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We all get distracted while we are driving. Whether it be solicitors on the corners flipping signs, getting phone calls or texts while driving, or kids yelling and screaming in the car next to us, we all get distracted sometimes. The list goes on and on with distractions while driving and some of us let it get to us, while some of us don’t. The drivers who do the latter are practicing save driving, because they are keeping their eyes and minds on the road. Unfortunately, not all drivers have the talent to neither ignore distractions nor safely multitask while driving, for example waiting to be at a complete stop to look at a received text is practicing save driving. California banned the use of cell phones while driving and California police officers have issued many tickets to drivers for this violation. We’ve heard of drivers getting tickets for driving and texting or talking on their cell phones while driving, but have you heard of anyone using a computer while driving? A California woman named Cecilia Abedie received a traffic citation for using a computer while driving this past October. You might ask yourself what type of a computer a driver can possibly use while driving. The computer is a new device by Google; computer-in-an-eyeglass. This device is not fully available to the public yet and is being tried out by some consumers. Abedie was pulled over for speeding on the freeway and when the California Highway Patrol pulled her over, he noticed that the screen for Google’s computer-in-an-eyeglass was on and issued her a citation for that too. The traffic violation she received applies to the prohibition of use of video screens in vehicles, which the highway patrol officer believed she was violating. Abedie pleaded not guilty and is waiting for a court date in January to fight her ticket. She has a lawyer to defend her with the argument that the computer-in-an-eyeglass was not one while she was driving, but turned on when the highway patrol officer approached her and that the code listed in the citation does not apply to using the Google glass “mobile technology”, but to the use of video screens in cars. If you are one of the lucky people who are trying out Google glass make sure you are not using them while driving. Google themselves, want you to practice save driving and they say so in an advisory on their website. Save yourself the headache and explore your computer-in-a-glass when you’re not in a vehicle driving, to keep others and yourself safe while driving. Let’s practice safe driving and avoid all the distractions!