Rebekah is a Service Writer here at College Chevrolet Buick! She’s been in the auto industry for 1 year and 3 months, but is a newer member of our team. Rebekah is from Adrian, Michigan, but currently lives in Jackson.
You may be wondering what a Service Writer does. The duties of a Service Writer include developing cost estimates, logging parts needed, and figures out how much time is required for a specific repair. She also verifies warranty information and contract coverage for the vehicles. Her job is to make your service visit as seamless as possible.
When not at work, you’ll find Rebekah reading or painting. Her favorite television show is Homicide Hunter: Lt. Joe Kenda. She was really happy with the outcome of this years’ College Football Championship game because she is an Alabama fan.
She enjoys working at College Chevrolet Buick because she truly enjoys helping people. The next time your vehicle needs service, we invite you to say “Hello!” to Rebekah!
Winter is well under way, and it isn’t showing any signs of letting up. Check out these winter driving tips from us here at College Chevrolet Buick so you can have safer travels this season.
While heavy winter snow and icy roads may be cause to want to get off the roads quickly, speeding isn’t the way to do it. Driving at increased speeds leave you with less time to stop, effectively increasing the chances of an accident.
Slowing down will provide you with more time to stop. Be sure to accelerate and decelerate slowly as well. Not only will slowing down make your drive even safer, but you’ll also see reduced fuel consumption as well!
Idling is one of the most common wastes of fuel, and more drivers choose to idle in winter to warm up their car. Since it’s such a major drain on fuel and, by extension, your wallet, it’s wise to drive at a moderate speed to warm up your vehicle. Doing so will help increase fuel economy, get you on the road quicker, and save you money at the pump.
Increase Following Distance
Under normal circumstances, drivers should keep a following distance of around three to four seconds. During winter, the following distance should be increased to eight to ten seconds. Doing so will provide you with more time to stop in the event another driver hits their brakes unexpectedly.