Super scary experience!!! Sa video medyo visible pa siya pero sa actual, zero na. Driving your vehicle in hazardous conditions, such as heavy rain, or thick fog, is a matter of PREPARATION, PRACTICE, and as always with driving CALM and CAUTION.
DRIVE SMART. The first rule of actually driving in hazardous conditions, which also might include times of low visibility from fog or fire, is to use COMMON SENSE. If visibility is low, you need to slow way down. If you can't see more than a few feet in front of your vehicle, it is unsafe to drive at all. In this case, pull off the road as far as you can, turn on your hazards, and get away from the vehicle and the roadway in case your car is struck by another motorist who can't see anything either.
The second rule of driving in hazardous conditions centers on slowing down and keeping a safe distance between yourself and the drivers in front of you. Think about what would happen if a deer were to jump out on a foggy highway, and the person in front of you slammed on the brakes. Consider whether you would be able to stop soon enough if there was an accident up ahead of you. Don't let other drivers riding too close behind you force you into tailgating, too.
The most common mistake that motorists make is not leaving enough of a cushion between themselves and motorists in front of them. YOU ARE NOT COMPETING IN A RACE. You are trying to enjoy the ride to your destination and keep yourself and your passengers safe.
If the driver behind you can't leave the proper distance between their front bumper and your rear end, don't respond by hitting the brakes. Simply maintain your speed. If you leave enough room in front of you, there will be space for the aggressive driver to pass and get back into rushing along. Don't be surprised when you later see that motorist pulled over by police or off the road because of loss of control.
The final rule is use LOW BEAMS and FOG LIGHTS. Using high beams will concentrate the light on the precipitation, and you will not be able to see the road.