Teen Driving Statistics. National Teen Driving Statistics. Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death among 15- to 20-s, according to the National Center for Health Statistics.
Dec 11, 2013 · A judge has sentenced a teen in Texas to 10 years’ probation for driving drunk and causing a crash that left two people severely injured and four others dead.
Teens’ Biggest Safety Threat is Sitting on the Driveway. Half of all teens will be involved in a car crash before graduating from high college. Parental involvement doesn’t end when a gets a license.
Feb 09, 2018 · A woman in California has been sentenced to more than six years in prison for driving drunk while livestreaming the crash that killed her er teen.
MORROW, Ga. — A teenager behind the wheel of a Mini-Cooper involved in a crash on “senior skip day” last month that killed her friend has been charged. On March 26, police said 17-year-old Cristina Pavon-Baker was driving north on I-75 when she drove off the roadway near Jonesboro Road and crashed
Feb 24, 2014 · “Teen Mom 2” star Adam Lind was driving recklessly on a revoked driver’s license when he plowed his Corvette into a car driven by an 87-year-old woman cops tell TMZ but they say drugs and alcohol were NOT a factor.
The teens were reportedly headed to Southlake Mall when the crash occurred. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reports the vehicle was traveling along I-75 when the driver failed to navigate an exit ramp. The vehicle went airborne, flipped and struck a tree.
Parents can help manage teen driving risks with plenty of quality practice driving and making sure their teens follow GDL and obey traffic safety laws.
Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for U.S. teens. Six teens ages 16 to 19 die every day from motor vehicle injuries. Per mile driven, teen drivers ages 16 to 19 are nearly three times more likely than drivers aged 20 and older to be in a fatal crash.
Who is most at risk? The risk of motor vehicle crashes is higher among 16-19-year-olds than among any other age group. In fact, per mile driven, teen drivers ages 16 to 19 are nearly three times more likely than drivers aged 20 and older to be in a fatal crash. 2 Among teen drivers, those at especially high risk for motor vehicle crashes are: