Navman Survey Shows Men To Be Pervs

  • Survey says 1 in 3 men check out women while driving
  • Navman spruik new Landmark feature
  • Lifetime maps included

One in three male drivers admit to checking someone out on the street while one in five women drivers admit to doing so, according to an independent survey conducted by GPS brand Navman.

  • Survey says 1 in 3 men check out women while driving
  • Navman spruik new Landmark feature
  • Lifetime maps included

One in three male drivers admit to checking someone out on the street while one in five women drivers admit to doing so, according to an independent survey conducted by GPS brand Navman.

The survey, undertaken to find out more about the driving life of Australians, also found that nearly half of all drivers surveyed said that they were often confused by the amount of information they can see through their windscreen when they are driving.

“Maybe men are more honest than women,” said Navman Australia and NZ marketing director Wendy Hammond of the results.  “Whatever the case, it’s clear that there is an enormous amount of information that competes for people’s attention as they drive – whether it’s street signage, advertisements or even attractive people on the street.”

Navman’s Landmark Guidance Plus, available in the Navman MY350LMT, uses specific details in the instructions, so directions sound more like everyday speech and are easier to understand for instance, “turn left after the Toyota Dealership into Ross Street”. The Navman 2012 MY Series’ two models – the MY300LMT (RRP$249) and the MY350LMT (RRP$299) – feature the intuitive Smart Find for quick and easy destination searches, the ability to search for local information on Google and TrueLocal search engines, real time Live Suna traffic included as standard, sophisticated navigation instructions including Australian spoken street names and extended lane guidance. Navman 2012 MY Series now also come with lifetime maps included.

The Navman Driving Life of Australians survey also found:

  • 35-44 year olds are most likely to notice someone out on the street (33 percent), followed by 45-54 year olds (29 percent)
  • Our interest seems to drop off after 65 with only 7 percent reporting they would check someone out on the street.
  • And the perviest state in Australia? Tasmania takes out the gong with 30 percent while WA behaves more like most women with 18 percent saying they would check someone out while driving.

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