Aaa Roadside Assistance

Paa Breakdown service

breakdown service Every year tens of thousands of drivers face problems with their vehicles. When your car has a breakdown, these general proposals and policies will help to guarantee the security of you and your riders. Make a record of the position of your vehicle: Continuously check your position while you' re on the move - this information is what you need when you ask for help. Write down your area and any sights, building or traffic sign in the vicinity.

When on a motorway, make a notation of the miles, the last turn-off and, if possible, the closest distress call station or service area. Evaluate your car's problem: Pay attention to warnings such as driving difficulties or steam/smoke under the canopy. Be careful to signalling, decelerate and gently draw from the street to the shoulders, thereby preventing abrupt manoeuvres.

When you run out of fuel or your motor is stopped, turn on your firelight, take your car out of service and let its swing take you to a safer place. Get off the road: Whenever possible, drive over your shoulders as far away from intercourse as possible.

You should get off on the right-hand side of most highways. When on a motorway or a multi-lane motorway with median values, drag on the shoulders on the left, where more space is available. When you cannot drive off the street and your car is not working, turn on the flash immediately.

When you cannot take your car out of service or think you are hit from behind, leave your car safe. Pay attention to the opposite direction of travel - especially at nights or when vision is restricted. Don't try to shove your car. Many people are travelling at high speeds and need to be able to see it from afar in order to stop or change lanes.

Communication of your situation: As soon as you are in a secure place, you inform others about your car mishap. Away from the road once you' re sure, make a call on your mobile from inside your car. Otherwise at a safe and unobstructed clearance from the car and the road. When you don't have a mobile telephone, think about whether there's a coin-operated telephone near you.

Wear additional tokens or buy a pre-paid long range calling pass to stay in the van in an emergency. When there is no mobile number available at a secure location, consult other driver and, if possible, police officials. Stay with your vehicle: When you are able to move away from transport, it is best to stay in your truck until a prosecutor or highway operator is there.

When you need to get out of your car, do so safely and go to a place at a secure area.

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