A new report suggests that a tourist from Nicaragua can be far more likely to find a spot than other tourists.
In fact, Nicaraguans travel more to other countries when they’re stuck behind the wheel of a car, according to the study.
The findings, released by the University of the Andes, found that the average Nicaraguan driving trips were three hours and 35 minutes, or slightly more than half an hour.
In contrast, the average U.S. driving trip was only seven hours and 20 minutes.
Nicaragua is a hot spot for car accidents.
There were about 5,000 traffic deaths in 2015, according the National Safety Council of Nicaragua.
And the national death toll for motor-vehicle crashes stands at 2,037, according NICTA, a national NGO that tracks motor-car accidents.
The Nicarugans who made the top five of the study, who spent the majority of their time driving, made about $4,000 per year.
They also spent about three hours a day in traffic.
However, the researchers said the Nicarags did not report their driving time, so they did not know how long they spent in traffic without any data.
The average Nicaraguan spends about $8,000 a year on transportation, according ICNA.
The NICARAGS study also found that tourists who spend less time in traffic may spend more time driving.
They spent the most time driving when they were in the “green zone” or on the right side of the road, when the vehicle is travelling slowly.
For the average tourist, the “Green Zone” was about four minutes and four seconds.
In other words, the green zone is when the car is travelling at about 50 km/h, or nearly 15 miles per hour.
The study found that Nicaraganos who spent less time driving were about two to three times more likely than those who spent more time in the green area to report having a traffic problem.
This could explain why Nicaragnans often take longer to get around, according.