Will “Special Education Bus Driver” be Replaced By Robots? 🤔
89% Chance of Automation
“Special Education Bus Driver” will probably be replaced by robots.
This job is ranked #525 out of #702. A higher ranking (i.e., a lower number) means the job is less likely to be replaced.
Transport students or special clients, such as the elderly or persons with disabilities. Ensure adherence to safety rules. May assist passengers in boarding or exiting.
- The SOC (Standard Occupational Classification) code is 53-3022.00
- The Mean Annual Wage in the U.S. is $ 31,110.00
- The Mean Hourly Wage is $ 14.00
- Currently, there are 515,020 people on this job
☝️ Information based on the reference occupation “Bus Drivers, School or Special Client”.
Also Known As…
- Bus Drivers, School or Special Client
- Special Needs Bus Driver
- Shuttle Bus Driver
- School Bus Driver/Teacher Assistant
- School Bus Driver/Mechanic
- School Bus Driver/Custodian
- School Bus Driver
- Bus Driver/Monitor
- Bus Driver
- Van Driver
- Special Education Bus Driver
- Special Client Bus Driver
- School Transportation Supervisor
- School Transportation Director
- School Bus Operator
- CDL Driver (Commercial Drivers License Driver)
Tasks for “Special Education Bus Driver”
- Pick up and drop off students at regularly scheduled neighborhood locations, following strict time schedules.
- Prepare and submit reports that may include the number of passengers or trips, hours worked, mileage, fuel consumption, or fares received.
- Maintain order among pupils during trips to ensure safety.
- Check the condition of a vehicle's tires, brakes, windshield wipers, lights, oil, fuel, water, and safety equipment to ensure that everything is in working order.
- Keep bus interiors clean for passengers.
- Make minor repairs to vehicles.
- Comply with traffic regulations to operate vehicles in a safe and courteous manner.
- Report any bus malfunctions or needed repairs.
- Regulate heating, lighting, and ventilation systems for passenger comfort.
- Escort small children across roads and highways.
- Read maps and follow written and verbal geographic directions.
- Follow safety rules as students board and exit buses or cross streets near bus stops.
- Drive gasoline, diesel, or electrically powered multi-passenger vehicles to transport students between neighborhoods, schools, and school activities.
- Maintain knowledge of first-aid procedures.
- Report delays, accidents, or other traffic and transportation situations, using telephones or mobile two-way radios.
Related Technology & Tools
- Cell phones
- Emergency exit doors
- Portable fire extinguishers
- Snow chains
- Tire pressure gauges
- Global positioning system GPS receivers
- Wheelchair lifts
- Radio frequency identification RFID devices
- Two way radios
- Passenger buses
- Wheelchair restraint systems
- Powered service doors
- Bus warning lights
- Emergency first-aid kits
- Barcode scanners
- On-board data input terminals
- Digital surveillance camera systems
- Microsoft Windows
- Microsoft MapPoint
- Web browser software
- AOL MapQuest