Driving Instructor Training

Become a Self Employed Driving Instructor with Blue

  • Get in car practical tuition with an ADI + watch and teach real lessons
  • Local help from Qualified Instructors
  • Online virtual training to supplement your teaching skills

Course Overview

  • Flexible payment options – pay as you go to spread the costs over the duration of the course, no upfront costs. No contract to sign and No hidden costs.
  • 1 to 1 Tuition with your own local ADI trainer
  • A course that is suited to your needs and works around your work and social life.
  • Up to date reference books and learning software.
  • Professional, honest and impartial advice and support from industry experienced working driving instructors, with your interests at mind.
  • Options to join a local independent driving school franchise

Request more information Click Here

Blue is a Driving Instructor training company that uses ORDIT registered instructors. ORDIT is the Official Register of Driving Instructor Trainers, which is controlled by the Government Agency the DVSA.

Driving Instructor Jobs in your area

Driving Instructor Training
Driving Instructor Training

Special Offers Available Now Courses Start from as Little as £75

All our courses are Pay as You Go, so it is flexible and with you in mind.

Blue offers the complete training programme for anybody who wishes to train as a driving instructor. We also provide help and support training to Qualified ADI’s and PDI’s who require individual one to one courses.

New Driving Instructors

No Experience necessary we provide all the training tools needed. Train as a driving instructor and complete Part 1,2 3.

Find out about our courses on the links below:

How to Become a Driving Instructor

Part one Theory Test

Part two Test

Part Three Test

Part Three Rescue for Driving Instructors

The ADI Standards Test

ORDIT Trainers

The pay as you go flexible instructor course is designed to fit around your current career. Blue School of Motoring Driving Instructor Training has a variety of flexible training options, to fit in with your current situation.

Recent instructor passes

We cover the following areas for Driving Instructor Training

Berkshire
Hampshire
Somerset
Surrey
Wiltshire

Existing ADI Driving Instructors

There are also courses available for existing ADI’s who would like some additional training, such as Standards Test Training, Marketing Skills, Business management, or help on improving your pass rate, whatever it is, we can help structure the course for you.

New Standards test or Standards Test for ADI’S.

The ADI standards check assesses your ability to teach pupils.You have to take at least one ADI standards check during each 4-year period thyou’re registered as an ADI

Find out More

National standard for driver and rider training

What you must be able to do and what you must know and understand to provide training to drivers and riders.

Find out More

National standard for driving cars and light vans

What you must be able to do and what you must know and understand to be a safe and responsible car driver.

Find out More

Thinking about becoming a driving instructor? Get in touch with us today:

    Your Name (required)

    Your Email (required)

    Your Phone

    Your Postcode

    Manual Or Automatic?
    ManualAutomatic

    Franchise or Part 1 or Part 2 or Part 3
    FranchisePart 1Part 2Part 3

    Your Message

    We’re Somewhere Near You

    Find a Blue School Of Motoring instructor somewhere near you and become one step closer to learning to drive.

    Ascot | Bath | Bracknell | Crowthorne | Frome | Reading | Slough | Taunton | Trowbridge | WindsorWokingham | Yeovil

    Recent Blog Posts


    • Driving Instructor Alex Atkinson

      A great result for Alex who had the added the stress of carrying out his part 3 test during the Covid Pandemic and got through and is now teaching learner drivers in the Somerset area. Alex Atkinson passed his ADI Part 3 Test Part Three Driving Instructor Test Driving Instructor Trainers will provide a course based on the following guidelines – Part 3 Test of Instructional Ability. Part Three Driving Instructor Test We will provide a complete training programme When you join Blue for a training course we first meet up for an informal chat, discuss your requirements and timescale that you would like to complete the course by. The Training The training starts with one to one in car, so all the attention is focused on you the trainee, every session is recorded and you are given a signed copy of all course material for that day, and of course the training is spread over several weeks or months, depending on your availability. Alex Atkinson passed His Part 3 Test Trainee Licence option It may be an idea if your current work timetable allows to offer you a driving instructor trainee licence at this stage, on either a part-time or full-time basis to allow you to acquire additional experience training actual learners. Not only does this help you prepare for the Part 3 instructional exam , it will also provide a way to earn an income during the training process, and this licence can be valid for 6 months.

