State Highway Safety Showcases

These showcases provide an opportunity for State Highway Safety Offices (SHSOs) to share their program successes and innovative practices or learn from what's happening in other states.

To submit a showcase for your state, just complete the online form.

Browse State Highway Safety Showcases

April 25, 2016
To re-energize grant project directors, the Michigan OHSP Police Traffic Services Team created a “Grantee Boot Camp”

December 16, 2015
The Colorado Department of Transportation offered bar hoppers an opportunity to know their blood-alcohol level by using a breathalyzer linked to a smartphone.

October 25, 2015
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration reviews each State Highway Safety Office (SHSO) program once every three years through its Management Review (MR) process.

September 17, 2015
In an effort to protect those who protect us, the Kentucky Office of Highway Safety is promoting the message: Move Over. It’s the Law.

April 8, 2015
The Nevada Highway Patrol, Office of Traffic Safety, Zero Fatalities and the Las Vegas Justice Court developed the “It Can Wait for 28 Challenge” program to prevent distracted driving.

March 8, 2015
After analysis of motorcycle rider crash data, the Michigan Office of Highway Safety Planning (OHSP) determined that the “unendorsed” operator was far over-represented in motorcycle crashes.

January 11, 2015
The New York Governor's Traffic Safety Committee is working with the New York Bicycling Coalition to implement a statewide mutual Respect bicycle safety awareness campaign.

December 8, 2014

Michigan traffic safety officials took an unusual approach to a serious issue by introducing a fictitious Traffic Safety Brewing Company complete with a new summer traffic safety six-pack that was highlighted at bars and restaurants across the state. The launch coincided with the statewide Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over drunk driving enforcement crackdown.


June 1, 2014

The Traffic Safety Specialist (TSS) program was designed to recognize law enforcement officers for their experience, education, training and proficiency in highway safety and traffic enforcement methods and procedures, and to encourage ongoing professional development in these areas.


January 15, 2014
Washington State’s traffic safety community established their Target Zero goal thirteen years ago. The plan has become a living, breathing document used by behavioral change professionals.