Owner Operators at New Waverly Gross Over $250,000 per year

    No Forced Dispatch
    New Waverly Transportation
    New Waverly Transportation
    Committed to safety, service and integrity
    A relationship with a leading building material manufacturer as well as a large customer base allows New Waverly Transportation (NWT) to sustain year-round freight options. Although primarily dedicated to building materials, NWT offers owner-operators a variety of other commodities to haul, such as steel, iron and pipe. NWT also operates a regional by-products Chip Van fleet out of Southeast Texas and Roaring River, NC. NWT’s Chip Van freight consists of chips, bark, shavings and fuel. A commitment to safety, service and integrity has made NWT a leading force in the trucking industry. 

    CDL-A Owner Operator Truck Driver Career, Regional Flatbed Freight

    Now hiring in Huntsville, AL!

    Gross over $250,000 per year! Solid Stable – 100% Owner Operator, 100% Flatbed company.

     

    Owner Operator Pay & Benefits:

    • Home Weekends / Home During the Week
    • Run SOUTHEAST Regional Freight Only
    • 88% of Linehaul and 100% of Fuel Surcharge
    • After Fuel & Insurance, take home $2,500 per week
    • No Forced Dispatch
    • No Northeast
    • Tag Program
    • Dedicated Freight
    • Paid Orientation
    • Lease Purchase Trailers Available
    • Great Fuel Discounts – we pay your fuel taxes

     

    Owner Operator Requirements:

    • Two years tractor trailer experience and six months flatbed
    • Must be at least 25 years old
    • Class A CDL

     

    Call New Waverly now at 888-897-0170, and you can be one of the highest paid Owner Operators in the country.

    A Louisiana Pacific Company

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      Owner Operators

      The information below provides insight into how working as an Owner Operator (also referred to as an Independent Contractor) may meet your expected lifestyle, work into your long-term career plans, and provide the working environment you seek.

      What is an Owner Operator?

      At its most basic level, an owner-operator (OO) is exactly as it sounds — a driver who owns the truck he or she operates as an independent business. For many truck drivers, becoming an OO means you have reached the pinnacle of the truck driving industry. You own, or have financed, the costs of your own truck in your own name. You decide who you will contract with, when you will contract, where you will drive, and the cargo you are willing to carry.

      An OO is a "free and clear" small business owner. Likewise, those searching for freight shipment often prefer to deal with OOs and will pay more when the opportunity is exists. The fact that an OO, by definition, means the truck's owner and driver are one in the same removes the financial burden of a carrier or company hiring, training and maintaining extra drivers when demand sinks to normal or below normal levels.

      What personal characteristics best serve Owner Operators?

      Aside from the personal characteristics needed to be a good truck driver, an OO needs to have the knowledge and ability to operate within the industry and maintain mutually-beneficial relationships with clients. These client relationships must be developed to a level beyond that of any other type of driver. As an OO, you have reached the top of the heap when it comes to truck driving. There are no shortcuts, and through experience, you need to know how to react in virtually all situations ranging from personal interactions to truck repairs to working with your accountant if you are subject to an audit.

      For additional information about Owner Operators, including what is a Owner Operator, pathways to securing a driving job, financial investment requirements, personal characteristics, average salaries and compensation structures of Owner Operators, visit Truck Driving Job Resources.

      Different types of materials require different types of trailers, and each type of trailer offers drivers its own challenges. Therefore, it is important to understand what is required to not only drive your truck and your freight, but the trailer you are pulling as well.

      What is flatbed hauling equipment?

      Flatbed trailers are essentially exactly what the name implies — a base of steel or similar material mounted on a frame with axles and wheels. Flat beds often haul oversized load that cannot fit in an enclosed trailer.

      What are driver requirements for hauling flatbed equipment?

      Aside from the appropriate CDL, drivers of flatbed equipment need to be adept at securing cargo with tarps, “come-a-longs,” chains, strapping, or other types of devices. Before leaving the location of loading, drivers must make sure the cargo is securely held on the trailer and unable to move in any direction during events up to and including collisions, jackknifing, or to the extent possible, rollovers. Securing cargo on flatbed trailers is not a one-time check-and-go responsibility and must be rechecked and adjusted as needed.

      Another important point of flatbed hauling concerns oversized loads. If cargo is wider or taller than a trailer would otherwise carry, the trailer must include large notations indicating “Oversized Load.” In some cases, oversized loads will be accompanied by pilot vehicles who alert the truck drivers of potentially dangerous barriers ahead and often pull into the left lane to prevent other vehicles from passing until safe.

      What endorsements are needed for flatbed hauling?

      Endorsements for flatbed hauling depend on the type of cargo secured to the trailer. In cases where hazardous materials are being hauled, an (H) or (X) endorsement is needed. Also, if a tank of liquid, hazardous or not, is placed on a flatbed, for hauling purposes the trailer becomes a tanker. In such cases, it is best to hold endorsements for (N) Tankers, (H) Hazardous Materials, and/or (X) Hazardous Materials/Tanker combinations.

      For more information about Flatbed Hauling, including what type of companies hire, job requirements, compensation structures, what endorsements are needed, visit Truck Driving Job Resources.

      Truck driving route type vary within the industry and are dependent on several factors including interstate trucking requirements, route planning, type of cargo hauled, frequency, hazardous materials restrictions, driver experience, etc.

      Regional Routes are routes within a specified geographic region. The region may be as small as a few counties in a state, a state itself, or a number of states. Regions are often divided geographically in typical ways including the Northeast, Southeast, Midwest, Southwest Northwest, etc.