Singapore: School holidays in June. School is off and parents are struggling to find activities for their children.

For those who have been eagerly waiting for June to come, the recent news of traffic jams at the Woodlands and Tuas checkpoints can be a big blow.

After all, we haven’t traveled much since the COVID-19 pandemic began.

However, according to the Immigration Bureau, the number of people passing through the land checkpoint between Singapore and Malaysia is steadily increasing.

In fact, on the first weekend of June, the largest number of travelers have passed the checkpoint since the border was reopened in April.

So, for those who are preparing to face the traffic for this weekend’s strait-crossing vacation, pray that you don’t have to take a deep breath to deal with or meet these people.

Nose picking

You are caught in a traffic jam and tired of your wisdom. There is nothing you can do other than join the viewer.

Next, I see a fellow driver in the next car pinching his nose (or worse, eating it). That’s not a big deal.

The driver would have thought he was invisible to anyone because he was sitting comfortably in his private space.

But unfortunately you have seats in the first row of the show.

Interestingly, some studies have revealed that the majority of drivers are pinching their noses when they are actually on the road.

In a 2016 survey, about 66% of Americans confess that they are pinching their noses while driving a car.

According to a 2020 survey, in Australia, drivers will remove boogers an average of 655 times in seven years.

That’s not all. According to a survey by the University of Nottingham last year, drivers touch their faces 26 times an hour on average.

So think of yourself as being warned-see what you are doing with your hands. I don’t know who is watching.

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