Common sense, You can't see as much and you shouldn't over drive your headlights.. You have to allow for braking time if something is in the road because you won't see it until the last second.
Turn down your high beams and slow way down.
Your speed at night needs to be adjusted so that you can stop within the distance that your headlamps illuminate the road ahead.
You need to turn your high beams down and ,after the car passes, you may turn them back to high beams
You should NOT keep your high beams on all the time at night. Use them only when needed. Turn them down when there is oncoming traffic; don't blind other drivers, even if separated by a median.
No...it lights up the fog making vision worse. Fog normally is least dense at the bottom and rarely reaches all the way to the ground. Thats why fog lights are way down low and why low beams are better than high beams when driving in fog.
Low beams. Better yet, if you have them, use fog lamps that are mounted low on the vehicle and are aimed mostly down at the road.
First flash from low to high beams and back. This is a polite reminder to the other driver that he has his high beams on and that he is blinding you. If that doesn't work, and he leaves his high beams on, check traffic out in front of you, in your lane, as far as you can see. If you lane is clear look down and to the right side of the lane you are in until he passes you. This allows you to stay in your lane and not weave.
If an oncoming car has its high beams on, you should avoid looking directly at the lights and instead focus on the right side of the road. This will help you maintain your visibility and minimize the glare. Additionally, you can slow down slightly, but be careful not to suddenly brake or swerve as it can be dangerous.
Answershould you ban drinking and drivingNo, you should the drink down before driving.
when you see there tail lights. White lights travel farther then red lights.
ANSWERThat absolutely may be the case.
gear down and use the motor to assist in braking