“If you’re going to be a driver in Canada, you’ve got to be aware of the dangers.
And you’ve just got to make sure you’re doing the right thing.”
I’m not sure what’s next, but it’s going to take a lot of courage to get out there and take the risks.” “
So it’s a big question mark right now.
I’m not sure what’s next, but it’s going to take a lot of courage to get out there and take the risks.”
The traffic that Kills Us: How a new ‘traffic crisis’ threatens to kill hundreds of thousands of people in Canada could be the most dangerous of all times, said CBC News’ Scott MacKinnon.
“I think this will be the biggest challenge of our time,” he said.
It’s going down.” “
There are more people being killed every year on our roads.
It’s going down.”
Weirdly enough, MacKampes story was not the only one to raise questions about the potential threat of traffic deaths. “
If it wasn’t for the vigilance of our citizens, it would be much worse than it is.”
Weirdly enough, MacKampes story was not the only one to raise questions about the potential threat of traffic deaths.
A new study has found that more than a third of the people killed on Canada’s roads were involved in “non-fatal collisions.”
The study also found that almost all the people who died in these collisions had been drinking, were using drugs or had other conditions that contributed to their deaths.
A few of the factors that contributed were also found in the new study.
The results were published in the journal Injury Prevention and were drawn from the National Household Injury Surveillance System, which covers the population of Canadians aged 15 and older.
“The number of people who die in collisions is going up.
In fact, we are actually seeing an increase in traffic fatalities, in particular in the older population,” said Dr. John R. Kelly, an emergency room physician at Mount Sinai Hospital.
Kelly said the results from the study “are very concerning.”
“I think we are seeing the number of accidents going up, which is very concerning,” he told CBC News.
The study found that the majority of those killed were women and children, and a significant number were under the age of 65.
“The people that died were all people that were driving or using drugs, which makes the numbers of people that are dying in collisions more troubling,” Kelly said.
What we need to do is look at these deaths and make sure that we are taking all of the things that have been put into place over the last several years to make this safer.
“Kelly is the author of Traffic Deaths in Canada: An Analysis of Recent Trends and Future Directions.
There were a few things that made the study unique, however.
Kelly said that while the study found “a significant increase” in traffic deaths, “it does not show a decrease.”
Instead, the study said, the increase was due to “significant increases in the number and number of non-faulting non-collision traffic deaths.”
Kelly said this was in addition to the increase in fatal crashes.”
We’ve got a significant increase in fatalities,” he noted.
Another important finding from the survey was that the number, rate and severity of injuries were “significantly higher” in non-violent traffic crashes than in violent traffic crashes.
If you are driving in Canada and your car gets involved in an accident, you are more likely to be seriously injured, said Kelly.
This is a concern for the province of British Columbia, as it has recently seen a spike in traffic crashes and deaths.
According to a press release from the province, “more than 40 per cent of all road fatalities in B.C. last year were caused by traffic crashes, a rate higher than any other province in Canada.”
A recent report from the B.K.S.H.S., which is responsible for public health in B,C, said the number one cause of death in B is traffic.
However, Kelly said that it is important to look at this as an issue that affects all drivers.
People need to be mindful of the risks, he said, “and to do everything they can to reduce those risks, including using seat belts, wearing helmets, not using cellphones, not driving with the windows down, wearing seat belts.”
If there is a change in the way people drive, Kelly says it is