Why not start your week with Lady Vee and Soft Soul Kixie 107.5. The weekend is over and time to start another week with The Monday Morning Stretch with Lady Vee and feel just a little bit better. Of course, we have the best music from back-n-the-day and today for your enjoyment. You can also be a winner by listening to Soft Soul Kixie, we will give you an chance to win tickets to The Farish Street Festival and also to The Delta Blues Festival. If you are celebrating a birthday or anniversary and would like for me to give you a shout out, you can give me a call @ 601-995-1075 or go to our text line @ 601-837-1075. So tune in to Soft Soul Kixie and start your week off with us.
The Ten States Where You’re Most Likely to Hit a Deer
HIGHLIGHTS: Two-thirds of drivers think you should swerve if a deer runs out in front of your car. But that’s actually the most dangerous thing you can do. Instead, just hit the brakes. According to the most recent data, the states where you’re most likely to hit a deer are West Virginia, Iowa, Montana, Wisconsin, and Pennsylvania.
FULL STORY: We’re a week out from the first day of fall . . . the time of year you’re most likely to hit an ANIMAL on the road, which usually means deer. 36% of accidents that involve animals happen between September and November. So keep your eyes peeled, especially in the morning and at night.
Two-thirds of drivers in a recent poll thought that SWERVING was the best thing to do if an animal runs out in front of your car. But it’s actually the most DANGEROUS thing you can do, because it can cause an even worse crash.
The best thing to do is hit the brakes but NOT swerve.
Using your high beams when you drive can also give you a leg up. And if there are multiple lanes, the center lane is usually the safest, because it gives you more time to react.
According to the most recent data, the ten states where you’re most likely to hit a deer are: West Virginia . . . Iowa . . . Montana . . . Wisconsin . . . Pennsylvania . . . Minnesota . . . Michigan . . . Wyoming . . . Ohio . . . and Arkansas