School and campus safety

Our school safety self defense training and consulting services are intended to be used by school boards, superintendents, university administrators, faculty and staff to prevent and manage school/campus violence and reduce safety risks and liability.

 In today‚Äôs world our teachers need to know how to protect their students. And sadly, our teachers need to know how to protect themselves, too.

A critical part of our mission is to equip our teachers and school administrators with defensive tactics to protect themselves and their students in a crisis.

Krav Maga Kentucky has created a program to train education professionals what to do in the moments when nightmares turn into reality at school. We prepare faculty and train them to deal effectively with school violence, including these topics:

  • Restraining kids in altercations (in school and on the school bus)
  • W eapon defenses
  • Use of force (i.e., the Force Continuum)
  • Female teachers vs. large male students
  • School gang training (prevention, intervention, and enforcement strategies)
  • School bus security (teaches bus drivers how to prevent and manage violence and emergencies on school buses.

Campus Crime

  • In 2005, 189,448 crimes were reported on college and university campuses; 97% were property crimes and 3% were violent crimes.
  • Of the violent crimes reported on college campuses, 1,445 (53%) were aggravated assaults, 761 (28%) were robberies, 1,000 (18%) were forcible rapes, and 5 (01.%) were murders.
  • In 2001, more than 97,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 were victims of alcohol-related sexual assault or date rape. More than 696,000 students between the ages of 18 and 24 were assaulted by another student who had been drinking.
  • 13% of college women were stalked at some point between the fall of 1996 and spring of 1997. Four in five campus stalking victims knew their attackers; and three in ten college women reported being injured emotionally or psychologically from being stalked.
  • 9% of violent victimizations involved offenders armed with firearms; 7% were committed with knives; and 10% were committed with other types of weapons, such as a blunt object.