Lagos, Nigeria—For many people in the coastal city of about 6 million, traffic is like the world’s most congesting highway: a daily slog through congested lanes.
Lagos traffic congestion is especially bad in the morning rush hour, when many cars are on the road.
And as traffic picks up, people often spend the rest of the day driving around the city, where the speed limit is 40 km/h.
Yet while Lagos residents may not have the luxury of a car to keep them occupied, they’re often in the thick of things.
The city of 5.5 million people has the highest number of vehicles on the roads in Africa, and the number of people killed on the streets of Lagos in 2015 was the highest in the country.
In 2015, the city recorded more than 2,000 deaths.
Lagoses people are often at risk of death in traffic accidents.
A 2011 study published in the International Journal of Epidemiology found that Lagos has the lowest number of deaths among African cities.
This has made traffic jams even more dangerous, according to a study published last year by the Institute of Health, Safety and Environment (IGSE) and the University of the West of England.
In a study of about 7,000 traffic fatalities in Lagom, Nigeria, the researchers found that, while Lagom’s overall traffic fatalities are relatively low, the percentage of deaths in traffic related traffic accidents increased significantly during the time of the study.
The number of traffic deaths increased significantly between 2004 and 2013, and now, with a total of more than 3,500 traffic deaths in 2014, the overall traffic fatality rate is higher than in any other African country.
The increased fatality rates in Lagoma in 2014 may have been caused by increased fatalities on the way to hospitals and other medical facilities in the city.
Lagoma’s population is predominantly rural, with less than 20 percent of the population living in cities.
While urban Lagos had the highest total number of fatalities during the study period, the majority of traffic fatalities occur in rural areas, where rural residents often live in small villages or even small villages, said the study’s lead author, Dr. Daniel J. O’Brien.
“We need to be doing more to improve infrastructure and reduce the use of cars to go and work in rural communities,” he said.
While the study shows the importance of infrastructure improvements, O’Connor said the best way to make infrastructure improvements is to increase public awareness of the dangers of traffic congestion.
“The best thing we can do is to put a stop to the traffic jams and the problems that are causing more people to die on the highways,” he explained.
Lagom has the second-highest number of fatal traffic accidents in the world, according with the World Health Organization.
“If people are aware of what is going on and that the roads are dangerous, it will help prevent more deaths,” said O’Briens co-author, Dr Toni O’Hara.
“There is no other place on earth in Africa where traffic fatalities and road deaths are this high.”
Lagos Traffic Crashes are a Trend Many cities in Africa have a long history of traffic accidents, with the largest number of accidents occurring in the cities of Dakar and Lagos.
A study published by the University at Buffalo in 2010 showed that Lagom had the second highest number and the highest traffic fatalities among all African cities with the exception of the United Arab Emirates, which had the fourth-highest traffic fatalities.
The study also found that many of the cities with a high traffic accident rate are located in the region of Nigeria, which is home to some of the most dangerous urban areas in the continent.
While Lagos is one of the countries with the highest rate of traffic crashes, it is also one of Africa’s most populated.
In Lagos city of Lagom City, the number and number of cars has more than doubled in the past decade, from 6,500 to over 11,000 vehicles per day.
Overnight, more than a million cars have driven through Lagos every night for the past 20 years.
In some places, traffic jams have become more dangerous in the summer months, when traffic is heavier and vehicles are less likely to be on the move.
Ola O’Mara, a resident of the coastal town of Barangay Cistern, Lagos said traffic congestion makes him feel unsafe.
“People feel unsafe because they have to move from their homes at 3 p.m. every day.
The traffic is so bad that I don’t know if I will sleep at night,” O’Massara said.
He added that he has to drive several hours to get to work and that he does not know where to park his car in Lagokos because of the traffic.
“I can’t park my car in a spot where I have enough space,” he told Al Jazeera.
The U.N. has said that the problem is not only that Lagoc