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Drivers in funeral processions face the difficult task of navigating streets that are unfamiliar.
In addition, they are driving at an emotionally-draining time in their lives—the aftermath of the death of a family member, friend, or relative.
Due to the level of emotional involvement, drivers in funeral processions are not able to process all of the visual information that other drivers are able to handle.
The lead vehicle in a funeral procession (the hearse) will stop for stop signs and red lights, but vehicles following the hearse are allowed to continue through the intersection without stopping.
Motorists encountering a funeral procession should yield the right-of-way to all vehicles in the procession.
Drivers should not drive between vehicles in an organized funeral procession, except when required to do so by a law enforcement officer.
In addition, drivers are not allowed to join a funeral procession in order to secure the right-of-way.