Most of us take the safety of our mobile phone very seriously, but we often forget that we can be left behind by our favourite sports teams, as well as by other drivers in traffic jams, or by the many other drivers on the road.
Here are some tips to keep your phone safe while driving, and also to make sure that your mobile phone is in your pocket when you get to a sporting event.
When to ask for a ride: The first thing you should do when you’re on a busy road, is ask the driver to take you to the nearest stop sign.
When the driver has already taken you there, you can then ask him or her for a taxi.
In some places, if you are lucky enough to get a taxi, the driver can take you directly to the venue, or they can provide a taxi if they know the address of a carpooling facility.
If you don’t get a cab, you should ask the bus driver to drive you there.
In addition, when you are taking a cab at a bus stop, ask if you can ask for one of the drivers to drive to the next stop sign, or if the driver will get on a nearby bike, or motorbike.
If the driver agrees to drive, ask the rider to take off their shoes, belt and socks, and put them in a bag, so that they can be safely removed from the bike.
If a rider has left shoes in the bag, ask for the driver’s permission to keep them.
In a crowded place, try to get to the end of the street, and walk the length of the road in the direction of the nearest road junction.
This will help to get you to a safer area of the carpool lane.
If it’s too crowded, you may be able to get off the bike by using the stop sign or the signposted bike lane.
The best way to get there is to use a bus, but if you don´t want to drive a bus to get home, you could take a taxi instead.
When crossing busy roads, be sure to ask the police to escort you to another bus stop.
You may have to wait for them to be ready for you, or for them not to be able get you safely to another stop.
Always remember to ask your driver to get on your bike, when the time comes.
The next step is to ask if they will escort you back to the hotel, if there are any.
If they don´T have a place to stay, they will be unable to take care of you if you get lost, injured or sick.
If this is the case, you will need to call the hotel and ask if there is anyone that could take care the injured or ill person in case they decide to leave you in the hotel alone.
When you are leaving the hotel: Be sure to take your mobile back home, if possible, so you don�t have to worry about it.
Don�t forget to put it in the pockets of your jeans, or your shorts.
When getting off the bus, you need not worry about being able to use your phone in your bag or your car seat, as the driver won´t have time to search it for the phone.
You will need a phone with a SIM card that you can use to activate your phone when it’s time to get back to your hotel.
If there are no SIM cards available, you have to carry your phone with you when you leave the bus.
If your phone gets lost, or you have problems activating your phone, or there are calls you cannot make or texts you cannot receive, it can be difficult to call for help.
The most important thing is to remember that your phone can be lost or stolen.
Always carry it with you.
When driving: Always be aware of the speed limit on the roads you are driving on, and follow it.
If possible, keep your eyes on the clock, and avoid overtaking vehicles at speeds that are slower than the posted speed limit.
When riding a bike: When you ride a bike, always keep your head up.
Remember that your helmet should be at least twice the width of your torso and the shoulders.
Always ride with a minimum of 20cm of room between you and the front of the bike, and always ride with your back to other riders.
Always wear your protective equipment and have your own helmet and handlebars on the bike at all times.
Always have a safe distance from others, even if you have been cycling for a long time.
Always keep your hands in the air and keep your pedals pointed in the same direction.
Always make sure you have the proper signal when you turn left or right, or when crossing traffic lights.
You should always stay at least 100 metres (328 feet) behind the car ahead of you.
Never turn on the ignition.
If oncoming traffic has to stop,