AutoZone is offering jobs in Texas
ShipEX, Inc is offering jobs in Indiana, Wisconsin, Montana, California, Oregon, and 43 others
Specialized Transport Solutions is offering jobs in Maine, Rhode Island, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Minnesota, and 28 others
Western Express is offering jobs in Missouri, Alabama, Illinois, Wisconsin, Mississippi, and 40 others
TransLand is offering jobs in Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Illinois
Redbone Trucking is offering jobs in Nevada, California
Britton Transport, Inc is offering jobs in Michigan, Delaware, Minnesota, South Carolina, Georgia, and 27 others
Wiseway Transportation Services is offering jobs in Indiana, Arizona, North Carolina, Georgia, Minnesota, and 9 others
TruckersReport is the fastest way to find truck driving jobs. It only takes 30 seconds to fill out an application form and receive offers from the best trucking companies. Whether you’re looking for a company that offers better pay, newer equipment, or more home time, you can upgrade your career in minutes.
Better Paying Jobs
The road to the highest paying trucking jobs isn’t always a straight line. You may start at a company that hires drivers fresh out of trucking school or provides free CDL training, but later in your career it often makes sense to seek out companies that hire experienced truckers. Switching from dry van to a more specialized category of equipment, such as flatbed, refrigerated, or tankers, will also lead to more earning opportunities. Owner Operator and Lease Purchase jobs are also an option, but they are risky.
Our job board includes filters so that drivers with specific standards can quickly finds jobs that meet their requirements, such as Hazmat, Oilfield, and military friendly employers that hire veterans. Free job posting means a steady flow of new truck driver jobs from trucking companies that don’t post on other sites.
More Home Time
OTR truck driver jobs usually pay more than local trucking jobs, but it’s tough to put a price on spending time with family. Driving regional or a dedicated lane can often mean getting home on the weekends, which is a good compromise for truckers who want to spend more time with family without limiting their earnings.
Good, well-run company. They keep you busy, and have a lot of big, dependable shipping customers who will send you all over the eastern U.S. (usually not including congested urban areas. . . but sometimes). I started with them in November 2016 as a new driver out of driver school. Everything has been great. Orientation was well-organized and helpful; they put me up at a really nice resort hotel for the week. The driver-services staff I met were super nice and helpful. Training was fine; normally this is four weeks with an experienced driver, who teaches you some of the ropes. The equipment is phenomenal; after just a month or two they put me into a brand new Volvo, where I took the plastic wrap off the seats. Maintenance department is top-notch. They have good terminals in Superior, WI and in the Minneapolis area. There's another in South Bend, IN that I haven't seen. My driver manager and the dispatching department are extremely skillful. I almost always have the next load assigned to me before I finish the last one. Almost all communication is electronically, through the Qualcomm system or email, which I love. My only complaint is with the pay. My recruiter dangled $.41 per mile in front of me as if that were the normal pay rate. It turns out that $.41 is the max that you can earn if everything goes right. Your base is $.32. To get to $.41 you would have to work your ass off (six days a week, 14 hours a day, or consistently get the juicy west-coast runs), have absolutely no incidents involving damage to equipment or other remediation, have no violations, and buy fuel only when and where they tell you to. The bottom line is that I'll make about $40K this year instead of $55. I'm so new to this industry that I don't know if that is good, average or bad. . . but I was sort of planning on the higher number.
Very well-run company, nice people, great equipment.
Pay is on the low side (I think).
I've been here for almost 2 months now . orientation was cool, nice hotel. I've got about 20 months experience now, I did reefer before I just switched over to flatbed. I definitely like the switch . But I did construction my whole life before coming to trucking so I like hard work. one of the main reasons why I came to Decker is because I could do a 4-day securement class instead of go out with a trainer. Also 1.5 days off for every week you're out .In 4 days you only learn the very Basics about securement and tarping ..it's a good thing I have common sense. If not, I would have been lost. They tell you that you get one and a half days for every week out but I work the southern flatbed division and you get home every other weekend for two days.. I haven't said anything about or push the issue about the three days for two weeks because I'm afraid if I did I would lose even more money. I have been getting over 2000 miles a week and running my clock down every week .. all in all it's an okay company but if I knew then what I know now about tarping I would have went with a company that paid more for that. Tarping and securement is the hardest part of flatbed, I guess that goes without saying so, the more you get paid for that the better it's going to seem to you. TMC or MILTON might have been a better choice for securement pay reasons. in my mind it's that big of a difference. Also ,trucks are automatic it takes getting used to. they take off very slow but they are nice up-to-date with fridges and APU.
Being home every other weekend and good truck and trailer
Not making as much money as I would like for being over the road!!