Fog could be one of the most dangerous weather conditions to drive in. In particularly, thick fog because it can make it impossible to see cars just a few feet in front of you. Fall is one of the biggest times of the year for foggy weather, so make sure to memorize these safety tips for driving in fog.
The most important thing to do when driving in fog is go slow. Not just a couple of miles under the speed limit—if your visibility is very low, you want to go slow enough that you have time to hit the brakes and stop, no matter how close you are to the car in front of you. If you can’t see at all, it’s best to pull over for a while and wait for visibility to get better.
Put your headlights on, but do not put your high-beams on. Fog is made up of small water droplets, which reflect the light of high-beam headlights and actually make it harder for you to see. Low-beam headlights are necessary to use so other drivers can see you more clearly.
Eliminate distractions like the radio, your phone, and conversation with passengers so you can keep your entire focus on the road. In low visibility conditions, you need to be able to react the second that something appears in front of you.
Each year Chevy dealerships across the country support Making Strides Against Breast Cancer by sponsoring events, engaging customers, team participation, and more. Chevy raised $1.6 million last year and sponsored 84 ACS walks, and this October Chevy plans to beat last year’s goal through a variety of social media programs and dealership events.
This year, Chevy will donate $5 (for up to $500,000) for every Twitter and Instagram post with the hashtag #IDriveFor, which simultaneously raises awareness and research funds. Chevrolet and GM employees across the country will participate in awareness walks, and dealerships will sponsor teams in community walks.
The Chevrolet SS sedan pace car will also feature a Making Strides paint job, with a full coat of pink paint and pink breast cancer ribbons on the hood and sides. Chevy will also donate $350 (up to $50,000) for every caution lap the pace car takes at the NASCAR Sprint Cup races at Talladega Superspeedway and Martinsville Speedway later this month.