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© 2018

, Inc. All rights reserved. All marks are trademarks of their respective owners.

* Based on averaging the third-party testing results for fuel economy comparing the International LT with A26 engine against the (a) 2018 Freightliner Cascadia CA126SLP with DD13, (b) 2018 Kenworth T680 with Paccar MX-13 and (c) 2018 Volvo VNL670 with Volvo D13. Actual customer results for fuel economy may vary. The “category” tested consisted of Class 8 trucks with North American 12-13L engines.


OUR MOST AGGRESSIVE DRIVE TIRE FOR EXTREME CONDITIONS

THE NEW MICHELIN X WORKS GRIP D ®

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DESIGNED BY DRIVERS OF THE WORLD’S MOST DEMANDING ROADS*

Saw-tooth lugs with 800+ serrated edges for maximum grip on ice and packed snow Optimized snow chain housing for maximum uptime Continuous stone ejectors for excellent casing protection

michelintruck.com/XWorksGripD 2018 MNA(C)I. All rights reserved. The “Michelin Man” is a registered trademark licensed by Michelin North America, Inc. *The MICHELIN® X® Works Grip D tire was designed using direct feedback from Alberta’s energy fleet drivers and industry professionals.

©


CONTENTS

37

ADVERTISERS

Find a JOB $$$$$

Sign On Bonus Page 31, 39, 41, 45, 46, 47 A One Financial ..................................... 35 Arnold Bros. Transport Ltd ................... 46 Challenger ........................................... 45 Coast Capital Savings ........................... 27 Cool Heat Truck Parts ........................... 34 Esso | Husky ................................... 36, 37 Freightliner .......................................... 13 G & G Trucking Solutions ...................... 25 Glasvan Great Dane ............................... 21 Great Dane .......................................... 11 Howes Lubricants ................................ 17 J D Factors ............................................ 23 International Trucks .............................. 02 Kris Kay Truck Line .............................. 41 Luber-Finer ....................................... 41

21 08 12 16 18 22 30 38 44

No Longer Just a Driver tr`ikMg ieMfstrI ‘c kMm krn dy mOky hux smW Aw igAw hY ik srdIAW Anuswr qbdIlI krIey! Disability and Paying Your Bills ifseyibltI Aqy quhwfy dyx vwLy ib`l Canadian Government Wants More Women in Trucking Are Drivers Keeping Ride Control Top of Mind? What does Alice in Chains have to do with Golf?

Mack Trucks .......................................... 33 Michelin .............................................. 03

28

Mobil Delvac ......................................... 2 National Safety Code Complaince ....... 15 Peterbilt .............................................. 48 Parking Heater Products .................... 09 The Rosedale Group............................. 39 Total .................................................... 28

26

Trailer Wizards ..................................... 45 Transam Carriers Inc ............................ 31 Transcore ............................................ 19 Transource Freightways ....................... 47 Truckers Together ................................ 29 Volvo .................................................... 07 Webasto .............................................. 05 4

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Ram 1500 Sport

42


Built for Performance. Built to Last.

Genuine Webasto Products ieMjx-AOP bMk hIitMg Aqy ieMjx pRI hIitMg dy h`l‘c mohrI hox krky Webasto v`loN hux pyS hY supIrIAr iPaul AYPISYNsI vwlw isstm ijs qoN isry dI hIt imldI hY[ies dw is`tw ieh inkldw hY ik AweIfl twiem Gtdw hY, vhIkl dI murMmq ‘qy Krc Gtdw hY Aqy vrqoN dy smyN ‘c vwDw huMdw hY[ AslI dI hI cox kro Aqy AslI vIbwsto dy auqpwd hI cuxo[

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Editor’s Note / sMpwdkI

A

Jag Dhatt

nd just like that, in a blink, the summer is almost over. It seems as though it was just yesterday that my kids had began summer vacation and yet now, in one week, it’s back to school and learning. Like most other parents, I talk to my kids about the importance of learning, which includes things both inside and outside the classroom. Really, if you think about it, learning never ends. From the day we are born until the day we finally close our eyes, there is always something to be learned. What’s really opened my eyes is how much I learn from my kids. My generation was one when technology really began to evolve and my children’s generation will never know a time without it. They pick up on things at a much faster pace than I can, and that’s where I have the opportunity to learn from them. Speaking of evolution, in this issue, Ray Gompf talks about how a professional driver today is much different than one of yester-year. The implementation of technology and electronics have really changed the transport industry and the driver who embraces these innovations is just that much better for it. However, as one article points out, the driver still needs to rely on his senses and experience to keep safety at the forefront. As our streets begin to again be filled with students returning to school, take the opportunity and embrace learning. We’ll be that much better for it.

hux grmIAW dw mOsm vI A`K dy Jm`ky vWg hI Kqm ho igAw hY[ ieh ieMnI CyqI Kqm ho geIAW hn, ieMj lgdw hY ijvyN ik k`lH hI myry b`icAW nUM CùtIAW hoeIAW sn[ kùJ ku idnW bwAd hI ieh CùtIAW Kqm ho ky skUl KùlH jwxy hn[ ijvyN ik b`icAW dy mwpy Awpxy b`icAW dI pVHweI leI bhuq icMqq rihMdy iesy qrHW mYN vI ies sbMDI Awpxy b`icAW nwL skUl qoN bwhrI is`iKAw sbMDI g`lbwq kIqI[pr jy soicAw jwvy qW is`iKAw dw koeI AMq nhIN[jMmx qoN lY ky Awpxy AwKrI swhW q`k hr ivAkqI is`Kdw hI rihMdw hY[qy hr ie`k koeI nvIN g`l vI is`Kdw hY[pr mYN ies g`l qoN hYrwn hW ik mYN Awpxy b`icAW qoN vI ikMnw kùJ is`Kdw rihMdw hW[ Asl ‘c swfI pIVHI SurU hox smyN ieMnI qknIk nhIN sI huMdI[ pr myry b`icAW dI pIVHI smyN qknIk dI hI srdwrI kwiem rhygI[ kwrn ieh ik ies qoN ibnw kMm krnw AOKw hI nhIN AsMBv ho jwvygw[ ie`k g`l ieh vI hY ik swfy b`cy ieMnI CyqI qknIk nUM is`K lYNdy hn, ijhVI mYN kdy vI ieMny smyN ‘c nhIN sI is`K sikAw[ies qrHW dy hI mOky huMdy hn jdoN mYN aunHW qoN is`Kdw hW[ g`l jy ivkws dI krIey, qW ies sbMDI ies AMk ‘c ryA gONP ny ieh ivsQwr nwL d`isAw hY ik Ajoky pRoPYSnl fRweIvr hr swl ipCly swl dy fRweIvrW qoN ikvyN vDyry v`Kry hMdy jw rhy hn[qknIk Aqy ielYktROinks ny tRWsport ieMfstrI nUM iblkùl bdl ky r`K id`qw hY[ ies dy nwL hI ijhVy fRweIvr ienHW qknIkW nUM Apxw lYNdy hn auh ies nvIN bx rhI ieMfstrI ‘c dUijAW nwLoN vDIAw kMm kr skdy hn[ pr ie`k lyK ‘c ieh vI d`isAw igAw hY ik sur`iKAw leI, ies qknIk dy nwL nwl fRweIvr dw qzrbw ‘qy cukMnw hoxw zrUrI hY[ hux jdoN ik skUl SurU hox kwrn swfIAW sVkW ‘qy vDyry lok hoxgy, ies leI zrUrI hY ik ies smyN sur`iKAw sbMDI AsIN vDyry swvDwn rhIeyy Aqy vDyry jwxkwrI pRwpq krdy rhIey[ies qrHW krn nwL hI AsIN hor sur`iKAq rih skdy hW[

6

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

Publisher JGK Media Inc. | 1-877-598-3374 (Desi)

Editor-In-Chief Jag Dhatt

Advertising & Sales Jag Dhatt (National / Western Canada) Stephen Alford (Eastern Canada)

Art Director Avee J Waseer

Creative Head Ranjit Singh

IT Manager Ranj Bhamra

Cover Design www.SwankStudios.com

Contributing Writers Ken Cooke; Pash Brar; Jag Dhatt; Dara Nagra; Ray Gompf; Ron Dhaliwal; Jasleen Dutt; Ken Davey; Raman Singh

Translator Tirath S. Khabra

JAG DHATT

Stephen Alford

Corporate VP, Marketing

Marketing Manager

National & Western Canada

Eastern Canada

Cell: 604-767-4433 E: jag@jgkmedia.ca

Cell: 416-875-3820 E: stephen@jgkmedia.ca

Address: #235 - 8138, 128 Street, Surrey BC V3W 1R1 Phone: 1-877-598-3374

Fax: 604-598-9264

All Rights Reserved. No material herein or portions thereof may be printed without the written consent of the publisher. DISCLAIMER: JGK Media Inc. assumes all advertisers to be reliable and responsible for any and all liability for their claims. The publisher reserves the right to refuse any advertisement it may find unfit for publication. The opinions expressed in articles and features are of the writers and may not be those of the publisher. THE PUBLISHER ASSUMES NO RESPONSIBILITY OF ANY KIND.

PUBLICATIONS MAIL AGREEMENT #42226512

Postmaster if undeliverable Canadian Address to #235-8138 128 St., Surrey BC V3W 1R1


vyKxw sOKw hY volvo ny sur`iKAw dy p`Dr aùcy cùky

nvIN VNR iv`c, vOlvo dI rvwieqI ivzIibltI ‘c suDwr kIqw hY, mqlb frwievr, rof Aqy Aws pws nUM pihlW nwLoN ibhqr dyK skdw hY[ ies dI bhuq Swndwr iq`KI slop Aqy ies dI joV rihq ivMfSIlf bhuq vDIAw hY[ fRweIvr nUM spSt ivKweI dyx vwLI Ajy q`k ies qrHW dI ivMfSIlf nhIN sI[ ies ‘c AYkitv fRweIv Aisst, volvo AYnhWsf styibiltI tYknOlojI Aqy EptImweIzf AYl eI fI hY`flweItW vrgy stYNfrf syPtI PIcr hn[ ies leI swnUM ieh kihx ‘c mwx mihsUus ho irhw hY ik ieh volvo pihlIAW sB nwLoN v`D sur`iKAq hY[ ies sbMDI hor jwxkwrI lYx leI volvotrucks.ca/safety ‘qy jwE[

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7


No Longer Just a Driver Changing Careers in the Transport Industry

T

he trucking industry has been, in the past, a great place for a career. Then it became a not so great place for a career and now, it’s coming back to being a great place for a career. For years, trucking was a career that paid well for many people, not blessed with having the advantage of a higher education. Basic grade six mathematics was, and still is, required. The job wasn’t 8

much different than today with the exception of technology. Power steering made the job much easier, and drivers no longer needed twenty-four inch biceps to steer. Those fathers, with the twenty-four inch biceps thought their sons needed to be much better educated so they didn’t have to rely on the big guns.