    • Miranda Vero Passed her Part 3 ADI Test in Bristol

      I wanted to express my thanks to Damien for his help in enabling me to pass my Part 3, on my first attempt. I found Damien to be very calm, patient and thoughtful.  He was the right match as a trainer for me as he is a gentle soul and that definitely works when you are feeling the pressure! Thank you Damien.  I will be back for  ‘refreshers’ at some point I am sure. Kind regards Miranda Vero (ADI!) A Driver and Vehicle Standards Agency examiner will watch you give a client-centred driving lesson lasting about an hour to one of your pupils. During Covid times this will be reduced to just 40 minutes. The examiner will look for evidence that you meet the national standard for driver and rider training. Your pupil for your part 3 test Your pupil can be a learner or a full licence holder. They can’t be an approved driving instructor (ADI) or someone else who is preparing to take the ADI part 3 test. You can take your trainer or mentor with you, but they can’t take part in the lesson. What you’ll be marked on during your part 3 test You’ll be marked on 17 areas of competence that are grouped into 3 categories: lesson planning risk management teaching and learning strategies The 17 areas of competence are listed in the ADI part 3 test report form, which the examiner will fill in at the end of your test. You’ll get a score from 0 to 3 for each of the 17 competencies, which are added up to work out if you’ve passed the test, and what your grade will be.

    • blue driving school

      Approved driving instructor (ADI) part 2 (driving ability) test Understanding your approved driving instructor (ADI) part 2 test result, including what was assessed, what sorts of things counted as faults, and how to improve in each area. About your driving test result To pass your driving ability test, you needed to make: no more than 6 driving faults (sometimes called ‘minors’) no serious or dangerous faults (sometimes called ‘majors’) If you passed You can: get a registered trainer (if you do not already have one) get a trainee driving instructor licence to help you get experience teaching pupils When your trainer says you’re ready, you can book your ADI part 3 test. If you do not pass The examiner will tell you what faults you made. You can take the test again if you fail at either your first or second attempt. You have to pay again to book another test. If you fail the ADI part 2 test 3 times, you will have to retake and pass the ADI part 1 test again. You will have to wait 2 years from the date you first passed the ADI part 1 test, to retake the ADI part 1 test. Find a registered trainer (if you do not already have one) to help you prepare for your retest. Ancillary controls,Hidethis section You needed to show you can use the car’s secondary features and controls and know when to use them. This includes things like windscreen wipers, and heating. You needed to show you can use these while driving, without losing control of the car. Examples of faults Some of the most common faults for this area include: not turning on the windscreen wipers when it starts to rain losing control of the car when using one of the controls not using the demisters to clear the front windscreen when needed Your examiner may have explained the specific details of any faults you made. How you can improve in this area If you made faults in this area during your test, or if you want to improve in this area, you should read pages 61 to 71 of ‘The Official DVSA Guide to Driving: the Essential Skills’ (2020 edition) If you need to rebook the test, spend time practising and improving this skill with your driving instructor trainer. Awareness and planning,Hidethis section You needed to show you can: anticipate other road users’ actions and potential hazards react in good time, not at the last minute You should have been extra careful around more vulnerable road users. This includes: motorcyclists cyclists horse riders pedestrians Examples of faults Some of the most common faults for this area include: not anticipating or showing awareness of the actions of cyclists and other vulnerable road users not anticipating or showing awareness of other road users pulling up behind a queue of parked vehicles not anticipating that pedestrians are about to cross the road at any time Your examiner may have explained the specific details of any faults you made. How you can improve in this area If you made faults in this area during your test, or if you want to improve in this area, you should: check rules 204 to 225 of The Highway Code read pages 148 to 153 of ‘The Official DVSA Guide to Driving: the Essential Skills’ (2020 edition) If you need to rebook the test, spend time practising and improving this skill with your driving instructor trainer. Clearance to obstructions,Hidethis section You needed to keep a safe amount of distance when passing other road users, stationary vehicles or hazards – at least one metre when possible. Examples of faults Some of the most common faults for this area include: being too close to a vehicle when passing, even though the road allows for more space moving back in too soon after passing the vehicle or hazard Your examiner may have explained the specific details of any faults you made. How you can improve in this area If you made faults in this area during your test, or if you want to improve in this area, you should: check rule of The Highway Code 152 read pages 181 to 183 of ‘The Official DVSA Guide to Driving: the Essential Skills’ (2020 edition) If you need to rebook the test, spend time practising and improving this skill with your driving instructor trainer. Control,Hidethis section You needed to show you can use all the car’s primary controls smoothly and at the correct time. This includes the: accelerator clutch gears brake handbrake or parking brake steering Your examiner will have monitored this throughout the test. Examples of faults Some of the most common faults for this area include: over-steering when making a turn, and mounting the kerb keeping the clutch pedal held down (coasting) reducing your control of the car selecting the wrong gear causing a sudden reduction in your speed, forcing vehicles behind you to slow down pressing the brake too hard, or not hard enough Your examiner may have explained the specific details of any faults you made. How you can improve in this area If you made faults in this area during your test, or if you want to improve in this area, you should: check rules 117 to 126 of The Highway Code read section 3 of ‘The Official DVSA Guide to Driving: the Essential Skills’ (2020 edition) If you need to rebook the test, spend time practising and improving this skill with your driving instructor or supervising driver. Use the time to familiarise yourself with the car’s primary controls. Controlled stop (emergency stop),Hidethis section You were marked on how you reacted to the examiner’s signal to stop and your control of the car while stopping. When the examiner asked you, you needed to safely bring the car to a stop. You should have done this without locking the wheels and losing control of the car. Examples of faults Some of the most common faults for this area include: reacting too slowly when asked to stop locking the wheels causing a skid, particularly for cars without an anti-lock braking system […]

