In stages one and two, your supervising driver helped you a lot in looking for potential hazards on drives.
As you gain more experience in stage three, you’ll see more hazards and respond to them with less support from your supervising driver.
Make sure you still talk with your supervising driver about hazards you see and how you plan to respond, as talking out loud is a great way to focus your attention.
Near the end of stage three you’ll be driving in more complex situations, such as main roads, busy traffic and difficult conditions.
So always practise the three parts of hazard perception: see, think and do.