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

G. Ray Gompf

Trucking went from drivers who were following in their father’s footsteps to drivers who were a little light on education and felt they couldn’t do much better. About forty years ago, the trucking carriers did these drivers a favour and invented a new type of employee – the small business owner operator trucker. A decade or so later with the small business owner operator successful for the carriers, they invented the “Driver Inc.” model to keep employees at arm’s length. Over the past forty years, small business owner operator truckers have discovered that owning a truck or two is a lot different than simply showing up a yard, and getting into a company provided truck. As the revelation of this situation hit, and hit hard, the small business owner operator truckers discovered they were in over their heads and they needed a tad more book learning in order to stay afloat. Small business owner operator truckers started to actually run their businesses as businesses and started to understand they had been used


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and abused. But in so doing, they also figured out they were in control of their own destiny if they actually took their own destiny into their hands. These small business owner operator truckers discovered they had to charge more than their costs in order to stay on top. Staying on top of your balance sheet isn’t easy, but far from impossible. And that brings us to where trucking is a great career again. New technology is being created almost daily. Not that it doesn’t take years to bring that technology to fruition but the changes in software that makes life easier, software that puts the small business owner operator trucker in charge of his — and now her — life, ever so possible. Over the past several decades, the load board, originally brought to the industry by truckstop.com in 1996, has been the go-to for searching for loads. While it had the ability to allow a search of the loads posted, it didn’t have the ability to find the loads for you. You had to scroll and scroll, then phone the contact and too often, the load had been picked up days before. Since there was no automatic update, these loads still showed as being available. For this reason, the load boards charged bags of money for their services. Almost immediately, other load boards opened up but all basically with the same business model. Load boards did put you in the right direction to finding a load, but it was up to you to make the many phone calls and follow up to get that available load on your truck. Fast forward to this year. A whole new thinking and new business model arrives on the scene. One such sample is XYpper.com, which finds you loads but the only thing you have to do is enter a criteria into XYpper’s system, once. No more time-consuming scrolling through load boards to find something suitable for you. XYpper choses loads for you based on your location, the equipment you have available and the routes you want to work. Yes, at this point you will have to call the shipper and negotiate your final price but once that negotiation is completed, XYpper kicks in and provides all the necessary paperwork and delivers it to your device. Now it’s after you deliver that load XYpper continues to shine for you. XYpper has a signature capture feature and upon capturing that “delivered” 10

signature, without further prompting, sends out an electronic invoice so you can get paid for your service. XYpper isn’t a load board, although it has some load board capabilities, because it’s a virtual dispatch system that is your personal back office allowing you to do what you do best — drive and think safety. All this for $25 a month. There are hundreds of apps and software available to help you with the minute by minute running of your trucking business, regardless of size, but so far, only ones like XYpper can change the bottom line on your general ledger spreadsheet for the better. With truck drivers now being forced into minimum entry level training, that also means there must be training beyond the entry level. There has always been peer training because it was how we learned the trade in the past. But now, we’re not learning from our fathers as in the past because our fathers today aren’t or weren’t in the business. The need for good skilled drivers has never been higher. Starting wages are pretty good. The hours to be worked are on the tad excessive side. Being a truck driver is a good job and getting better. Even with technology taking a lot of truck driving tasks in hand, there will always be a need for that human driver to, if nothing else, monitor the vehicle systems. Training will have to adjust to meet the future needs, as will proper pay levels. Truck driving may never be the best paying job based on hours of work and training required, but it is a phenomenal job when

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

you realize the contribution to society. Without trucking, the entire economy would crash. The whole mentality on the value of the truck driver is changing. Years ago, the truck driver was a knight of the road. Whenever there was someone with a break down, a flat tire, it was the truck driver who was the first, maybe the only one, to offer help. As the pressures of just in time freight kicked in, the truck driver didn’t have neither the time nor the ability to stop and assist. Further pressures with hours of service and electronic monitoring have created even more tightening of the pressures; but saner heads are trying to bring the pendulum back to centre. Governments are starting to wake up and listen to truck drivers because it’s government policy, enacted in the name of safety, that’s exacerbated to incident rate on the highways. Governments are starting to look at their own culpability in making highways less safe than in the past. With the guidance and balance offered by the driver’s voice, governments are going to ease up on those policies that are creating problems. Trucking, for the driver, is coming back to balance. Training is going to have a whole different look than in the past. There will be a career path where new entrants aren’t at the top of their game in the pay structure. The small business owner operator trucker will become much more prominent in the supply chain simply because technology is making it easier to do the task.


Awrfr guAwc igAw dupihry 12:40 qy

ib`l guAwc igAw svyry 9:45 qy

idmwg vI kMm nIN krdw Swm nUM 4:35 qy

qusIN qW swrw idn kwgz p`qr sMBwlx ‘c nhIN lw skdy[ pr AsIN ieh kMm kr skdy hW[ swrw idn kwgz p`qr l`Bx jW sMBwlx nwLoN jrUrI quhwnUM hor vI bhuq zrUrI kMMm krny pYNdy hn[ gRyt fyn dy AdvantEDGE pRogrwm nwL qusIN ie`k hI QW qoN ib`l, Awrfr, Aqy hor stytmYNtW nUM sMBwlx dy kMm nUM vDIAw FMg nwL kr skdy ho[ AwE AsIN quhwfI mdd krdy hW ijs nwL ibnw Awpxw vwDU smW guAwey ie`k hI QW jW v`K v`K QwvW dy kMm 24 GMty Aqy s`qy idn AwnlweIn ‘qy jw ky vyK skdy ho Aqy Awpxy vDIAw tRylr pwrts dI KRId nUM Awpxy v`s ‘c r`K skdy ho[ AdvantEDGE nwL qusIN Awpxy ibzns ‘c vwDw vI kr skdy ho Aqy ies dy nwL hI smwn dI phuMc

vDIAw qy sur`iKAq bxw skdy ho[ AwE SurU krIeyy! ibnw iksy Krc ‘qy A`j hI Swml hovo: GreatDaneTrailers.com/AdvantEDGE

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tr`ikMg ieMfstrI ‘c kMm krn dy mOky pihlW pihlW tr`ikMg ie`k vDIAw ruzgwr dw swDn sI pr bwAd ‘c kùJ smW ies qrHW nhIN irhw pr hux ie`k vwr iPr ieh pySw vDIAw kYrIAr bxwaux vwlw bxdw jw irhw hY[ jy g`l ipCly smyN dI krIey qW bhuq pVHweI nw kr skx vwLy bhuq swry lokW leI tr`ikMg kwPI kmweI vwLw DMdw sI[ audoN vI CyvIN q`k gixq jwnx vwLw TIk hI sI Aqy hux vI ieh hI g`l hY[ kMm qW pihlW vWg hY jy Prk hY qW auh hY qknIk dw[ pwvr styAirMg hox nwL fRweIvrI dw kMm sOKw ho igAw hY Aqy hux BwrI Brkm fOLy Bwv qkVy jùsy vwLy fRweIvrW qoN ibnw kmzor srIr vwLy vI ieh kMm bwKUbI inBwA skdy hn[ cOVIAw CwqIAW vwLy fRweIvr hux cwhuMdy hn ik ies ieMfstrI ‘c kwmXwb hox leI aunHW dy b`icAW nUM vDIAw pVHweI dI loV hY nw ik cOVI cklI CwqI dI[ tr`k dw kwrobwr Awpxy ipau dwdy dy pd icMnHW ‘qy c`lx vwLy fRweIvrW qoN bdl ky vDIAw pVHweI vwLy b`icAW v`l cly igAw hY ijhVy ik smJdy hn ik auh vI ies kMm nUM hor vDIAw FMg nwl nhIN kr skdy hn[ l`g Bg 40 swl pihlW dI g`l hY ik v`fIAW tr`ikMg kMpnIAW v`loN ie`k Aihswn kIqw igAw ik aunHW ny ie`k nvIN iksm dw krmcwrI l`B ilAw ijs dw ky Cotw ibzns sI Bwv Enr Awpryytr tr`kr[ ies qoN ie`k dhwkw ku smyN qoN bwAd jdoN ik smwl ibzns Awprytr kwmXwb ho igAw qW aunHW ny Koj kr leI “Driver Inc.” mwfl dI qW ik kMm krn vwiLAW nUM zrw dUr hI r`iKAw jw sky[ l`g Bg ipCly 40 swl qoN smwl ibzns Enr tr`krz ny ieh jwx ilAw hY ik iksy Xwrf ‘c iksy kMpnI dw tr`k lYx jwx nwLoN ie`k jW do tr`kW dI mwlkI v`KrI g`l hY[jdoN ies qrHW dI Koj vDIAw swbq hoeI Coty ibzns Awprytr tr`krW ny ieh g`l l`B leI ik aunHW nUM Kud muKiqAwr hox leI 12

ikqwbW ‘coN inXm pVHn dI loV hY[ Coty ibzns Enr Awprytr tr`k vwiLAW ny Awpxw hI ibzns clwauxw SurU kr id`qw ikauN ik aunHW nUM lgdw sI ik aunHW qoN kMm lYx dy nwL nwL aunHW dI durvrqoN kIqI jw rhI hY[ ies dy nwL hI auh ieh smJdy sn ik ies qrHW dy mwlkW qoN Cutkwrw pw ky auh AwpxI iksmq dy isrjxhwry Awp hI hoxgy hor koeI nhIN[ ienHW Coty ibzns Enr Awprytr tr`krW v`loN ieh vI pqw lw ilAw ik aunHW nUM ibzns ‘c rihx leI Awpxy KricAW qoN v`D vsUlI krnI zrurI hY[ pr ies qrHW krnw sOKw nhIN[pr ieh AsMBv vI nhIN[ ieh hI kwrn hY ik tr`ikMg dw ibzns A`j vwLy vDIAw mukwm ‘qy hY[ l`g Bg hr roz hI iksy nw iksy nvIN qknIk dI Koj swfy swhmxy Aw rhI hY[

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

ieh vI nhIN ik auh qknIk swfy q`k phuMcx leI keI vrHy lw dyvy sgoN swPtvyArW nwl auh J`t pt swfy kol phuMc jWdI hY Aqy ies qrHW smwl ibzns Enr Awprytr sB kùJ Awp kr skdw hY Aqy ieh sB sMBv vI hY[ ipCly kùJ dhwikAW qoN lof borf ijhVw ik 1996 ‘c truckstop.com vwLy lY ky Awey sn nwL lof dI Bwl kIqI jw skdI hY, ik ieh ik`QoN iml skdw hY[ ies nwL lof l`By qW jw skdy hn pr qusIN Awpxy leI ieh lof Awp lY nhIN skdy[ quhwnUM skrol kr kr ky Pon krny pYNdy sn qy ienHW dI mMg krnI pYNdI sI[keI vwr huMdw ies qrHW sI ik lof keI idn pihlW cùikAw igAw huMdw pr iPr vI ieh kMipaUtr ‘qy idsdw rihMdw sI[ikauN ik pihlW ies dI hux vWg AwtomYitk A`pfyt nhIN sI huMdI[ ies kMm leI lofborf vwLy pYsy vI bhuq


THANK YOU FOR KEEPING NORTH AMERICAN BUSINESS MOVING.

