You hit the road a lot. And let’s be honest, it can make home life tough.
We know a thing or two about that because we’re a family company.
That’s why we’ve built our business around getting drivers off the road almost every weekend.
With Grant, you can expect to get your miles then go home.
Pay & Benefits
– Average weekly pay $1,550 to $1,800! With potential for an additional $800 monthly bonus!
– Substantial Safety and Performance Bonuses each Month
– Tarp Pay
– Extra MPH bonus on speed governor
– Extra Stop Pay
– Paid Vacation
– Clean Inspection Bonuses
– Company Funded Retirement Program
– Health Insurance w/ contributions from employer for employee, spouse, children or family coverage
– Free DirecTV in all trucks
Company & Equipment
Flatbedding in the Western United States for almost 50 years
– Dependable Family Company with almost 50 years of success
– Peterbilts and Kenworths – Late-model, meticulously maintained, and fully equipped including fridges and bunk heaters.
– Top-of-the-line interior package and free DirecTV service
– High quality trailers-a variety of air-ride, spread-axle aluminum and steel flatbeds
– 23 Years Old
– Valid CDL A
– 2 Years OTR experience
– No more than 3 minor moving violations in the past 3 years
– No major accidents or violations
or call (877) 856-5470
What is Company Driver?
What are some personal characteristics helpful for Company Drivers?
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.
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.