Most people will have to use public transportation at some point, so take the time to learn proper etiquette.
Even if you live in the suburbs and drive your own car, you'll probably have to fly or ride a train eventually. Look LEFT-RIGHT-LEFT to see the traffic.
Exiting the School Bus. Establishing Positive Behavior On The Bus ... What if there was a way to train the students to behave, ... to each other and the driver or eat food on the bus. Walk 10 giant steps in front of the school bus so the driver can see you. This will also give you the peace of mind to know that your child’s journey to school is as stress-free as possible. Make eye contact with the bus driver and wait for his signal before crossing in front of the bus. Stay out of the Danger Zone. Don't be one of those people who leave other passengers cringing. If you want to behave well at home, show your parents how responsible you are by doing your weekly chores, without being reminded. Pull over, stand up and get their attention with a whistle. Take even more stress out of their busy lives by doing your homework every day after school so that they don’t have to worry about you. Stay out of the 10 foot area around the school bus. While riding the bus may never be an enjoyable experience for a child with special needs, by taking small steps you can ensure your child is safe and comfortable. Autism on the School Bus: Additional Testimonials from Users.