I keep wondering why the American public does not care about the large number of young drivers involved in car accidents. In addition, there is virtually no understanding of the impact of driver training on conducting good girl. To frame the case, here are some statistics from 2009 provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. - Eight teenagers aged 16 to 19 died every day from traffic injuries. - About 3,000 U.S. teenagers aged 15-19 were killed. - More than 350,000 were treated in emergency departments for injuries sustained in motor vehicle crashes. Given the above statistics, it is evident that the preparation of young drivers is a better piece of the puzzle as well as programs of graduated licensing laws in many states. However, it seems that the public does not understand the meaning of these numbers or do not care. My belief is that people see this as a terrible thing, but my son will not be a statistic. Daughter of the other person will be involved in a car accident and my daughter has a very low chance of this happening to him. Everything starts with a good base and that is what drivers education is all about. It amazes me that so many people do not understand the importance of this point. One problem is that education in the United States historically pilots have been taught in public schools with untrained teachers. This created a framework for the general public to update the driver training over the years as having no value. Recently, due to a variety of factors in most public schools no longer offer drivers ed. Public schools have never been the appropriate place for this type of education and now private driving schools have emerged that take driver training very seriously. The first 6 months of driving, in particular, are very dangerous for a new driver. Engines "programs" that were instilled during driver training must be reinforced and practiced often. If a good driving school was chosen, parents should be armed with information and the ability to coach their teens through this dangerous first year. Here are some tips to help your teen survive their first year of driving: 1) Pay special attention to graduated licensing laws in your state - they have proven to be effective and should be followed closely. 2) Having a focus on driving during the novice phase is particularly important. 3) the general view is important for all drivers. And novices should pay particular attention to this area. The bottom line is that the driving is a very difficult task to learn. Add to that the fact that teenagers have many things in their lives, compounding the difficulty of learning to drive. Finally, please realize that your teen may be a statistic and please take the driver training process. Joe Pruskowski is a member of the team from the University line of conduct, which provides online degree programs engaging driving. Please visit the University of conduct online for more information on Society programs drivers ed and unique approach to driver education.