WORKPLACE ROAD SAFETY
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In-Class Courses

As the UK’s leading provider of Police and court-referred driving courses including Speed Awareness, Drink Drive Rehabilitation and Driver Awareness, TTC has unrivalled expertise in delivering classroom driver training courses.

TTC offers ad-hoc classroom driver training to businesses and organisations as part of their workplace road safety strategy.

These classroom driver training courses are not ‘off-the-shelf’ but tailored to your exact requirements and can focus on areas that are proving challenging for the organisation, perhaps an increasing incidence of penalty points or low impact vehicle damage.

However, these classroom driver training courses can also look at areas such as eco-safe driving where the delegate learns defensive driving techniques that not only makes their driving safer but also reduces fuel consumption, delivering a tangible financial benefit to both the driver and the business where fuel is provided.

For businesses that have signed up to TTC’s end-to-end workplace road safety managed service – TTC DriverProtect® – classroom driver training can be focused on those employees that have been identified as posing the greatest risk to the business, ensuring that the training budget is spent effectively.

TTC’s in-class driver training courses can include the following content:

  • Managing speed;
  • Eco-safe driving;
  • Driving with impairments including
    • mobile usage (including hands-free);
    • drinking;
    • tiredness/fatigue;
    • distractions i.e. satnavs.

Courses can also be tailored to specific vehicles i.e. minibuses, motorcycles and drivers i.e. young drivers.



This is who we deliver for...



OVER
20+
YEARS
EXPERIENCE
1.3M
TRAINING HOURS
DELIVERED
EVERY YEAR
ANNUALLY OVER
330,000
CLIENTS RECEIVE
TRAINING
200+
TRAINING VENUES
ACROSS
THE UK

Latest from TTC

21
Sep

Zero Road Deaths Campaign

“One road death or injury is one too many,” says the TTC Group which is backing Project Edward's zero road deaths campaign across Europe today. (September 21st) With most road crashes caused by human error, motorists are urged to drive carefully, keep a safe distance, don’t speed or be dist