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Fri, Oct 31, 2014
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Become a CDL Driver & Other Resources

Not many opportunities exist today quite like a career as a Class A truck driver. You can earn a great income while seeing the United States like few others ever will. From behind the wheel of a tractor trailer, truck drivers meet new people daily and work a job that every American counts on—a job you can be proud of. So if you’re ready to start a great truck driving career, we can help get you on the path to success.

How can you become a company driver since there is training involved? The two most common ways are by attending independent truck driving schools--which can be expensive but worth the investment and a few weeks of time—and trucking fleet schools, which provides the training on contract.
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There are a multitude of products and services offered specifically for truck drivers—they improve finances, comfort, life in general... what are they?
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Getting money from a truck dealership, bank, credit union, or other lending institution is extremely difficult today. The underwriters that approve or decline your loan look at credit and time in business to determine your willingness and ability to pay.
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Much like an MVR, a positive and accurate DAC Report is critical for professional truck drivers today. What does it say about you?
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When you don’t have money to burn (and these days, who does?) saving money is a necessary evil. But it doesn’t have to be painful. In fact, in following these tips you might choose to save money even when times aren’t so tough.
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Choose from a list of trucking schools nationwide.
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Factoring is common in the trucking industry because it bridges the gap between invoicing and getting paid. It is flexible because your working capital is tied to your freight bills so as your company grows, so does your access to funds. Factoring is also appealing for start-ups because, unlike a bank, it requires no extensive credit history.
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Getting money from a truck dealership, bank, credit union, or other lending institution is extremely difficult today. The underwriters that approve or decline your loan look at credit and time in business to determine your willingness and ability to pay.
Read more