Drowsy driving is an even worse idea than you thought
Uber and Lyft driver Mark Price spends eight hours every night on the road, and every night, he sees a near-miss. "There isn't an instance where I drive and I don't see a swerving car where they almost collide," Price said. With this in mind, he wasn't surprised by a new American Automobile Association report that found drowsy driving crashes were eight times more common than federal estimates indicted. AAA surveyed more than 700 drivers by placing dashboard cameras inside their cars and found up to 10 percent of serious crashes involved at least one drowsy driver.