ਉੱਤਰੀ ਅਮਰੀਕਾ ਦੇ ਵਪਾਰ ਨੂ ੰ ਚਲਦਾ ਰੱਖਣ ਲਈ ਤੁ ਹਾਡਾ ਧੰਨਵਾਦ।

FREIGHTLINER TRUCKS AND ITS DEALER NETWORK WANT TO THANK THE SOUTH ASIAN CANADIAN COMMUNITY for your dedication to the trucking industry. We invite you to visit one of our more than 300 full-service dealership and see our wide selection of trucks featuring exceptional fuel efficiency, connectivity, safety, quality, uptime, and driver experience. Come see how we can help you maximize your profitability.

PRytlweInr tr¤ks Aqy ausdw fIlr nytvrk swaUQ eySIAn kYnyifAn smudwie dw tr¤ikµg audXog pRqI aunHW dy smrQn leI Dµnvwd krdw hY[ AsIN quhwnUM 300 qoN v`D pUrn syvwvW vwlIAW fILriSpW ‘coN iksy ie`k iv`c Awaux leI s`dw idMdy hW Aqy byimswl eINDn kuSlqw, izAwdw kwrj kuSlqw, sMXojkqw, sur`iKAw, kuAwiltI, vDyry kMm krn dw smW, Aqy frwievr qzrby vwly tr`kW dI swfI ivAwpk cox nUM vyKo[ AwE vyKo ik AsIN iks qrHwN qUhwnUM AwpxI n&w kmwaux dI smr`Qw nUM AiDkqm bxwaux iv`c m`dd kr skdy hW[

TO FIND A FREIGHTLINER DEALER NEAR YOU, VISIT FREIGHTLINER.COM/DEALERS. ਆਪਣਰੇ ਨਰੇ ੜਰੇ ਦਾ ਇੱਕ ਫ੍ ਰੇਟਲਾਈਨਰ ਡੀਲਰ ਲੱਭਣ ਲਈ, freightliner.com/Dealers ਤਰੇ ਜਾਓ

Competitive financing available through Daimler Truck Financial. For the Freightliner Trucks dealer nearest you, call 1-800-FTL-HELP. FTL/MC-A-1448. Specifications are subject to change without notice. Copyright © 2017 Daimler Trucks North America LLC. All rights reserved. Freightliner Trucks is a division of Daimler Trucks North America LLC, a Daimler company.

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cwrj krdy sn[ CyqI hI bwAd hor lofborf vI Aw gey pr mùK qOr ‘qy qknIk pihlI vwLI hI sI[ ieh quhwnUM lof l`Bx dI TIk idSw qW idMdy sn pr aunHW nwL g`l krn leI Aqy Pon l`Bx leI quhwnUM Awp hI Pon krny pYNdy sn[ quhwnUM Awpxy tr`k muqwbk shI lof dI Awp hI cox krnI pYNdI sI[ pr AYnH iesy swl ie`k nvIN soc Aqy nvW ibzns mwfl Awx phuMicAw hY[ ieh hY XYpper.com jo quhwfy leI Awp hI lof l`B ky idMdw hY[ pr pihlW quhwnUM aunHW dI sweIt ‘qy jw ky Awp d`sxw pYNdw hY ik quhwfw lof iks qrHW dw hoxw cwhIdw hY[ pr jdoN ie`k vwr isstm ‘c drj kr id`qw iPr bhuqw mgz mwrn dI loV nhIN[XYpper Awpxy Awp hI swrw kMm quhwfy leI Awp krdw hY[ ijhVw ik quhwfIAW loVW qy quhwfy itkwxy Anuswr huMdw hY[

BwvyN ies dIAW kùJ lofborf dIAW ivSySqwvW hn pr XYpper kyvl lofborf hI nhIN sgoN ieh ie`k vDIAW ifspYc isstm hY jo ik quhwfw injI dPqrI kwrj vwLw hY[ ies ‘c ieh vI suivDw hY ik jo quhwnUM cMgw lgdw hY qusIN auh hI kr skdy ho Aqy quhwnUM koeI bxI bxweI Xojnw nhIN imldI[ ies sB leI mhIny dw Krc kyvl $25 hI dyxw pYNdw hY[ ies qrHW dIAW sYkVy hI AYpW Aqy swPtvyAr iml rhy hn ijhVy ik quhwfy c`l rhy tr`kW dy ibzns nUM imMt pRqI imMt c`lx dw irkwrf r`Kdy hn[ ieh koeI Prk nhIN ik ibzns bhuq v`fw hY jW bhuq Cotw [ pr Ajy q`k ies sB nUM vDIAw FMg nwl clwaux leI XYpper vDIAw kMm kr irhw hY[ hux jdoN ik tr`k frweIvrW nUM G`to G`t loVINdy lYvl tRyinMg loV Anuswr hI ilAw jw

ies qrHW dy mOky quhwnUM iSpr nUM Pon krnw pvygw Aqy ikrwey sbMDI g`lbwq krky dr inrDwrq kIqI jwvygI[ jdoN quhwfI iSpr nwL ikrwey sbMDI dr inrDwrq ho geI ies qoN bwAd XYpper ies nUM sMBwl lYNdI hY Aqy auh hI swrI kwgzI kwrvweI krdy hn[ Aqy ieh sB kùJ quhwfI ifvweIs ‘qy Byj idMdy hn[ quhwfy v`loN lof filvr krn qoN bwAd vI ieh quhwfy leI kMm krdy rihMdy hn[ nwL hI aunHW nUM eI myl rwhIN quhwfI bxdI rkm dI ielYktrOink ienvoAwies bxw ky Byj idMdy hn[

irhw hY pr ies dw ieh vI ArQ hY ik swnUM AYNtrI lYvl qoN v`D jwxkwrI dI loV hY[ pihlW fRweIvrW nUM aunHW dy swQI tRyinMg idMdy huMdy sn[ ikauN ik vDyry is`iKAq hox leI ieh sB zrurI vI sI[pr hux AsIN pihlW vWg Awpxy mW bwp qoN vI nhIN is`K skdy[ kwrn ieh ikauN ik pihly simAW vWg swfy mwpy nw hux ies ibzns ‘c hn Aqy nw pihlW sn[ ieh g`l vI hY ik hunrmMd fRweIvrW dI kdy vI bhuqI mMg nhIN rhI[ SurUAwqI qnKwh cMgI hI hY[ kMm dy GMty vI inscq hn[ tr`k fRweIvrI vDIAw hY Aqy ieh hor

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SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

vDIAw huMdI jw rhI hY[ BwvyN hux bhuqw kMm kMipaUtr rwhIN kIqw jw skdw hY pr mnùKI fRweIvr dI loV hux vI hY Aqy sdw rhygI vI[ jy hor nhIN qW G`to G`t isstm nUM clwaux leI qW iksy ivAkqI dI loV qW rihxI hI hY[ hux tRyinMg ‘c jo Swml hoxw zrurI hY auh hY Biv`KI loVW leI iDAwn r`Kx leI sbMDq Xog ivAkqI, ijnHW nMU vyqn vI Xog imly[ pr ij`QoN q`k GMitAW dI g`l hY ies kwrn ieh tr`ikMg dw kMm pUrI AdwiegI vwLw kdy vI nhIN ho skygw [ pr Asl ‘c jy ies ibzns dI smwj nUM dyx vyKIey qW ieh bhuq vfmùlI hY[ ieh swrI AwriQkqw inrBr hI tr`ikMg ‘qy krdI hY jy tr`k nw hox qW AwriQkqw dw qwxw bwxw jWdw l`gy[ tr`k fRweIvr sbMDI swrI mwniskqw bdl rhI hY[ kùJ swl pihlW tr`k fRweIvr sVk dw bwdSwh huMdw sI[ jy sVk ‘qy jWdy iksy ivAkqI dI kwr dw twier PlYt ho jwvy jW ieMjx ‘c kùJ KrwbI Aw jwvy qW aus dI mdd krn leI tr`k fRweIvr phuMc jWdw sI[ Swied ieh sVk ‘qy kIqI jwx vwLI ie`ko ie`k mdd huMdI sI[ pr jdoN inscq smyN ‘qy smwn phuMcwaux dI Srq Aw geI aus qoN bwAd iksy fRweIvr kol musIbq ‘c Psy iksy kwr vwLy dI mdd krn dw smW ik`Qy ho skdw hY[ aus ‘qy Aglw qxwA srivs dy GMty Aqy aus dI ho rhI ielYtROink mwnItirMg ny aus dw hor iSkMjw k`s id`qw[ pr isAwxy lok ies sB nUM phuMc ‘c r`Kx dw Xqn kr rhy hn[ hux srkwrW dI nINd vI KùlHxI SurU ho geI hY[ Aqy auh tr`k fRweIvrW dIAW loVW v`l iDAwn dyx l`g peIAW hn[ ikauN ik srkwr dI pwilsI dw mùK Durw sur`iKAw hY, ijs dw AMdwzw hweIvyA ‘qy hox vwLIAW durGtnwvW dI igxqI qoN lgdw hY[ srkwr hux AwpxI ies glqI nUM mihsUs kr rhI hY ik aus v`loN hweIvyA pihlW nwLoN G`t sur`iKAq bxwey gey hn[ hux fRweIvrW v`loN auTweI geI Avwz kwrn srkwrW kùJ aunHW pwilsIAW ‘c qbdIlIAW kr rhIAW hn ijhVIAW musIbqW dI jVH hn[ fRweIvr leI tr`ikMg muV siQr ho rhI hY[ hux dI tRyinMg pihlW nwLoN iblkùl v`KrI hox jw rhI hY[ hux ies DMdy dw vDIAw Biv`K hovygw[ nvIN nIqI Anuswr Coty ibzns vwLy Awprytr tr`kr izAwdw mh`qvpUrn smJy jwxgy Aqy auh hI splweI cyn ‘c mùK BUimkw inBwaux vwLy hoxgy[ kwrn ieh ik hux qknIk hI ies qrHW dI Aw geI hY ik kMm krnw sOKw ho igAw hY[


