Gps monitoring device
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New teen drivers have always worried parents. And for good reason.
In 2011, nearly 2,000 drivers ages 15-20 died in traffic accidents, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA). Since 2002, the traffic-related deaths in that age range have declined by 48 percent, but there's still a long way to go.
If you're a parent who's rattled by these statistics, there's an expanding array of options for monitoring your teen's driving as he or she gains experience. The approaches include car GPS tracking devices that show when a teen has strayed beyond a set boundary, an in-car camera system that activates when a teen driver has executed a risky maneuver and a smart key that can block incoming calls and texts. It can even turn down the radio.
Many experts, including those who study teenage brains, give car tracking devices with cameras or other technology a qualified thumbs up.
Steinberg's research shows that parental fears about teen driving have a credible basis. A teen with excellent technical driving skills does not necessarily have mature judgment behind the wheel, he says.
"The brain systems that are important for things like impulse control, thinking ahead and evaluating risks are still developing when people are 16, 17, even 18 years old," Steinberg says.
Until teen drivers have gained that maturity behind the wheel, here is a sampling of the tracking and monitoring technologies available from insurance companies, cell phone providers, carmakers and safety organizations.
Linking the Family
It's well used, says McCarron. "On average, an enrollee uses the Vehicle Locate service 50 times a month to locate their vehicle," she says. The alert service sends out 800,000 texts and e-mails a month.
Locating Your Teens
Putting Teens on Camera
Researchers at the University of Michigan Transportation Research Institute (UMTRI) and others tested the system in an independent study. They assigned 90 pairs of parents and teens to two groups. One group only got immediate feedback on their driving via the lights warning them of risky maneuvers. The other group watched the videos with their parents and got their feedback.
"The group getting both light feedback and feedback from parents changed their behavior immediately," says C. Raymond Bingham, Ph.D., a research professor at UMTRI who helped lead the study. Teens who just got feedback from the system did not. The combination seems to be the key, he says.
Setting Speeds, Blocking Tunes
Parents can program the MyKey so it mutes the radio until the seatbelt is buckled and can also limit radio volume while teens are driving. MyKey's Do Not Disturb feature blocks incoming phone calls or texts from a Bluetooth-paired cell phone. Calls are diverted to voicemail. Text messages are saved on the phone. Drivers can still place voice-activated outgoing calls, including calls for emergency services. Speed can be limited to under 80 mph.
Mbrace2 also has Internet-enabled features such as Facebook. However, when the car is in motion, some functions on apps are automatically restricted or limited, such as the ability to view certain things on the screen or to type in entries.
"The research shows that the monitors can be effective in changing how teens behave behind the wheel and reducing dangerous driving," says Russ Rader, spokesman for the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. However, he also has found that some parents — as well as teens — balk at the use of in-car monitoring, considering it an invasion of privacy.
Risks That Bear Watching
"I don't know a parent who would smell alcohol on her son's breath and hand him the car keys," Steinberg says. Yet many think nothing about letting teens who are new to driving carry passengers, he says.
In a new study, Steinberg has found that teens' risky behavior decisions may be influenced by friends. The feedback they get from friends for "I-dare-you'' behavior may tune the brain's reward system to be even more sensitive to the reward value of such behavior, he says. As a result, Steinberg says, teens may focus more on the short-term benefit they feel from the risky behavior more than the long-term benefit of staying safe.
Car Tracking Technology Can't Replace Good Parenting
"And a concern that many of us as safety advocates have is that parents will have a technology in place, then not continue to stay otherwise engaged," he says. That engagement, he says, should be ongoing and include such tasks as practicing driving with your teen and having check-ins on driving progression.
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