The pandemic forced Easter egg hunts to be canceled, and then spring sports to be called off. The end-of-school-year field days and graduations were also axed. As another holiday approaches, many kids will wonder how they can enjoy the Fourth of July without traditional fireworks, parades, and parties, here’s how you can Decorate your car for 4th of July Parade
For many kids, the best part of the parade is the opportunity to decorate their bikes and show them off. And they can still do that. Gather crepe paper, balloons and pinwheels. If you’re planning on showing off your love of country and independence. Here are some below points to Decorate your car for 4th of July Parade.
- Temporary car paint
- Parade float fringes
- Bunting flags
- Window decorations
- Colored duct tape
- Decorate yourself!
The first week of July is typically one of the busiest American travel periods of the year, as many people utilize the holiday for extending vacation trips. It is also one of the deadliest. So here are 10 safe driving tips for the 4th of July parade.
- Ensure that your vehicle is in good working order before leaving. Get a tune up, check tire tread and pressure, oil and fluid levels, working lights, windshield wipers and so on. Head on over to the Car Factory’s Miami or Florida dealerships for any car-related services. We sanitize both our dealerships regularly and ensure the use of masks to protect both our customers as well as our employees. You may call us for any enquiries at 786-406-6234.
- In a majority of accidents, seat belts save lives, so buckle up for safety. According to the Center for Disease Control (CDC), seat belts reduce serious crash-related injuries and deaths by about 50%. Also, secure your infants and children in properly fitted car seats and booster seats.
- Do not drink and drive. All 50 states and the District of Columbia have laws defining driving impaired as a crime if you have a blood alcohol concentration (BAC) at or above a specified level, currently 0.08%. The more alcohol consumed, the greater the impairment.
- Observe speed limits and allow plenty of time to yourself to get to your destination. You will mostly likely be sharing the road with thousands of other drivers, road constructions, and possible rain and summer storms, so you might as well be late than never.
- Stay alert and take a break if you feel drowsy. Drive defensively.
- Put away the distractions and definitely don’t talk on your cell phone while driving. It’s even worse to text while you’re driving since both tasks require focus. Program your GPS prior to leaving or while stopped, but never while driving. In-car distractions diminish your chances of driving defensively when you need to the most.
- Load SUVs properly and don’t load them down with additional weight – such as passengers, luggage and equipment, since it only makes the SUV less stable. Compared to most sedans and station wagons, SUVs have a higher center of gravity.
- Drive cautiously on rural roads. According to the National Highway Transportation Safety Administration (NHTSA), an increased number of accidents occur on rural roads than anywhere else.
- Secure your pet in a crate that is secured by straps or bungee cords. In the event of a screeching halt, this will help protect your four-legged friend. A loose pet or a hurling crate can crash through the windshield.
- Act like your life depends on driving defensively, because in all honesty it really does.
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