4 edition of 1998 motor vehicle occupant safety survey found in the catalog.
1998 motor vehicle occupant safety survey
Alan W. Block
by U.S. Dept. of Transportation, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, Available through the National Technical Information Service in [Washington, D.C.], [Springfield, VA
|Other titles||Motor vehicle occupant safety survey|
|Contributions||United States. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration|
|The Physical Object|
The Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey: Child Passenger Safety [Traffic Tech] Published Date: Abstract: Despite improvements in child passenger safety (CPS) over several decades, the number of motor vehicle traffic fatalities among children 13 and younger has not changed substantially from to Proper use of child. Motor vehicle–related injuries are the leading cause of death among children and young adults in the United States1,2 and the leading cause of death from unintentional injury for people of all ages.2,3 More t people in the United States die in motor vehicle crashes each year, 4 and another million people sustain nonfatal injuries.1 Crash injuries result in about , hos-.
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. survey contained numerous items from the earlier surveys, which allows the agency to monitor change over time in knowledge, attitudes, and (reported) behavior related to motor vehicle occupant safety. The survey also included new questions dealing with night time driving, driver education, and graduated driver licensing.
; NIOSH, ). In an interview survey conducted by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), 34 percent of all drivers said they sometimes drove as part of their job or business, not including commuting (Block, ). During , about 35 percent of people killed in motor vehicles at work were in large trucks, and. The National Traffic and Motor Vehicle Safety Act was enacted in the United States in to empower the federal government to set and administer new safety standards for motor vehicles and road traffic Act was the first mandatory federal safety standards for motor vehicles. The Act created the National Highway Safety Bureau (now National Highway Traffic Safety Administration).
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Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey. Volume 3. Child Safety Seat Report. July, TABLE OF CONTENTS. FIGURES AND TABLES. TECHNICAL REPORT DOCUMENTATION. EXECUTIVE SUMMARY. INTRODUCTION. Background Methodology.
CHAPTER 1: SEATING POSITION OF CHILDREN. Proportion of Trips That Child Age 12 Or Younger Rides In Front Seat of Vehicle. SURVEY RESULTS. CHAPTER 3. CAR SEAT USE. As noted in Chapter 1, the safest seating position for a child in a motor vehicle is the back seat.
The vast majority of parents/caregivers (90%) stated that the child usually sat in the back when riding in a car seat in a vehicle they were driving, typically behind the front passenger ( SURVEY RESULTS.
CHAPTER 8. TRENDS Some child car seats are designed so that the child faces backward to the rear of the motor vehicle. Suppose a child is riding in a child car seat facing backward. Relatively few persons identified a safety hotline as an information source in either (3%), (2%), or (2%).
Figure Get this from a library. motor vehicle occupant safety survey. [Alan W Block; United States. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.]. The Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey (MVOSS) was the third in a series of biennial national telephone surveys on occupant protection 1998 motor vehicle occupant safety survey book conducted for the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA).
Data collection was conducted by the firm Schulman, Ronca, & Bucuvalas, Inc. (SRBI), a national survey research organization. SURVEY RESULTS. CHAPTER 2. TRANSPORTERS OF YOUNG CHILDREN. Driving With A Child Under Age 6. More than four-out-of-ten drivers (44%)  had in the past year driven a motor vehicle with a child under age 6 as a passenger.
Seventeen percent had driven a child in that age range who lived in their household. A larger percentage of the driver. During pre-testing of the questionnaire, subjects participating in the testing expressed concern about the safety of booster seats. As a consequence, the survey added a new question asking if the respondent had any concerns about the safety of booster seats.
For safety reasons, NHTSA and other organizations maintain that children age 12 and younger should ride in the back seat of the motor vehicle while using the appropriate restraint for their size.
Drivers in the survey who lived with children in this age range were asked about the seating position of the youngest child, using the front seat (the more dangerous position) as the reference point.
Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey: Methodology Report - Volume 1 (posted ) This is the Methodology Report for the Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey. The survey is conducted on a biennial basis (initiated in ), and is administered by telephone to a. Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey: Volume 2.
Seat Belt Report. March, TABLE OF CONTENTS. Drivers and Vehicles, Type of Driver-Side Seat Belts, Driver's Use of Seat Belts, "If A Police Officer Wanted To Stop A Motor Vehicle, That Officer Could Always Find A Legal Reason To Stop It" By Sex, Age, Race. * An occupant is defined by NHTSA as any person who is in or upon a motor vehicle in transport, including drivers, passengers, and persons riding on the exterior of a motor vehicle.
† For the purposes of this fact sheet, children include those ages 19 years and under. 6, 2, 0 Attitudes About Occupant Restraint Requirements For Children Who Outgrow Car Seats Ninety-four percent of persons age 16 and older agreed that children should be required by law to wear seat belts once they have outgrown car seats, while 3% disagreed.
Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey. Volume 5: Child Safety Seat Report. The Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey was the sixth in a series of periodic national telephone surveys on occupant protection issues conducted for the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA).
The Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey used address-based sampling with a multi-mode methodology to produce nationally representative estimates of self-reported behaviors, attitudes, and knowledge related to various motor vehicle occupant safety.
During this time of transition, insights from the Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey (MVOSS) can help inform systems how they can better serve the public. The National Program’s efforts to develop a nationwide, fully integrated system with modern infrastructure will help to provide improved services to residents and.
Of the people who use seat belts, most say their reason for wearing them was to avoid injury. A study conducted in for NHTSA called the Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey (MVOSS) revealed that 97 percent of frequent seat belt users and 77 percent of occasional users wear their seat belts as a safety.
Get this from a library. motor vehicle occupant safety survey shows consistent gains across America. [United States. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.;]. The Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey (MVOSS), like the baseline Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey in and its follow-up surveys inandwas conducted by telephone.
Hence, the study procedures called for the construction of a national. Additional Physical Format: Online version: motor vehicle occupant safety survey.
[Washington, D.C.]: U.S. Dept. of Transportation, National Highway Traffic. Get this from a library. motor vehicle occupant safety survey.
[John M Boyle; Kevin Sharp, M.A.; United States. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.]. Motor vehicle crashes kill more than people in the United States each year and are the leading cause of death among Americans aged 1–34 years.1 Safety belts are the single most effective way to reduce crash-related deaths; estimates of effectiveness range from 45% to 60%.2 Although rates of safety belt use in the United States have increased substantially since the first state law was.As a resource for occupant protection advocates, this booklet focuses on passenger vehicles.
The majority of data in this fact book is fromwhich was the latest year available when it went to press. This booklet also includes data from NHTSA"s Motor Vehicle Occupant Safety Survey (MVOSS).
The National Scope of Motor Vehicle Crashes.The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA, pronounced "NITZ-ah") is an agency of the U.S. federal government, part of the Department of describes its mission as "Save lives, prevent injuries, reduce vehicle-related crashes" related to Transportation safety in the United States.
As part of its activities, NHTSA is charged with writing and enforcing Federal.