JM Swank is offering jobs in Minnesota, Illinois, Missouri, Indiana, Iowa, and 3 others
Loggins Logistics is offering jobs in Alabama, West Virginia, Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, and 8 others
Quickway Carriers is offering jobs in South Carolina, North Carolina, Georgia
Paschall Truck Lines is offering jobs in Mississippi, New Jersey, Alabama, Tennessee, Arkansas, and 14 others
Saia Motor Freight Line is offering jobs in New York
CRST Expedited is offering jobs in Rhode Island, New Jersey, Tennessee, Arkansas, West Virginia, and 36 others
Gaines Express is offering jobs in Delaware, South Carolina, Georgia, Tennessee, Illinois, and 11 others
McLane Company is offering jobs in Texas
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.
I get paid for every mile and every thing that I do. If I get caught up at a backhaul for a longer than reasonable amount of time, I get paid. If I have a breakdown or shut down for weather, I get paid. My 10 hour break is paid. I am not talking about some rediculous and insulting rate of pay either. For any faults this company has, the pay makes up for it. I also know where and when I will be on the road so I can have a life and make plans with my family and not worry about having break them. Did I mention that I get paid for major holidays? If the holiday falls on a scheduled work day I have to work it, but I also get the extra pay. This company works you hard but, in my opinion, the fair pay makes it worth doing. I am away from home for only two days out of the week and will make over 70k this year, including bonuses.
Fair pay, great benefit package, scheduled work
Equipment is not assigned so it rotates to other drivers and there are several that have no business being on the road, management can sometimes micromanage
DMT is a small flatbed company of 120 or so trucks. They recently sold 75% to P&S. The trucks I saw were older, with 500,000 miles or more, but well maintained. The owner is hands-on and works every day, sometimes on the road. Everyone in the office is really nice and accommodating. Most drivers get home on the weekend, usually loaded with a Monday delivery appointment. This would be a great home for an experienced flatbed driver living in the Southeast. I recommend starting flatbed with a big company like Melton or TMC, where you can learn the basics in a classroom and warehouse, in a comprehensive way. Me? Back to reefer!
68 mph. New trucks are on the way. Small family company and I felt welcome and at home from day one. Sign on bonus. Home most weekends.
Training for inexperienced flatbed drivers is marginal. Seemed like there was no plan. Just winging it. I have 12 years OTR driving experience. I was treated like a child by my trainer, who was 10 years my junior. I told the recruiter that I don't smoke, and would not train with a smoker. My trainer was a smoker. The first week was long and difficult but a success, I thought. The second week the trainer became more and more frustrated and impatient with me. We only stopped to eat once a day.