    • Tony Cross passes ADI Part 3 test

      Tony Cross from Ilminster, Somerset has passed his ADI Part 3 test of instructional ability First Time in Taunton, Somerset. My training to become an ADI with Blue School of Motoring was a great experience. The knowledge and structure supplied by Damien was perfect for me and his flexibility to work around my commitments was extremely helpful. Even during my second year of training which saw many months of lockdown we were still able to work on topics via Zoom which were a great help. The one to one training felt personal and I learnt a huge amount, not only about becoming a driving instructor but also about myself. After passing part 3 and qualifying as an ADI in a shorter time frame than usual due to Covid lockdowns was a true indication of the quality and professional coaching I received. Tony has achieved an amazing result, as his training was stopped several times over the lockdowns and when he finally managed to get his pink licence and start teaching clients in December of 2020, he only had a few weeks before the lockdown started. When we were allowed to teach again in April 2021 he only had 4 weeks to prepare for his part 3. All the best from Damien your trainer at Blue Tony Cross (ADI)Approved Driving Instructor Blue School of Motoring Tony Cross Passes Part 3 ADI Instructor Test

    • Part 3 Test Pass for Duncan Ashman

      ‘I was very pleased with the prompt and professional service offered by Damien at the Blue School of Motoring.  In a limited time frame , my goals and learning objectives were clearly defined by Damien. He also instilled some much needed confidence and belief , which as you see you can see ,by my green badge selfie , was a great help in enabling me to pass my ADI Part 3 exam recently. ‘ Duncan Ashman.   Part Three Rescue If you have just had a problem with your part 3 test and were not successful. Don’t worry there is always help at hand from one of our experienced ADI’s. There could be various reasons why the score you got was not higher enough to pass, such as: The method, clarity, adequacy and correctness of instruction given, or maybe it was the analysis and correction of faults committed by the pupil, your core competencies. Or it could just be nerves we all suffer from that and if your confidence has been a bit dented then maybe a few hours of rebuilding your basic skills will give you the drive to pass next time. All of these things can rectified with perhaps a different set of eyes, some of the area’s you failed on are basic core competencies, fault analysis and timing of intervention, and maybe its juts the ability to take control back in a situation where the examiner is now in control. It’s always best not to leave it until your third attempt before you try another trainer. At Blue our ORDIT Driving Instructor Trainers will provide a course based on your individual requirements, and we will go over with you first and build a strategy for your next successful part three attempt. Training courses are structured for you, you can either do a few hours or half a day or a complete days training, sometimes this dependant on how far away you live, when your next part 3 attempt is, so we are very flexible and always willing to help you the client. Part 3 ADI Test pass for Duncan Ashman  

