Bad weather equals bad drivers

Posted on 24 February 2015 by admin

Staff Writer Alyssa McCutchan informs us about the mysterious disease that effects drivers all over Missouri



Staff Writer


There is a historical epidemic in the St. Louis Metro area that has been affecting locals for years.

The epidemic continues to be passed on from one generation to the next.

The disorder is known as none other than “Precipitation Bad Driving Disorder” also known as “PBDD.”

Change is not always easy and the changes of seasons are no exception.

There is always the first rain of spring, the first hailstorm and the first snow of winter.

Once a driver is experiencing behaviors of PBDD, there is little to be done at that point.

Vehicles are therefore left to fend for themselves to solve the mysteries of the road as the driver becomes incapable to exhibit any cognitive and motor function.

The method of how the disorder develops, whether hereditary or a contagious airborne virus is yet to be determined. The disorder is not limited to a specific part of St. Louis.

The disorder can be found all over the area and authorities have not been able to quarantine those who currently posses PBDD.

Studies have so far proven the longer the length of time there is between such forms of precipitation results in a higher number of PBDD symptoms experienced throughout the area.

Months, years and sometimes even decades of driving knowledge take an instant vacation the day precipitation occurs.

With such a long-standing strand of this disorder, one may assume a possible cure may have been found by now.

Unfortunately, it seems as though nothing has proven to create lasting results.

The only ways to avoid the side effects of PBDD are to stay away from getting behind the wheel of any vehicle and stay in a secure and safe location.


Comments are closed.

Advertise Here

Photos from our Flickr stream

See all photos

Advertise Here

Upcoming Issues

Dec. 7, 2017
Jan. 25, 2018
Feb. 8, 2018
Feb. 22, 2018
March 8, 2018
March 29, 2018
April 19, 2018
May 3, 2018