Logistics, trucking, and the incredible people who keep it all moving forward are at the core of our nation's economy and beyond. Let's talk shop.
Every driver at some point gets the "Super Trucker" mentality and it has become a long running joke across the trucking industry.
Congressional Democrats claim they and President Trump have agreed on a whopping $2 trillion to fund infrastructure including our nations bridges and highways.
Being a trucker is hard work, but that doesn’t mean you need to burn out mentally or physically from this tough job. Considering taking the below suggestions in mind to improve your mental health while on the road.
Taking care of your health and overall wellness can help curb the risks of these chronic illnesses. In as little as 15 minutes per day, truckers can take the steps to get control of their fitness and wellness regimen.
The idea of automated trucks has been a taboo conversation topic among the trucking industry since the concept was first introduced years ago.
The extreme demand in trucking means there's never been a better time for women to consider starting a career as a driver.
Poor eating habits in combination with being seated behind the wheel of a big-rig throughout most of your day can lead to numerous health issues including obesity, high-blood pressure, type 2 diabetes, and more.
The trucking industry has a long-standing reputation of endless days and nights behind the wheel, rugged drivers, and weeks away from your family. This stigma has tainted a career path which in reality is within a high-tech, in-demand industry that powers America.
After driving hundreds of miles, the last thing Roy Williams, a truck driver from Denton, Tex., wanted to do was exercise. After a day trapped in the cab, stopping only to gorge on greasy fare at truck stops, who could think of working out?