Wheelzonrent provides selfdriven car in Delhi/NCR India. Selfdriven concept has been highly developed in India as it quite new concept as well.
Selfdriven concept is like enjoying a journey rather than reaching a destination.
In other words, it is the concept of learning and feeling the nature vibes.
Driving in India should be a safe and enjoyable experience. If you have never driven in India before you should become familiar with the rules of our roads. The Indian Transport Agency has issued some key driving tips which you should read before setting on your journey.
But first, as you will appreciate when you arrive in India – you’ve come a long way!! wheelzonrent strongly suggest if you have come on a long haul flight, you stay overnight at your initial destination. That way, you’ll be nice and refreshed the next day to begin your journey.
Top Tips for mountains
- Keep Left
- Everyone Wears Seatbelts
- 60km/h maximum speed or less on the open road
- No overtaking on yellow lines
Always drive on the left side of the road. If you drive on the right side of the road in your own country, please remember to keep left when pulling out onto the road – it’s easy to forget.
By law, everyone in the vehicle must wear a safety belt or child restraint – whether they’re in the front or back. Children under five years of age must be secured in an approved child restraint.
Speed limit signs show the maximum speed you can travel. At times you may need to drive at a slower speed due to road, weather or traffic conditions.
- On most of New Zealand’s main rural roads, the speed limit is 100km/h unless a sign says a lower speed applies.
- The speed limit is generally 100km/h on motorways.
- This sign indicates the default rural speed limit of 100km/h applies but the road is unlikely to be suitable to travel at that speed. You may need to drive at a slower speed.
- In urban areas, the speed limit is usually 50km/h unless a sign says otherwise.
It’s easy to underestimate traveling times in India. Distances may seem short on paper, but Indian roads may be narrower than you’re used to.
- Get plenty of rest before a long drive.
- Take a break from driving every two hours.
- If possible, share the driving with someone else.
- Avoid large meals and drink plenty of fluid.
- If you begin to feel sleepy, stop at a safe place and try to have a short sleep for up to 40 minutes.
- If you’re feeling very tired, find a place to stay overnight.
Most roads in India have a single lane each way, and some provide passing lanes at regular intervals – these should be used where possible when overtaking. You must not cross a solid yellow line on your side of the center line to pass a vehicle, as this indicates it’s too dangerous to overtake.
Don’t try to overtake on blind covers.
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