Got to get to that meeting yesterday, worried about making the right impression, getting on the career ladder?
Welcome to the stress city school of driving, the psychological profile that describes more than a third of all 25 to 35-year-old motorists in the Midlands.
The group has been identified in an £80,000 year-long study by the West Midlands Casualty Reduction Partnership (WMCRP) to find out those prone to speeding and why they did so.
After speaking to 3,500 drivers, experts have compiled a series of "psychographic" groups, detailing type of mindset of the person most likely to speed in any particular age category.
" Fast and invincible" describes a substantial slice of drivers aged between 30 and 50, many of whom cover up to 25,000 miles a year. Adam Warwick, of the WMCRP, said: "These people make up 27 per cent of all those between 35 and 50.
"They feel in control when they speed, and focused. They get irritated behind people sticking to the speed limit and are more likely to drink and drive.
"They may not have had an accident and they believe they know the correct speed for the conditions, so they have supreme confidence and set their own speed limits. If a car can do 150mph they want it to do 150."
"Fast and invincible" is a grown up version of the classic boy racer. The survey revealed that 25 per cent of all 17-25-year-olds can be categorised as boy racers - typically young and reckless drivers.
The classic persona is the youth who drives around with music on, his car often modified. They feel they are fantastic drivers rebelling against parental control," said Mr Warwick.
A worrying subset is the "death wish" boy racer. A total of 11 per cent of all 17-25 year olds describe themselves as getting "a buzz" from being out of control in their cars.
"Stress city drivers" are essentially nervous drivers, who did not speed when they were younger, instead belonging to the group of "nervous steady Eddies", according to the survey.
Stress city drivers make up 35 per cent of the 25-34 age group.
Mr Warwick said: "They are trying to get up the career ladder and have to get to places yesterday. They have work on their minds and houses, relationships and families. They are only partly concentrating on the road."
Mr Warwick said the study helped accident prevention groups when targeting drivers with road safety campaigns.