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Welcome

February/March Issue Regulars. 3 Chairman’s Chat. Liz’s Article.

4 Associate Report.

Liz reports on the latest Associate News.

5 Hall of Fame.

Presentation of certificates to those who have passed their Test.

6 Membership News.

Who is celebrating their Birthday in February and March?

8 & 9 Modern Cars!

An article from Peter Soul.

10 60mph Motorway Limit

Possible speed restriction on the M1.

11 Wirral Pictures. Storms hit the region.

13 Fish and Chips.

An article from Tom Ashton.

Driving Forward

Diary Of Events. 28th January 2014. Fish n Chip Supper Traditional Quiz Evening. Note the evening will commence at 7:30pm please be on time! February. No meeting.

25th March 2014. Glynn Parry As We Were-No.1. April. No meeting.

27th May 2014. AGM 7.30pm (please note time change) followed by a talk Derek Arnold Fort Perch Rock.

14 &15 News from the IAM.

A third of drivers simply don’t enjoy driving anymore. Why car maintenance is important.

Where we meet

Wirral Advanced Motorist’s meetings are held on the last Tuesday of every other month (please see diary of events) at the Roundel Club at 8pm. This is also known as the RAFA Club. The address is: 17 Shrewsbury Road Oxton CH43 1 UU Please note that the club is entered via the car park on the corner of Alton Road. A one-way system is in operation.

1


Driving Forward

The Wirral Institute of Advanced Motorists Newsletter Registered Charity Number: 512232 Issue Number: 368 President: Mr Norman Jarvis M.B.E. Vice President: Mr Ian Standring. Website: www.wirraliam.co.uk (Webmaster:Kevin Irvine) email us: info@wirraliam.co.uk

Chairman & Associate Co-ordinator.

Vice-Chairman & Editor. Secretary.

Treasurer.

Area Associate Organiser. Senior Observer Checker. Membership Secretary.

Newsletter Distribution. Social Events.

Minutes Secretary. Marketing.

Other Committee Members.

Liz Scarff

Tony Stopforth

Tel: 0151 652 2059 Tel: 0151 932 0454

Angela Clarke Tel: 0151 336 1069 5 Tithebarn Drive Parkgate Neston CH64 6RG email:secretary@wirraliam.co.uk Barry Stuart.

Tel: 0151 342 2923

Colin Herbert.

Tel: 07533 223701

Bob Rollo.

Peter Hayward. Sheila Rose.

Tel: 0151 678 5077

Tel: 0151 336 6428

Mary Beaumont.

Tel: 0151 342 4132

Jan Peters.

Tel: 07799 118802

Dy Brown.

Tony Quaile.

Tel: 0151 336 7956

Wirral Advanced Motorists Group and the Data Protection Act 1996. It is the group’s intention to hold details of members and associates on computer in order to assist with administration. If you do not want your details to be held on computer, please make your objections to the Group Chairman.

2


Driving Forward

Hello everyone. Welcome to your first newsletter of 2014. I hope this is going to be an excellent year for all of us and that WAM will be able to recruit lots of new Associate members. With your help, I know it is possible.

Picking up the scraps. Not so long ago, if a car failed its MOT or was too expensive to keep on the road, you could expect to pay to have it taken off your hands. The alternative was to hunt for a local scrap yard, often a soul-destroying pastime involving driving your pride and joy to the nearest place, saying an emotional goodbye as it headed off to be crushed, and leaving you with a handful of change. Then you needed a lift home. Not a very pleasant, or profitable, experience. The scrapping process has changed significantly in recent years, largely due to the internet and shifts in legislation. Today, if you need to send your car on its final journey, there are plenty of options. So how do you legally scrap that beloved banger parked on your driveway - and get the best price?

One option is to use an online scrap valuation, such as CarTakeBack.com, to get an instant quote. You enter your postcode and registration number and the site searches for the best price locally. Quotes depend on location, size of car and scrap metal prices. CarTakeBack recycles the car so hazardous materials won’t end up in landfill and sorts out the paperwork with the DVLA, emailing or posting a Certificate of Destruction (CoD). Another idea is to donate your car to charity through organisations like GiveACar.co.uk or CharityCar.co.uk. They’ll usually pick up your unwanted vehicle for free and either sell it at auction or scrap it, giving the proceeds to a UK charity of your choice. It’s also a good way to get rid of other items: GiveACar.co.uk also take vans, farm machinery and lorries, plus ride-on lawnmowers, mountain bikes, computers and flat- screen TVs.

