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ADI Part 3

Rescue Training

ADI Part 3 Rescue Training

Are you experiencing a stressful and miserable time on the run up to your ADI part 3 test?

Have your past instructor training courses been based on 'sign here, pay lots of money in advance and you can have the world' only to discover that you end up in a state of total confusion coupled with negative thinking.

Do you wish you had spent your money on driving instructor training courses that you could understand and feel good about passing your ADI test?

check test When you´re talking that phase one examiner through an emerging situation on your part 3 do you get the feeling that you don't have enough time to ID, fix faults and remain in control?

Do you want to know a simple way to pass your part 3?

Do you feel that it's happening too quickly?

Do the briefings give you a headache?

Do you feel at a loss as to what to say on the ADI exam? Do you feel that something is missing from your part 3 training course in order for you to feel confident and pass?

Do you feel confused about how to deal with the different phases on your ADI test ?

Do the core competencies throw you into a spin?

Are you uncertain as to the level of instruction on the ADI part 3?

Do you find yourself trying to memorise the briefings and PST's? (no need to do this at all)

Any or all of the above will become clearer and so much easier during your training with Jon

Driving instructor recovery training is in very high demand so please contact me for free advice.

Your 2 days part 3 recovery course in Hull or Scunthorpe can be a big help on passing your first attempt too!


You may be totally confused after previous instructor training or just need that something 'extra' to give you the confidence to pass the part 3 test, then don't waste your valuable part 3 tests

I often hear from P.D.I's that the briefing MUST be VERY important on the ADI part 3 test

The briefing has an important place in driving instruction but is not a patch on the correct use of the core competencies, the level of instruction and the control of the driving lesson, coupled with good risk analysis

Do you imagine that the S.E. is more concerned about your briefing than your control and instruction/guidance of the lesson while the vehicle is on the move?

Think about it, the S.E. and any sensible parent for example would be far more concerned that you get their young son or daughter back home safely and happy after a driving lesson during which they learned good and safe driving practices

Chill out a little as far as the briefings go, be yourself and explain to the pupil/S.E. what the lesson objectives are and try to get the main points of the subject across, if you miss something then cover it on the move

A good way to think about a briefing is 'how would i do this?' then simply pass on that knowledge to them, forget the word for word acting classes, remember you're a driving instructor not an actor :)

Part 3 courses details
part 3 menu
part 3 menu

Let's look at briefings.

Take crossroads for example, in this case we will assume the learner has very little or no experience of actually dealing with them. Don't try to time the chat, just think of a briefing as getting across the main points in a very straightforward way.

No waffle, be surgical and to the point then get on with the driving practice. Let me give you an example.

The first thing you could do is ask a couple of questions to get an idea of the learners experience, for example, how much car driving have you done and when? Have you driven any other motorised vehicle? Do you understand MSPSL? Have you emerged at T - junctions as a driver?

Then you could begin the briefing with pictures of crossroads or simply use a pen and notepad.