Your screen is to small to play this fun online game.
Oh no! You have to get home before curfew. Jump in your monster truck and hurry back to your place before you get in trouble. The only saving grace is that you've got huge wheels to run over anything in the way. If there are cars in your way, just drive over them. How many cars can you squash before you get home? Have Fun!
Do you like to watch a Monster Truck show, and also to play a free online flash game? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play the free online Monster Truck Curfew browser game right now. Am I correct? ;)
Use the arrow keys to play this fun online game. Press the Up Arrow Key to accelerate. Tilt your truck using the Left and Right Arrow Keys. Slow down or brake by hitting the Down Arrow Key.
A monster truck is a vehicle that is typically styled after pickup trucks bodies, modified or purposely built with extremely large wheels and suspension. Monster trucks are used for competition and popular sports entertainment and in some cases they are featured alongside motocross races, mud bogging, tractor pulls and car eating robots. A monster truck show sometimes involves the truck crushing smaller vehicles beneath its huge tires. These trucks can run up and over most man-made barriers, so they are equipped with remote shut-off switches, called the Remote Ignition Interruptor, to help prevent an accident if the driver loses control at any time. At some events, only one monster truck is on the course at a time, while most feature two drivers racing each other on symmetrical tracks, with the losing driver eliminated in single-elimination tournament fashion.
A curfew is an order specifying a time during which certain regulations apply. It is commonly used by the legal guardians of a teenager to return home by a specific time, usually in the evening or night. This may apply daily, or vary with the day of the week, e.g., if the minor has to go to school the next day. Curfew law in the United States is usually a matter of city law, rather than federal law. However, the Constitution guarantees certain rights, which have been applied to the states through the 14th Amendment. Hence, any state's curfew law may be overruled and struck down if, for example, it violates the teen's 1st, 4th, 5th or 14th Amendment rights (or the parent's 9th Amendment right to privacy in parenting). Generally, curfews attempt to address vandalism, shootings, and property crimes, which are believed to happen mostly at night, but are less commonly used to address underage drinking, drunk driving and teenage pregnancy.