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There's no better time to take an online traffic school course, and there's no better course than Traffic School Online: it's 100% online!
Did you get a traffic ticket in Pasco County and are now dealing with the Pasco County Traffic Courts? When it comes to fixing your Pasco County ticket and keeping your record clean, only our online traffic course has the experience to back you up.
Avoid all the problems of getting and fighting a traffic ticket with our Pasco County online traffic school course. We have successfully helped thousands of drivers clear their ticket by taking a state-approved traffic school course. With our simple, easy-to-follow online traffic school, you'll gain peace of mind knowing that you are well on your way to a clean driving record.
Stay away from the classroom traffic school that you must attend on a Saturday. Take traffic school online on your own time and from the comfort of your own home. Our traffic school course is approved by the Florida Department of Highway Safety & Motor Vehicles. Our traffic school course is interactive with text, video, flash, and images. Your certificate is processed instantly and you can print your confirmation immediately.
Pasco County was created in 1887 from the southern part of Hernando County. It was named for Samuel Pasco, who served in the Confederate Army, the state legislature and in the United States Senate from 1887 to 1899. The earliest towns were Anclote, Blanton, Dade City, Earnestville, Fort Dade, Macon (Trilby), and San Antonio. Citrus was an important industry when the county was formed, although a decline followed a freeze in 1895. Several large sawmills operated in the county in the early part of the twentieth century. During the Florida land boom of the 1920s, New Port Richey became the winter home of silent screen star Thomas Meighan and golfer Gene Sarazen; Meighan attempted to bring other Hollywood figures to the city. The county has experienced significant population growth since the 1960s. The growth began along the Gulf coast but is now occurring most rapidly in areas north of Tampa. (Wikipedia)