Merging into moving traffic can be scary even at relatively low speeds on a city street. It's far worse when you're merging into highway traffic that's moving more than 60 miles an hour!
If you're like most drivers, you breathe a sigh of relief every year when the first signs of spring start showing. That means an end to all the snow and ice out there on the roads.
When you're in a car accident, what do you rely on to keep you safe? Do you expect your seat belt to hold and keep you from being propelled out of your vehicle? Do you count on your airbag to be in full force and protect you from hitting your head on the steering wheel or dashboard?
Bicycles have been steadily gaining in popularity over the last few years -- especially among urban commuters. In fact, Pittsburgh is eighth in the nation when it comes to the number of commuters who travel by bike. This means that commuters in cars and other vehicles need to exercise some care when they see a bike on the road or they approach a bike lane.
A truck driver's morning cup of coffee caused a horrifying accident on Pennsylvania's Route 30 in Manchester Township.
Pennsylvania sees a lot of snow every year -- and every snow storm brings out the snowplows. For drivers who are already anxious about being on the road amid all that snow, seeing a snowplow up ahead can create even more anxiety.
Multicar accidents can happen so easily in winter. One slip of the tires on a snowy road can set off a chain reaction that easily involves three or more cars in a wreck.
Nobody goes out the door expecting to get into a car accident -- but it happens to someone every day.
The biggest hazard your teenager faces on the road isn't an aggressive driver, a speeder, or a semitruck. It's a distraction. Most likely, it's the distraction coming from your teen's cell phone.
Any type of inclement weather, including wind and rain, can increase your chances of being in an accident. In fact, wet roads are behind more than one million car accidents every year.