Our Values

Safety  First

We offer a comprehensive curriculum that puts public safety and that of our trainees before everything. Working with a highly experienced team of instructors and the National Transport and Safety Authority, we adhere to strict local and international safety practices. Our trainees emerge not only as qualified drivers locally but also internationally. We have merged our local curriculum with that of developed countries like Norway that have some of the safest highways with very low traffic-related deaths.


Human errors cause most of the accident on our highways. It is therefore imperative that we train our drivers to always focus and be vigilant in order to avoid unnecessary accidents. We train them to handle different situations that may arise while they are on the road. Strict compliance with traffic rules is one of the areas of emphasis and ensures that accidents are highly minimised. We incorporate the Kenya Police Traffic Department Guidelines to ensure that common traffic offences are tackled comprehensively.


A safe driver must be in a position to make good judgement while on the road. This often counts for the difference between unruly driving and safe driving. In most cases, our lack of judgement often results in avoidable accidents on our roads. We emphasise that our trainees be of sound character and exercise humility and good judgement to put the lives of pedestrians, cyclists and other motorist first. When overtaking, they have to pay attention to the nature of the road, the terrain, their local knowledge and the likely impact in case they fail.


Our instructors have accumulated many years of experience that puts them in a good position to navigate the dangerous terrains and prepare students for the challenges ahead of them. With deep understanding of the Kenyan traffic rules and the road system, they help our trainees to navigate tough terrains and adhere to the traffic codes.


We focus on empathy for our trainees. A good driver cares about the safety of other motorists, pedestrians, cyclists, animals and nature itself. They must be able to offer help whenever it is needed, and treat each other with respect. They must take care of domestic and wild animals that may stray onto the highways. This way, they minimise loss of lives and destruction of our environment.