About Us

We are the most affordable and experienced driving school in Rockville, Maryland and serve hundreds of students each year.

Welcome to A2B Driving School!

A2B is owned by its parent company Joseph Unlimited Inc. which provides a Maryland Certified Driver’s Education program; we can be found on the MVA’s Listing of Certified Schools.

Based in Montgomery County, we serve students throughout the D.C, Maryland, and Northern Virginia area. Our classroom instruction incorporates the best elements of traditional lectures and hands on learning. Our staff is well-trained, experienced and focused on helping students take charge of their drivers education. Most importantly, our instructors are very enthusiastic about establishing personal relationships with students. To find out more, check out our reviews on Facebook and Yelp.

We welcome honest customer feedback and are proud to say that we tailor our approach based on what our students say helps them learn better. We listen to our students and do all that we can to accommodate their needs. Ultimately, our goal is to offer affordable prices with exceptional customer service, because we are “not just a driving school, but a Drive experience”

Why A2B Driving School

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We want to thank you in advance for just considering A2B Driving School for your driving experience. We believe in education, which is why you have come to the right place where we will provide you with the best driver’s education in the Maryland area. A2B Driving School is here to serve your needs. We will personalize your experience so that you can call it your own. We are here to serve the Maryland area with our experience and we will hold your hand throughout your journey to become a solid defensive driver. We offer the MVA certified Driver’s Education course and Supplemental Lessons for additional preparation.

The Problem

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You may be surprised to know that out of all the major causes of deaths for teenagers, motor vehicle crashes tops the list. According to the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) and Prevention, the specific demographics resides with ages 16 to 19 where approximately seven teens from this age group died every day from motor vehicle injuries.

Compared to young adults ages 20 and older, teen drivers ages 16 to 19 are three times more like to be in a fatal crash. Research proves that preventable measures are possible to prevent such tragedies.

How Pervasive is the Issue?

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The teen’s involvement in injuries and deaths is disproportionate to their percentage of the U.S. Population. While young people ages 15-24 represent only 14% of the U.S. population, they represent 30%($19 billion) of the total cost of motor vehicle injuries among males and 28% ($7 billion) of the total costs of motor vehicle injuries among females. In 2010, the 16-19 aged group represented 2,700 teen deaths where 282,000 were injured, treated and released from emergency facilities for damage suffered in motor-vehicle crashes.

The Most Risky Group

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The research demonstrates that 16 to 19 year-olds are at most risk for motor vehicle crashes. They are three times more likely to be involved in fatal crashes as compared to drivers aged 20 and older. A further breakdown reveals that the following three groups of people pose the greatest risks:
Males – In 2010, males were two times more likely than their women counterpart for motor vehicle death.
Teen driving with teen passengers – Teens accompanying other teens while unsurprised increases the risk for crash.
Newly licensed teens – New drivers are more vulnerable to crashes during the first months of licensure.

What are the Key Behaviors?


Teens do not demonstrate ability to recognized dangerous situations compared to older drivers
Teens speed more and allow for shorter headways (the distance from the front of one vehicle to the front of the next) compared to older drivers
In 2010, 39% of male drivers between 15 to 20 year-olds were speeding at the time of the crash, while 25% had been drinking.
Teens are less likely to consistently wear seat belts. In 2011, only 54% of high school students reported always wearing seat belts while riding with someone else.
Teens have a lower tolerance for all levels of blood alcohol concentration (BAC) with the risk of crashes greater with teens than older drivers
Drinking caused 22% of drivers aged 15 to 20 to be involved in a motor vehicle crash
In 2011, 24% of teens indicated that they had ridden with a driver who had been drinking alcohol and 8% reported having driven after drinking.
In 2010, the lack of wearing a seat belt while drinking led to 56% of drivers aged 15 to 20 to be killed in motor vehicle crashes
In 2010, crashes occurring between 3pm to midnight were attributable to half the teen deaths and 55% happened on Friday, Saturday, or Sunday

More information may be found on the CDC website