Why drivers aren’t going to be paying for gas in the future

Drivers are getting fed up with the cost of gas and are looking for alternatives, and according to a new study, they’re paying for them in the form of roadside assistance.

According to the study by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, more than 3.3 million drivers are paying a total of $7.5 billion in roadside assistance fees.

That’s up from 2.5 million drivers in 2016 and down from 3.4 million drivers last year.

The increase in roadside help is due to a number of factors including increased fuel economy, reduced fuel consumption and fuel efficiency gains from improved fuel economy and efficiency.

However, while there are several other ways to help drivers pay for gas, a few of the biggest drivers for the increase in fees are:Automakers and dealers are starting to drop discounts to encourage drivers to take a road trip.

However, if you don’t have the cash for the trip, you’re not paying for the ride at all.

The number of roadside help fees has been increasing year over year.

In 2016, drivers paid $3.6 billion in fees.

This year, that number jumped to $6.3 billion, the study found.

The study also found that the costliest types of roadside services rose in 2016, as auto repair, oil change and gas fill-up charges increased.

The full study is available here.