How to Make Your Life a Less Commute—And It’s Easier Than You Think

In the United States, the nation’s transportation infrastructure has evolved rapidly, thanks in part to the advent of modern aircraft and new technologies like autonomous vehicles.

With an average of 9.4 billion miles driven per year, the United Kingdom, France, and Germany rank in the top five nations for total miles driven.

But there’s a catch: The United States is home to just four of the top 10 nations for average miles per capita.

What can be done to get our country moving again?

First, there’s an important lesson for us to take away: It’s easier to move around the United State than it is to move across it.

The U.S. ranks fourth in the world for average daily car trips, trailing Japan, Canada, and the United Arab Emirates.

With over 300 million miles traveled each year, it’s clear that moving is much more rewarding than commuting.

And it’s even easier than it sounds.

With less than a third of the U.K. population living in the city, there is a large percentage of people who commute, and a large number of those who don’t.

But for those people, commuting is still more popular than moving.

And with less than one-quarter of the population living within a mile of a city’s core, the commute rate is more than double that of the overall population.

So it makes sense to make it easier to commute and more attractive to do so.

Here are a few suggestions for how you can make your commute more attractive and less stressful.

The most important thing to remember is that while the average commute in the United