    • Funny (and Scary) Things That Could Happen To a New Driving instructor in 2020

      Becoming a driving instructor is a wonderful, rewarding way to make good money helping impart your knowledge and skills to a new generation of responsible drivers. If you’ve recently joined our ranks, welcome! 2020 is sure to be an exciting year as more and more people of all ages and backgrounds decide that this is the year where they’ll take control of their on-the-road autonomy and learn to drive. Being a driving instructor is a great career for those who crave variety and independence. No two days will ever be the same, and you’ll get to make a lasting difference to people’s lives as you imbue them with the skills to navigate our nation’s highways in safety and self-confidence. But, as any veteran driving instructor will tell you, there will also be times when you’re unsure whether to double up with laughter or weep for the future of humanity. You may have numerous moments where your life flashes before your eyes even if you find yourself laughing heartily about them 24 hours later. Image by Manfred Richer via Pixabay As the year draws to a close, let’s look at some hilarious (and scary) things that could happen to you while giving driving lessons in 2020. Hopefully, you won’t encounter them all in your first year… Autocorrect mishaps Many of your cool young students will likely prefer to communicate via text when arranging their lessons rather than over the phone. And this can often result in unintentional hilarity. From dubious “xxx”s sent at the end of a message from students who’ve just been texting their loved ones to autocorrect mishaps that make you fear for your life. Or at the very least, your marriage! Warning light misinterpretations A comprehensive knowledge of warning lights is both an essential part of vehicle maintenance and integral to safe driving. But… sometimes the symbology on warning lights isn’t as straightforward as you’d imagine. It’s possible that your students may misinterpret the radiator warning light as “someone’s thrown the keys in the river” or ESP warning light means “Spanish”. Or that the seatbelt warning sign means that they should take their hands off the steering wheel and place them by their sides. Which could have terrifying consequences. Footwear fails Today’s teenagers are as socially active and fashion conscious as they’ve always been. And in their diligence to attend your lesson on time, they may step into your car wearing their last night out’s footwear. While driving in heels isn’t illegal, it can seriously compromise a driver’s control of the brakes and result in some dashboard-grippingly close encounters at roundabouts. Wardrobe miscalculations Finally… No matter how improbable it may seem, no matter how many times they are given prior notice of a lesson, it’s extremely likely that at least one of your students will race up to your car to attend their lesson in a onesie. Or their pyjamas. Or some equally bizarre wardrobe miscalculation. Whether they’ve overslept or taken your advice on dressing comfortably for lessons a little bit too literally, it’s sure to result in some chucklesome moments throughout the year.  

