Pass faster with top-rated driving instructors in North Ayrshire.
At Get Licensed, we understand that learning to drive is one of the most important moments in a person's life which is why we want to make it as easy as possible to find the best driving lessons in NorthAyrshire.
Search instructors in North Ayrshire and find the best fit for you. Whether you want automatic driving lessons, a female driving instructor or perhaps a shared taste in music.
Finding your perfect driving lessons in North Ayrshire has never been easier.
All driving instructors on Get Licensed are fully qualified to ensure the highest standards of driving lesson tuition is passed on to you.
The driving instructor profile gives you information about the instructor and gives you the option to read reviews from previous learners while passing on their experiences first hand so there are no nasty surprises for you.
Did they pass first time? Was the car clean? Do they support the same football team as you? You get the drift.
Research and online statistics show that most learner drivers have between 40 - 50 hours of driving lessons before they are ready to take their driving test. The number of hours it takes varies from person to person but having a local driving instructor who is the perfect fit for you can help.
Around 90% of driving licences are for manual cars. With a manual driving licence, you are able to drive automatic and manual cars but an automatic licence will only allow you to drive automatic cars. The hours it can take to pass your automatic test can be less but it is worth bearing in mind that insurance and car prices for automatic vehicles tend to be higher.
The average cost for driving lessons in Ayrshire is £24. If it takes you 40 hours to learn to drive this will be at a cost of £960.
No one knows North Ayrshire better than local driving instructors.
Your driving lesson will start off on the back roads of North Ayrshire in order to increase your confidence in a quiet environment.
Focusing on steering and basic car and clutch control to help you get a feel for driving. As your driving skill progresses you will encounter new challenges.
You’re driving instructor will have meticulously planned your lesson route in a purposeful way so that you experience driving through a variety of junctions, roundabouts and pedestrian crossings in a familiar and local setting.
North Ayrshire, council area, southwestern Scotland, along the Firth of Clyde. It encompasses part of the historic region of Cunninghame on the Scottish mainland, in the historic county of Ayrshire, as well as several islands in the Firth of Clyde, including the Cumbraes and the Isle of Arran, which belong to the historic county of Buteshire. The islands’ economies depend on tourism fostered by the unspoiled mountain scenery, abundant reserves of game and fish, and, especially, their proximity to metropolitan Glasgow. Livestock raising is also important on Arran. The economy of mainland North Ayrshire reflects a contrast between the urbanized coastal plain and the more rural and agricultural interior. Agricultural activities include dairy farming and the cultivation of vegetable crops in the southern and eastern lowlands and hill sheep farming in the northern uplands. Along the coast there is a mix of industrial, commercial, and service activities; manufacturing has a strong presence, with notable paper milling, glass production, and pharmaceutical companies. Food and drink processing, particularly whisky distilling on the Isle of Arran, also represents a significant economic sector. Largs is a coastal resort known for its Viking heritage, and Ardrossan’s waterfront developments and ferry service draw visitors as well. Hunterston, near West Kilbride, is the site of a deepwater port, a nuclear power station, and wind turbine developments. As the commercial hub of North Ayrshire, the “new town” of Irvine supports a wide range of retail and manufacturing activities. Irvine is also the administrative centre of the council area. Area 342 square miles (885 square km). Pop. (2001) 135,817; (2011) 138,146.
It’s really important to learn how to drive safely right from the beginning – bad habits are hard to break after all! Driving instructors are specially trained to teach you what you need to know to be safe on the road and pass your test. They have lots of experience and knowledge about driving, which they’ll use to help you become a confident, safe driver.
Other than yourself of course, You’re driving instructor should have already provided a written record of your progress. That record should list all the topics you need to master to drive safely for life. These include parallel parking, turn in the road (3-point turn), reversing around a corner and emergency stop. It should state precisely what stage you are up to now and it should be clear how much there is left to learn, together with any weaknesses you have which must be addressed.
You can expect such things as: Sound the horn, turn on the parking (side marker) lights, turn on the headlights, press on the brakes so they can see that the brake lights work. Also expect to: Turn on the turn signals, turn on the hazard lights
They will probably also make sure your seat belts work properly before beginning the test. This is to ensure that your car is equipped properly for driving safely on the roadway.
About 40 – 50 minutes. The practical driving test includes an eyesight check and safety questions before a section of independent driving.
You cannot fail your practical driving test for getting one or both questions wrong, but you can pick up 1 minor driving fault as a result of one or two incorrect answers, 16 or more minor driving faults, one serious or one dangerous fault will result in a test failure.
If you fail the driving test, you must wait two weeks before taking it again.
Yes! You can start driving straight away when you've passed your test. You don't need to wait for your full licence to arrive.