The Angus Suttor Driving Day

Written by Ronak Shah

Who says that, just individuals, who are impeccably fit, can drive? Vision Australia's Angus Suttor Driving Day has demonstrated that driving is conceivable actually for the visually impaired through Sydney's No. 1 Award winning Onroad Driving School. About 30 visually impaired persons had partaken in the car event held on May 11, 2014 at Sydney's Eastern Creek Raceway, and was sorted out by Vision Australia, who is a leading supplier of sightlessness and low vision benefits in Australia.

Angus Suttor Driving Day - Onroad Driving School SydneyThe Angus Suttor Driving Day was composed in memory of Angus Suttor, who turned visually impaired at the age of 10 and had a listening to disability. He used to go to the 'In the Driver's Seat' occasion that was held at Melbourne consistently. He longed to have a comparable occasion in Sydney. Lamentably, he passed away in May 2013. Vision Australia aims to energise and help individuals who are visually impaired or who have a low vision to carry on with the life the way they need to. This non-beneficial association has indicated the essence of such occasions like the Angus Suttor Driving Day, to individuals who are visually impaired and have a low vision.

Hats off to the sisters,Katelyn and Emma to organize the Angus Suttor Driving Day in memory of their sibling, wherein it makes the visuallyimpaired individuals understand that nothing is unimaginable on the off chance that they have the certainty, mettle and determination. Vision Australia had customers driving an engine vehicle (a dual-control car) for the first time at the Angus Suttor Driving Day. Onroad Driving School, who offered some assistance to Vision Australia, to make the Angus Suttor Driving Day, a win, oversees driving lessons crosswise over Sydney and different areas like Eastern Sydney, Western Sydney, Sutherland Shire, Inner West, and so on.

Gretchen Jones, a blissful customer of Vision Australia, who was one of the members, expressed that she might esteem the knowledge of driving at the occasion. She had lost her visual perception because of cone pole dystrophy at the age of 16. Ben, an alternate member in the Angus Suttor Driving Day, said that his experience was awesome. He had never suspected that he might get his hands behind the wheels. Both of these members drove the dual-control car at a velocity of 100 k/ph. The Angus Suttor Driving Day ended up being a surprisingly beneficial turn of events for the greater part of the members. Something like nine of the Onroad Driving School instructors had volunteered to make this day an important one.

What's more, that is not all; individuals with genuine visual disability had taken the Driver Training at the Angus Suttor Driving Day, which was volunteered by Onroad Driving School driving instructors.

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