Welsh drivers are least likely to argue with a passenger, says Black Horse.
Unsociable Brits prefer to drive on their own instead of with others according to new research from car finance specialist Black Horse.
Four in ten drivers would rather take a solo spin than enjoy company in the car and only slightly over one in ten (12%) prefer to drive with others.
Scots are the most unsociable drivers in Britain, where this figure drops to 7%. The Welsh are twice as likely (14%) to enjoy sharing a journey with others, with Londoners far happier to drive with company at 23%.
These preferences may come as a result of disagreements, as 80% of drivers admit to arguing with their partner in the car, with those in the East of England the most argumentative (84%). Drivers in Wales are least likely to war at the wheel, though 71% still admit to bickering on the road.
The research also uncovered differences of opinion amongst drivers who were asked what they thought about their partner’s skills at the wheel. Almost four times as many men (57%) than women (15%) claim to be better at parking a car than their partner.
Similarly only one in ten men admit that their partner is better at parking, compared with almost six times as many women (56%).
This pattern is reflected in terms of general driving too, with almost twice as many men (46%) than women (24%) claiming they are better drivers than their partners.
Likewise, only 7% of men admit their partner is a better driver compared to over four times as many women (29%).