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Hazards cops face at car fires; Video: Protocol for DWI investigations

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 March 18, 2013  classes products newsletters newsletters
Dear PoliceOne Member,

In this edition of the PoliceOne Trainers eNews, Dave Smith cautions that unless you're careful, your pre-conceived expectations of a pupil's performance can adversely affect the quality of instruction you ultimately provide. Meanwhile, Joel Shults explores a few ways to keep students from being distracted by the presence of their own cell phones in the classroom, and guest contributor Charles "Chip" Huth explains why the LVNR isn't a 'choke hold.'

Last but not least, I provide an update on safety considerations for police response to vehicle fires, inspired in part by the heroic actions we saw on dash-cam video last week. I invite anyone who has a formalized training program for such scenarios to send me an email so that we can share that information with PoliceOne Members.

Doug Wyllie, PoliceOne Editor in Chief
10-43: All Units...

Who's training your officers to respond to vehicle fires?

By Doug Wyllie, Editor in Chief
When it comes to vehicle fires, police officers often rely on instinct and improvisation. Watch the video
The Winning Mind

Getting what you 'expect' from your police pupils

By Dave Smith, PoliceOne Columnist
Trainers have the responsibility to have high expectations for all our students, and to learn how to get the best out of each. "100 percent next time"
P1 Video

Patrol basics: DWI investigations

Impaired drivers and roadways don't mix. Do your officers recognize signs and follow protocol? Watch the video
Passion for the Job

A trainer's nemesis: That [bleeping] cell phone!

By Joel Shults, PoliceOne Columnist
Whatever the trainer does, he or she must acknowledge the reality of modern students’ addiction to digital devices. 3 ways to combat
Guest Commentary

Why the LVNR isn't a 'choke hold'

By Chip Huth, PoliceOne Special Guest
The term Lateral Vascular Neck Restraint® System (or LVNR®) is trademarked to protect the integrity of the system and to distinguish it from other systems of neck control. Point of impact
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