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16

‘qy sur`iKAq rihx leI iqAwr ho jwE! nvyN inXm ies swl dy SurU ‘c Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure ny kùJ hweIvyA ‘qy ivMtr twier Aqy cyn rYgUlySn dw insicq smW vDw ky pihlI AkqUbr qoN 1 qoN 30 AprYl q`k kr id`qw igAw hY (ijhVw ik pihlW 31 mwrc q`k hI sI) [ ies dw kwrn hY ik lMby smyN q`k pYx vwLI snoA[ ies dw is`Dw swdw mqlb hY ik 27,000 q`k dy kùl Bwr (GVW) vwLy trYktr trylr vrgy vhIklW nUM d`sy gey hweIvyA Aqy phwVI rsiqAW Aqy vDyry snoA pYx vwLy rsiqAW ‘qy jWdy smyN Awpxy nwl cynW iljwxIAW lwzmI hn[ ieh mMqrwlw ieh vI cwhuMdw hY ik ijhVy kmRSl vhIkl Awprytr ienHW inXmW dI aulMGxw krngy Bwv Awpxy nwL cynW nhIN iljwxgy jW aunHW dI inrDwrq ielwky ‘c vrqoN nhIN krngy aunHW nUM BwrI zurmwny lwey jwx[ BwvyN zurmwnw ikMnw hovygw ies sbMDI Ajy PYslw nhIN kIqw igAw pr jy g`l krIey aùqrI AmrIkw dIAW bhuqIAW stytW dI qW ies qrHW dI aulMGxw leI zurmwny dI rkm 1200 fwlr q`k hY[ pr jy g`l hux dI krIey qW bI sI ‘c ieh zurmwnw 121 fwlr hY[ cyinMg A`p kyvl cynW koL r`KxIAW hI zrurI nhI sgoN kmRSl fRweIvrW nUM ieh vI jwxkwrI hoxI cwhIdI hY ik ienHW nUM iks qrHW shI FMg nwl lwauxw hY[ ies dy nwL hI aunHW nUM aus cyn A`p/ pùl AwaUt QW dw vI pqw hoxw cwhIdw hY ij`Qy ies qrHW kIqw jw skdw hY[ quhwnUM cyn A`p dI kdoN loV hY quhwnUM ies dI audoN loV hY jdoN jdoN inrDwrq cyn A`p rUut

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

‘qy lweItW jgdIAW buJdIAW Bwv PlYS kr rhIAW hox jW jdoN iliKAw Aw irhw hovy ik ie`Qy cyn A`p krnw zrUrI hY jW ieh dovyN hox[ ieMnI aufIk nw kro ik bwAd ‘c pCqwauxw pvy[ ieh quhwfy hI Pwiedy dI g`l hY ik jdoN loV hovy jW ikhw igAw hovy audoN hI cyn A`p kr lE[ ies qrHW krn nwL sur`iKAw hI nhIN sgoN quhwfI vhIkl dI DrqI nwL pkV vDIAw rihx kwrn quhwfI vhIkl TIk FMg nwL c`ldI vI rhygI[ cyn A`p dI kdoN Aqy ik`Qy loV hY ies sbMDI qusIN bI sI dI srkwr dI ilKI hyT Poon lweIn jW vỲbsweIt ‘qy jw ky pqw kr skdy ho: • th.gov.bc.ca/roadreports/Chains/ chains.asp rof irports sbMDI tol PRI nMbr: 1-800-550-4997 • DriveBC.ca jy hwlqW sbMDI pqw nw lgdw hovy qW BlweI iesy ‘c hY ik qusIN ruk jwE Aqy hwlwq TIk hox q`k aufIk kro[ ik`Qy sur`iKAq FMg nwL cyn A`p krnw hY sVk dy iknwry ‘qy cyn A`p krn qoN bco[ jy qusIN sur`iKAq smJdy ho qW cyn A`p krn leI iksy inrDwrq QW ‘qy ruko[ jy quhwnUM aùQy rukx ‘c koeI Kqrw mihsUs huMdw hY qW iksy sur`iKAq rYst stwp vwLy QW jwE jW ie`k pwsy rok lE: qusIN ieh vI kr skdy ho: • Agly tr`k Aqy Awpxy tr`k ivckwr shI Pwslw r`Ko[ • Awpxy tr`k nUM sur`iKAq FMg nwl KVHw kro-pwrikMg brykW lwE Aqy ieMjx bMd kr idE[ • hYzwrf lweItW cwlU kr idE- ieh zkInI bxwE ik auh TIk Twk c`l rhIAW hn Aqy aunHW duAwly gwrw jW snoA nhIN[ • ienHW srdIAW ‘c tr`k trylr nUM sur`iKAq r`Kx leI FùkvyN nwn –sil`p vIHl coks dI vrqoN kro qusIN ienHW srdIAW ‘c fRweIivMg krdy smyN sur`iKAq rihx leI hor kI kI kr skdy ho, ies sbMDI hor jwxkwrI leI https://shiftintowinter.ca/worker-tools/ commercial-trucking-resources/ ‘qy jwE[


Diesel To Hold Dominance as Truck Motive Fuel

D

iesel will remain as the dominant fuel for commercial vehicles, even as alternative fuels and powertrain options become more viable. That was the message from Allen Schaeffer, executive director of the Diesel Technology Forum, when speaking at the ACT Research North American Commercial Vehicle and Transportation Industries seminar. He said diesel will retain its dominant role due to continuous improvements in emissions reductions and efficiencies. “Diesel is the gold standard, the technology of choice for more than 97% of all heavy-duty commercial trucks today, thanks to several unique features: power, performance, durability, efficiency – the combination of which has proven unbeatable,” said Schaeffer. “Over the last 15 years, truck and engine makers have worked to virtually eliminate emissions from diesel engines. The transition to

ultra-low sulphur diesel fuel coupled with advancements in engine combustion, turbocharging and high-pressure fuel injection, and the addition of advanced emissions controls like selective catalytic reduction (SCR) and particulate filters, has enabled today’s heavy-duty diesel truck engines to achieve near-zero levels of emissions.” He noted more than one third of all the largest heavy-duty trucks in operation are using the newest generation of near-zero emissions clean diesel technology. “This translates into substantial societal benefits: tonnes of nitrogen oxide and carbon dioxide removed from the air; 98% fewer emissions of particulate matter; and thousands of dollars in fuel-cost savings for truckers, adding up to millions of barrels of crude oil saved,” Schaeffer said. As new alternative fuels and powertrain options emerge, Schaeffer said diesel will still have a role to play. “Some of the greatest promise will be

in finding the best of both worlds of both established and new powertrain and fuel options to optimize freight efficiency for the trucking customer, whether that be over the road trucking to last-mile pick-up and delivery,” he said. “Joint industry and U.S. Department of Energy SuperTruck programs have contributed substantially to commercializing technologies today that continue to push engine and truck efficiency to the point of now doubling the mpg of previous generations of commercial trucks. This all adds up to lower fuel costs for truckers, and lower carbon dioxide and other emissions into the environment.”

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Disability and Paying Your Bills I

know multiple drivers who have been hurt on and off the job. Some have fallen in the snow while tarping a load and injured their back.

Some have slipped while exiting the cab and broken a leg. Some have fallen from the top of a trailer and broken an arm, and many have been injured in motor vehicle accidents. One fell while installing a light bulb at home and broke his arm. I know of a few truckers suffering from severe depression as well and 18

cannot work. The final result for all was the same. They were all disabled and unable to work. Without work, there is no pay, but the bills keep coming.

Pash Brar

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

Bills don’t stop because you’re injured or have mental or emotional issues and most trucking firms who offer group benefits rarely offer disability benefits because of their high costs. The onus is on the driver to obtain his or her individual disability insurance. While it is mandatory to have workman’s

compensation insurance for trucker’s, it often does not fill the need to get all the bills paid. There are mortgages or rent to be paid, truck and trailer loans, car loans, house insurance, car insurance, truck and trailer insurance, fuel bills, cell phone bills, clothing, electricity, cable, and of course, food. With some jobs you can work with a broken leg if you’re in an office for example. But a trucker is just not one of those jobs. If you’re disabled and cannot work, you don’t get paid. There are safety guides in place to help prevent falls, which are a leading cause of injuries for truck drivers. Prevention is the first line of attack. A good recommendation is 3 points of contact while exiting the cab. That can be 2 legs and one arm or 2 arms and one leg. This keeps the most stability. Exit the cab facing it and climb down slowly. Jumping from the cab of a tractor can create an impact force of 5-7 times your body weight, which will injure your joints, while using the 3 point contact and carefully stepping from the lowest step creates impact force of only 1-1.5


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times your weight. (Washington State Department of Labor and Industries). Next is being prepared in advance. I see so many come to me after their injury complaining they cannot pay their bills because they are injured and workman’s compensation is not paying enough or not at all. If you gotten disability insurance first that would not be an issue. Be proactive and get the insurance in advance of any disability and not reactive, which is after the disability has already occurred and it is too late. Part of being prepared in advance is good record keeping. When making a disability claim, you need to provide proof of your income and your loan payments. If your taxes have not been filed, you can be in trouble. You need proof of income and your taxes are usually what are requested. Smaller amounts of insurance, like under $2,000 might not need paperwork, but because the amount is small, it will also not cover all your bills. So do not opt for a small amount of disability insurance just so you can avoid paperwork later. Get proper coverage to provide for yourself and your family and

make sure all your paperwork is in order, so if a claim is filed, it will be quick and simple. Disability insurance does not pay your full salary. Keep that in mind. It covers usually about 70% of your salary and works in conjunction with workman’s compensation. There are some plans which specifically cover loans payments for you and even your rent. Do your research and have a plan in place. Getting enough money to keep food on the table and keep your credit intact by paying your bills on time is the goal until you are better and can go back to work full time. The two month rule applies to disability and all aspects of your life. Always have at least 2 months of your salary on hand in savings at all times for emergencies such as disability. If you can save 6 month’s salary it’s even better. Disability can take time before you receive a payment. It depends on what time frame you selected when you got the insurance, such as 0 days, 30 days, 90 days etc. You will have a period of time where you have to cover the bills on your own until your disability claim is approved and paid. So always

Mack Recognizes the Contribution of Women in RoadLife Series

20

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

M

keep savings on hand for an emergency. I used to do collections, repossession and foreclosures. There were so many cases where the main bread winner in the family could not pay the bills due to injury or mental breakdown resulting in the inability to work and me having to foreclose on the home. There were a lot of internal problems caused within the family due to lack of money. Almost half of people state that having debt negatively impacts their mental health and that half are also stressed out about their debt levels. Stress is the number one cause for disability currently. And about 30% admit debt causes issues in their relationship with their partner at home. (Manulife Bank) Do not become a statistic or a “GoFundMe”. Become prepared and organized. Follow safety rules for prevention and if something does happen like an unexpected injury or stress, know that you have savings in place, have disability insurance in place and your taxes and records are all kept up to date so you can focus on hopefully a quick recovery and be back on the road again.

ack Trucks released the fourth episode of its RoadLife series entitled ‘Breaking the Mold’ shares the stories of two women blazing trails in the trucking industry, in which women make up just 12 percent of the workforce. “I never thought my life would be with trucks,” said Raquel Renda, vicepresident of Fort Worth, Texas-based Renda Environmental, a wastewater residuals management company. “But I fell into it here in Texas, and I’ve been in love ever since.” Starting her day around 4 a.m. each morning, Renda’s responsibilities include keeping the 24/7 operation running smoothly and addressing whatever urgent issues might pop up. Instead of trying to fit the mold created by men in leadership positions, she has spent her career successfully applying her own style of running the business. “Gender shouldn’t matter,” Renda said. “It’s all about the integrity of the work being done and the integrity of the person doing it.” Professional truck driver “Killer” Bramer has taken a different path to success in the industry by following her dreams from an early age. After graduating as the top student – and only female – in her driving school class, she bought a truck and spent the next three years learning the ins and outs of the road. She also spent several years driving on tour with folk singer-songwriter Arlo Guthrie, who gave her the nickname “Killer.” “Being a truck driver is not a 9 to 5 job, and it’s not for everybody,” Bramer said. “I didn’t do it because I knew I was breaking the mold, I did it because it’s my job and I do it really well.” ‘Breaking the Mold’ is available now on roadlife.tv and Amazon Prime Video. In addition, viewers can access RoadLife bonus content on Mack Trucks’ social channels: Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, LinkedIn and YouTube.


