GITNUX MARKETDATA REPORT 2024

Seatbelt Safety Statistics: Market Report & Data

With sources from: nhtsa.gov, cdc.gov, iihs.org, crashstats.nhtsa.dot.gov and many more

Statistic 1

Seat belts are estimated to save 15,000 lives each year in the United States.

Statistic 2

Seat belts prevent drivers from hard contacts with the interior of the car.

Statistic 3

Approximately 1 in 7 people do not buckle up on every trip.

Statistic 4

Nearly 70% of non-fatal injuries in vehicle crashes are prevented by seat belt use.

Statistic 5

In 2019, 47% of passenger vehicle occupants killed in crashes were unrestrained.

Statistic 6

Wearing a seat belt in a light truck reduces the risk of fatal injury by 60%.

Statistic 7

In a crash, unbuckled rear-seat passengers can become projectiles.

Statistic 8

1 in every 50 people not wearing belts is killed in crashes.

Statistic 9

This device is 80% effective in preventing fatalities in the rear seats.

Statistic 10

Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for teens, more than half of whom are unrestrained.

Statistic 11

Ejection from a vehicle is one of the most injurious events that can happen to a person in a crash, making seat belts crucial.

Statistic 12

Wearing a seat belt reduces the risk of fatal injury to front-seat passenger car occupants by 45%.

Statistic 13

Rural drivers have lower seat belt usage rates compared to urban drivers.

Statistic 14

In the U.S., 90.7% of vehicle occupants wear seat belts.

Statistic 15

Unrestrained rear seat passengers are eight times more likely to be critically injured.

Statistic 16

Men are 10% less likely than women to wear seat belts.

Statistic 17

Seat belts reduce the risk of serious injury by 50%.

Statistic 18

53% of drivers killed in night-time crashes were not wearing seat belts.

Statistic 19

Airbags are designed to work with seat belts, increasing their effectiveness.

Statistic 20

Young adults aged 18-24 are less likely to wear seat belts.

Sources Icon Sources

Statistic 1

"Seat belts are estimated to save 15,000 lives each year in the United States."

Sources Icon

Statistic 2

"Seat belts prevent drivers from hard contacts with the interior of the car."

Sources Icon

Statistic 3

"Approximately 1 in 7 people do not buckle up on every trip."

Sources Icon

Statistic 4

"Nearly 70% of non-fatal injuries in vehicle crashes are prevented by seat belt use."

Sources Icon

Statistic 5

"In 2019, 47% of passenger vehicle occupants killed in crashes were unrestrained."

Sources Icon

Statistic 6

"Wearing a seat belt in a light truck reduces the risk of fatal injury by 60%."

Sources Icon

Statistic 7

"In a crash, unbuckled rear-seat passengers can become projectiles."

Sources Icon

Statistic 8

"1 in every 50 people not wearing belts is killed in crashes."

Sources Icon

Statistic 9

"This device is 80% effective in preventing fatalities in the rear seats."

Sources Icon

Statistic 10

"Motor vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death for teens, more than half of whom are unrestrained."

Sources Icon

Statistic 11

"Ejection from a vehicle is one of the most injurious events that can happen to a person in a crash, making seat belts crucial."

Sources Icon

Statistic 12

"Wearing a seat belt reduces the risk of fatal injury to front-seat passenger car occupants by 45%."

Sources Icon

Statistic 13

"Rural drivers have lower seat belt usage rates compared to urban drivers."

Sources Icon

Statistic 14

"In the U.S., 90.7% of vehicle occupants wear seat belts."

Sources Icon

Statistic 15

"Unrestrained rear seat passengers are eight times more likely to be critically injured."

Sources Icon

Statistic 16

"Men are 10% less likely than women to wear seat belts."

Sources Icon

Statistic 17

"Seat belts reduce the risk of serious injury by 50%."

Sources Icon

Statistic 18

"53% of drivers killed in night-time crashes were not wearing seat belts."

Sources Icon

Statistic 19

"Airbags are designed to work with seat belts, increasing their effectiveness."

Sources Icon

Statistic 20

"Young adults aged 18-24 are less likely to wear seat belts."

Sources Icon

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