What to do if you find yourself stuck in traffic in Sydney

It is the same story over and over again in Sydney, as drivers and pedestrians alike wait for the next bus, the next train, the first of the winter rush hour.

“It’s just getting worse,” said Sydney resident and avid road-rageer Dan.

“There’s so many delays.

I’ve just been stuck on the road since the day before.

Mr Dan said he has been stuck for hours on the city’s roads, including at the corner of Adelaide and Swanston Street, as traffic in the CBD is so congested. “

I’ve been on buses for eight hours, I’ve been stuck in a car for six hours, and I’ve even seen a few police officers.”

Mr Dan said he has been stuck for hours on the city’s roads, including at the corner of Adelaide and Swanston Street, as traffic in the CBD is so congested.

I’m getting a little bit tired of the same old same old.

He added that he has taken to Twitter to vent his frustration.

@dan_kruger_witness I’ve driven through Sydney’s CBD on a daily basis since September 1, 2017, and it’s not getting any better.

It’s only getting worse.

— Dan Kruger (@dan_krudger) March 10, 2018 Dan said he was annoyed to hear that he was being blocked in to a bus lane because he had broken his wrist on a street car in October 2016.

The incident occurred in Sydney’s west end, which has a heavy traffic flow, and the bus lane had been created in order to allow buses to pass safely.

At the time, police said they were not aware of a bus-lane in use.

Dan’s bus-block was just the latest of several incidents in which people have complained about road-racing in the city, and there have been multiple reports of people being chased down by cars on the roads.

Road rage incidents have also been reported at the Sydney Opera House, the Great Hall of the Sydney City Council and at the State Library, as well as at the Great Western Sydney Library and the NSW Government Museum.

In Sydney, there are several designated road-racers, including a bus driver who will drive from his home in Sydney to a designated location near the CBD to “get the attention of the driver”.

A group of drivers who ride on foot are also allowed to overtake the bus, although drivers are asked to stay at least 15 metres (65 feet) from the driver.

Drivers are also advised to drive slowly and only enter the bus lanes if there is a queue of people waiting.

When drivers are required to enter the lanes, they must do so with their hands on the wheel, and they must use caution and be prepared to stop at any time.

Bus lanes are supposed to be a safety measure.

Sydney’s Roads Minister said that drivers were allowed to use their hands for other activities such as stopping and waiting for buses, but only in limited situations.

“(Drivers) should not be in a position to be making a difference,” she said.

Ms Kroger said she would be considering changes to the rules.

She said the rules are not meant to make a person “go out and break the law”.

“The intention of the rules is to make it as safe as possible for the public to get around the city,” she told The Australian.

But she said there were already restrictions on the number of drivers and the speed of buses, and that it was a “real problem” for drivers.

According to Transport Minister Stephen Mullighan, the rules will not be changed until the end of March.

What you need to know about traffic jams: Topics:offbeat,community-and-society,law-crime-and.-justice,government-and,sri-lanka,sydney-2000,syDNSW,melbourne-3000,australiaFirst posted March 10, 2019 10:03:22Contact Karen AzzopardiMore stories from Victoria