    • Check Test ADI Form

      Part Three Driving Instructor Test Driving Instructor Trainers will provide a course based on the following guidelines – Part 3 Test of Instructional Ability. Part Three Driving Instructor Test We will provide a complete training programme When you join Blue for a training course we first meet up for an informal chat, discuss your requirements and timescale that you would like to complete the course by. The Training The training starts with one to one in car, so all the attention is focused on you the trainee, every session is recorded and you are given a signed copy of all course material for that day, and of course the training is spread over several weeks or months, depending on your availability. What you’ll be marked on in your Part 3 Test You’ll be marked on 17 areas of competence that are grouped into 3 categories: lesson planning risk management teaching and learning strategies Conducting the Part Three Test The test must be conducted in either English or Welsh. Interpreters for the purpose of translating any other language are not allowed. If a PDI requires a Welsh-speaking examiner, they should request this on their application. Examiners will observe the PDI delivering a normal lesson with a pupil for about an hour. They will assess the PDI’s delivery of instruction to their pupil based on the criteria set out on ADI Part 3/SC and the National Standards for driver and rider training. An increasing number of instructors provide training to the emergency services. This training can include taking advantage of legal exemptions such as exceeding speed limits or not complying with traffic signs. The examiner should tell the PDI that they cannot accompany the lesson for health and safety reasons if they are told that the proposed lesson plan includes elements, which require the trainee to take advantage of the exemptions. The examiner must stop the test if the PDI refuses to change the lesson plan to take out these elements. Before the lesson starts, the examiner will ask the PDI some questions about their pupil. They should be able to state: • roughly how many hours of tuition their pupil has had • whether their pupil is getting any other practice, e.g. from parents or others  • their pupil’s strengths and areas for development The PDI should show the examiner the pupil’s driver’s record (if they have one) before the start of the lesson to help explain their current progress in their agreed training programme. To fully satisfy this requirement the PDI must: • actively recognise the need to understand the pupil’s experience and background • ask suitable questions  • encourage the pupil to talk about their goals, concerns etc. and actively listen to what the pupil has to say  • understand the significance of what they say • recognise other indications, e.g. body language, that the pupil is trying to express something but perhaps cannot find the right words These are what we mean by the elements. Another way to express it would be to think of these as the building blocks, which go to make up the lower level competence, which is being assessed.

    • Do You Think You Could Teach Someone To Drive

      Do You Think You Could Teach Someone To Drive? Teaching someone to drive is a commitment a lot of people underestimate; you’re going to have to attend weekly lessons for multiple people, you’ll have to make sure every student is test ready in both skill and confidence, and you’ll have to make sure you’re always using an open and friendly tone with anyone in the driver’s seat. And those are just the implicit skills! So if you already feel able to cross all of those off your list, and now you’re seriously looking into how to become a driving instructor, this is the post to double check yourself with. You want your career to be a success, and you want to be the best teacher you ever could be; here’s a few questions to ask yourself. Being able to ready people for gaining one of the most important life skills out there can be a real high, as long as you’re the type of person for it! (Source) Do You Have the Patience? Seeing as you’re someone who already knows how to drive, sitting in the passenger seat and watching someone fail at something that might seem so simple to you can be hard to handle. You might get annoyed, you might get frustrated, and you might just let all that go in the way you speak to your learner. But that’s not going to do you or them any good! So you need to make sure you’ve got plenty of patience to help someone out, as there’s a good chance they’re going to be very stressed sitting behind the driver’s wheel for the first, second, and third times. You need to take your own time in return, and always be a reliable and patient teacher to turn to when even ‘obvious’ questions need to be answered. Are You Responsible Enough? That seems like a question with an obvious answer, but you need to be someone who has the right amount of responsibility on your side. And that involves having all the right paperwork constantly to hand (a.k.a any licenses and registrations, your ID as a qualified teacher etc.), which can often be simply forgotten back at home. You’re also going to need the right insurance on your side, and there’s no guarantee the school you’re working for has the type that can over you as well. Use sites like that of Insurance4MotorTrade to help your career here, as they have plenty of details for you to follow up on Could it Work for Your Schedule? Being a driver instructor means your schedule is often going to revolve around other people’s availabilities, and that can be very frustrating. You’re constantly going to have to date lessons based on your learners needs, and sometimes that just won’t be possible according to your own diary. So you need to be as open and available as you can be, and that can be very energy sucking! Teaching someone to drive is a very big commitment; you’ve got to be incredibly prepared.    

