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CDL-A Team and Solo OOs in Rio Rancho, NM – up to $250K – show tours!

Let's get the show on the road
Clark Transfer

CDL-A Owner Operators: Solo & Team in Rio Rancho, NM

Join Clark Transfer and Get the Show on the Road!

Earn $185,000 (solo) – $250,000 (team) PLUS $2,500-$5,000 quarterly bonuses

 

Solo Owner-Operators

  •  Solo owner operators earn $175,000-$200,000 on less than 85K miles
  •  Guaranteed minimum weekly average: $3,500/week worked (most earn $3,750 – $4,250 )
  •  $2,500 quarterly bonus
  •  $1.60/gallon or lower fuel price guarantee (average, after fuel surcharge)
  •  Company supported Owner Operator health insurance program
  •  Paid cargo & liability insurances, fuel permits & fuel taxes, and company paid tolls

 

Team Owner-Operators

  •  Team owner operators earn $250,000 to $300,000 on less than 110k miles
  • Guaranteed minimum weekly average: $5,000/week worked (most earn $5,500 – $6,000 )
  •  $5,000 quarterly bonus
  •  $1.60/gallon or lower fuel price guarantee (average, after fuel surcharge)
  •  Company supported Owner Operator health insurance program
  •  Paid cargo & liability insurances, fuel permits& taxes, and 100% reimbursed tolls

 

 

Driver Requirements

  • Class A CDL 23 years of age
  • 2 years verifiable experience
  • You must own your own Class 8 truck

Beyond the many job benefits previously mentioned above for truck driving jobs, there are several other appealing opportunities for truckers living in Rio Rancho. Whether product are exported out of state, out of the country, or simply remain in the state for use in-state, truck drivers are needed for those calling New Mexico home in the computer, military, radar chemical plastics and petroleum gas industries.


Clark Transfer
Let's get the show on the road.
Since 1949, Clark Transfer has been committed to bringing live entertainment to audiences everywhere. Today, we are a family of experienced transportation, logistics, and entertainment industry professionals, working a part of the production process for performances of all kinds.
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Additional Job Resources about this job

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.

Team Drivers

The information below provides insight into how working as a Team Driver may meet your expected lifestyle, work into your long-term career plans, and provide the working environment you seek.

What is a Team Driver?

A team driver is a driver operating with a partner who shares driving duties and other tasks with the other partner. Delivery is much faster than utilizing a single driver, as Hours of Service regulations can be met for one driver while the other is resting. Team drivers often consist of spouses driving together or partners in an owner-operator situation. Likewise, an owner-operator may hire on another driver for the sole purpose of serving as part of a two-man team.

In some cases, a team can be formed by two individuals who may own a truck together or when one works for the other driver. But more frequently team drivers are the result of carrier or company programs that pair up drivers to provide the benefits a team arrangement offers. Of course, these teams must be carefully selected and monitored. People do not get along for a variety of reasons. A team that gets along well, communicates, and has similar goals and expectations of the job is going to be far more efficient and productive than a team that does not like driving together.

What personal characteristics are need for Team Drivers?

There is nothing as important to team driving as the personal relationships built between the partners. Aside from the personal characteristics needed to be a good truck driver, a Team Driver must be able to work day-in and day-out with a partner. You’ll likely recognize that a team driving arrangement complicates and trumps any other issue you may run into in terms of personal characteristics.

For additional information about Team Drivers, including what is a Team Driver, pathways to securing a driving job, financial investment requirements, personal characteristics, average salaries and compensation structures of Team Drivers, 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 Dry Van hauling?

Dry vans are likely the most basic type of trailer in the industry and the type beginning drivers are likely haul upon gaining their first jobs. A dry van is normally a 53-foot box-like trailers loaded with non-perishable good (think of the historical term of “dry goods store,” and the type of products they sold).

What are requirements necessary to haul dry van equipment?

Typically, dry vans can be hauled by anyone holding the appropriate classification of CDL.

What endorsements are need for dry van hauling?

If the cargo is considered hazardous or includes hazardous materials, an (H), Hazardous Materials, or (X), Hazardous Materials/Tanker endorsement is needed.

For more information about Dry Van 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.

Over the Road (OTR) Routes are likely those that most people with minimal knowledge of the trucking industry envision drivers working. OTR routes can be regional with occasional outside of region assignments or they may be cross-country to make one delivery or several along the way. OTR drivers are generally paid by the mile and are on the road for much of the year with limited home time.

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.