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We are a Driver and Vehicle Licensing Agency holding over 5 thousand successful license process records and over 1 thousand vehicle records.
We process around 5 hundred licenses a year. (DVSA) chief executive.

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Drivers think parallel parking is the trickiest driving manoeuvre, according to a new poll.

The slow, slight and precise movement and the two words every learner driver dreads to hear, emerged top in a survey of 2,000 UK motorists.

When searching for a spot, drivers are happy to drive almost a hundred metres further than necessary to find an easier place,

if the first space looks a bit tight for a parallel park.


People who have a degree or post-graduate qualification are more likely to have a higher number of failed driving tests than people with no GCSEs, according to new research. Insurers Privilege DriveXpert conducted the analysis of 1,564 people with a full UK driving licence and found that 59 percent of those with no qualifications passed first time, falling to 51 percent for those with A-levels. Creative personality types will also be pleased to hear that those specialising in the arts at A-level and above passed their driving test with fewer attempts. The research found that this was 1.9 attempts compared to 2.3 for those who studied maths and sciences. The study found that six out of 10 drivers with no qualifications pass their L-test first time with an average of 1.7 attempts to gain the full driving licence.

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The driving test has undergone its most significant shake up since the written theory exam was introduced in 1996.
The practical test has been changed to make it a more realistic assessment of learners’ driving ability.
From Monday the length of independent driving is being doubled to 20 minutes and candidates will have to follow directions from a sat nav.

Man On Car
Mirror-signal-manoeuvre: one wet December morning in Coventry in the late Seventies, I followed the learner-driver’s mantra and fluked my way through a driving test at my first attempt. How different were those times? The car was an Austin Allegro, one of the worst vehicles ever created by Britain’s then-decrepit motor industry; and, as the examiner sat in the passenger seat writing out the “pass” slip, I rolled, lit and smoked a cigarette.  Four decades on, I find myself facing the same ordeal on a bright winter’s afternoon in Kingston-upon-Thames, ahead of the biggest shake-up of the practical test coming into force on Monday.
Girl Drive a Car
Driving tests are about to undergo the biggest change for generations in a bid to encourage motorists to be safer and more independent on the roads.
From December 4, the Driving and Vehicle Standards Agency (DVSA) have revealed that in addition to mirror, signal, manoeuvring, prospective drivers will have to demonstrate “real life” driving skills if they want to pass their test. “Great Britain’s roads are among the safest in the world. But there is scope to do more to keep road users safe – particularly newly-qualified drivers,” said Gareth Llewellyn, Driver and Vehicle Standards Agency (DVSA) chief executive.