This report provides background information on alcohol-related injury, screening, and interventions, and describes a project to increase alcohol screening of patients by emergency physicians.
This document, "Evaluating Driver Education Programs: Management Overview," provides an introduction to evaluating driver education programs.
The Foundation developed this three-volume set of guidelines for conducting thorough evaluations of driver education programs for beginning drivers.
This AAA Foundation report examines the prevalence of pavement edge drop-off—a condition in which the shoulder or the edge of the road is lower than the paved travel lane—in several states, and also surveys state practices for monitoring and repairing drop-off, and assesses the relationship between drop-off depth and crash risk. The report also includes recommendations from the project’s advisory panel of experts and stakeholders.
This study examines the experiences and crash patterns of newly-licensed teenage drivers in three jurisdictions with differing graduated driver licensing programs.
The level of safety for motorists on U.S. roads varies widely. Controlled-access
freeways, with no at-grade intersections or driveways, provide the highest level of safety
among road types.
This report describes the creation of Guidelines for Developing Traffic Safety Educational Materials for Spanish-Speaking Audiences and outlines the process of creating materials for speakers of Spanish, or adapting existing English-language materials to serve Spanish speakers.
In this reprot the AAA Foundation examines research on the effectiveness of various types of interventions to increase booster seat use.
To stimulate multi-disciplinary and multi-organizational thinking on traffic safety research issues, the AAAFTS, in cooperation with the FHWA and NHTSA, sponsored a planning workshop at AAAFTS in Washington, DC on October 11-12, 2005.
Injury prevention experts are interested in periodically monitoring occupant restraint use and misuse and then working to increase correct use.
- Media Center