There are many reasons professional truck drivers should want to improve their fuel economy, including reducing costs, increasing time spent on the road and cutting down on pollution.
Truckers across the U.S. have been some of the celebrated workers on the front lines of the pandemic throughout the past few months, but their approaches might have to change in the near future.
In recent years, the national trucker shortage led to plenty of headlines about what drivers get paid - and what they actually deserve.
When you're trying to get more out of your drivers and want to ensure they remain motivated during a long life on the road, there are more than a few considerations that go into it.
No matter how many thousands - or even millions - of miles professional truckers have under their belts, they're still only as good as the big rigs they drive.
A trucker's job is simple: Get shipments from Point A to Point B.
Any trucker can tell you that the temptation to load up on chips, candy, energy drinks and soda on a daily basis is often too strong to resist.
Truckers spend a lot of time alone, whether it's behind the wheel, waiting for their trailers to be loaded or unloaded, at truck stops, in parking lots and more.
While millions of people across the country are driving a lot less these days than they're accustomed to, that really isn't the case for many truckers.
Spring is a time when many people begin working out in earnest again, because the weather is better and days are longer.
Truckers face treacherous road conditions regularly over the course of a year, but winter and spring may be the seasons when these issues are most common.
Truckers likely have to park a number of times throughout the day, whether that's to get some food at a restaurant, stop into a truck stop, pull into a rest area or just pick up or drop off a load.
Truckers don't always have it easy when it comes to getting a good night's sleep - and unfortunately, there are a lot of factors that contribute to this reality.
Truckers have a lot on their plates even in the best of times and often their work requires them to drive for long periods of time overnight.
Many people may not think of trucking as a job that brings with it a lot of injury risk, but pro haulers certainly know better.
Truckers are an essential part of keeping the country running as smoothly as possible during this incredibly trying time - but they're just as susceptible as anyone else to the threat of coronavirus.
Truckers spend a lot of time sitting down and unfortunately it can lead to some real problems in the back, neck, hips, knees, shoulders and more.
Spring is coming into full bloom - and that means truckers may need to change their approach to properly caring for their tractor trailers.
Finding more ways to save money in everyday life is a good idea for just about everyone in the working class; pro truckers are certainly no exception
With temperatures rising and the snow melting off of the roads, adjustments need to be made to drive safely and appropriately.