16 Feb 2015
'Keep the Bromance Alive' is the message behind the Motor Accident Commission's latest regional road safety campaign.
The new television adverts share messages about three key road safety issues in regional South Australia - speeding, drink driving and seatbelts.
Last year 68 per cent of fatalities in South Australia occurred in rural areas – 73 of 108 deaths. In December alone, there were 16 fatal crashes in SA and 11 of those were in rural areas resulting in 15 deaths. In addition, 61 per cent of serious injury crashes last year occurred in rural areas.
The Keep the Bromance Alive campaign is not just targeting people who live in rural areas but also those who travel on regional roads.”
Shot in the Adelaide Plains township of Mallala, with locals cast in starring roles, the new commercial will air on regional and metropolitan television.
MAC General Manager Road Safety Michael Cornish said that research shows that one of the most important values in country towns is mateship.
“We want to encourage mates to speak up when they see another mate about to make a bad driving decision by giving them some examples of how they can do that," he said.
The commercial can also be viewed on the MAC website.
Adelaide Metro will run extra services on Anzac Day, Tuesday 25 April, to help get passengers to and from the city for the Dawn Service and Anzac Day Commemorative March.
On Thursday 20 April 2017, our department will once again celebrate the industry-wide mental health initiative Rail R U OK?Day.
Safety will soon be improved at the Angle Vale Road intersection with Curtis Road and McGee Road at Penfield Gardens.
A total of 52 kilometres of audio tactile linemarking will be installed on various roads in the northern area of South Australia with works commencing Wednesday, 5 April 2017.