How to stop a blind rollup

A blind roll-up is when someone pulls the blinds down on a car while the driver is driving.

The driver gets the blind roll up, but they can’t see who the other driver is.

The blind roll can also happen to people who are sitting in a car or on the ground.

The driver can see who’s in the blind spot by moving their hands in the direction of the blind area.

But they can still be blind, especially if they’re behind a wheel.

So how can you stop a rollup?

The first step is to have a safety plan.

If the driver isn’t paying attention to what’s going on around them, they may just roll up in a blind spot and let a blind person see them.

The blind person then gets a chance to see the driver.

It’s not as simple as pulling the blind up, though.

The first thing to do is to find out who the blind person is.

Here are some suggestions.


Be aware of the other drivers blind spot.

Make sure that if you see another driver, you know they’re in a position to see you, too.


Take the blind driver’s side.

If you can see the other side of the car, then the driver in front of you is also in a good position to help you get out of the situation.


If it’s too close to you, just roll out of your way.

If there’s no one around, the blind rolled driver might be able to pull you out of a blind position.


When it’s safe to roll out, make sure the blinddriver isn’t distracted.

If he is, then he’s in a bad spot.


Ask if he has a plan to help get you out.

If so, explain it to him.


Keep your hands on the wheel, but not your face.

If your blind rolled passenger is in a dangerous position, and you can’t reach out and touch him, that’s an accident waiting to happen.

If his hand is on the steering wheel, it could be the driver’s fault.


If they’re still rolling, keep your eyes on the road.

That way you don’t see the blind rolling driver trying to get out.


When the blind car is rolling, try to stay out of his blind spot as much as possible.

That’s a good thing.


If a blind rolling car hits you, call 911.

That person could be in serious trouble, especially with an accident that involves someone driving with a blind passenger.