Whatever method you choose, just be careful to dispose of it legally. Alison Price, CarTakeBack marketing manager, advises : “When recycling their car, it’s vital for motorists to ensure that the paperwork is properly completed. You should be given a DVLA Certificate of Destruction for the vehicle. Alternatively, make sure that the ownership of the car is properly transferred to the recycler via the V5c registration certificate, otherwise known as the logbook”.

Courtesy of Telegraph Motoring, October 12th 2013. And finally, a New Year smile!

A five year old granddaughter is taken to school daily by her grandfather. When he had a bad cold his wife took the grandchild to school.

That night she told her parents that the ride to school with Granny was very different. “What made it different?” asked her parents. “Well, Gran and I didn’t see a single Lunatic, Idiot, Crackpot, Madman or Suicidal Maniac, on the way to school today”. Happy motoring. Liz.

3


Driving Forward

Associate Report February/March Test Passes

Anthony Jarvis Mike Zammitt

from Bebington from Thingwall

Mark Wadeson Hilary Hardman John Laidlaw Derek Neale Paul Williams

from from from from from

New Associates

Observed by Observed by

Eric Mahers. Len Pollock.

Bromborough. Willaston. Bromborough. Eastham Village. Birkenhead.

I’m hoping the above list of new Associate members, enrolled towards the end of 2013, will be a good omen for many more to be enrolled in 2014. We can all help make this possible by encouraging our friends, family and work colleagues to improve their driving as we ourselves have already done.

Our Group still gives a discount of £10.00 to all new Associate members who join through WAM and we are also offering a refund of £30.00 to the next 6 new Associates under the age of 26 years, after they pass their Test, if they can apply for it within 6 months of enrolment. Surely that’s worth shouting about!

Thought for the month

Drive toward others as you would have others drive toward you! Liz Scarff. Associate Co-ordinator.

The Group has 2 copies of the updated Police Roadcraft Manuals.

If any member would like to borrow a copy then please get in contact with Barry details can be found on page 2.

4


Hall of Fame

Driving Forward

Pictured at our November meeting with Norman Jarvis MBE, are John Sprigge and Maureen Sampson. Congratulations on passing your Advanced Driving Test from all at Wirral Advanced Motorists.

“Guess where?”

Here is the latest “Guess Where?”, with kind permission of Liz Scarff who kindly supplied the photograph. Answers to editor@wirraliam.

5


Driving Forward

Happy Birthday! Birthdays in February. Mr T Ashton. Mrs S A Elston. Mr J Green. Mr G Hogg. Mrs R A Holden. Mr D T Howell. Mr D Jeffries. Mr G Massey-Thompson. Mrs M Osborne. Mr K J Rhodes. Dr A Thomas. Mr T D Thomas.

The Wirral Group has: Total number of members: Number of full members: Number of Associates: Group Friends: Honorary Member Peter Hayward

293 248 25 19 1

Happy Birthday! Birthdays in March. Mr D.R.C Hughes. Mr D Lynchehaun. Mr L R Monks. Mrs R G Murphy. Mr P Nicholson. Rev. G Palmer. Mr A Stopforth. Mr P Williams.

Outdoor Events (for 2014)

Saturday 1st March. The WHHA History Fair, at the former Birkenhead Town Hall

More Information:

We now have a twitter account, follow and tweet us at @wirralAM

Thanks to our webmaster for setting up this account for us!

Observers Please Note

Observers must check Associate’s

licences, insurance, MOT and also eyesight.

6


Driving Forward

Message from Lancashire Fire and Rescue

We all carry our mobile phones with names and numbers stored in its memory. If we were to be involved in an accident or were taken ill,the people attending us would have our mobile phone but wouldn't know whom to call. Yes, there are hundreds of numbers stored, but which one is the contact person in case of an emergency? Hence this 'ICE' (In Case of Emergency) Campaign.

