It looks like someone else has invited you to join using this email address. If you continue this registration, you won't have access to the courses they've invited you to unless you buy them separately. The best option is to go back to the email you received and click on the green button. If you don't have it anymore, ask them to resend it. If you'd like to continue, click Continue; if you want to cancel and look for that email, click Cancel.
Enter your email or username to send instructions how to reset your password
This section is unavailable
Your administrator has not made this section available to you. However, these modules are also available within Driving rules and the Road Code in the Fleet Driver Skills and you may have access to them there.
Buy Learner Licence Plus course and improve your chances of passing first time to 99%
Buy this course to access all features and modules
We can help you build a training plan:
What licences are you studying, or do you already have?
B. Red and blue
D. Yellow and purple
Maintenance vehicles use orange flashing lights usually on the vehicle's cab, but in the case of larger vehicles they are often on the rear, too.
You can see in the video below that the vehicle behind the load (in this case, a house on the back of a truck), has flashing yellow lights. The pilot vehicle in front of the load will have yellow and purple lights if the load is greater than 5m wide, or yellow lights if it's between 2.5 to 5m wide.
Police motorbikes, vans and cars (including unmarked cars) have red and blue lights. You can see both police motorbikes and police cars in the video below.
Fire engines and ambulances have red flashing lights.
Doctors on call can use a flashing green light, although they aren't allowed to break the speed limit like emergency vehicles are. Not many doctors use them, and there is low public awareness of them.