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Distracted Driving

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Pay Attention or Pay Up

In our always-connected world, the temptation to glance at a text or scroll through social media while driving is strong, but the consequences can be devastating.

Distracted driving isn’t limited to just using your phone. It includes any activity that diverts attention from driving, such as talking or texting on your phone, eating and drinking, talking to people in your vehicle, changing the playlist, or using navigation.

Types of Distracted Driving

Calling or Texting

Eating and Drinking

Talking to Passengers

Changing the Playlist

Using Navigation

To Keep Your Attention on the Road, Remember These Tips:

Make a passenger your “designated texter”.

Let them use your phone to respond to calls or messages.

Struggling to not text and drive?

Put the cellphone in the back seat or out of reach.

Need to send a message?

If you absolutely need to send a text or check your phone, pull over and park your car in a safe location.


When it comes to the law, it’s all about hands-free action when you’re on the road. If you truly need to use your phone, keep it to speakerphones, headsets, or devices with voice-activated capabilities.

Stay Focused While Driving

Driving Mode - iPhone​

Activate the Driving Focus to silence distractions while driving. Siri reads messages aloud, and calls are limited to CarPlay or hands-free accessories.

How to setup driving focus:

Driving Mode - Android

Use your voice to read and send messages, make calls, and control media with Google Assistant driving mode on Android devices.

How to setup driving mode:

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