In response to a safety review, Knox County (Tenn.) Schools directs funds to hire a safety manager, install surveillance cameras in new school buses, and ensure that spare buses have a radio system.
The system supports both analog and IP cameras, so users can introduce high-definition camera views as needs and budget allow.
In the $3.5 million annual pact with Lackawanna City School District, the contractor will provide transportation services, routing implementation, and 50 new vehicles.
The software enhancements are designed to increase safety and provide cost savings for fleet operators, according to the supplier.
The 30-second video educates the public on the need to stop for school buses that are loading or unloading students.
Backup camera systems for school buses are among Rear View Safety's product offerings.
The inView 360 is designed to eliminate vehicle blind spots by providing drivers with a real time 360-degree bird’s eye view of their surroundings.
The new school buses will also run on propane and will include onboard video surveillance and GPS.
Compatibility between the suppliers’ systems gives Synovia users camera views and video recording options from Safety Vision, and Safety Vision users fleet management features from Synovia.
The school district, government and police department in Fulton County partner on the initiative to crack down on illegal passing of school buses.
Several voluntary safety program best practices would be worthy of inclusion in a beyond compliance program. NSTA encourages FMCSA to utilize the performance metrics of preventable accidents, non-preventable accidents and Department of Transportation reportable crashes when measuring all programs.
Great Bend (Kan.) School District 428 now requires adults to sit among students on bus trips and is adding cameras to all its buses after two students reported being sexually assaulted on the bus.
The mobile video surveillance supplier holds its annual National Sales Meeting, bringing together regional sales execs from across the U.S.