In Coach Miller's driver's education class, a room full of young impressionable drivers sit ready for work.
On the lesson plan: bad driving habits.
"Anything they do that takes their attention off the road is a distraction, whether it's a phone call or a passenger," said Miller.
Many of the students here are between the ages of 15 to 17, and Miller admits, getting them to take distracted driving seriously can be tough.
"They think it's not going to happen to me and when it does happen to them, it could be too late," said Miller.
All around the country, that sadly becomes reality.
According to AAA, distracted driving contributes to up to 8,000 crashes a day.
And in some cases, the statistic hits too close to home.
Tuesday, the class listened to the story of Jessica Rogers, the HSU student killed in an auto accident last week. DPS officials say texting while driving contributed to the crash.
"It can wait. That text message can wait and if it's that important, pull over," said Miller.