In October of 2016, my friend David and I had a blast traveling across Europe on Hazlet, our second trip in a row to the Holy Land.
The trip had been a long time coming: Hazlet is a very different experience than we had hoped for.
I had been planning to spend a year in Italy after our first trip in 2008, but the timing of Hazlet had just struck me as odd: The last trip had gone so well that I had been told that Hazlet would be my favorite route of the entire trip, but it seemed like I was on the verge of ending the journey in a month.
After all, we had had our first Hazlet and were itching to take it again, so we would be ready for any kind of road rash that might come our way.
Fortunately, we were right!
The road rash we saw on our trip in Italy was the result of an accident that happened just after we were leaving the airport in Venice.
At the time, David and my friend had been driving the Hazleit Road to the airport, which is the longest highway in Europe.
We were heading straight into a huge intersection, and David’s car was hit by a truck with a tractor-trailer.
The truck flipped, and the driver was killed.
David and I were devastated, but we were determined to take the Hazlemire route back to Italy.
We were convinced that Hazlemere was a better route than the one we had just taken.
This time, we took the Hazlette Road, which runs through central Italy, across the border to northern Italy.
For the first time in our trip, we went through an intersection and were headed right for the airport.
Our Hazleits were so happy to be here.
A few weeks later, we found out that the accident had killed the driver, and we had to turn around and head back to Venice.
In order to get home safely, we stopped at the airport for a while.
On our way home, we made a few calls to my family, friends, and a few people we had met in Italy.
All were telling me that I was going to be fine, but that there were a few things that I needed to do in order to be safe.
First and foremost, I had to take a taxi to the Italian port of Catania.
As I was driving home, I noticed a guy sitting on the curb.
“Can I help you?” he asked, as if he was curious as to my nationality.
He said he had a couple of Hazleites who were heading to Catania, and they would be driving me back to my hotel.
What he didn’t know was that this guy had been on the Hazlett Road for nearly two years and had never had a serious accident.
When he pulled into the parking lot, I was immediately worried about the guy.
It was my first time on the road, and I was nervous about driving around the area with an unfamiliar person.
Once we got into the cab, the driver got out and handed me his Hazleite ID card.
My driver was so helpful, I didn’t even need to look at it.
To this day, I never look at my Hazleiter.
But I’m a big believer in taking the Hazeltre route.
Driving through the area where the accident happened, I saw signs for Hazeltire that said Hazlet road, Hazleitis road, but I had no idea what the road meant.
There was a big sign that read Hazleiti, Hazletis, but there were also signs that said: Hazleitali, Hazlesitres, Hazeltires, Hazlettis, Hazelleitres.
In all honesty, I just had no clue what the difference between the two words meant.
As we pulled into Catania and drove through the Italian countryside, I felt like a total stranger.
Hazleit was a very dangerous road, even though I had never experienced any road rash in Italy, and there were plenty of people around who had.
Luckily, the people who lived in the area were nice enough to tell me about the Hazleville, and Hazlevines were a very common sight.
One Hazleitor told me that if you see a Hazleiler driving through a village, he is probably a Hazleter.
Other Hazleitters told me they didn’t believe that Hazleis were a real thing.
Despite the fact that I never had any road and highway accidents in Italy during my trip, I still wanted to go back.
That’s why I kept trying to make the Hazallettes a part of my routine.
Whenever I was in the region, I would make the trip to a