a) Find out from your doctor or chemist whether the medicine or drug will affect your driving and act accordingly.
b) Only drive during the day after taking the medicine or drug.
c) Only drive a motor car not a heavy vehicle.
a) Have some food in your stomach.
b) Know what the effects of the drug are.
c) Plan to have some other person with you.
a) Drive 10-15 km/h slower than other traffic.
b) Take less than the recommended amount, if you are going to drive.
c) Not plan on driving.
a) Should drink coffee before driving.
b) May drive only in light traffic.
c) Must not drive.
a) You may drive only in daylight hours.
b) You must not drive.
c) You must have a passenger to help you drive.
a) Read the label and confirm they are not prescription drugs and there are no special warnings on the label.
b) Drink a large glass of milk because this reduces the adverse effects of medicines and drugs.
c) Ask your friend if the tablets have affected them.
a) Ask your doctor if the combination of drugs will make it dangerous to drive.
b) Drive carefully around your local streets to see if you are affected.
c) Ask your passengers to let you know if you are not driving as well as you should.
a) Stay one second behind the vehicle in front of you.
b) Drive as close to the vehicle in front as possible.
c) Stay at least three seconds behind the vehicle in front of you.
a) Handle better, so you can go faster.
b) Stop in the same distance as on a dry road.
c) Take longer and further to stop, so slow down.
a) Slow down, until your eyes recover.
b) Watch the centre line of the road.
c) Close your eyes for a short time until they recover.
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