Forget nytårsudsalget, 22. december and Black Friday. You have not experienced the true local public transport chaos, before the man tried to put his child in front of the school on the first day after a weekend.
It's survival of the fittest for parents who must navigate through the darkness and at the same time trying to get said goodbye to poderne without taking the price as p-square's most awkward parent. In the coming week there is a particular risk to end up in the latter category, if you drive too fast.
the Police will make specific checks on the skolevejene over the country. And especially drivers who have a bit of a hurry to put the children will be angled into the page from tomorrow until Friday 11. January. When the police made a similar skolevejskontrol last year, was 4700 drivers taken to run strong.
It tells the Christian Bertelsen, who is the policewoman in Rigspolitiets National Færdselscenter.
- It is a problem that so many are running too fast, as it can be difficult for children to assess whether they can reach over the road, if they don't know how fast the cars go, he says in a press release.
In the morning hours will the ushers also keep an eye on both small and large cyclists have got switched on the light. If it is not the case, they can bring themselves and others in danger through the darkness of winter - and they are particularly vulnerable at school, where the aforementioned parents may have difficulty orienting themselves when they bring their children.
- Therefore, we encourage all parents to check to see if there are bike lights on children's bikes, and if the light works on both their own and children's bikes, says Rosa Nissen, project manager at the Council For Safe Traffic, in a press release.
It costs 700 kroner fine for driving without lights. The same is true, if the bike is missing reflectors, or being discovered in the to drive without hands. And if you are in the hands of the mobile phone, the so called fine is 1000 dollars.
According to the Council for Safe Traffic children between 13 and 16 years of age are more often injured in traffic than other school children. In parallel with the police control, the council will therefore carry out the campaign 'Teen Traffic', to encourage parents to interfere in how their children conduct themselves in traffic.
Both through the TV and Facebook will try to dress the parents to take the conversation. In fact, there namely not so much to tell Pure Hojer, who is head of the TrygFonden.
Even though a portion teenagers probably seems like the orcs to hear, what mom and dad say so, we know from studies, that it makes a difference when parents interfere in their children's behaviour in traffic, he says in the press release.