*A driver or passenger frequently stopping and leaving the vehicle to deliver property from the vehicle, if the speed of the vehicle between stops does not exceed 15 m.p.h.
*A driver or passenger possessing a written statement from a physician that such a person is unable, for medical or physical reasons, to wear a seat belt.
*A driver or passenger possessing any official certificate or license endorsement issued by the appropriate agency in another state or country indicating that the driver is unable – for medical, physical or other valid reasons – to wear a seat belt.
*A driver operating a passenger vehicle in reverse.
*A passenger vehicle manufactured before 1965.
*A passenger vehicle which is not required to be equipped with seat belts under federal law.
*A passenger vehicle operated by a rural letter carrier of the U.S. Postal Service while performing duties as a letter carrier.
*A passenger vehicle from which a person is delivering newspapers.
*A passenger vehicle performing an emergency service.
Chances are, you don't qualify for one of these exemptions. Maybe that's why a new Atlanta Journal-Constitution survey found overwhelming support for requiring everyone to buckle up.