Teen Driving Laws
Each state has different age requirements, drivers education guidelines and graduated licensing laws. Find out the laws governing teen drivers in your state.
Set the Example
Speeding isn't a good idea for any driver - experienced or new. But teen drivers will pick up your bad habits, whether they realize it or not.
Driving Test Study Guides
In the months leading up to your drivers test you'll be inundated with information. But what exactly is on the test? Be sure to study up on your state driver's manual.
Online Driving Course
An easy-to-use online driving course that can help you prepare for the driver's license test or simply brush up on your driving skills.
Get Set: Practice Makes Perfect
Driving Lesson Basics
New drivers need hours of practice behind the wheel of a car. Here are some tips on how to make these sessions as effective and stress-free as possible.
Get to Know Your Car
A basic, interactive overview of where things are located in the interior of the car: a good way to prepare before even getting into the car.
Adjusting your mirrors, de-fogging your windows, or even pumping gas come naturally to experienced drivers. New drivers need to be taught the correct procedure for these actions, and more.
Driving requires a combination of skills and the ability to make the right decision at the right time. It takes years for this to become second nature. Here are some pointers for new drivers.
Go: On the Road
Teen Auto Insurance
Parents and teens have enough to worry about when a teenager is learning how to drive; getting a teen auto insurance shouldn't be one of them. Get the answers to your questions, here.
The Parent / Teen Contract
The Parent/Teen Contract can serve as a conversation-starter about safety issues and a customized agreement that lets you create and uphold family driving rules.
What to Do in Case of an Accident
Even responsible, experienced drivers get in accidents. Remain calm, ensure that you and your passengers are safe, and then follow these simple steps to document the accident.
GPS devices, MP3 players, and teenage passengers all contribute to distracting teens from what their main focus should be: the road ahead.