Transport Research in Psychology (TRiP)



The Transport Research in Psychology (TRiP) group undertakes award-winning research with the aim of helping reduce injuries and fatalities on our roads. Research specialisms include hazard perception, driver-safety training interventions, development of visual skills, simulation and cognitive underpinnings of driving expertise.


  • Jaguar Land Rover
  • Driver and Vehicle Standards Agency
  • Department for Transport
  • RAC Foundation
  • Fire Service Research and Training Trust
  • Nottinghamshire Fire and Rescue Service
  • Human Focus International
  • Transport Research Laboratory
  • University of Granada
  • University of Valencia
  • Tsinghua University
  • University of Waikato
  • Bar Ilan University
  • Road Safety Trust

Related staff

Core Staff:

Associated Staff

Research Fellows:

Research Assistants:

  • Thomas Goodge
  • Brad Standen

PhD Students:

  • Robert Davies
  • Pancy Poon


  • Crundall, D., Howard, A., and Young, A. (2017). Perceptual training to increase drivers’ ability to spot motorcycles at T-junctions. Transportation Research Part F, 48, 1-12.
  • Young, A. H., Crundall, D., & Chapman, P., (2017). Commentary driver training: Effects of commentary exposure, practice and production on hazard perception and eye movements. Accident Analysis and Prevention, 101, 1-10.
  • Young, A.H., Mackenzie, A.K., Davies, R.L., & Crundall, D. (2017). Familiarity breeds contempt for the road ahead: The real-world effects of route repetition on visual attention in an expert driver. Transportation Research Part F.
  • Ba, Y., Zhang, W., Peng, Q., Salvendy, G., and Crundall, D. (2016). Risk-Taking on the Road and in the Mind: Behavioural and Neural Patterns of Decision Making between Risky and Safe Drivers. Ergonomics, 59, 1, 27-38.
  • Crundall, D. (2016). Hazard prediction discriminates between novice and experienced drivers. Accident Analysis & Prevention, 86, 47-58.

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