Good House Keeping
The March 2003 edition of Good Housekeeping magazine featured an assessment of the traditional driver education and training model taught by schools since 1949. The final grade? A solid F. Good Housekeeping criticized High School and commercial driver training programs for not coordinating class and driving times and for focusing only on the skills needed to pass a driving test.
But what kind of driver education does get Good Housekeeping's approval? The article suggests that you spread out the learning process over several months and incorporated behind the wheel practice concurrently with class study. Further more, focus on techniques to avoid accidents.
No other driver education course has done a better job of incorporating these two lifesaving concepts than National Driver Training Institute's Help for the Teenager Who Wants to Drive.