If you work in management or as a dispatcher for a trucking company, you know full well just how valuable communication with your drivers is on an ongoing basis.
As a trucker, you travel all over this country — and even across borders — with your important devices like a smartphone or laptop in tow.
As a trucker, you should always have an emergency kit somewhere in your cab, because you never know when problems big or small will arise — and you need to be adequately prepared.
Every single day, truckers are likely to pass by a lot of places where the food tastes great, but it certainly isn't all that healthy.
The life of a trucker isn't easy, with long hours behind the wheel of a big rig and days at a time spent away from home, but there are plenty of ways to get enjoyment and fulfillment on the job.
Truckers tend to be pretty tough, but this is a job that brings with it a lot of natural injury risk as well.
It's nearly autumn, and that means the sweltering temperatures that come with the dog days of summer are largely behind us.
A truck stop can be a pro driver's best friend, an oasis in the middle of a thousand-mile trip that takes dedication and diligence every step of the way.
As a trucker, you will cover tens of thousands of miles or more in a year, stopping at countless locations as you crisscross the country.
Any time the seasons change, it's important for motorists to be aware that road conditions will tend to do the same, especially as the new season wears on.
Just as truckers in the Midwest are dealing with the tail end of tornado season, many whose routes take them along the Atlantic and Gulf Coasts face similar dangers in the middle of hurricane season.
Are you thinking of becoming a trucker? If so, you need to understand that there's more to the job than just getting behind the wheel and driving from Point A to Point B and back.
It's still high time for tornados and likely will be for at least another month, as weather conditions in the Midwest in particular continue to be conducive to these dangerous funnel clouds.
There are two different schools of thought about how truckers should handle driving at night.
As you likely know full well, truck drivers face a lot of risks in the course of their daily work, and some of those hazards can result in injuries both small and large.
These days, just about everyone seems to be feeling a little more stress in their daily lives, and that might be particularly true for truckers.
One of the biggest challenges truckers face as they traverse the nation's highways and byways is that they simply don't always have the best options for eating healthy.
Being a trucker isn't always easy, between many hours at a time spent behind the wheel - always attentive - and long stretches away from home.
A trucker's work is seemingly never done.
More often than not, a trucker's life is lived on the road, and that means they likely have to have a stockpile of supplies for just about any situation.