COMMUNITY TRAFFIC SAFEY PROGRAM
This contract will provide for salary/benefits, travel and other allowable program expenses to complete the following scope of work.
The Community Traffic Safety Program Administrator will:
• Act as a liaison to Traffic Safety Office, coordinate and complete program activity through community-level partnerships, and serve as an advocate of traffic safety information and activity in the service region
• The CTSP Administrator must work to assure a collaborative working relationship between the State, the CTSP’s fiscal agency, and local community partners to achieve identified traffic safety goals.
• The CTSP Administrator must participate in meetings conducted by the NDDOT including up to four trips to Bismarck annually and other training opportunities as required.
• The outreach coordinator may participate in the annual Lifesavers Conference with NDDOT funds.
• Work jointly with the NDSU, Upper Great Plains Transportation Institute, Rural Transportation Safety and Security Center to complete traffic safety program evaluation activities including the rural observational seat belt study and other evaluation activities.
• Comply with the contractual requirements of the TSO. This includes monthly submission of progress reports, earned media activity reports, and vouchers. Reporting templates are provided by the TSO.
• Serve on program planning activities upon request by the TSO.
• Move toward self sustainability of projects.
• Act as the Regional Enforcement Coordinator for the multi-agency enforcement plan.
• Act as coordinator to establish and maintain Regional DUI Advisory committees.
• Provide outreach for core traffic safety campaigns including; Click it or Ticket, Drunk Driving. Over the Limit. Under Arrest., and the North Dakota teen driver’s website.
• Work to establish a Facebook page specific to our region through which to conduct program outreach.
• Work with local media outlets and law enforcement to assure they are reporting causative factors (seat belt usage, alcohol involvement, speed, etc.) and avoiding the term “accident” when reporting local crashes involving injury and death.