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The "Compliance, Safety, Accountability (CSA) Overview for Drivers (US)" course provides an in-depth understanding of the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration's (FMCSA) CSA program. Implemented to enhance safety and compliance in the trucking industry, the CSA program impacts both employers and drivers. This course covers the key components of the CSA program, including data collection, safety measurement, evaluation, and intervention. Participants will earn a CSA Driver certificate and learn how to comply with regulations. 

Must watch before you Enroll OSHA training with us!
  • Understand the CSA Program: Learn about the purpose and goals of the CSA program and its impact on drivers and carriers.
  • Familiarize with Data Collection Methods: Understand how roadside inspections, carrier audits, and federally recorded crashes contribute to safety data.
  • Know the BASICs Categories: Learn the seven Behavior Analysis and Safety Improvement Categories (BASICs) and their importance in evaluating safety performance.
  • Driver Responsibilities: Understand the responsibilities of drivers under the CSA program, including maintaining a safe driving record and complying with hours-of-service regulations.
  • Interventions and Safety Measurement: Learn about the CSA intervention process and how safety performance is measured and monitored.


What is the CSA program and why was it implemented?

The CSA program was implemented by the FMCSA in 2010 to enhance safety and compliance in the trucking industry by increasing contact with carriers and drivers and improving performance measurements.

What are the seven BASICs categories?

The seven BASICs categories are Unsafe Driving, Hours-of-Service Compliance, Driver Fitness, Controlled Substances and Alcohol, Vehicle Maintenance, Hazardous Materials Compliance, and Crash Indicators.

How does the CSA program measure safety performance?

Safety performance is measured using the Safety Measurement System (SMS), which evaluates data from roadside inspections, carrier audits, and crashes, assigning weights based on the severity and recency of violations.

What are the consequences of poor safety ratings?

Poor safety ratings can lead to increased scrutiny from the FMCSA, higher insurance premiums, and potential loss of employment for drivers due to a negative safety profile.

How can drivers improve their CSA scores?

Drivers can improve their CSA scores by adhering to safety regulations, maintaining their vehicles properly, following hours-of-service rules, and avoiding violations during roadside inspections.

Compliance, Safety, Accountability (CSA) Overview for Drivers (US)


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Compliance, Safety, Accountability (CSA) Overview for Drivers (US)