Freightliner e-Mobility

Volvo’s New River Valley Plant Reunited with First Truck Built There

A

t Freightliner, cutting edge design, engineering and manufacturing is nothing new. Throughout their history, they’ve been dedicated to innovation that improves uptime, comfort, safety and efficiency for our customers. Today, they’re ready for the next big step: introducing the all-new, all-electric eCascadia and eM2 106. These two models represent the next level of advanced electric power, backed by the unmatched experience and expertise of Freightliner and Daimler. They are developing world-class electric, commercial vehicles that will reduce emissions and improve our customers’ real cost of ownership (RCO). Production of Freightliner’s proprietary, integrated electrification solution is expected to begin in 2021.

V

olvo Trucks’ New River Valley truck plant was recently reunited with the first truck ever built there. The truck was donated by the Wilson family, founders of the former Wilson Trucking Corporation. It’s a 1982 Volvo F7 model. Its new home is the Volvo Trucks Customer Center, which is adjacent to the plant. Wilson also bought the first Volvo F86 model sold in the U.S. in the 1970s, and in 2011 it took delivery of the 500,000th U.S.-built Volvo truck.

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vI vyiKAw hY ijs ‘c auh ivAkqI Awpxy Gr ‘c blb lwaux l`gw ifg ipAw Aqy aus dI bWh tu`t geI[ myry sMprk ‘c ies qrHW dy tr`k fRweIvr vI Awey hn ijnHW nUM fIpRYSn hY ijs kwrn auh kMm nhIN kr skdy[ pr ies qrHW dy hwlwq ‘c nqIjw AMq ie`k hI hY[ ies qrHW dy pIVq swry hI kMm krn qoN AXog ho jWdy hn[ jy kMm nhIN, qW pYsw nhIN, jy pYsw nhIN qW ib`lW dw Bugqwn ik`QoN krnw hY[ ikauN ik ib`l qW AwauxoN rukxy nhIN[ ib`l ies krky quhwfy ‘qy qrs krky AwauxoN nhIN rukxy ik qusIN kMm nhIN kr skdy[ bhuq swry tr`k kMpnIAW vwLy gru`p

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

bYnIiPt qW idMdy hn pr auh ifseyibltI lwB nhIN idMdy, kwrn ieh ik ieh mihMgy pYNdy hn[ ies leI ieh sB fRweIvr dI hI zuMmyvwrI bx jWdI hY ik auh Awpxw injI ifseyibltI ieMSUrYNs lvy[ BwvyN tr`kW vwiLAW nUM vrkmYnz kMpYnsySn ieMSUrYNs lYxw lwzmI hY pr keI vwr ies rwhIN vI swry ib`l nhIN id`qy jw skdy[ mkwnW dIAW mOrgyj jW ikrwey Awid qW dyxy hI pYNdy hn[ ies qoN ibnw tr`kW jW trylrW dy isr cVHy krzy vI huMdy hn[ kwr dw ieMSUrYNs, PonW dy ib`l, k`pVy dy Krcy, ibjlI dy ib`l, kybl dy ib`l Aqy rotI pwxI qW Ckxw hI hY aus dy Krcy joV ky


SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

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ikMny bx jWdy hn[ keI ies qrHW dy kMm hn ijnHW nUM l`q bWh ‘qy s`t l`gx qoN bwAd vI kIqw jw skdw hY[ pr tr`k dI fRweIvrI ies qrHW dI nhIN[ ies leI jy qusIN kMm nhIN krogy Bwv tr`k nhIN clwaugy qW qnKwh vI ik`QoN imlygI[ ifgx qoN bcx sbMDI syPtI gweIfW vI hn[ ku`J ies qrHW dy Kqry hn ijnHW dw Awm qOr ‘qy tr`k fRweIvrW nUM Awm hI swhmxw krnw pYNdw hY[ ies qrHW dIAW s`tW qoN bcx dw sunihrI Aqy pihlw AsUl hY bcwA[ kYb qoN bwhr inkldy smyN iqMn nukiqAW v`l iDAwn dyxw cwhIdw hY; auh hY do bwhW jW ie`k l`q jW do l`qW qy ie`k bWh[ ies qrHW dI vrqoN kwrn vDyry siQrqw bxI rihMdI hY[ kYb ‘coN inklx smyN ies nUM AwpxIAW A`KW swhmxy r`K ky sihj nwL auqro[ Cwl mwr ky kYb jW trYktr ‘coN auqrn smyN quhwfy vzn nwLoN 5-7 guxW Bwr vD jWdw hY[ ies kwrn quhwfy joVW nUM s`t cot l`g skdI hY[ pr jy iDAwn nwL, au`pr d`sy iqMn nukiqAW Anuswr c`ilAw jwvy Aqy sihj nwL auqirAw jwvy qW ies qrHW au`pr d`sy vzn dI QW Bwr kyvl quhwfy Bwr qoN 1-1.5 guxW hI v`D hovygw[(Washington State Department of Labor and Industries). AglI g`l hY pihlW hI iqAwrI kr lYxI[ myry koL bhuq swry ies qrHW dy tr`k fRweIvr AwauNdy hn ijnHW dw kihxw hY ik auh ies krky ib`l nhIN dy skdy ikauN ik aunHW dy s`t cot l`gx kwrn auh kMm nhIN kr skdy, ies leI aunHW koL koeI pYsw nhIN[Aqy nw hI kMpYNnsySn vwLy ies leI bhuqw dy rhy hn[ keI vwr qW auh ku`J vI nhIN idMdy[ pr ies qrHW dy musIbq dy smyN leI jy qusIN pihlW hI ifseyibltI ieMSUrYNs ilAw hoieAw hY qW ies dI icMqw nhIN[ ies leI musIbqW sbMDI pihlW hI soc lE Aqy ifseybiltI dw ieMSUrYNs lY lE[ pr jy durGtnw vwprn qoN bwAd lEgy qW ieh kwPI dyr ho cu`kI hovygI[ cMgI iqAwrI dw pihlw ih`sw hY ik irkwrf cMgI qrHW r`iKAw jwvy[ jdoN vI ifseyibltI sbMDI koeI klym kIqw jWdw hY qW sB qoN pihlI g`l ieh hY ik AwpxI Awmdn Aqy krzy dIAW ikSqW sbMDI sbUq dyxw[ pr jy qusIN tYks dy kwgz nhIN Bry qW ies kwrn pRySwnI ho skdI hY[ quhwnUM Awmdn dy sbUq cwhIdy hn Aqy tYks jo quhwnUM jmHW krwaux leI ikhw hovy aus dy dyx dy sbUq dI mMg kIqI jWdI hY[ 2,000 fwlr q`k dIAW CotIAW ieMSUrYNs rkmW leI bhuqy kwgz p`qr dI loV nhIN[ pr rkm QoVHI hox kwrn ies nwL quhwfy swry ib`l vI iv`c nhIN Awauxgy[ ies leI CotI rkm dw ifseyibltI ieMSUrYNs ies leI nw lE ik ies leI quhwnUM bhuq 24

kwgz p`qr nhIN Brny pYxgy[ Awpxy leI Aqy Awpxy pirvwr leI pUrI kvryj dw ieMSUrYNs lE[ ieh vI zkInI bxwE ik swry kwgz p`qr TIk qrHW Bry gey hn[ qW ik klym dI sUurq ‘c swrw kMm CyqI Aqy TIk FMg nwL isry cVH ky quhwnUM smyN isr TIk rkm imlx l`g pvy[ cyqy r`Ko ieMSUrYNs ‘c quhwnUM quhwfI au`nI rkm nhIN imldI ijMnI qusIN lYNdy sI[ ies g`l nUM sdw iDAwn ‘c r`Kxw[ Awm qOr ‘qy ies ‘c quhwfI qnKwh dw 70% hI imldw hY Aqy ieh vrkmYnz kMpYNsySn nwl iml ky kMm krdw hY[ ies qrHW dIAW ku`J Kws plYnW vI hn ijhVIAW Kws qOr ‘qy krizAW nUM hI nhIN sgoN ikrwey nUM vI kvr krdIAW hn[ cMgI qrHW pu`C ig`C krn qoN bwAd hI ies qrHW dI plYn lvo[ ies qrHW dI plYn ‘c mu`K qOr ‘qy ieh iKAwl r`Kxw cwhIdw hY ik loV pYx ‘qy ieh quhwfy Bojn qoN ibnw quhwfy ikrwey , ib`l Aqy hor KricAW nUM vI kvr krdI

q`k dy ib`l kvr kr sko[ies leI zrUrI hY ik qusIN sMkt kwl leI b`cq kr ky r`Ko[ mYN kulYkSn, rIpozYSn Aqy Porklozr dy kys krdI rhI hW[ ienHW ‘c keI ies qrHW dy kys vI sn ijnHW ‘c kmweI krn vwlw Gr dw mu`K ivAkqI s`t cot l`gx kwrn jW mwnisk pRySwnI kwrn kMm krn dy AXog hox kwrn Gr dy ib`l nhIN sI dy skdw Aqy Gr dI vI Porklozr Aw geI sI[ ies qoN ibnw Gr ‘c pYsy dI qMgI kwrn hor vI bhuq swrIAW sm`isAwvW sn[bhuq swry lok hn jo ieh kihMdy hn ik aunHW dIAW sm`isAwvW dw mu`K kwrn pYsy dI Gwt hY[ qkrIbn A`Dy lok hn, ijnHW dIAW mwnisk pRySwnIAW dw kwrn pYsy dI Gwt hY[ kMm krn dI AXogqw dw mu`K kwrn hY mwnisk qxwA Bwv strY`s[ l`g Bg 30% lok ieho ijhy hn jo ieh mMndy hn ik pYsy dI Gwt kwrn hI aunHW dy AwpsI irSiqAW ‘c qxwA bixAw