    • Bracknell Driving Lessons for Emily

      Huge shout out to Emily for passing her driving test first time today at Chertsey. Emily passed with 0 driving faults. Great result Emily wishing you all the best for the future from Mick your instructor and all the team at Blue School Franchise Partner Positions in Bracknell There are plenty of franchise positions out there but we offer a Very competitive package Become a Driving Instructor in Berkshire Why work for a low hourly rate, when you can make much more than that, at Blue. We are looking for qualified instructors (Approved Driving Instructor) to join Blue School of Motoring ASAP. If you are teaching in either Manual or Automatic cars we are looking for both types of driving instructors in the Bracknell area Special Intro Offer First Few Months Franchise FREE All the students you need Earn a good rate of pay, not cheap lessons rates Friendly and Helpful team members at Blue Work the Hours you want Full CPD courses for Free For Qualified Instructors, ADI’s only Packages Start from as little as £45 Free marketing in your local Bracknell area, to attract the best customers for you. Free Roof Box, Business Cards, Training Material and online diary No, long term fixed contracts No set up fees. Full support on building your business. Agreed Geographical area’s to work, that are close to home No hidden costs A mutually beneficial agreement, that is negotiated between both parties   Great business support and training in class or on road    

    • Become a driving insructor

      How to Become a Driving Instructor Become a driving instructor and work for yourself as a franchised self employed driver trainer. Being an approved driving instructor (ADI) can be a very rewarding career, and you’ll help people to learn an important skill for life. Blue is a training company that is ORDIT (Official Registered Driving Instructor Trainer)  Government registered. All of our trainers are vetted assessed by the DVSA examiners.  Blue offers the complete driving instructor training programme for anybody who wishes to train as a driving instructor. All the official exams are covered and a full training programme is provided by Blue. The job involves working with all sorts of people so you’ll need good people skills as well as patience and understanding a thorough knowledge of the theory and practice of driving an ability to teach awareness of changes in the regulations for driving tests, as well as driving instruction business sense. You can start the process off with a free no obligation one to one meeting and discuss the course in more detail. You will the if you decide to do so be assigned a trainer who will take you all way through your career training course. You can start training for as little as £75 for your first start up training session. We cover and provide training for all the different tests part 1 , 2 & 3. . The course is designed to fit around your current career. Blue School of Motoring Driving Instructor Training has a variety of flexible training options, to fit in with your current situation. There are also courses available for existing ADI’s who would like some additional training, such as Check Test Training or help on improving your pass rate, whatever it is, we can help structure the course for yo

    • part 3 rescue training courses

      How to Become a Driving Instructor Become a driving instructor and work for yourself as a franchised self-employed driver trainer. Being an approved driving instructor (ADI) can be a very rewarding career, and you’ll help people to learn an important skill for life. Blue is a training company that is ORDIT (Official Registered Driving Instructor Trainer) Government registered. All of our trainers are vetted assessed by the DVSA examiners. Blue offers the complete driving instructor training programme for anybody who wishes to train as a driving instructor. All the official exams are covered and a full training programme is provided by Blue. The job involves working with all sorts of people so you’ll need good people skills as well as patience and understanding a thorough knowledge of the theory and practice of driving an ability to teach awareness of changes in the regulations for driving tests, as well as driving instruction business sense. You can start the process off with a free no obligation one to one meeting and discuss the course in more detail. You will the if you decide to do so be assigned a trainer who will take you all way through your career training course. You can start training for as little as £75 for your first start up training session. We cover and provide training for all the different tests generic valium white pill part 1 , 2 & 3. . The course is designed to fit around your current career. Blue School of Motoring Driving Instructor Training has a variety of flexible training options, to fit in with your current situation. There are also courses available for existing ADI’s who would like some additional training, such as Check Test Training or help on improving your pass rate, whatever it is, we can help structure the course for you. At Blue, we assist our trainees on their course and its not just about passing the tests. We’ll also equip you with all the skills you need to become a professional driving instructor once you qualify. You’ll enjoy the freedom of being self-employed, but when you need a helping hand, we’ll be there to support you. You’ll benefit from a mentor who will be able to answer all your questions, either by phone in the classroom, on the road or via email. How to apply First you’ll need to apply to the Driver and Vehicle Standards Agency (DVSA) to become an ADI. To do this you’ll need to give details about your current driving licence including any driving offences. You’ll also need a criminal records disclosure number. You can apply to become an ADI on GOV.UK Criminal record check Before you can apply to become an ADI, you’ll need to have a criminal record check. Apply for your check at GOV.UK. Part 1 Our Courses Part 2 Our Course Part 3 Our Course    

    • 3349-driving-instructor-training

      Become a driving instructor, and take one of our flexible franchises. There are plenty of franchise positions out there But we offer a Very competitive package. Why work for a low hourly rate, when You can make much more than that, at Blue. We are looking for qualified instructors (Approved Driving Instructor) to join Blue School of Motoring ASAP. If you are teaching in either Manual or Automatic cars we are looking for both types of driving instructors in the Bracknell area.

