PHOENIX - After another wrong-way driver hurt a Glendale family , drivers want to know what's being done about the ongoing problem.
The Arizona Department of Transportation says there's no perfect solution for wrong-way driving, especially when drivers are impaired.
Drivers have probably seen more and more wrong way signs that ADOT installed around the Valley recently, after a string of wrong-way crashes. But are they helping the problem?
"I mostly just want to know why it keeps happening," Phoenix driver Nick Robertson said.
This year, ADOT is working on a project that would use existing highway sensors to detect wrong-way vehicles and alert police and drivers.
"I'm pretty sure it's just not paying attention, maybe inexperienced drivers and the older crowd-- I hate to say it, but my dad's done it a few times," said Sean McAllister, who was traveling through Phoenix.
Two out of three wrong-way crashes are caused by impaired drivers, according to a recent ADOT study. The study also cites that from 2004 to 2014, there were 245 wrong way crashes in Arizona, with 91 fatalities.