Another option for an easier commute

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You’ve been there, sitting in traffic on the highway while enviously glancing over at the HOV lanes watching cars fly by; while you’re dealing with the anxiety of bumper to bumper traffic, breathing in car fumes for miles behind the wheels. Traffic on I 395 Commuters from I95 corridor to Washington DC have a reliable option to pick slugs on both ways while others working at Tysons corner, Virginia or Andrews Air Force Base, Maryland do not have much option.…

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Slugging – Real Rules or Misunderstood Myths?

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In one of the last articles we talked about the phenomena of slugging – a trend that started in Washington DC in 70’s that has been growing in popularity ever since. It is an act that was invented for the benefit of all parties included, the driver and the rider aka “slugger”.  So how is it done? You see, when going to the work in most of the US metropolises and other large cities every single day you’ll most probably find…

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Find your Sluglines

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We embrace an alternative type of transportation called slugging, a casual form of carpooling that not only gets passengers a free ride, but drivers a pass to the HOV and HOT lanes. www.sluglines.com is unique because we help improve communication between commuters through our searchable map database, forums and integration with social networks like Facebook, Google Plus, YouTube, and Twitter. Based in Washington D.C., Sluglines gets its name from the long line of commuters you‚ll find waiting at designated slugging…

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Slugging etiquette is just common sense!

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We spoke to some drivers and riders in the slugging community, they shared some guidelines for slugging. Although it is common sense, there are some etiquette that must be followed. There are general rules of etiquette in addition to those that apply to drivers and riders. It really makes the ride worthwhile when you know what to do and what to avoid. Continue reading to get a crash course on slugging etiquette. General slugging etiquette 1) Greet with a hello and…

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Disclaimer: Slugging is self-governed by its participants and no money is exchanged. Drivers and riders volunteer to participate in slugging and should be aware of the potential risks associated with slugging. www.sluglines.com or its associates are not responsible for any damage caused directly or indirectly by the information provided by Sluglines or associated social media networks. www.sluglines.com and its associates does not guarantee a ride or compensate for any loss caused.