    • Part Three The Ability to instruct The main object of this test is to assess the quality and ability of you the PDI(Potential Driving Instructor) to ask a series of questions about a candidate’s previous knowledge of driving or car controls. You may ask yourself what would someone who has never driven a car before know about driving, well you would be surprised what a 17 year old knows, and if you don’t ask, you won’t find out. But you may also be asked to role play with a FLH(Full Licence Holder) someone who has driven for a number of years. So you need to be prepared for any type of driver. When you arrive at the test centre you will be asked to sign a declaration form, this is the marking sheet that also shows what PST’s(Pre Ste Tests) you will be getting for your part three, always take your time when signing your name so you see what you are getting. part 3 training car The part 3 exercises For each of the Part 3 Test of Instructional Ability the examiner will choose one of the exercises given below as the basis of the instruction: – safety precautions on entering the car and explanation of the controls – moving off and making normal stops – reversing and reversing into limited openings to the right or left – turning the vehicle round in the road to face the opposite direction, using forward and reverse gears – parking close to the kerb, using forward and reverse gears – how to make an emergency stop and practical instruction in the use of mirrors – approaching and turning corners – judgement of speed, making progress and general road positioning – dealing with road junctions – dealing with crossroads – dealing with pedestrian crossings and giving correct signals in a clear and unmistakable manner – overtaking, meeting and crossing the path of other road users, allowing adequate clearance. The instruction you give should be tailored to the time available and to the standard of the pupil being role-played by the DSA examiner. You will probably find it helpful to establish the depth of the pupils knowledge in each phase, by asking questions and observing the pupils performance as you would with a real pupil you had not taught before. How will I be assessed for the part 3? In assessing your performance, the DSA examiner will take into account: the method, clarity, adequacy and correctness of instruction given the observation, analysis and correction of faults committed by the pupil your general manner the way you deal with the two different roles played by the examiner, beginner, partly trained, trained, or FLH(Full Licence Holder. You will be expected to maintain control of the lesson, be patient and tactful and give encouragement to the pupil at all times. What is assessed is the relevance of the instruction for the ability of the pupil and to the particular conditions on the road on the day of the test. Blue Instructor Training will provide the most appropriate and up to date training to help you prepare the Part 3 examination

    • If you are fed up with working for a company where you get no recognition for your hard work, or your just fed up with working 9-5 then maybe a career as a driving instructor would suit you.

    • Driving instructors teach people of all ages how to operate a vehicle on the road and therefore need to be extremely patient and have excellent communication skills. There’s plenty of work in this sector, with many jobs advertised so if you’re up for the challenge here are 10 simple steps on how to become a fully-qualified instructor.

    • 000-driving-lessons-instructor-berkshire-surrey

      Ever wanted to work for yourself and have your own business to run, but with the safety net of an established brand behind you giving you the training and support required when you need it.

    • The Driving Standards Agency (DSA) published the ‘National standard for driver and rider training’ in 2011. It sets out the skills, knowledge and understanding that you need to be an effective trainer.

    • The driving instructor practical test of driving ability consists of tests of eyesight, safety questions and driving technique. The test will last for about one hour. You must pass all parts of the test at the same time. Blue will prepare you for the part 2, with all the training you need to prepare yourself for this advanced test, including a mock test prior to you taking the real thing.

    • Before you take you check test at least take some training from one of our friendly ADI’s who have passed the check test My advice is don’t leave it a moment too long, that grade 4, 5 or 6 is vitally important to your income, as many ADI’s fail, and then put under pressure for their next check test

    • We are looking for qualified instructors (Approved Driving Instructor) to join Blue School of Motoring ASAP.