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Jimmy Kimmel Is Now Responsible For Kendall Jenner's Safety

Jimmy Kimmel Is Now Responsible For Kendall Jenner's Safety

Kendall Jenner shows off her bra in a ripped Metallica tee while out on Thursday afternoon (August 25) in Los Angeles.

The 20-year-old model picked up some coffee before heading to a business meeting after her appearance on Jimmy Kimmel Live the night before.

“Our neighbors were up in arms when you moved onto the block,” Jimmy told her about her recent move to the same block he lived on. “There was a whole thing with emails that went on. You have caused quite a commotion.”

After Kendall apologized about that, she told him that he’s now in charge of her safety — especially since he’s the head of the neighborhood watch. “When I moved in, my mom was super nervous about me moving into a home by myself or whatever, and I was like, you know what? It’s okay because Jimmy Kimmel lives right across the street! I don’t know him but maybe if anything ever happens, he’ll save my life.”

“I’m the captain of the neighborhood watch!” he told her, “Don’t worry, I’ll shuffle down in my underpants and take care of whatever is going on.”


Jimmy Kimmel & Kendall Jenner on Being Neighbors

FYI: Kendall is wearing RE/DONE | Levi’s jeans.

25+ pictures inside of Kendall Jenner out in Los Angeles…

Just Jared on Facebook
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Photos: AKM-GSI
Posted to: Kendall Jenner

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  • Sprite

    Crash Savvy
    * turn on your hazard lights & make sure you are safe before helping anyone else.
    * keep calm & try not to panic.
    * if your car is on the side of the road, stay in it & keep your seatbelt on. standing on the side of the road waiting for assistance can be dangerous.
    * if people are injured, call 000. don’t assume someone else has called emergency services. people at a crash site may be distressed & forget to call. it’s also a good idea to keep a first-aid kit in your car.
    * if you don’t know the address of the crash site, provide landmarks so emergency services can find it.
    * record important information such as names & phone numbers of those involved in the crash & any witnesses; write down the number of the driver’s licence of the other party; date, time & weather conditions. note where the vehicle occupants were seated & the directions & lane(s) of travel & exchange insurance company information but avoid discussing ‘fault’ or making statements about the crash to anyone but the police.
    * be prepared. carry a mobile phone & a card with important medical information.

  • Sprite

    Good Places to Practice Driving
    * 3 point turns in front yard & reversing in & out of driveway.
    * avoid rush hour times, built up areas & unecessary daytime adventure driving.
    * reverse parking with markers in front of the house on the street is ok, just watch for traffic.
    late night at quiet parking lots
    * shopping, hospital, cultural works, sport, rsl, rta & parks.
    * parking & reverse parking, reversing backwards.
    * parallel parking, 3 point turns.
    * once a driver has advanced, they can move on to driving on the road.
    * driving at night in built up areas with 3 point turns, parallel parking etc…
    * still avoid rush hour & built up areas, but drive in daytime hours, practice parking in parking lots & driving at speed on main roads (on single carriage way do not turn right from middle of road unless there is no traffic, if there is traffic pull off the road first before turning right.
    * gradually build confidence to drive in difficult conditions (rush hour, built up areas, reverse parking, thunderstorms etc.).
    * driver coaching schools.

    Impaired Driving (professor olaf drummer from the department of forensic medicine at monash university)
    * many illnesses can impair driving.
    * some common over-the-counter-medicines can make getting behind the wheel just as dangerous.
    * muscle relaxants, strong painkillers & some medicines for epilepsy, schizophrenia, panic disorders, diabetes, depression – even a stuffy nose – can seriously affect a patient’s driving ability.
    * it is important people read the label of any medication they are on before getting behind the wheel.
    * any medicine that affects the central nervous system in particular can impair driving skills, prof drummer said.