hovy Aqy quhwfy TIk hox q`k ies qrHW hI kvr krdI rhy[ Two month rule Bwv do mhIinAW dw inXm swrI ifseyibltI Aqy quhwfy jIvn dy swry p`KW ‘qy lwgU huMdw hY[ hr prkwr dy sMkt, ijs ‘c ifseyibltI vI Swml hY leI, sdw hI do mhIinAW dI qnKwh ijMnI b`cq Awpxy kol r`Ko[ jy qusIN 6 mhIny q`k dI b`cq koL r`K skdy ho Pyr qW bhuq hI vDIAw hY[ifseyibiltI dI rkm lYx nUM smW l`g skdw hY[ ieh ies g`l ‘qy inrBr krdw hY ik ieMSUrYNs lYx smyN qusIN ikhVw tweIm Prym ilAw sI[ies ‘c iblku`l ausy smyN, 30 idn jW 90 idnW dw vkPw ho skdw hY[quhwnUM auh smW lYxw cwhIdw hY ijs ‘c qusIN ieMSUrYNs imlx

hoieAw hY (ManulifeBank). hor qrHW dI soc qoN ibnw iqAwr rho Aqy inXmb`D bxo[ bcwA leI sur`iKAw inXmW dI pwlxw kro[ jy ikDry mwnisk qxwA jW AxikAwsI s`t cot l`g jWdI hY ieh zkInI bxwE ik qusIN ies dw ieMSUrYNs krvwieAw hoieAw hY jW ies qrHW dI musIbq leI ku`J Dn bcw ky r`iKAw hoieAw hY[ Aqy nwL hI ieh vI vyKo ik quhwfw ifseyibltI ieMSUrYNs vI TIk Twk c`l irhw hY[ ies dy nwl hI kI qusIN Awpxy bxdy tYks Awid dw Bugqwn vI kr id`qw hY[ ies qrHW dy hwlwq ‘c s`t l`gx ‘qy vI qusIN ij`Qy CyqI qMdrusq hox dI Aws huMdI hY au`Qy sVk ‘qy CyqI hI tr`k clwaux dI Aws vI r`K skdy ho[

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018


Ambrose to Speak at CTEA

R

ona Ambrose, a one-time Conservative Party leader and an advisor on NAFTA negotiations, will be among speakers at this year’s annual meeting of the Canadian Transportation Equipment Association. The 55th annual conference will be hosted at Toronto’s Westin Prince hotel from Oct. 22 to 24. Other prominent speakers during the event will be MP Andrew Leslie, parliamentary secretary to the minister of foreign affairs with special responsibilities for CanadaU.S. relations, and Candace Sider, Livingston’s vicepresident of government and regulatory affairs in North America. She will be addressing challenges associated with tariffs. Panels and presentation during the three-day event will cover topics including tariffs, trailers, chassis, electronic stability controls, amendments to Canada’s Motor Vehicle Safety Act, and Transport Canada director of road safety Incorporation Registration IFTA Registration Ibrahima Sow. IRP Registration & Revenue C.V.O.R. Registration

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Almost 2,500 Charges Laid by OPP During Operation Safe Trucking Blitz

D

uring Operation Safe Trucking last week, the Ontario Provincial Police (OPP) stopped 4,254 commercial motor vehicles (CMV), laid 2,479 charges and took 120 unsafe vehicles out of service. During the blitz, the OPP covertly conducted highway patrol resulting in 114 distracted driving charges against CMV drivers. OPP aircraft and the use of OPP non-traditional patrol vehicles were also used for enforcement, providing

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an enhanced view of aggressive CMV drivers. Speeding accounted for 576 of the charges, 75 were the result of Follow Too Close and an additional 269 charges were laid for other moving violations. A number of CMVs were found to have defective equipment, making up 214 of the charges. Improper documentation saw the highest number of CMV charges (794). There were no CMV-related fatalities reported during this period. When CMV drivers were not drawing

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

the OPP’s attention, officers spotted a number of passenger vehicles whose drivers were charged with various violations such as distracted driving and speeding. Passenger vehicles are also reminded that they are accountable to the law, and should provide adequate space to CMVs to ensure the highways are safe for everyone. As expected, our officers noted that the vast majority of CMV drivers were operating their trucks in a safe manner during this initiative. The OPP would like to thank these (and other) drivers who contribute to safe roads and help save lives. Operation Safe Trucking is the latest initiative to support the OPP CMV Collision Mitigation Strategy, the goal of which is to reduce the number of CMV collisions on OPPpatrolled roads. Also, on this just past long weekend, two children were among the six fatalities on OPP-patrolled Ontario roads. Over 500 SlowDownMoveOver charges laid and 7,800 other traffic-related charges laid. Let’s make our roads and our jobs — all of our jobs — safer.


Penske Joins CharIN Vehicle Charging Standard Initiative

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enske Truck Leasing has joined the Charging Interface Initiative (CharIN), a worldwide industry alliance focused on promoting Combined Charging System (CCS) as the global standard for charging electric vehicles (EVs) of all types. Penske will focus its attention on helping to promote electric vehicle charging standards for commercial vehicles in North America by participating with the group’s High Power Charging for Commercial Vehicles Task Force (HPCCV Task Force). Penske Truck Leasing is the first in its industry to join the CharIN organization, according to the group. “As a leading services provider to commercial fleets, we feel standardization around electric vehicle charging and charging stations will help accelerate

the use of electric vehicles within the transportation industry,” said Brian Hard, president and CEO of Penske Truck Leasing. “The interoperability of vehicle charging stations over the road is essential for commercial fleet uptime, efficiency, maintenance, and general ease of use for the industry.” Penske Truck Leasing sees increased interest among its commercial customers related to electric vehicles (EVs). Improving standardization with electric vehicle charging may help reduce complexity for fleet operators and truck drivers as well as maintenance providers, and recharging/refuelling providers. “We are thrilled to have Penske Truck Leasing as a CharIN member and active contributor to the work of the HPCCV

Task Force. Our goal is to extend CCS capabilities to meet the requirements for commercial EV charging. The input from end users is the key to our success. Penske is the first fleet operator to join our team and this brings this important work one step closer to successful completion,” said Oleg Logvinov, the spokesman for CharIN in North America and President and CEO of IoTecha.

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

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Daimler Trucks Recalls More than 45,000 Cascadias over Instrument Panel Issue

CK-4 & FA-4 hr idn quhwnMU A`gy iljwx leI

D

aimler Trucks North America is recalling more than 45,000 Freightliner Cascadia trucks for issues with the instrument panel, according to National Highway Traffic Safety Administration recall documents. More specifically, Cascadia trucks model year 2017-19 are affected by the recall. According to NHTSA, the ignition control unit may not perform the required bulb checks for the antilock brake system or electronic stability control if the ignition is turned from on to off to on too quickly. This goes against Federal Motor Vehicle Safety

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Standard No. 121, “Air Brake Systems,” and 136, “Electronic Stability Control Systems on Heavy Vehicles.” Daimler Trucks North America says it plans to notify owners of affected vehicles. Dealers will reprogram the ignition control unit to ensure a bulb check is performed each time the ignition is turned on. The recall is scheduled for Sept. 17. For questions, call Daimler Trucks North America’s customer service at 800-547-0712 with recall number FL-780. NHTSA’s recall number is 18V-491.

Quick Truck Lube to Open in Napanee, ON

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SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

uick Truck Lube announced today that it is opening a new location in Napanee, ON this fall. The new location at exit 579 on Hwy 401 will offer the same fast and efficient service at its Ayr and Fort Erie locations. Quick Truck Lube is a fast drivethrough oil change facility. It is is equipped to service all makes and models.

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SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

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Canadian Government Wants More Women in Trucking

C

amo-Route is hoping to put women in the driver’s seat, with the support of the Canadian Government. Minister of Transport Marc Garneau announced $294,000 in funding for a new project called “Women Truck Drivers: Target 10%” aimed at removing barriers to women becoming professional drivers in Quebec.

Economic Security fund which has awarded more than $10 million dollars to more than 30 organizations looking to improve women’s representation in the workforce since a call for submissions went out in October 2017. Women make up about three per cent of employees in the trucking industry as a whole, a fact Angela Splinter, CEO of Trucking HR Canada says has to change.

Partnering with industry groups the project aims to change the current recruitment, integration and training practices of businesses and training centres to make them more inclusive to women. The groups will then create action plans for each of six regions in the province and will take concrete steps to improve women’s representation in trucking. Camo-Route says private businesses, training centres, l’Association du camionnage du Québec – the provincial trucking association and Via Prévention will contribute resources to develop and implement new tools, provide support for the sector and share new practices. The money for the project comes as part of the Support for Women’s

“The trucking and logistics industry continues to experience severe labor shortages. But, where women represent 48% of Canada’s labor force, yet only three per cent of our driving workforce – we need to do more,” she says. “It is great to see Camo-route moving forward with this initiative, and always great to see our government investing in our workforce needs.” In Quebec that number increases slightly, with about seven per cent of the transport, heavy equipment operation, and related maintenance industry consisting of women employees as of 2017 according to the Ministry for the Status of Women. Minister Garneau says the barriers to women’s participation in the workforce are well-known, with

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SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

factors like unequal pay and lack of childcare access keeping women from full-employment opportunities. “The federal government is committed to increasing women’s participation in the transportation sector and other non-traditional fields. Camo-Route’s excellent initiative will help more women find work in the trucking industry, which is important for our society and our economy. This project will further our goal of advancing gender equality,” he said. Ellen Voie, of the Women in Trucking Association cited a recent study by the American Transportation Research Institute (ATRI) saying women drivers were safer on the road overall when talking about the announcement. “Women are still underrepresented as professional drivers, but this is changing. Not only do women make excellent drivers, we are learning about the benefits women bring to the industry. Women take fewer risks and have been proven to be less likely to be involved in a crash than men, so we need to attract and retain more women which will create safer highways for all of us,” she said. The McKinsey Global Institute estimates that by taking steps to advance equality for women Canada could add $150 billion to its economy by 2026. That addition is critically important in an industry that is a key economic driver and is facing the pressures of an extreme labour shortage. “We are very pleased that the Government of Canada is supporting our project. Our goal over the next three years is to inspire the changes necessary to correct the historic under-representation of women in the trucking industry, and help more women get involved in this dynamic and growing sector of the Québec economy,” said Bernard Boulé, Director General of Camo-Route.


SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

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As Uber Leaves Self-Driving Truck Market, Another Jumps In

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or the developers of self-driving vehicles, semi-trucks are appealing. They predominantly run on freeways and other fixed routes that are simpler to automate and fleet managers are easier to convince with rational, financial arguments than individual car buyers. The massive truck driver shortage also makes autonomous trucks seem like a great solution.

