DOT Drug and Alcohol Testing
Impaired and Distracted Driving
It's Your Call: Recognizing and Reporting Impaired Drivers
Live and Let Live
Something for Jamie
- DOT Drug and Alcohol Testing
#DO004 - VHS (20 min., 1995)
Even though the percentage of commercial drivers who use
drugs is low, it only takes one driver to cause a major disaster.
That's why the DOT now mandates drug testing. This program
explains the drug testing system to supervisors and employees
and will help alleviate their fears.
- Random drug testing
- Pre-employment, post accident, return-to-duty and follow-up
- What to expect during a test
- Security and false positives
- Retesting specimens
- Impaired and Distracted Driving
#IM001 - VHS (60 min. 2002)
Victims and offenders talk about the impact their accidents had
on their lives. Good for group discussion meetings.
- It's Your Call: Recognizing and Reporting Impaired Drivers
#IT006 - VHS, #IT010 - VHS (8 min. 1999)
This short video discusses how to recognize impaired drivers.
Shows what signs to look for and how to report them to the proper
- Live and Let Live
#LI002 - VHS (15 min. 1990)
This award-winning presentation is a tale of coworkers celebrating
a recent success in a bar. Leaving the bar in an inebriated state,
they die in a collision. Throughout, the narrator explains the effects
of drugs and alcohol. The touching conclusion of the film depicts
the effects of their deaths on their families and friends.
- Something for Jamie
#SO002 - VHS (10 min. 1997)
Four year old Jamie Lee Burke was killed on November 10,
1994 when a commercial truck driver under the influence of
alcohol slammed into the back of the car in which she was
riding. It was learned that the driver had already been cited for
operating a commercial vehicle under the influence. But
because of an administrative error, his license was not
suspended and he continued to operate commercial vehicles
until the accident which took Jamie’s life. This film shows every
person at every level of commercial vehicle enforcement the
critical importance of their job and the consequences that can
result from seemingly insignificant mistakes.
To receive the video catalog by mail, contact Angie Kupczak
800-444-9150 or 651-228-7302.