driver safety

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Did you know that AARP's Driver Safety Program has changed its course curriculum?
Happy family driving in a convertible car.
In 1979, AARP founded “55 Alive” to help keep older drivers independent, safe and confident while on the road. While its mission hasn’t changed since then, many other things have, including the program name.
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This month AARP Driver Safety is celebrating Black History Month by inviting AARP members and nonmembers to take its online course for 30% off.
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Did you know AARP Utah offers a Smart Driver class at its state office?  These classes can qualify you for a discount on your auto insurance or auto assistance plans (for those who are 55+)  of up to five percent!  This is the program formerly known as Driver Safety, but on Jan. 1, 2014, AARP Driver Safety launched the new and improved AARP Smart Driver™ Course, the nation’s largest driving refresher course.   Although the course is geared to drivers age 50 and older, the course is open to people of all ages.  AARP membership is not required to take the course and there are no tests to pass.
Marilyn Yeager
Here in Utah, with our wide open spaces, cars are a necessity.  But they have changed dramatically over the last several years.  So have traffic rules, driving conditions, and the roads around the state with our constant construction.
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By Julie E. Lee, Vice President & National Director, AARP Driver Safety, Education and Outreach
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Are you looking for a meaningful, part-time volunteer opportunity? Even if you have a job, you could still become a part-time volunteer. Consider AARP’s Driver Safety program, which is operated in Utah entirely by volunteers.
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