Map of Slantsy for 5 tonnes, are bought most easily from the customs officials when you first cross the border (also at post offices and petrol stations), and remain valid until January 31 of the following year. Trailers or caravans must have their own, additional vignette. Getting caught without one lays you open to a significant fine. However, it’s quite easy to avoid motorways altogether and stick to ordinary main roads, which are free and outside urban centres at least reasonably fast. Switzerland drives on the right, seatbelts are compulsory for all, and penalties for drink-driving are tough (one glass of beer has you on the limit). Speed limits are 120kph on motorways, 80kph on main roads and 50kph in urban areas. Like Italy, Swiss motorways are signed in green, while main roads are signed in blue; it’s common to see a green sign and a blue sign to the same place pointing in opposite directions. At junctions, yellow diamonds painted on the road show who has priority; if in doubt, always let trams and buses go first, and give way to traffic coming from your right. On gradients, vehicles heading uphill have priority over those coming down; some narrow mountain tracks have controlled times for ascent and descent. Map of Slantsy 2016.
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