First things first. Be mindful about the kind of car you buy your daughter. If it's one of those little pink VW Beetles/Bugs that screams "I'm a girl!", you might just be making it easier for predators to target her. If she decorates her car with "girly stuff", she may get unwanted attention. Think this is over the top? Hysterical? I learned this information from a Florida State Trooper who was the father of one of my students in my first year of teaching (1975). I changed out my "vanity plate" and made sure there was nothing visible that indicated that the car belonged to a woman. I couldn't live with the consequences of disregarding the information. Predators haven't changed, either. Same stuff, different decade.
These books offer specific information about strategies that predators use. For example, never park next to a van with sliding doors. If you come into the parking lot and find that a van with sliding doors has parked next to you, get in on the other side. Women get into trouble when we "talk ourselves out of our instincts". Our survival and our behavior centers around "tending and befriending". It's an ancient tradition. Predators rely on our "cooperation". Teach your children not to be embarrassed to ask for help. Read about it. You'll be shocked at what you learn and scared that you're learning it only now.
Remember not to deluge your kid with this information. Pace yourself and wait for teachable moments. Pulling into the parking lot at the mall with your daughter in the car? Problem solve aloud..."No, not parking here. Not safe to park next to a van with sliding doors"...the conversation will begin naturally. The experience of the event will be so much more powerful than you just telling her.
In my practice, I have several young men with high functioning autism (formerly Asperger's Disorder) who are now teenagers and who are driving. On one occasion of which I am aware, that little card kept a scary situation from becoming terrifying. Because those with autism tend to have larger amygdalas (the emotional control center), anxiety is a huge issue. Reducing the anxiety of this kind of event is critical to a healthy outcome. This is just common sense.
You know me. My motto (actually, one of many) is to "control the controllable". Including your community's first responders is a big step toward that goal. Help them to help you.