This study examines the relationship between falls and subsequent motor vehicle crash involvement among older drivers.
This systematic review examines previous research into the association between three well-validated measures of lower extremity physical functioning and driving outcomes in older adults.
Findings from this report originate from an extensive synthesis of the literature on self-regulation of driving among older adults. The synthesis builds on earlier reviews of the literature by the authors, and extends literature findings on specific aspects self-regulation.
This report synthesizes the knowledge about older drivers and advanced in-vehicle technologies, focusing on three areas: use, perception, and outcomes.
A synthesis of qualitative studies of older adults’ preferences concerning communication with their healthcare providers about driving, including driving safety and planning for future “driving retirement".
September 2015 // Full Report PDF
This report presents a systematic review of past studies of what happens after older people stop driving.
This study investigates the changes and trends in the number of teenage drivers aged 15 – 19 involved in police-reported crashes each year for the 20-year period from 1994 through 2013.
This study examined the driving behaviors and environmental characteristics observed in a large sample of teen driver crashes captured on in-vehicle video cameras.
This study examines the extent and nature of the variability in driving behaviors and safety-related attitudes among older drivers, using data from the AAA Foundation’s annual Traffic Safety Culture Index survey.
This study quantifies the relationship between the age at which drivers obtain their first license and their rates of crash involvement over time as they begin driving independently using data from the state of New Jersey.
October 2014 // Full Report PDF