Think you are good to drive a few hours after you have had some drinks? Check out this timeline to understand how your blood alcohol level (BAC) can remain elevated long after you have stopped drinking.
When do you call the police? When do you file a crash report? Learn what to do after a crash. Encourage your employees to carry this Collisions Safety Card with them so they will be prepared to deal with an incident on the road.
Prevent distraction for the diver. Speak up if the driver is doing something dangerous. Say no to any behavior that draws your driver’s attention away from the road. Share this free infographic: Co-Pilot Rights
Employees and Motor Vehicle Crashes
A workplace driver safety program can greatly reduce risks faced by your employees and their families while also protecting your company’s bottom line. This brochure is intended to help you make the case for company-wide traffic safety training: Employees and Motor Vehicle Crashes
Focus on the Drive
Subscribe to a free quarterly eNewsletter put out by the National Safety Council and get more transportation safety tips to share at your workplace.
These colorful, engaging handouts can be used for employer training and safety talks. Post them on a bulletin board, share them in your eNewsletters or on your organization’s intranet site:
- Impaired Drivers Are Dangerous Drivers
- On the Road … Off the Phone
- Seat Belts Save Lives
- Asleep at the Wheel
- Crashes Can Wreck Your Business
- No Text Message is Worth a Life
Keep Tractor Trailer Drivers Safe at Destination
A flier produced by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration and the trucking industry addresses common hazards for drivers after they reach their destination:
- Backing up
- Coupling (attaching) vehicles
- Uncoupling (detaching) vehicles
Making the Case for Traffic Safety
Want in on a dirty little secret? Crashes cost employers billions of dollars and millions of work days each year. At Our Driving Concern, we help Oklahoma employers reduce risks and manage costs. Here, we present our case: Four Reasons to Use an Employee Traffic Safety Program.
Power Play: Our Tools, Your Voice
On this page, you will find the PowerPoint presentations we’ve used in our free webinar series. We invite you to access these presentations and make use of them in traffic safety talks with your employees.
Sample Driving Policy
As an employer, you are wondering what elements should be included in a safe driving policy for employees. We have created a Sample Driving Policy you can copy and use on your own company letterhead.
The document addresses concern over aggressive driving, distracted driving, impaired driving and seat belt use. At the end, there is a place for employee acknowledgement of company policy, signature required.
Find and share free Spanish resources from the National Safety Council and many of its partners. Traffic Safety makes dollars and $ense in any language.
Test Your Employees
What kind of driver are you?
- Defensive driver
- Safe driver
- Average driver
- Aggressive driver
How is your road sign literacy?
Traffic Safety Huddle
Traffic Safety Posters, Fact Sheets and Tip Sheets
In an effort to assist you in driving traffic safety at your workplace, we’ve created infographics, safety posters, fact sheets and tip sheets. Print and post.
Traffic Safety Video Tool
Change driver behavior with our creative resources and your ongoing educational efforts. Share this silent looping file in your lobbies, breakrooms and other places where you post information on video monitors.
Tribal Road Safety
Although each American Indian/Alaska Native community is politically and culturally unique, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says effective strategies can be tailored to meet the specific traffic safety needs of tribes.
The Network of Employers for Traffic Safety has partnered with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to create a free online seat belt toolkit. The kit includes a communication plan for a six-week worksite seat belt usage campaign.