Should we move National School Bus Safety Week to late August or early September to dovetail with the national and local back-to-school news cycle?
There is a need for our industry to be more cognizant of "market disruptors" — people or organizations that redefine the status quo and then use the entropy they create to profit from the change they bring to the marketplace.
Many of us recall the “olden days” when Allen Funt’s hilarious TV show “Candid Camera” was a big hit. Little did we know then that being on a candid camera eventually would be commonplace.
A discussion after the first SBX captured perfectly why we offer this new membership benefit and have the annual Summit. Commenting on the myriad challenges facing school transportation professionals and why she found SBX valuable, an attendee said she “was hoping to find people that could help me solve some of my problems.”
At the inaugural SBX event, school transportation officials share ideas on such topics as efficiency, technology and identifying the outputs of a successful operation.
The theme of National School Bus Safety Week this year is “Be smart. Be seen. I wait in a safe place.”
The U.K.’s lack of a standard yellow bus is a prominent difference between the British and American school transportation systems, but the two have more similarities than you might expect.
For the work of the NCST to be relevant and to serve as a model of the school transportation industry’s best practices, interim amendments of the recommendations are essential.
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