A Bend-based nonprofit is creating walking school bus routes throughout the region, with meeting points, timetables, and trained volunteers.
NEWTON, Ala. — AngelTrax announced on Monday that it will expand its operations into the Midwest with the opening of its new operations center in southern Indiana.
The expansion will enable the mobile surveillance system supplier to introduce new solutions in a larger, more central market, according to the company.
“This is a natural next step for AngelTrax,” President Richie Howard explained. “We have experienced steady growth in the mobile surveillance industry from our beginning, and our new presence in the Midwest promises new opportunities and incredible potential for the future.”
Located in Jeffersonville, Ind., the new offices will accommodate staff members of the company’s recently expanded marketing department, under the direction of Marketing Director JoBeth Fink, and will function as a regional hub of operations for continued development.
With patented technologies engineered to improve efficiency and protect the innocent, AngelTrax is entering new vertical markets such as driver behavior management and law enforcement, company officials said.
Employing resources in the new location, AngelTrax is currently preparing to introduce a driver safety system that is designed for fleets to make the roads safer. Operating with an enhanced algorithm for improved driver behavior management, this solution will focus on rewarding or correcting driver behavior and increasing fleet efficiency.
A new flush mounting bracket from Pro-Vision Systems is designed to allow bus cameras to be mounted recessed into the bulkhead of a school bus or a transit bus.
Durham's recruiters team up with school districts and the company’s safety team to educate their communities about school bus safety.Through that effort, they are able to hire more drivers.
Paul Rothschild joins Bergstrom Inc. as a regional sales manager. He brings five years of experience in school transportation.
More than 110 transportation personnel and school officials attend the Ohio stop of the OEM’s tour, which offers educational sessions and ride-and-drives.
A training event at Stafford County (Va.) Public Schools shows drivers the importance of school bus evacuation training. The concept will come to the NAPT conference this fall.
A school bus company owner is also among those sentenced in a scheme that allowed more than 200 people to evade exams for permits and licenses, New Jersey prosecutors say.
The Delaware district will move to a three-tier school schedule and change start times to reduce the number of drivers needed as it deals with the most severe shortage it has ever experienced.
A veteran shop manager and technician shares advice on creating a checklist that catches the little things and helps to make complete repairs.
Jim Clark is appointed to the role at CEI, which supplies chassis castings and engine mountings for the school bus industry.
With a broad spectrum of bus staff, Nebraska’s Kearney Public Schools finds that the act of assembling a jigsaw puzzle helps build camaraderie and boost retention.
A grand jury in Marin County calls for a coordinated school bus service to curb traffic congestion.
Four school bus operators from four states find common ground in dealing with driver shortage, tapping into the benefits of GPS and video cameras, and assessing fuel options. For the most part, they’re sticking with diesel for now, but one is seeing success with an electric bus.
The Propane Research & Education Council unveils a video that highlights autogas growth in the school transportation market.
Out of more than 12,000 school buses inspected by the state’s Highway Patrol this year, 10,888 are found to have no defects. Others require repairs.