The concept of 'ICE' is catching on quickly. It is a method of contact during emergency situations. As mobile phones are carried by the majority of the population, all you need to do is store the number of a contact person or persons who should be contacted during emergency under the name 'ICE' (In Case of Emergency). The idea was thought up by a paramedic who found that when he went to the scenes of accidents there were always mobile phones with patients, but they didn't know which number to call. He therefore thought that it would be a good idea if there were a nationally recognised name for this purpose.

In an emergency situation, Emergency Service personnel and hospital staff would be able to quickly contact the right person by simply dialling the number you have stored as 'ICE'. Please forward this. It won't take too many 'forwards' before everybody will know about this. It really could save your life, or put a loved one's mind at rest.

For more than one contact name, simply enter ICEl, ICE2, ICE3 etc.

Please forward this article to as many people as possible as this can help in an emergency.

With special thanks to Eric Beresford.

Many members may not be aware that an electronic copy of the Newsletter is available. You will receive the copy direct in your inbox approximately two weeks before you would receive your paper copy. As well as doing your bit for the environment your electronic copy will be in full colour. If you would like to opt out of receiving your paper copy for the electronic version please get in touch with the editor (editor@wirraliam.co.uk) and I will ensure that you receive your Newsletter by email in the future.

7


Driving Forward

Modern Cars!

Below is one of the latest articles from Peter Soul who writes for the Thames Group of Advanced Motorists. Recently he changed his car from a Toyota Corolla to a VW Golf, He writes about the new features found in his Golf. Hello, nice of you to call in. Yes, that’s my new Golf out there, or rather, my nearly-four-years-old Golf. She’s clever – or tries to be. Watch this: from indoors, if I hold down the unlock-button on the key, all the windows wind down together, as far as I want. When I found this feature in the manual, I thought: what a brilliant idea in hot weather, saving me having to go out to let air into the car.

Except it doesn’t save me anything! If I don’t press the lock-button now, the car will lock itself anyway in a minute, look, because the doors haven’t been opened. And then the motion-sensing system becomes active again, and as the windows are down now, just a moderate breeze can trigger the alarm. How silly is that? It means I still have to go out, open my door, press the button inside to disable the motion-sensor, and then lock up. Well, at least at the end of a hot day I can safely close all the windows just by holding down the lock-button, like so...

You’re impressed that I’m able to switch off the motion-sensor? I would have thought it was possible on any car. I could do it on my old Corolla: the trick with that was to press lock a second time, and the indicators would give a long flash to confirm. But aren’t these different ways of locking a car confusing! Now, what would you guess happens with the Golf, when I press lock twice?

No idea? I’ll tell you: the ‘deadlock’ stays off, which means the doors can still be opened from the inside. That’s good of course, as long as you remember it’s possible – but the point is that normal one-press locking puts the deadlock on, and if someone’s left in the car they will then be locked in.

The manual warns you about this, but not until page 49, and I wonder how many new owners are going to read that far? The Corolla had locking stalks in the doors, so there wasn’t much risk of being trapped. Also, it meant you could drive with individual doors locked for protection, and you could see from inside and outside if the stalks were up or down...

I’ve just remembered another way in which the Golf tries to be clever: if I get out, close my door and press the lock-button, the system waits for any passengers still getting out to close their doors, and then locks them too. The flaw with this is that a door could accidentally be left open, as we walk away. With the Corolla, if I tried to lock it with a door even slightly ajar it would beep at me – and likewise if either the bonnet or the boot wasn’t fully down. But not so the Golf.

8


Driving Forward And then supposing you’re on the road and you stop at traffic lights: anyone can sneak up behind, press the VW badge to open the hatch, pinch things and run for it. On the old car [Mrs S (distant): “That’s the sainted Corolla again!”] you needed a key to open the boot from outside. The Golf manual does tell me I can secure the hatch by pressing the central-locking button on my door, but this locks all the doors as well, against being opened from outside I mean, and I’m not sure I want to be in a position where no-one can get to us inside the car if there’s an accident. Though admittedly, if an airbag has gone off, the doors are supposed to unlock automatically anyway.

