I was driving home yesterday and noticed several thuds coming from my left rear bumper. I noticed these thuds as I pulled over on the side of the road and noticed that the bumper on my car was slightly bent in a “V” shape which I could only see when looking in the mirrors. After I was able to see what had happened, I pulled over to the side of the road and inspected the bumper and the other vehicles involved. debris had struck the other vehicles and done enough damage that it was no longer safe for occupants in the vehicle to be in. The question that came to my mind was: can I assume that the damages were not to the vehicle itself but to the other vehicle(s) involved? That is, can those debris(s) be seen?
The answer is no. debris can only be seen in the event that the incident occurs while the vehicle is moving. In other words, during a leave away from a sporting event or a date or even a work commute or even a road trip, debris can only pile up on the vehicle, can’t it?
When a vehicle is out for a trip, it typically leaves the driver in a state of fatigue and fog. If the driver notices that he/she is getting drowsy, the usual reaction is to pull over and take a power nap. Power naps are no fun and sometimes can leave you feeling more groggy than when you first arrived at the site. However, power naps are not only a coping mechanism for drivers on long trips, they can be an important addition to safety kits for children and/or pets that are often left in automobiles. So, power naps may be secondary to the real cause of the drowsiness and exhaustion – distracted driving.
Todies have the power to expelled from the body through different parts, including the removal of waste products like urine and other materials from the body. As the human body is constantly being subjected to the external environment, it is a good idea to use natural barriers to try and keep our bodies clean and safe from such contaminants. This method is probably more appropriately used on the body of a person rather than an automobile.
Debris can be kept out of the vehicle interior by keeping it out of the points of contact of the vehicle where it can injure the occupants, i.e., the seats, the steering wheel, the dashboard and the flooring. Before keeping the vehicle clean, it must be cleansed, i.e., scraped and bathed. The cleanliness of the vehicle can often be maintained by keeping it free of dirt and debris, properly wiping or waxing the exterior regularly, and perhaps most importantly, keeping the interior of the vehicle free of dust, dirt, clutter, etc. These are all effective means to keeping the vehicle clean.
It can often be an effort to keep the interior of the vehicle clean, and in many cases, this is an ongoing process. Short of removing all of the trash, tow squash and produce in the vehicle, it may be possible to build a shower for the passengers in the back of the vehicle. Most of these vehicles have limited space, and the items that are not likely to remain when the vehicle is moved outside could simply be housed in the cargo areas in the back of the vehicle. These items do not need to remain there for long. Lucrative and functional means of removing these materials is readily available to even the most novice of drivers.
Keeping the vehicle’s interior clean is a matter of choice and not a medical condition. Someone who drives a vehicle needs to be able to maintain personal cleanliness. That includes keeping the vehicle clean enough to be enjoyed by all, aside from comfort and safety. The more private the vehicle is, the more the personal cleanliness will be emphasized.