PRLog - Jan. 18, 2013 - When reading teenage drunk driving articles, ascertain that they are based on fact, not surmise. For example, if an article states that alcohol is the substance most abused by teens according to a study conducted by Columbia University and the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, one can safely assume that these are reputable sources. After all, the majority of studies done at or by Columbia University and the NIAA have been published in exalted medical journals, lending them a great deal of credence. Any articles written by or attributed to the Center for Disease Control are also believable because the CDC is a well-respected organization whose studies are beyond reproach. If the CDC states that the incidents of teens drinking and driving has decreased by more than half over the past 15 -20 years, it is safe to consider that true – and comforting.
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Some types of teen drunk driving articles have to be taken on faith as being true. These include the personal stories of teens who have been involved in accidents in which a friend was killed or seriously injured. Something as horrible and life-changing as that cannot be made up. Others of this type of story are written by people who are survivors of alcohol-related accidents or members of a family who has lost someone they love to the rash actions of an inebriated driver. Either all of these writers are speaking the truth, or they’re very effective at writing believable fiction. It is completely up to the individual reader to trust that these accounts are true; however, one would hope that no person would ever create a heart-breaking story about teens and drinking and driving that was untrue.
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Teenage drunk driving articles published by MADD (Mothers Against Drunk Driving) and SADD (Students Against Destructive Decisions) must be stating the truth. These are highly respected, creditable organizations that have been long established. They provide the most current statistics regarding underage drinking, as well as offering teens and others ways to get help for their alcohol addictions, if necessary. These groups also encourage new members to join and spread the word about stopping this behavior.
Legal-yogi, an online organization whose goal is to help the average person understand the ins and outs of the law, has more information on this topic and is happy to share it.