Not boring you, I hope? I’ll say this for the Golf: it detects a key-press from up to 80 metres away. So when I’m in a car park at night with lots of rather similar dark hatchbacks, I can rely on the flashing indicators to help me find mine. The row of bright indicator lights on each door mirror too is a good thing – but what with these and the tilt-adjustment motors inside and, would you believe, a demisting heater, a mirror unit must cost a fortune to replace if damaged.

So now I try to remember to pull the mirrors in when parking. I’ve carefully noted the warning printed in the manual: Only fold the mirrors in or out when there is no-one in the path of the mirror. Strangely, there’s no mention of the much greater dangers in opening and closing the doors! Then just below is a physics lesson: Curved mirrors enlarge the field of vision and could make objects seem smaller and further away than they actually are. Me, I would have put it with more confidence: “...and will definitely make...”. But really, haven’t convex mirrors been around long enough now for drivers to be used to them? What’s surprising with these new ones is that my view in them out to the side is more restricted than before, because the shrouding around them is deeper. And the mirror on my door won’t adjust outwards quite as far as I would like it to.

Must you go already? I’ll see you out ... what do you think of these alloy wheels? I’ve not had them before, and I can’t say I’m impressed: they seem to attract road dirt faster than any other part, it’s difficult to get a brush into them properly, and even after a decent wash they don’t really shine.

Just compare them with the bright hub-caps on Mrs S’s 20-year-old Micra there. And now take a look through the alloys: you can see the brake discs in all their rustiness. Not a pretty sight, is it! How on earth did this pass the design-quality checks?

But what really worries me is the lack of paintwork-protection across the doors, down the dooredges and especially at the front and rear. All my previous cars had bumpers – I’m rather tempted to look for clamp-on ones. Still, at least I’ve found some black door-edge strip which fits well and looks good, don’t you think? And in spite of all my little criticisms, she is a lovely car to drive. Would you like to come for a spin? Oh ... OK then, next time you’re passing, perhaps.

Peter Soul

Peter’s articles can be found by pointing your mouse to www.petersoul.co.uk

9


60mph speed limit proposal for stretch of M1 motorway Driving Forward

The government is proposing to set up a 60mph speed limit for a 32-mile stretch of the M1, in a bid to cut pollution. The Highways Agency says the new restriction would apply from 7am to 7pm, seven days a week. It would be in place from junction 28, near Matlock, Derbyshire, to junction 35a, north of Rotherham. Variable speed limits are widely used to aid traffic flow, but the RAC said this could be the first time they had been implemented to cut air pollution. It warned that reducing the maximum speed from the national standard 70mph to 60mph could "pave the way for similar restrictions on other sections of motorway" and there would "inevitably be a negative impact on business efficiency and individual mobility".

The Highways Agency said the lower limit, which has been put out to consultation, was likely to remain for "several years". In its document, it stated that the current use of the 70mph speed limit for motorways was having "adverse impacts on air quality" and that cutting it would reduce emissions. It also said the change would bring "reduced congestion, increased capacity and improved journey time reliability for users of the motorway". The normal speed limit would still apply to the rest of the M1, which runs from north London to Leeds. "For the purposes of this consultation, it should be assumed that the speed limit will need to be in place for several years. However, we are not able to give an indication in this document of how many years the speed limit will need to be retained." But the document said: "It is expected that vehicle emissions will reduce as more new, cleaner vehicles come into use and older, more polluting vehicles become obsolete." The agency said it could change its plans, by limiting the operation of the lower speed limits to peak hours, or Mondays to Fridays. The length of the stretch of road affected could be shortened too, it added.

RAC technical director David Bizley said: "This is a landmark proposal as to the best of our knowledge motorway speed limits have not previously been lowered in order to comply with environmental legislation."He added that it "would certainly negate some of the current benefits of operating this section as a 'smart' motorway where motorists are allowed to use the hard shoulder to reduce congestion". Mr Bizley also said: "More worryingly, it could pave the way for similar restrictions on other sections of motorway. While preserving air quality is obviously a paramount concern there will inevitably be a negative impact on business efficiency and individual mobility. "This very powerfully demonstrates the impact that speed has on emissions and many will be surprised to hear that a reduction of just 10mph can have such a significant effect on improving air quality." The consultation will close on 3 March. Thanks to BBC News, Monday 6th January.