  • Sprite

    Learning To Drive tips I’ve collected
    * practice safety near the road, keep an eye out for flying parts off vehicles (like truck wheels).
    * learn to drive for a few years in a smaller vehicle (4 cylinder car preferably) to develop knowledge on safety skills with car & road conditions.
    * all maintenance should be satisfactory, especially before going on holidays.
    * switch off your mobile, it is distracting & illegal when driving.
    * It helps to learn driving with nothing on feet, to have a better sensitivity for the vehicle. thongs, flip flops, slippers, some sandals with no heel, high heels are all risky & possibly illegal to drive with.
    * males need to show more caution as they are more likely to be distracted when driving. avoid being distracted by what goes on inside or outside the vehicle, pull over to the side of the road if necessary.
    * beginner’s that lack driving experience can turn the steering wheel when the vehicle isn’t moving & use both feet in an automatic transmission vehicle to help parking skills (or handbrake & 2 feet in a manual (hill starts)). do not use 2 feet to drive an automatic when you are not parking. automatic transmission vehicles are easier to park because most of the time the accelerator is not used.
    * experienced drivers try to avoid turning the steering wheel when not moving. this will lessen stress on steering components, making them last longer (including the wheel alignment).
    * avoid jumping on & off the accelerator when moving to save petrol & save on mechanical repairs as well by not riding the brake/clutch.
    * keep car up to service & save the car’s potential (tyres, brakes, engine, etc.) for when it is needed in a real emergency.
    * adjust driver’s seat height to the best position & adjust head restraint to be comfortable: to reduce workload, give better control & help with tiredness.
    * wear seat belts to the correct height adjustment, lap position & tension. use baby capsules correctly & check your passengers (especially young ones) for seatbelt restraints. children up to the age of 7 are required by law not to sit in the front seat & try to avoid children from ages 7 to 12 years in the front seat on highways (seatbelt could be too big or children can be distracting).
    * hold steering wheel by 2.47 hand on an analog clock, with thumbs always on outside of steering wheel, avoid crossing arms over when turning steering wheel (use quick arm to arm turning technique & learn to spin the steering wheel with the palms of your hands – it is like forklift driving with a purpose knob on the steering wheel).
    * adjust mirrors with rearview looking toward rear window’s left side, side mirrors so you can still see either sides of your vehicle (rear fenders). start vehicle, check dash (doors, seatbelts & fuel, maintenance warning, oil gauge & temperature gauge), turn headlights on (if nightime), indicate, check mirrors for traffic, check blind spot & drive away.
    * look in the direction you are travelling whether forwards or backwards (check behind the vehicle before reversing & don’t use the rear view mirror when reversing). stay within the white road markings & follow the left line marking when the road turns left (avoid people from the opposite direction crossing the white line). try to always take the left lane if given a choice even so at roadworks to avoid confusion & conflicts with oncoming traffic.
    * ‘never be afraid to stop’ or ‘be patient & live (bob holland)’, some drivers seem to forget their vehicle has a brake & are in a big hurry, ‘better to arrive 5 minutes late than dead on time’ & avoid being in a rush – leave earlier. even if you could drive all the way for 200km at 110km/h without changing speed, you’d only arrive about 7 or 8 minutes ahead of someone driving at 100km/h. when you consider the number of times you have to slow down for towns, school zones, road work or get caught behind slower vehicles, the reality is the best you could do is arrive a minute or 2 sooner than a driver sticking to the limit. always drive within the speed limit & don’t drink alcohol, fully licensed drivers is .05g/100ml & zero for l & p platers.
    * coast more (saves petrol), slowing down especially as you approach an intersection looking earlier for traffic & right of way (20-30km/ hour at give ways) (ensure your take notice of traffic signs & signals). clearly indicate your turning intentions & say in your mind to yourself yes, yes, yes then no & stop if there is any close traffic (identify a safe gap in traffic). be wary going through all intersections for any unexpected events & avoid any foreseen mishaps. (best to drive with the atmosphere of xmas light show hunting).
    * concentrate, start your trip well rested, stay alert, avoid driver fatigue (on the journey drink mainly water based drinks & limit sugary drinks), share driving if possible & take 15 minute rest breaks every 2 hours (have a driver reviver beveridge). on 100km/hr roads & highways, drive carefully around curves.
    * you must travel within the left lane if possible & use the overtake in the right lane if it easy to do so (vehicle power & load restrictions calculated). multilanes usually use left lane for exiting & use the middle lanes for travelling.
