Employers are trying to solve the trucker shortage by recruiting more women.
The weight of goods truckers hauled in July fell again from the previous month, but experts say the dip is more a symptom of supply chain issues than the industry's well-being.
Here are seven ways to show potential employees that your trucking company is all about healthy living.
Instead of waiting for the right people to find your trucking company, go out there and get their attention with these five tips for creating and marketing job openings.
Here are six things job seekers want to know before accepting a role at your trucking company and how to effectively communicate that information.
When summer arrives, a trucker's job becomes a little more difficult, because the heat and humidity can be punishing even if you spend a good chunk of your day in an air-conditioned cab.
Ask anyone who drives a lot and they will tell you that stress on the road is a fact of life.
In the trucking industry, attracting and retaining talent has never been more difficult.
Trucking is one of the sectors with the fastest-aging workforces in the U.S., and that poses a problem for freight companies.
Companies in the freight industry have been struggling for some time to address the driver shortage, and that's not a trend that's likely to reverse course any time soon.
One of the biggest reasons truckers may quit their jobs these days is burnout, and a major contributor to that feeling of exhaustion and frustration relates to scheduling.
As a trucker, you have to be highly cognizant of potential risks when you're behind the wheel, but threats don't end when you pull off the nation's highways and byways.
One of the most important aspects of a trucker's job is being able to provide clear and concise communications with dispatch, the people at their delivery site and so on.
There are plenty of hazards on the road that truckers have to be highly aware of, but the risks don't stop once they pull off the nation's highways and byways.
Throughout the Midwestern U.S., tornado season poses a serious threat to homeowners, businesses, and people just passing through — including truckers.
Safe driving is a trucker's first and most important job, because even a minor accident makes it impossible to get from Point A to Point B in a timely fashion.
Being a long-haul trucker certainly has its advantages, but you also have to be able to put yourself in the best possible position to succeed in a life on the road.
This time of year may seem like it's all about summer fun in the sun, but for truckers like you, some of the conditions of your daily work can actually become more dangerous.
As a trucker, safety is Job No. 1, and you need to make sure that you are doing all you can to keep accident risk to a minimum as you navigate the nation's highways and byways.
In the freight industry, your drivers are the lifeblood of your operations — and unfortunately, far too many companies treat them poorly despite the driver shortage.