When it comes to auto safety, most business owners have the same goals: be known for your quality products and service, have fewer accidents, give better customer service, save money and be a more attractive risk.
That goal might seem distant, but with Hanover Risk Solutions, we can help you create a roadmap to reach it.
Hanover Risk Solutions can steer you to the education, training and resources you need to address the gaps in your training and maintenance program, help you change direction toward a more profitable program, or merely help make your already sound program even better.
Management Training Organizational Fleet Safety Program
This free course provides information about nine elements that make up a quality Fleet Safety Program and strategies for developing and implementing a program.Take the Course
Launch the Course!
We’ve developed the following resources to support your efforts in developing and maintaining an effective automobile safety program.
Discounted Products, Services and Training
We’ve partnered with industry associates to offer products, services and training at no charge or substantial discount to help you control losses and improve auto-related economics.
Sign In or Register to take advantage of the following valuable offerings.
Hanover Driver Safety Advantage — Free online training courses on topics including defensive driving, distracted driving, and more. Access Now.
Driver’s Alert — over 50 online training courses on topics including driver fatigue, defensive driving, HazMat Transportation, and more are available at a special discount. Many courses are available in both English and Spanish. Access Now.
CLMI – driver training DVDs are available at a special discount. Access Now.
Coaching Systems LLC — courses designed specifically for operators of school buses, special needs passenger vehicles, and 15-passenger vans available at a discount. Access Now.
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Tip of the Month
Don’t Call, Don’t Answer
The demand to be always available when on the job is no doubt part of the pressure to drive distracted, but employers and co-workers can do one thing that will help: establish a procedure for letting co-workers and supervisors know when folks are on the road and don’t call or text them when they are. Management should make it known that this is standard procedure; employees leaving the office should post the approximate times they’ll be on the road; and co-workers should find an alternate method of communicating during those times or postpone the communication. If that’s not reasonable for a lengthy trip, specify time during a driving rest break when available for calls. Workers who know that no important work calls will be coming in while they’re driving will feel more comfortable putting the phone away temporarily, creating a culture of safety that will lower the risk of distracted driving.