How do you increase the number of traffic school (TD) students in Miami public school systems?

The answers to these questions are a lot more complicated than you might think.

For one, some districts will need to start offering TD programs to all students from age 6 through the age of 24, even if the program is only for students who are on the “special education” (SE) waiting list.

Many districts, such as Broward, Miami-Dade and Palm Beach, have decided to start TD programs for all students, including those who have been on the SE waiting list and who are no longer eligible for regular school.

But, for some districts, this decision is just the first step, not the end of the road.

The first step is for a district to set up a TD program, and that requires a decision from the district superintendent.

For many districts, that’s a matter of months.

The next step is to create a “traffic school roster” and assign students to the program.

The rosters must be updated every year.

After this, the district can start adding students.

For Miami-Coral Gables, which has the longest TD program in the country, the new roster for the 2017-18 school year includes 6,000 students.

For the Miami-Fort Lauderdale district, it’s a year later, with 6,500 students.

The school district also sets a limit for how many students it can admit each school year, and how many it can transfer to another district each year.

The limit is set at 25,000.

As for the districts decision to start transferring students to other districts, it is a matter for each district, not for Miami-Fulton County.

However, a district can transfer students to another school district only if the transfer is approved by the state’s Board of Education.

If the transfer can’t happen, the state Board of Elementary and Secondary Education may order the transfer to be stopped and the student’s case dismissed.

For some districts in Miami, the school district’s decision to stop the transfer could be based on the student being on the special education (SE)/special education deferred status (SE/SD) waiting lists.

As of March 2018, all Miami-Flint schools had enrolled 5,921 students.

That’s a rate of about 17 percent of all students.