One parent advises against excessive caution, citing potential accidents. Another suggests immediate exposure to traffic under an instructor’s guidance. Police emphasize adherence to slow driving laws, and examiners rigorously check blind spots. Whose standard is best? Cooper discusses crash avoidance and risk reduction, emphasizing the importance of understanding various standards.

Despite differing opinions, all standards offer valuable education. Driving is complex. After considering these options, I’ve concluded that the best standard for me is my own stndard — a product of various learned strategies tailored to my learning style, fostering confidence in controlling my car throughout my life.

Navigating diverse parental advice, police recommendations, and examiners’ scrutiny in driving standards, Cooper advocates for an individualized approach, emphasizing the importance of understanding various standards for effective crash avoidance and risk reduction.



Comments are closed

Cooper Talks Driving...


All materials are copyright protected and cannot be reproduced without the expressed written consent of Inc.


Materials presented here are for education purposes only referencing two ICBC materials,Tuning Up Drivers Manual, Learn To Drive Right Manual, training material from the 3 week Driving Instructors Licensing Program and amterials from the GLP classroom certificate Program. and Todd Cooper are not responsible for any consequences that may result from use of this material. Throughout these posts references are made to acts and regulations that govern driving in British Columbia.

In the event of a difference between the material here and any of these acts or regulations, the acts and regulations shall apply. For specifc help related to these acts please refer to a professional lawyer or a police office.