- Rose Fern, 2, was stopped while brushing her teeth in her pink mini car
- She “exceeded the speed limit” but cheekily talked her way out of a citation
A toddler driving a bright pink toy car was pulled over by police Monday in Okarche, Oklahoma, for “speeding” and brushing his teeth behind the wheel.
A hilarious video shared by the Okarche Police Department shows two-year-old Rose Fern breaking the law when she was stopped by police while brushing her teeth behind the wheel of her pink battery-operated mini car.
Officer Maness noticed the mini-lawbreaker on Kansas Avenue and “immediately took action” against Fern, police wrote in their social media post.
“Rose was able to talk her way out of a citation and instead received a warning.” “I’m sure her ‘cuteness’ had something to do with it,” the post reads.
Fern, 2, broke the law and was pulled over by police while brushing her teeth behind the wheel
She was sitting in her pink, battery-operated compact car when she was captured by police
Fern could be seen brushing her teeth in the car. She didn’t seem to notice the flashing lights and siren wailing behind her until she finally turned back to look at the police vehicle.
It is not clear how fast the little long-distance vehicle was driving or whether she was wearing a seatbelt.
The moment captured by Okarche officials and posted on Facebook entertained social media users who found the little “speedster” quite amusing.
“Good job stopping these speeders,” one wrote.
Another said: “Only 2 years old and without a driving licence. ‘I’m excited to see how many points she’ll get.’
Fern didn’t seem to notice the flashing lights behind her until she finally turned back and looked at the police vehicle
The moment captured by Okarche officials and posted on Facebook entertained social media users who found the little “speedster” quite amusing
Absolute speed limits in Oklahoma include 25 mph in most school zones, 35 mph on highways in state parks and wildlife areas, and 55 mph on most county roads.
Speeding violations are punishable by fines and sometimes even imprisonment. The maximum possible prison sentence is usually ten days for a first offense,
Drivers who speed and drive “negligently or recklessly” can be convicted of “reckless driving.”
A typical first offense is punishable by a jail sentence of five to 90 days and/or a fine of $100 to $500.