10


Storms hit Wirral and Liverpool coasts

Driving Forward

zIt started with the St Jude’s Day storm on 28 October, then there was Xaver on 5 and 6 December, and most recently we’ve seen Christian, Dirk, and Erich slamming our shores over the festive season.

Between them these winter storms have brought misery to huge swathes of the UK, flooding hundreds of homes, cutting the power to thousands and bringing much of the transport system to a halt. But how unusual is this weather and what is behind it all?

Weather statistics show it has been an unusually active storm season. The St Jude’s Day storm was one of the strongest to have hit southern England in the last 40 years, while Xaver produced exceptional gusts (142mph recorded on Aonach Mòr in Scotland) and Dirk recorded the lowest pressure (936.8 mb) in the British Isles since 1886. Parts of southern England have seen double their usual December rainfall, and as far as temperatures go it has been warm, with December currently ranked as the 7th mildest on record for the UK. A Met Office blog post ranks December 2013 as the stormiest December in records dating back to 1969 and one of the windiest months since January 1993. Here are a few pictures from the region.

Crosby

New Brighton

West Kirby

Ainsdale

High tide River Mersey

11


Driving Forward

The IAM Masters programme is the ultimate recognition for a civilian driver or rider to attain.

One of our members, Roger Roberts, has taken and passed the Test recently and we would recommend any keen driver to consider taking the test.

Open to all accomplished advanced drivers and riders, the IAM Masters programme provides true ‘one to one’ mentoring support and guidance that will help you attain the highest level of civilian driving standard in the country.

Building on your skills as an advanced road user already the Masters programme will help enhance and develop your ability in the following areas: Applying cornering principles. Assessing, planning and executing safe overtaking manoeuvres. Recognising opportunities to make safe progress (within the speed limits). Improving observation, anticipation and awareness consistent with vehicle speed. Applying sound judgement of speed and distance. Delivering a fluent, relevant and continuous commentary.

Once you and your mentor feel that you are ready we will offer you a ninety minute test comprising a theory session and extended drive or ride. To deliver a challenging environment for you the Masters test will be conducted on roads unfamiliar to you and may therefore involve travelling a fair distance from where you live. You will be scored on a series of criteria and able to achieve a pass for 70%+ and a distinction for 80%+. The programme consists of:

A personal logbook. The latest copy of Roadcraft (or Motorcycle Roadcraft). An introductory drive or ride. A dedicated Mentor. As many sessions as you require to become ‘test ready’. Invitation to participate in regional training and development days. Inclusion in the Masters Register upon passing.

A 'test only' option is available for those holding another advanced qualification already and for those riders and drivers who feel that they are at the required level already. This does not include any mentoring and candidates will be expected to demonstrate a very high level of skill and knowledge based on the criteria above. Candidates must demonstrate a good knowledge of the Highway Code, Roadcraft and How to be a Better Driver/Rider.

Both the mentored programmes and the test only options are available to both IAM and nonIAM members. The prices for non members include IAM annual membership for the first year. There are no exemptions to the Masters test.

To purchase a Masters course call 0845 126 8600 or visit http://www.iam.org.uk/drivers/motorists-courses/masters

12


Fish & Chips

Driving Forward

Who can resist the mouth watering combination moist white fish in crisp golden batter, served with a generous portion of hot, fluffy chips? Winston Churchill called them "the good companions". Michael Jackson liked them with mushy peas.

John Lennon smothered his in tomato ketchup.

Everyone has their own preferences and tastes which vary from one part of the country to another. Cod or haddock? Salt and vinegar? Picked onion? Scraps?

The fish was usually sold by street sellers from large trays hung round their necks.

Charles Dickens refers to an early fish shop or "fried fish warehouse" in Oliver Twist (1839) where the fish generally came with bread or baked potatoes. North or South?

Who first had the bright idea to marry fish with chips remains the subject of some controversy and we will probably never know for sure. It is safe to say it was somewhere in England but arguments continue over whether it was up north or down south. Some credit a northern entrepreneur called John Lees. As early as 1863, it is believed he was selling fish and chips out of a wooden hut at Mossley market in industrial Lancashire. Outlets sprung up across the country and soon they were as much a part of Victorian England as steam trains and smog. Hope you all enjoyed The Fish n Chip Supper.

Tom Ashton.

