The fine for doing so is ฿500, or about $16.21 The fine for doing so in New South Wales is $337 AUS, or $237.69 USD. Drivers and passengers need to apply common sense – it's not only illegal but downright dangerous, and that's because you could risk losing a limb, the Australian National Roads and Motorists' Association's Dimitra Vlahomitros told Yahoo News.This is likely due to the fact that drivers must take one of their hands off the wheel to bring the cigarette to the lips.That's $225.51.On Tuesday, it's 3 and 4. On Wednesday, it's 5 and 6. Thursday, 7 and 8. Finally, on Friday, it's 9 and 0. This unusual law is part of the Unified Vehicular Volume Reduction Program or number coding. The program was created to alleviate traffic congestion by restricting the number of vehicles on the road. The fine for doing so is €85, or $95.86.Some Russians choose to store their cars in the winter months when driving is more difficult, according to a BBC article from 2006. This can cause dirt and grime to build up, which the law requires motorists to clean off before taking to the streets.The famous Autobahn freeway in Germany is known for not having a speed limit, making stopping on the road all the more dangerous.The Japanese call this infraction muddy driving, according to Travel and Leisure.Those who do so may be fined up to $2,200 AUS — $1,550.63 USD.This is likely due to the few daylight hours in winter, but also because the weather can change quickly and lights help drivers see each other.Having a windshield itself, however, is not required by law, as is the case for some vintage cars.Safety first in the rule of the road in Bulgaria — always.