Just talking on a cell phone while driving constitutes a dual-task that compromises a driver’s ability to maneuver the car safely, pre- sumably due to reduced attention to information on the roadway (Atchley and Dressel, 2004; Brown et al., 1969; Strayer and Drews, 2007; Strayer et al., 2003). Text messaging and driving is even worse as drivers now face a dual task that often requires them to take their eyes off the road for four times as long, leading to problems such as incorrect lane changes (Hosking et al., 2007). It decreases braking speed (Drews et al., 2009) increases speed variability, lateral speed, and lane position variability, all of which suggest a decrease in the ability to control the vehicle (Crisler et al., 2008). The dangers are especially evident for younger drivers who are unlikely to suspend a text messaging task when faced with a difficult driving situation (Lee et al., 2008). It has been estimated that texting while driv- ing contributes to 1.6 million crashes annually (National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, 2008) and is over 20 times as dan- gerous as driving while not texting (Virginia Tech Transportation Institute, 2009).