Bus Driver Throws Hands With A High School Student And Gets Snuffed.

    

Being a school bus driver is a rough job, especially when you drive for one of the worst schools in the district as did this driver in this video. He couldn’t take anymore of the Bullying so he decided to engage this student in a 1 vs 1 fist fight only to end up face first on the concrete floor snoring.

VIDEO AT THE BOTTOM OF THE PAGE:

   

A bus driver, bus operator, or omnibus driver is a person who drives buses for a living. In many jurisdictions, bus drivers must have a special license above and beyond a regular driver’s licence. Bus drivers typically drive their vehicles between bus stations or stops. Bus drivers often drop off and pick up passengers on a predetermined route schedule. In British English a different term, coach driver (or coach captain), is used for drivers on privately booked long-distance routes, tours and school trips. There are various types of bus drivers, including transit drivers, school bus drivers and tour bus drivers. Bus drivers may work for a city, public (state and national/federal) governments, school boards, and private enterprises, such as charter companies which run tour buses. Coach captains in Australia are frequently freelance sub-contractors who work for various bus and coach companies. Bus drivers also need to possess social skills for interacting with their passengers, which is a daily occurrence.

In Australia, bus and coach drivers need a Drivers Licence (issued in an Australian state or territory) for the class of vehicle they drive. Additionally, they are required to possess a driver authorisation to drive a bus (also issued by the state or territory). This has different names in different states, for example, Driver Authorisation in Queensland, Driver Accreditation in Victoria, General Driver Authorisation in New South Wales, Public Passenger Vehicle Ancillary Certificate in Tasmania and so on. This authorisation entails a regular review of driving history, criminal history, and medical assessment for fitness to drive.In 2012, Australia had a fleet of 90,599 buses[1] and collectively travelled about 2.0 billion km. The average age of the national fleet is 11.0 years. In 2011, there were 40,900 bus and coach drivers employed in the industry. They work an average of 41.7 hours/week and the average age is 54 years. The main employing industries are Transport, Postal and Warehousing 87.4%, and the remainder include Health Care and Social Assistance 4%, Education and Training 3.1%, and Accommodation and Food Services 2.7%.

As of 2010, there are approximately 650,000 U.S. employed bus drivers.[12] One of the most common jobs in the United States for a bus driver is to work for a public school, transporting students aboard a school bus to and from the school building. As of 2004, 71% of bus drivers in the U.S. were employed by schools.[citation needed] In other countries, school transport is often provided by the same companies that run other bus services in the area, so school bus driver is not a separate position. In the United States, finding a position as a bus driver usually requires that the individual possess a commercial driver’s license (CDL) and specialized training for the vehicle. Various other educational and vocational training may be required, but this varies from place to place.