NEWARK, DELAWARE –   Jan. 10, 2011 – in response to the continuing and increasing safety challenges fleets are experiencing as a result of inappropriate and dangerous driver activities, DRIVING DYNAMICS has just completed a major instructional enhancement for the classroom portion of its Behind-The-Wheel safety training courses. Effective immediately, the “DRIVER RESPONSIBILITY” instructional module is being included in all of its courses.

According to Tom Harley, executive vice president of driver training services, “Working closely with our instructional staff and learning design consultants, this training component has been under development for a number of months. We are very excited to now deliver this impactful, timely training module focusing on driver behavioral issues for our customers. Instead of taking the approach usually found in many training venues explaining how inappropriate behavior leads to accidents, our new program connects the dots and helps drivers understand the very serious consequences of their actions – for instance, when using cell phones or texting – which can just destroy their lives along with the people they share the road with, and, of course, how it can adversely affect their employer’s well being. This program fosters frank and honest discussions among the participants to help them, once and for all, truly understand what is at stake when they get behind the wheel.”

Key accounts of DRIVING DYNAMICS have already had the opportunity to review this new training component during the last quarter of 2010. The program announced today includes recommendations provided by this customer group.


Founded in 1987 and headquartered in Newark, Delaware, DRIVING DYNAMICS is North America’s preferred partner in the field of Advanced Performance, Driver Safety Training and Fleet Risk Management. Its unique and highly effective approach to behind-the-wheel driver education, web-based learning and driver risk management has helped numerous fleet-based organizations achieve very significant reductions in their crash rates. For more information visit