A new startup, Kodiak Robotics, has thrown its hat into the ring and it may be one worth watching. Kodiak is cofounded by Don Burnette, who also cofounded Otto, a trucking startup acquired by Uber in 2016. The autonomous world is a small one, so it can be tough to keep up. Burnette

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was originally at Google. He left to cofound Otto in 2016. Uber bought Otto but has now announced that it wants to focus solely on autonomous cars, not trucks. That leaves one fewer competitor in the self-driving big-rig market, and room for a new round of startups to flourish. But Kodiak isn’t just a rebooted Otto. “I think there are a lot of aspects of the industry that are different from the days of Otto,” says Burnette. Sensor technology has greatly advanced in the last 2.5 years. Lidar is a laser sensor most experts believe is crucial for self-driving cars to perceive the world. Back then there was only one company dominating lidar. Now, there are tens of companies building lidar, as well as cameras, sonar, and radar sensors, for autonomous vehicles. Burnette also says he and the new team have learned a lot more about the industry they’re targeting. Instead of just throwing autonomous car engineers at the problem, they’ve spoken to truckers

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

and shippers to understand the logistics business and the challenges. “It’s a much more mature view,” he says. Kodiak isn’t ready to talk in detail about its business plan yet, but Otto’s model was to build affordable aftermarket systems to bolt onto existing trucks. Its promise was a $30,000 price tag. Kodiak’s approach is likely to be similar, and the company is talking to sensor-makers to buy in what it needs. “We take a holistic approach; we want to use all the different sensors that are available,” Burnette says. “We’re not trying to build this super cheap or make it super expensive. We’re more trying to take advantage of all the modalities that are available to us today and combine them in an intelligent way.” The established truck industry isn’t waiting though. Volvo and Daimler are working on prototype autonomous versions of the rigs they already build and running tests in Europe. Self driving car development feels like it’s hit a plateau, as early promises pale against the hard reality of how to engineer a vehicle to deal with all the variables of the open road. But Kodiak says semi-truck development could move faster. For starters, freight won’t complain as much about a slightly jerky ride. And if engineers focus on highway and interstate driving, that constrains the problem by removing cyclists, pedestrians, and traffic lights. “You get on the road, stick in the right lane, and don’t hit the thing in front of you,” says Burnette. That’s not enough to replace the truck driver. The human driver is still necessary but now those drivers can catch up on paperwork.


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Make Sure Your Brakes are in Perfect Working Order

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ith just about a month left until the Commercial Vehicle Safety Alliance’s Brake Safety Week, its time to begin thinking about your truck’s brakes. Brake Safety Week will take place Sept. 16-22 with CVSAcertified enforcement personnel conducting roadside inspections on commercial motor vehicles to identify and remove those with critical brake violations from our roadways and to call attention to the dangers of faulty brake systems. Properly functioning brake systems are crucial to safe CMV operation. Brakes must be routinely inspected and carefully and consistently maintained so they operate and perform to the manufacturer’s specifications throughout the life of the vehicle. Expansion Tank Volvo 08-15, OE# 21846997, RTVO103 $299.00 Improperly installed or poorly Expansion Tank Kenworth 08-15, OE# N53446001, RTKE101 $279.00 maintained brake systems can reduce braking efficiency. Last year, 14 percent of CMV’s were placed out of service for brakerelated violations. During Brake Safety Week, inspectors will primarily conduct the North American Standard Level I Inspection, which is a 37-step procedure that includes an examination of driver operating requirements and vehicle mechanical fitness. Inspections conducted will include inspection of brake-system components to identify loose or missing parts; air or hydraulic fluid leaks; defective rotor conditions; measurement of pushrod travel; mismatched air chamber sizes across axles; air reservoir integrity and mounting; worn linings, pads, drums or rotors; required brakesystem warning devices; and other brake-system components. Check your truck’s brakes and make any repairs as soon as www.chtp.ca possible. 34

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018


It’s the Talk of Corporate America: Shipping Costs are Surging, Why Not Drivers Pay?

O

ver the past year, an index of costs for shipping goods via long-haul truck has jumped 11.6%, according to the Department of Labor. Companies are finding that increased demand for their products has led to the tightest freight services market since 2004. Another Labor Department gauge shows average hourly earnings for longhaul drivers rose just 0.5% in the 12 months through June. Part of the problem may be a shortage of trucks as opposed to drivers, according to Avery Vise, vice president of

trucking research at FTR Transportation Intelligence. Trucking companies weren’t keeping up investment in new rigs after the manufacturing downturn of 2015 and 2016, he said. That led to a record quarter for new truck orders in the first three months of 2018, and those trucks should be hitting the road soon. Right now, FTR data says active truck utilization has climbed back to 100% for the first time since 2004, which helps explain why shipping rates have moved up so quickly. “There’s a lot of equipment that’s going to be coming online, and there’s just going

to be a lot of pressure to bring on drivers for that,” Vise said. “We’ve seen pay increases, but we’re going to see still more increases in the coming quarter because the carriers that have been placing these orders are now going to have trucks that they’re going to have to fill.”

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

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Truck Driver Hero Saves Baby from Wreckage in Flames MANAGE THE WESTERN RUN

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ndré Harris doesn’t think of himself as a hero, but most people would agree that saving an infant from a burning car is pretty heroic. The Tuscaloosa tow truck driver was finishing up a job when he saw smoke coming from a car. “I saw a flame coming up from between the engine compartment and the firewall,” he said. “I noticed a lady running up, so I popped on the beacons and asked if anyone was in the car.” The woman had flipped her car and her 7-month-old son was trapped inside. “Next thing I knew, I was down the hill trying to bust the glass with my hand,” he said. “I got it broken and was reaching in the car, literally fumbling around. I couldn’t see because of the smoke. I felt a tiny leg and just started pulling.” The woman had suffered minor injuries. Harris was worried the car could burst into flames, so he held the baby in his left arm and pulled the mother up the hill with his right. 36

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

“We got to the top of the hill, I looked back and the whole compartment where the baby had been was engulfed in flames. It wasn’t until the adrenaline wore off that I’d realized what happened.” Harris grew up the eighth-born in a close family with nine children and says helping people is how he was raised. “If we’re put in a position to be a blessing to someone, I think we should take the opportunity,” he said. “It happened so fast,” the baby’s mother said. “If he wasn’t there, I don’t know how I would have gotten my baby out of the car. He could have died from smoke inhalation. I was so much in shock, I couldn’t even see the window.” “It was all God’s timing,” Harris said. He was quick to shed the hero label, no matter how many times he’s heard it this week from friends and co-workers. “Heroes are the ones who make it possible for us to do this interview here safely. The soldiers who go off to fight,” he said. “I just did what any other American would have done, especially somebody who has kids themselves.”


Study Finds Self-Driving Cars Often Fail to Stop for Obstacles

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elf-driving cars have been found to not stop for certain obstacles or find themselves in other dangerous situations unless a driver takes immediate manual control, according to a new study from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety. During on-road and track tests for BMW, Mercedes-Benz, Tesla and Volvo, researchers discovered that self-driving cars repeatedly either failed to recognize obstacles or failed to stop when presented with one. “The early results underscore the fact that today’s systems aren’t robust substitutes for human drivers,” the insurance trade group said in its report. In particular, researchers found that the BMW, Volvo and Mercedes self-driving cars did not brake when

a vehicle stopped ahead of them in certain circumstances. The research also found that drivers’ expectations that they are safe increases the tendency for the selfdriving cars to crash. IIHS chief researcher David Zuby said that this presents a real problem for designers. “If they limit functionality to keep drivers engaged, they risk a backlash that the systems are too rudimentary. If the systems seem too capable, then drivers may not give them the attention required to use them safely,” he said. The researchers also warned about the viability of testing self-driving vehicles on real roads, pointing to the incident last March when a selfdriving Uber prototype hit and killed a pedestrian.

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37


Are Drivers Keeping Ride Control Top of Mind? T

he summer season is the most popular time for Canadians to hit the open road. Whether you’re packing up the car and heading to the cottage, going on an outing to the beach or touring the country on an extended road trip, it’s important to keep your vehicle’s ride control top of mind, as it is paramount for your safety and comfort. If you’re not familiar with the term, Ride Control it is a vehicle’s ability to stop, turn, keep the tires on the road and the driver in control. “Many motorists are unaware about the impact poor ride control can have on performance and driving safety. People tend to think ride comfort is the only reason why shocks, struts and springs may need replacing,” says Daryl Croft, OK Tire automotive expert. “Your vehicle’s suspension is an integral part of your vehicle’s safety systems, especially when it comes to your brakes. Worn suspension components may reduce the stability of the vehicle and impact braking distance. They may also accelerate wear on other suspension components, including the tires.” Today, modern vehicles have a greater demand on struts and shocks than ever before. If your vehicle is equipped with ABS (anti-lock braking system), lane departure system, stability control system 38

or a steering angle sensor, it is very important to monitor the condition of the strut and shock assemblies. Replace your shocks and struts every 80,000 kilometers to ensure your suspension is functioning properly. Steering stability and control will be improved, and excessive tire wear will be reduced by eliminating excessive bounce or vibration. Evaluating your vehicle’s ride control requires road testing and inspection of the

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

suspension system. OK Tire works with the best suppliers of shocks and struts. Together we offer great tips and auto services to drivers who are concerned about their vehicle’s ride control ability. Give yourself peace of mind before your road trip this summer by ensuring your vehicle is road trip ready with the help of a professional. More information about preventive maintenance and ride control is online at www.oktire.com.


Luber-finer Launches New Luber-finer University Module

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uber-finer®, a leading brand in heavy duty filtration since 1936, has added a new module to Luber-finer University, the filter company’s free online education program for distributors, point-ofsale associates and others who work in the heavy duty industry. Module 6 of this comprehensive training tool, which can be accessed from any Internet-connected device, educates users about the art of outside filtration sales and the vital role these sales professionals play in helping fleet maintenance managers keep their vehicles moving. “Previous modules in Luber-finer University offered the in-depth knowledge about heavy duty filtration that every sales professional needs,” said Layne Gobrogge, Director of Heavy Duty Marketing for Champion Laboratories. “This module takes the next step and is designed to help sales professionals at every level learn the skills and techniques that are the keys to a rewarding sales career.” Module 6 provides an engaging, interactive experience that shares valuable information offered by Luber-finer’s own outside sales team. These “tricks of the trade,” acquired over decades of collective sales experience in the heavy duty industry, can be helpful to current outside sales professionals as well as: • Parts counter salespeople interested in making the transition to outside sales • Truck drivers looking for a career change within the industry • Warehouse workers who want more direct interaction with customers With the release of this new module, Luber-finer continues its effort to offer cutting-edge training materials engineered to grow the heavy duty community’s collective knowledge and help industry partners succeed. Registering for Luber-finer University is fast and easy; simply visit luberfiner.com/university to enroll by filling out a simple online form.

