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  • Yes its very DANGRESE

    Have you ever been around those places where everywhere you look has trash and food rappers and students waiting in line for a vending machine while someone is beating it up trying to make what they bought fall? I don’t think you should let Students at school have access to vending machines.
    To begin with students will be more late to class. People will be waiting in lines for vending machines and the lines will be longer if someone got something but it's not dropping because they keep hitting it trying to make it drop.
    Second it will be more unhealthy. Most vending machines have food that are high in calories and sugar making them really unhealthy. Some kids would just spend their money on the unhealthy snacks from the vending machine instead of buying the more healthy lunch from the cafeteria.
    Last you will get more litter. There is already a lot of trash as it is on school grounds and in public. With vending machines you will get more food rappers and trash all over the place. Some kids will even throw their trash on the floor even though a trash can is only a few feet away.
    These are the reasons I think students should not have access to vending machines on school grounds
    I got all this information from http://www.debate.org/ .

  • It's very dangerous.

    You have 43 cars traveling up to 200 mph inches away from each other on tires that wear quickly. At some tacks like Dayton and Talladega, there tend to be numerous and a Big One that involves many of the cars on the track. This is not even getting into pit road were drives tend to go between 30-55 mph in close proximity to pit crews.
    Sure, the have tried to make it as safe as can be but just because drivers, crew, and even fans are less likely to be injured or killed does not mean it's safe, just that it is safer than it could be.

  • Injuries, Injuries, Injuries!

    Lots of racers have been injured in races, although it is getting better. I would say there needs to be a few more safety systems, better ways to get ambulances and fire trucks in the track, and more places for them to wave the yellow flag. (i'm actually the first person to say yes!)

  • Second response! YAH!

    NASCAR has many safety systems, such as anti-rolling plates and other such things. Very few drivers have died or been seriously injured in NASCAR recently so I believe that NASCAR is long dangrese and as there are consistently more safety improvement added it is a safe sport and not dangrese.

    Posted by: sssb
  • No responses have been submitted.

    Driver safety
    Unbalanced scales.Svg
    The neutrality of this section is disputed. Relevant discussion may be found on the talk page. Please do not remove this message until conditions to do so are met. (August 2012) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

    2008 Dodge Charger "Car of Tomorrow", driven by Kurt Busch
    Main articles: Safety in NASCAR, Death of Dale Earnhardt, and Car of Tomorrow
    Although NASCAR frequently publicizes the safety measures it mandates for drivers, these features are often only adopted long after they were initially developed, and only in response to an injury or fatality. The impact-absorbing "SAFER Barrier" that is now in use had been proposed by legendary mechanic Smokey Yunick during the 1970s, but his idea had been dismissed as too expensive and unnecessary. Only after the deaths of Adam Petty, Kenny Irwin and Tony Roper in 2000, and Dale Earnhardt in 2001 did NASCAR revisit the idea of decreasing the G-forces a driver sustained during a crash. Other examples of available safety features that were slow to be implemented include the mandating of a throttle "kill switch". The "kill switch" was mandated after the death of Adam Petty, along with the requirements of an anti-spill bladder in fuel cells. Fire-retardant driver suits were required only after the death of Glen "Fireball" Roberts, who died from complications of burns suffered in a crash when flames engulfed his car during a Charlotte race.[37] Dale Earnhardt was killed after he received massive head and neck trauma from a hard crash in the 2001 Daytona 500. Earnhardt's death prompted NASCAR to require all drivers to use the "HANS device" (Head And Neck Support Device), a device that keeps the driver's neck from going forward in a wreck. In the mid-2000s, NASCAR redesigned the racing vehicle with safety improvements, calling it the Car of Tomorrow. The car has a higher roof, wider cockpit, and the driver seat was located more toward the center of the vehicle.

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