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Honor roadway colleagues by submitting names for the National Work Zone Memorial

The Memorial honors lives lost as a result of work zone incidents

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The pandemic kept countless people off the roads but that didn’t mean roadway workers were safer. In fact, reports from across the country showed many of the drivers out during that time took the opportunity to accelerate with some traveling in excess of 100 mph.

That put roadway workers, who were still on the job, at greater danger and some paid the ultimate price.

The American Traffic Safety Services (ATSS) Foundation honors the men and women killed in roadway work zone incidents by including their names on the National Work Zone Memorial. The list of names is updated each year with the submissions  received by Dec. 1.

ATSSA’s president & CEO featured on transportation podcast

Ohio-based 'Down with the Dig' talks with Tetschner about ATSSA's Convention & NWZAW

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ATSSA President & CEO Stacy Tetchner’s second podcast on “Down with the Dig” is live today. Listen to Tetschner discuss ATSSA’s recent Convention & Traffic Expo and provide a preview of this year’s National Work Zone Awareness Week.

National Work Zone Awareness Week is April 26-30 with a kickoff event in Michigan on April 27.

Down with the Dig hosts discuss safety, technology and legislation issues related to the Ohio Valley Region with their guests.

The new ATSSA podcast discussion of smart work zones and the 2021 Convention & Traffic Expo, which included a Roadway Worker Protection Summit, a Workforce Development Open Forum and dozens of education sessions.

Foundation 'We can't stop now' effort urges help gathering names for National Work Zone Memorial

Help honor lives lost in work zones

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At a time when lives are restricted due to the global pandemic and many people are looking for ways to make a difference, The ATSS Foundation has an option.

The Foundation needs volunteers to help gather the names of men and women who lost their lives in work zone incidents so they can be honored by inclusion on the  National Work Zone Memorial.

“Families whose lives have been marked by work zone tragedies continue to need our help. One way to support them while maintaining social distancing and without even leaving your home is to help gather names of people who should be honored and remembered on the Memorial,” said Foundation Associate Director Lori Diaz.

Donate your cab fare and see your gift multiply for ATSS Foundation programs

Give online or text ATSSF to 41444 to text-to-give

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Midyear Digital offers a simple equation for maximizing your gift to the American Traffic Safety Services Foundation.

With this year’s virtual format, travel costs are eliminated so consider donating what you would have spent on a cab or Uber. Plus, Foundation sponsors are matching donations so your donation will be multiplied as much as tenfold.

ATSS Foundation’s Planned Giving program enables donors to provide help for generations

Foundation Legacy Circle members make long-term impact on individual lives

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ATSSA Chair Greg Driskell is well-versed in the Association and The ATSS Foundation where he serves as an ex-officio board member so when The Foundation established its Planned Giving program late last year, he didn’t hesitate to take part.

He had seen The Foundation open doors and change lives for individuals like Lyndsay Sutton.

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