    * before changing lanes or merging you must check your mirrors then blind spot (look left or right for lane change) (don’t fail to indicate early or give way where appropriate), look for someone who may let you into the lane when merging in slow traffic (give the same courtesy when in the same situation & allow someone to merge) & in all situations always give way to the right!
    * avoid tail-gating, maintain 2-3 seconds separation from the vehicle in front of you, in wet weather double the separation for extra stopping distance. when stopped behind another vehicle you should still be able to see the vehicle in front’s rear tyres to be at the correct distance. give parking vehicles space to park.
    * find a place to safely pull over when emergency vehicles want to overtake or require your lane. obey police, traffic officials & road workers when on the road.
    * expect the unexpected. in built up areas, keep an eye out for kids off the road & between parked cars & stepping out from behind or in front of off-loading buses. watch for school time zone speed limits. children’s peripheral vision is limited.
    * to avoid a head on use defensive driving, always look for an exit strategy off the road/ highway in case of waywood oncoming traffic. if travelling alone & an impact is imminent, choose to limit impact on left side of the vehicle so you have a better chance of survival.
    * scan the road environment & be extra careful when driving in the country. watch out for potholes, rough surfaces, large trucks, livestock & wildlife (particularly dawn, dusk & during storms). animals injured must be taken to wires, mags, ranger or a vet.
    * drive at an appropriate speed for the road & weather conditions. feel for loss of traction in wet/icy weather (turn in the direction of the slide, gently slow down or power out on different scenarios), slow down if the weather is hazardous at least 10km/hour & use commonsense (too much rain/snow pull over till it passes & visibility is restored). take note of warning signs & advisory signs – especially before a curve.
    * avoid rubber-necking (distractions), tying up traffic for long periods with a slow vehicle, travelling fast on dirt/icy roads (80km/hour max speed, 50-60km/hour good for corrugated road surface), being in front of a possible road rage person (pull over & let them pass).
    * avoid sun in the eyes (sunrise, sunset & ridges) as it is not an accident excuse in a court of law, only sneezing while driving is hazardous to everyone on the road (no sneezing, pull over to the side of the road if you are having a sneezing fit).
    * avoid night blindness driving at night by not looking directly at oncoming vehicle(s) headlight glaze (look ahead but use peripheral vision to see what is on the left side while also seeing silhouette of approaching vehicle’s lights on right). overtaking at night is easier but be wary of oncoming vehicles that have their lights off. it is an offence to use auxiliary lights, including fog lights in an illegal manner. lower your speed at night time.
    * be wary around windy corners especially at night as headlights don’t show until the last minute. slow down if you see a vehicle flashing it’s lights at you as there could be a road hazard ahead or something on your vehicle could have come loose.
    * a trick is to check approaching vehicles are driven by someone who is competant (not tired, etc.) is to dip your high beam before them & to check if their is some delay with their high beam dip.
    * avoid becoming complacent if driving the same road every day as conditions can vary, only use vehicle for what you know it can do.
    * driving in hot weather under 60km/hr, less fuel is used when you wind your window down as to driving with the air conditioner on.
    * when driving 4wd’s to large trucks, sit back, sit tall & look out over the steering wheel at the horizon height peripheral.
    * on sand let the tyre pressure down to 15psi to help avoid the vehicle bogging.

    * stay to the outside of lanes when on a dual carriageway.
    * don’t focus on the car you are going to hit, focus on where you have/want to go.
    * slow down & do your best to avoid animals (don’t swerve).

  • Sprite

    Cargo :)
    * install a cargo barrier if you plan to carry loose items or install strong anchor points & tie down straps to secure the load.
    * during a trip, routinely check outside vehicle, tyres, roof rack, brackets, straps, chains, load, trailer, etc.
    * newcomers to the towing scene may be better suited to an automatic transmission, if this be the case it is best to install an extra transmission oil cooler to dissipate the extra heat generated when towing. towing with an auto or manual all comes down to whether car manufacturer’s & individual preference.

  • Sprite

    Impaired Driving (professor olaf drummer from the department of forensic medicine at monash university)
    * many illnesses can impair driving.
    * some common over-the-counter-medicines can make getting behind the wheel just as dangerous.
    * muscle relaxants, strong painkillers & some medicines for epilepsy, schizophrenia, panic disorders, diabetes, depression – even a stuffy nose – can seriously affect a patient’s driving ability.
    * it is important people read the label of any medication they are on before getting behind the wheel.
    * any medicine that affects the central nervous system in particular can impair driving skills, prof drummer said.

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