Driving Lessons Coventry
1 Coventry driving instructors found in the Coventry area.
Coventry driving instructors are made up of independent instructors and local Coventry driving schools covering Coventry. All driving instructors listed are qualified to provide you with the best driving lessons to help you pass your driving test in the most efficient way.
Learning to Drive in Coventry
The national average driving lessons required to pass the practical driving test is 47 hours with a driving instructor and an additional 22 hours of private practice with a family or friend are recommended.
Coventry’s Driving Test pass rate compared to other cities across the UK is lower than the national average sitting at 42.5%.
The test centres in Coventry are Coventry, Bayton Road Industrial Estate which has a pass rate of 42.5%, Nuneaton at 53.0% and Warrwick, Wedgenock House at 51.9%
The nearest additional driving test centres for Coventry are in Rugby with 60.0%, Garretts Green with 41.9%, and Hinckley with a lower pass rate of 47.8%.
Coventry Practical Driving Test Centres
- Birmingham, Garretts Green (Coventry), Granby Avenue, Garretts Green, Birmingham, B33 0SD
- Coventry, (Coventry), Bayton Road Industrial Estate, 42 Bayton Road, Coventry CV7 9EJ
- Hinckley, (Coventry), 33 Brookside, Hinckley, LE10 2TG
- Nuneaton, (Coventry), 54 Vernons Lane, Stockingford, Nuneaton, CV10 8AA
- Rugby, (Coventry), Aspect House, 66B Somers Road, Rugby CV22 7DH
- Warwick, (Coventry), Driving Test Centre Warwick, Ground Floor Wedgenock House, Wedgenock Lane, Warwick CV34 5AP
Coventry Theory Test Centres
- Coventry, (Coventry), First Floor, Warwick Gate, 21 – 22 Warwick Row, Coventry CV1 1ET
- Birmingham, First Floor, 155 Great Charles Street, Queensway, Birmingham B3 3LP
- Stratford upon Avon, (Coventry), Second Floor, Packwood House, Guild Street, Stratford CV37 6RP
- Sutton Coldfield, Ground Floor, 31 – 33 Birmingham Road, Sutton Coldfield B72 1QE
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Coventry – did you know?
- Australia’s five-times Premier of New South Wales, Sir Henry Parkes, was born in Coventry in 1815. He immigrated to Australia in 1839 and became a journalist before being elected as the state’s leader.
- Coventry has two universities – Warwick and Coventry. Warwick university was founded in 1965, Coventry university is much older with links to Coventry’s School of Design which was founded in 1843.
- The phrases “being sent to Coventry” comes from the English Civil War when Royalists were captured and sent to the heavily fortified city and imprisoned by the pro-Parliament activists.
- The only unfortified palace outside of London used t be in Coventry. All that remains of it today is the gatehouse which is used as a register office, making it oldest register office in the UK.
- Chuck Berry, the “Father of Rock and Roll” recorded his hit single “My Ding-a-Ling” at Coventry dance hall. The record went on to become number one and stayed at the top of the charts for two weeks in 1972.
- Coventry’s transport museum has the worlds largest collection on British motorcycles, bicycles, and cars.
- Coventry’s weavers developed a high-quality blue dye in the 14th century that gave rise to the saying “true blue”. At this time, Coventry was the fourth wealthiest town in all of England.
- The Green Party was founded in Coventry by two solicitors. Originally named the People Party, today the headquarters for the political group is found in Leonard Street, East London.
- England’s oldest tapestry is the 500-year-old Coventry Tapestry, which was made in Coventry. It still hangs on the city’s medieval guildhall wall in St Mary’s that it was made for.
- Coventry had Europe’s first traffic free shopping centre. Built in 1948, Coventry’s traffic free shopping district beat the opening of Rotterdam’s famous traffic-free shopping centre by mere months.