Bell, California 323
30 hour Drivers Ed Online Approved by the California DMV
We offer Online Driver Education for all of Los Angeles County
Welcome to our CA DMV APPROVED Online Driver Education Course!
We offer DMV sample permit tests as well as the DMV video test so you can study and look over the questions as many times as you like, Just click on the links on the top right side of the page. When you are finished with our course we will send you your completion certificate.
This course is divided into 22 chapters, Once you finish each chapter you will have a short quiz to test your knowledge. You must get a mandatory 75% to move to the next chapter. You can complete the course as per your schedule. If you leave the site, your information and test scores will be saved, so you can log back in anytime and continue with the course.
Upon Completion, You’ll Receive an Email from the Website with the marks you received in each chapter and by Mail We will send you The Certificate of Completion of Drivers Ed
Please check out our website www.drivingschoollessonplans.com it has resources and supplies such as videos, books for the classroom and literally everything you need to you get up and running for your driving and or traffic school as well as our lesson plans (courses) for sale.
Bring in more revenue for your school by offering more courses to your students!
GIVE US A CALL TO GET STARTED (714) 719-6200
Bell is a city in Los Angeles County, California. Its population was 36,664 in the 2000 census. Bell is located on the west bank of the Los Angeles River and is a suburb of the city of Los Angeles. At 2.5 square miles (6.5 km2), Bell is number thirteen in the list of the 25 smallest cities in the United States that have a population of at least 25,000 (ranked from smallest to largest in area).In 2007, the U.S. Census Bureau ranked Bell’s land area at 1245 out of 1257 cities (defined as incorporated areas) and two unincorporated areas that had a population of at least 25,000 in year 2000. Ten cities in the list of 1267 cities had no land area data (e.g., Goleta, California).City residents voted to become a charter city in a special municipal election on November 29, 2005. Fewer than 400 voters turned out for that special election. More than half of those votes were dubiously obtained absentee votes.