Driving lessons in Caerphilly can offer Driving Courses for those that want to pass quickly. We are unlike other Driving Schools in Caerphilly who offer this as you most probably will not have to take time off work, if we can help it.
Our Driving Courses in Caerphilly and surrounding areas are affordable. Do we offer cheap driving courses we are often asked. We offer value for money and deliver.
Areas Main Town Caerphilly
Caerphilly, Adamsdown, Butetown, Caerau, Canton, Castle, Cathays, Cyncoed, Ely, Fairwater, Gabalfa, Grangetown, Heath, Lisvane, Llandaff, Llandaff North, Llanedeyrn, Llanishen, Llanrumney, Old St Mellons, Pentwyn, Pentyrch, Penylan, Pontcanna, Pontprennau, RadyrMorganstown , Riverside, Roath Plasnewydd, Rumney, Splott, St Fagans, Tongwynlais, Thornhill, Tremorfa, Trowbridge, Whitchurch
Should I take a Crash driving course?
If you want to Pass quickly then taking an Intensive Driving Course is a great idea. According to the DvSA the average number of hours from zero to test standard is 45 hours.
Unlike a lot of Driving Courses you do not need to have passed the theory before starting the course, another great advantage to speed the process up.
They are also a good idea if you have got halfway through your driving training and need to get this done FAST.
A lot of Intensive driving courses have you sit in the car for 6-7 hours. Not good for a learner’s learning curve. We have found that the sweet spot of learning is between 2-4 hours.
You will potentially save money by doing one as you are not going over the same ground covered the week before. Very much like reading a book once a week, you have to go back a few pages to remember where you were.
Caerphilly (/kaɪərˈfɪli/; Welsh: Caerffili, Welsh pronunciation: [ˌkɑːɨrˈfɪlɪ]) is a town and community in South Wales, at the southern end of the Rhymney Valley. It is the largest town in Caerphilly County Borough, within the historic borders of Glamorgan, on the border with Monmouthshire. At the 2001 Census, the town had a population of 30,388. It is a commuter town for Cardiff and Newport, 7.5 miles (12 km) and 12 miles (19 km) away respectively, and is separated from the Cardiff suburbs of Lisvane and Rhiwbina by Caerphilly mountain and gives its name to Caerphilly cheese.
The town’s site has long been of strategic significance. Around AD 75 a fort was built by the Romans during their conquest of Britain. An excavation of the site in 1963 showed that the fort was occupied by Roman forces until the middle of the 2nd century.