While elected officials may establish policies and approve budgets for cities and towns across the country, it is often the city clerks and managers—who are appointed to their positions—who are tasked with executing these policy decisions. When it comes to implementing a traffic calming program, time and again, these city managers and clerks are looking to Radarsign®—the manufacturer of the world’s first armored radar speed sign.
A jump in U.S. traffic deaths in the first part of 2016 follows a 2015 increase—which ended a five-decade trend of declining traffic deaths. As a result, the NHTSA has adopted a bold goal: “zero road deaths within 30 years.” With some 28 percent of all traffic fatalities involving speed, traffic calming may become a top focus for the nation through the year 2046.
For Radarsign,® the manufacturer of the world’s first armored driver feedback signs, 2016 delivered the strongest cluster of marketplace-growth indicators since the company was founded in 2004.
Alpharetta-based Radarsign is making it easy for Spanish-speaking consumers to find, evaluate and purchase radar speed signs. The translation includes metric conversions and will serve the world’s 427 million people who speak Spanish as their first language.
A new operating partnership between Radarsign®—the manufacturer of the world’s first armored driver feedback sign—and Stinson Owl-Lite now provides rights of distribution for Radarsign’s traffic calming products to customers in Ontario and Eastern Canada.
Video demonstrates the ease of use of the industry’s most rugged and portable battery-powered radar speed sign, which is also MUTCD compliant.
An article in posted on PoliceOfficersQuarterly.com, “Using Radar Speed Signs to Help Solve Budget and Manpower Issues,” features Radarsign and explains how driver feedback signs can help police departments maximize resources.
In Biloxi, Mississippi, WLOX television anchor, Christina Garcia reports on how the city’s six new, portable radar speed signs from Radarsign are helping drivers comply with posted speed limits.
The Forsyth Herald reports on the local, national and international success of Alpharetta-based Radarsign. The article confirms some key points on how and why radar speed signs work.
In the past nine months, three elite, U.S.-based companies—Georgia Pacific, General Mills and Tronox—have turned to Radarsign® for help in slowing speeding drivers on their corporate campuses. Radarsign is the manufacturer of the world’s first armored radar speed signs, which are scientifically proven to slow speeding drivers and alter driver behaviors.