13


Driving Forward

A third of drivers simply don’t enjoy driving anymore, according to a poll by road safety charity, the Institute of Advanced Motorists (IAM). The main reason given for not enjoying driving on the roads was the cost of fuel (51%) closely followed by congestion (41%), no longer excited by driving (28%) and less leisure time (25.9%). Other findings include:

Overall 39% of respondents still consider driving and riding for fun as their hobby. One third of respondents still go out for a spin.

53% of respondents think compared with other road users they are good drivers, with just over 45% responding that they are very good. 78% of respondents would usually drive when out with their partner.

Half of respondents don’t always feel relaxed when their partner is in the passenger seat. It seems that other road users are the problem with over 60% of respondents stating that it’s the behaviour of other drivers on the road that makes them feel the most nervous. This was followed by bad weather conditions and driving near to lorries.

IAM chief executive Simon Best said: “With congestion and fuel prices it’s easy to understand why many people think driving is a chore. But the UK still has some of the most beautiful roads in the world and if you have the right skills and confidence in your ability driving can be as enjoyable as ever.”

Thanks to The IAM-As a charity the Institute of Advanced Motorists (the IAM) supports the raising of driving and riding standards and campaigns for increased on-road skills. We support and represent motorists, motorcyclists and are developing programmes for cyclists too. We offer practical driving and riding programmes and urge all road users to act more responsibly. The views, advertisements and opinions expressed in this Newsletter are those of individual contributors and do not necessarily reflect those taken by Wirral Advanced Motorists or the Institute of Advanced Motorists.

14


Driving Forward

Research for Mobil 1 reveals most drivers buy oil on price alone; two-thirds admit their car’s oil hasn’t been changed in the last 12 months.

The Institute of Advanced Motorists is concerned at findings which suggest 15% of drivers will be trying to cut back on car maintenance and servicing.

Using the right oil for your engine can potentially improve fuel economy, reduce engine wear and save lots of expense in the long run.

In these financially tough times, cutting corners to keep costs down might seem like a good idea, but when it comes to engine oil for your car, buying the cheapest option – or trying to save money by delaying routine maintenance – can end up being false economy.

However the evidence suggests that many drivers are doing just that. A new study of 1,000 UK drivers conducted on behalf of Mobil 1 engine oil has revealed that 65% of respondents admitted to buying engine oil on price alone. The same number again (65%) said the oil hadn’t been changed in their car in the last 12 months, and a further 29% didn’t know whether it had or not. The research also revealed that less than half (45%) of motorists were aware of their car’s manufacturer-recommended oil service intervals. More worryingly still, 15% said they will be trying to cut back on car maintenance and servicing in order to save money in the tough economic climate.

Commenting on the study’s findings, Dan McGoldrick, Field Marketing UK, Nordic and Benelux for Exxon Mobil Fuels & Lubricants, makers of Mobil 1, said: “It is vital that drivers don’t just buy on price alone, as doing so could lead to major repair bills in the future. Choosing the right oil for your engine means that both the lubricant and the engine itself will last longer, so you’re saving in the long run. Mobil 1 is designed to help provide exceptional cleaning power, wear protection and has the potential to improve fuel economy and save consumers money in the years ahead.”

Tim Shallcross, Head of Technical Policy at the Institute of Advanced Motorists (IAM), added: “Apart from lubricating the engine, oil has the important job of absorbing harmful by-products given off by the burning fuel. Changing the oil gets rid of these waste products, but if an oil change is missed, the oil gets saturated and cannot absorb any more, so the by-products start to damage the engine, forming sludge to block the oil passageways and increasing engine wear by eating away at the metal.

“Oil change intervals can be anything up to 20,000 miles, the equivalent of driving from London to Sydney and back. Neglecting an oil change after such huge distances might save a few pounds in the short term, but the increased wear and lack of protection from worn out oil will knock mile after mile off the engine’s life and pound after pound off the car’s value.” Many motorists don’t know the correct grade of oil required for their car. The Mobil 1 website, www.mobil1.co.uk, has a helpful ‘oil selector tool’. From the homepage click on ‘car engine oils’, then ‘which oil for my car’ to access the vehicle registration number-based search function.

15


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February/ March 2014  
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