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

In 2019, through a grant from the National Road Safety Foundation (NRSF), the Georgia Governor’s Office of Highway Safety (GOHS) participated in the Georgia National Fair by setting up a booth to raise awareness regarding drowsy driving.

With its grant, WTSC continued messaging around the findings of its Driving Under the Influence of Cannabis and Alcohol (DUICA) survey and promoted the use of Lyft for safe and sober rides.

As the recipient of a grant from GHSA and ride-hailing company Lyft to prevent impaired driving, the Oregon Department of Transportation (ODOT) partnered with the Portland Police Bureau to distribute codes for discounted Lyft rides during the 2019 holiday season.

With its grant, MeBHS integrated Lyft ride credits into the “Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over” national enforcement campaign.

The Illinois Department of Transportation (IDOT) used $20,000 in Lyft ride credits to provide safe and sober travel options in Sangamon County — the home of Illinois’ capital, Springfield.

With its grant, California OTS offered Lyft credits to promote the use of safe alternatives to impaired driving through its "Go Safely, California" traffic safety awareness effort. This broad effort helps Californians get where they are going — safely.

The Massachusetts Highway Safety Division (HSD) used grant funding from GHSA and the National Road Safety Foundation (NRSF) to launch a public awareness campaign. The campaign was designed to engage young drivers on the impacts of drowsy driving and to provide prevention education.

The New York Governor’s Traffic Safety Committee received a grant from the National Road Safety Foundation & GHSA to provide an informational webinar for law enforcement officers on the effects of drowsy driving in collaboration with Stony Brook University’s School of Health Technology & Management.

Through a grant from the Foundation for Advancing Alcohol Responsibility ( and GHSA, the Vermont State Highway Safety Office – Behavioral Safety Unit (SHSO - BSU) provided Advanced Roadside Impaired Driving Enforcement (ARIDE) training to law enforcement.

The South Dakota Office of Highway Safety (SDOHS) received a grant from GHSA and the Foundation for Advancing Alcohol Responsibility ( to hold an Impaired Driving Conference in December 2019.