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kI fRweIvr c`ldy smyN AwpxI g`fI dI smr`Qw nUM qrzIh idMdy hn?

knyfw ‘c grmIAW dw mOsm ieho ijhw hY jdoN sVkW ‘qy sB qoN v`D g`fIAW cldIAW hn[ ieh sPr hr qrHW dw huMdw hY BwvyN ie`k QW qoN dUjy QW rihx dw hovy jW iksy bIc ‘qy jwx dw jW lMbI fRweIv dw[ pr ie`k g`l jo sB qoN v`D zrurI Aqy mh`qvpUrn hY auh ieh hY ik ies qrHW dy smyN fRweIvr dy mn ‘c ijhVI pihl hoxI cwhIdI hY auh hY vhIkl ‘qy kwbU r`Kx dI[ ikauN ik quhwfy bcwA Aqy Arwm leI ieh bhuq zrurI hY[ jy Ride Control dI trm Bwv Sbd qoN qusIN jwxU nhIN qW ieh hY vhIkl nUM rokx, moVn, twierW nUM sVk ‘qy siQr r`Kx Aqy aus nUM Awpxy kwbU ‘c r`Kx dI prikirAw[ 40

bhuq swry fRweIvrW nUM GtIAw rweIf kMtrol dw igAwn hI nhIN ik ies dw sur`iKAw nwl ikMnw sbMD hY[ ieh g`l d`sdy hoey OK Tire dy Awtomoitv mwihr fYrI krwPt dw kihxw hY ik Awm fRweIvrW dI smJ Anuswr sPr dy Arwm leI hI SOkr nt bolt Aqy spirMg bdly jWdy hn[ aunHW dw kihxw hY ik quhwfI vhIkl dw sspYNSn quhwfI vhIkl dy sur`iKAw isstm dw ie`k Ain`KVvW AMg hY[Kws krky g`l jdoN bRykW dI huMdI hY[ Gsy hoey sspYNSn ih`isAW kwrn vhIkl dI siQrqw hI nhIN GtdI sgoN ies dw bRykW lwx smyN rukx dI durI nwl vI sbMD hY[ ies kwrn twierW smyq hor ih`sy purzy

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

vI vDyry Gsx dw kwrn vI bx skdy hn[ jy g`l A`j dy smyN dI krIey qW A`j dIAW vhIklW nUM strts Aqy Swks dI pihlW nwLoN ikqy v`D loV hY[ jy quhwfI vhIkl ‘c ey bI AYs (anti-lock braking system), lyn ifpwrcr isstm, styibltI kMtrol isstm jW styAirMg AYNgl sYNsr l`gw hoieAw hY qW ieh bhuq zrurI hY ik strt Aqy SOks AsYNblIAW dI hwlq dw jwiezw lYNdy rihxw cwhIdw hY[ hr 80,000 ikloomItr dI clweI qoN bwAd ieh XkInI bxwaux leI ik sspYNSn TIk Twk kMm kr irhw hY, strts Aqy SOks bdl idE[ ies nwl styAirMg styibltI Aqy kMtrol ‘c bhuq suDwr hovygw[ ies dy nwL hI ihljul Aqy Awsy pwsy jwx dy Gtx kwrn twier vI G`t Gsxgy[ quhwfy vhIkl dy kMtrol dw mulWkx krn leI rof tYsitMg Aqy sspYNSn isstm dI jWc zrUrI hY[ OK Tire vwLy bhuq vDIAw SOks Aqy strts r`Kdy hn[ aunHW dw kihxw hY ik ijhVy fRweIvr Awpxy vhIkl dI kMtrol SkqI sbMDI iPkrmMd hn aunHW nUM auh ies sbMDI Kws nukqy vI d`sdy hn[ ies leI zrurI hY ik jdoN qusIN sVk ‘qy jwE qW mn SWq r`Ko Aqy ieh XkInI bxwE ik qusIN iksy pRoPYSnl dI slwh lY leI hY Aqy quhwfI vhIkl ies itRp leI pUrI qrHW iqAwr hY[ sWB sMBwl Aqy rweIf kMtrol sbMDI vDyry jwxkwrI leI www.oktire. com ‘qy jwE[


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ky trylr dy ih`c bwl q~k bYk kr skdy ho Aqy iPr ies qrHW krn qoN bwAd ies ƒ au~pr cu~ikAw jw skdw hY[ qW ik ies qrHW krn leI iqµn cwr vwr tr~k coN bwhr inklxw nw pvy[ kI qusIN iksyy vDIAw eIvYNt ‘c jwxw cwhuMdy ho? qusIN hux ies tr~k iv~c jw skdy ho[ ies dI id~K AµdroN iblkul kwrW vrgI hI hY ies dIAW sItW AwDuink ifjæweIn dIAW hox dy nwl nwl cmVy dIAW bxIAW hoeIAW hn[ m¨hrlIAW Aqy ipClIAW sItW swrIAW hI hIitf Aqy kUlf hn[ ies iv~c v~fy prs Aqy lYptwp vrgIAW cIzW r~Kx leI kwPI Ku~lHI jgHw hY ies iv~c Cy pRoPYSnl Pu~tbwl iKfwrIAW dw swmwn Awrwm dy nwl r~iKAw jw skdw hY Aqy jykr quhwƒ hor QW dI loV hY qW FCA ny ies ƒ hor vI vDIAw bxwaux leI ipClIAW sItW irklweIinµg bxw id~qIAW hn[pihlW iksy tr~k ‘c ies qrHW hox leI myrw supnw huMdw sI jo ienHW purw kr id`qw hY[ tYknwlojI Aqy ienPotynmYNt isstm ‘c nvW RAM swry hI bwkI tr~kW dy mukwbly ibnW S~k bhuq hI vDIAw hY[ ies iv~c 12” dI skRIn t~c auplbD hY jo ik isrP TESLA dI 17” dI skrIn nwloN QoVHI Q~ly hY pr ies iv~c skrIn dy duAwly btn vI l~gy hoey hn jo ik tYslw iv~c nhIN hn[ ienHW nwl QoVHI sOK ho jWdI hYY Aqy hr ie~k frweIvr AwpxI loV Anuswr ies ƒ Afjst kr skdw hY[ ies dI skrIn dy do ih~sy ho jWdy hn ijs krky qusIN ie~k ih~sy ‘qy nYvIgySn Aqy d¨jy ih~sy ‘qy sµgIq sux skdy ho[ ies iv~c nvW Uconnect isstm donoN hI qrHW dy AYNfRwief Awto Aqy AYpl kwrplyA isstmW ƒ sport krdw hY Aqy ies dI Awvwz iks qrHW dI hY? ie~k vwrI Pyr d`s dyvW ik ieh bhuq hI vDIAw hY ie~QoN q~k ik hweIvy ‘qy qyz rPqwr jWdy hoey vI bhuq vDIAw suxweI idµdw hY [ sVk ‘qy RAM clwauNdy smyN bhuq hI Anµd AwauNdw hY ikauN ik ieh isrP ie~k tr~k


hI nhIN ies qoN bhuq v`D hY[ ijs qrHW ik mYN pihlW hI kih cu~kw hW ik A~j k~lH dy tr~k ie~k lgzrI vhIkl vWg c~ldy hn Aqy ieh RAM ies dI iblkul puKqw audwhrn hY[ ies dw kYbn bhuq hI SWq hY[ mYN Aqy myrw ko pwielt ies g~l ƒ not krky bhuq hI hYrwn hoey ik 110 iklomItr pRqI Gµtw dI rPqwr ‘qy hweIvy ‘qy sPr krdy smyN ieh ieµnw SWq sI ik qusIN ies iv~c s¨eI dy if~gx dI Awvwz vI sux skdy ho[ ies qrHW sµBv hoxw ienHW g~lW qy inrBr krdw hY ik ies iv~c bhuq hI vDIAw kµsolysæn, ie~k ^ws qrHW dw SISw muhrlI ivµfSIlf Aqy nOiez kYNsilµg vrgy PIcr hn[ ieµnw hI nhIN AY~P sI ny ies iv~c CokrW ƒ Kws rbV dy nwl lpyitAw hY Aqy ies dy iv~coN kMpn ƒ Gtwaux leI vI Kws isstm dI vrqoN kIqI geI hY[ aunHW Anuswr ies iv~c AMdr dI Awvwz isrP 66 fYsIbl hI hY[ pr ies dI Aµdr¨nI sæWqI ƒ vyKdy hoey ieMjx dI qwkq sbMDI koeI glq Aµdwzw nw lw lYxw ikauN ik ies dy ieµjx iv~c bhuq qwkq hY[ AsIN jo tr~k clwieAw auh 5.7 L VVT vwlw V8 tr~k sI ijs dI 395 HP qwkq sI Aqy AwP twrk hwrspwvr Aqy 410 lb ft. stork vwlw hY[BwvyN ik ies dI qyl Kpq bwry Ajy koeI jwxkwrI nhIN hY pr mYƒ l~gdw hY ik islµfr fI AYktIvyt krn nwl ieh bhuq vDIAw hovygI[ QoVHI ijhI rys d~bx nwl hI ieh hvw nwl g~lW

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mihs¨s hox vwlw tr~k hY[ izAwdw Bwr Foxw vI ie~k bhuq hI suKwlI g~l hY[ ies krky nhIN ik tr~k ‘c Xogqw hY ieh ies krky vI ik ies nUM clwauxw bhuq hI sOKw hY[ hux aus sport mwfl sbMDI kI g`l krIey [ KYr ieh ie~k Sur¨Awq hY Aqy ieh tr~k isrP kYnyfw leI hI bxwieAw igAw hY[ ies dw monokRom mYtirk AYkstIrIAr swry kwly bYj, bwfI klr girl, for hYNfl Aqy SISy 22’’ ‘c auplbD twier Aqy ie~k sport v~KrI hI qrHW dI nym plyt[ AµdrUnI ih~sy iv~c sport mwfl ‘c sYtn iPinS sYNtrl klstr Aqy k~pVy Aqy vweInl dy sumyl vwlIAW sport sItW bhuq hI vDIAw lgdIAW hn[ AY~l eI fI hY~flYNp Aqy Pwg lYNp hux stYNfrf AwauNdy hn nwl hI pwvr AY~fjstybl pYfl dy tylgyt rIAr ivaU kYmrw, ih~l stwrt Aisst Aqy puS btn stwrt swry hI stYNfrf PIcr hn [ sport mwfl ‘qy qW hor vI bhuq swry vwD¨ AwpSn pYkyj hn[ jy iemwndwrI nwLy khW qW RAM 1500 Awpxy Awp hI ie~k bhuq sµp¨rn tr~k hY[Aqy Sport ies ‘c hor vwDw krdw hY[ 2019 RAM 1500 ie~k bhuq DV`lydwr tr`k hY, ies iv~c auh sB kuJ hY jo ie~k tr~k ‘c hoxw cwhIdw hY [pr nwl hI ies ‘c hor vI bhuq kuJ vwDU hY[ myrI g`l dw XkIn kro, quhwƒ, ieh tr~k iek vwr zrUr clw ky dyKxw cwhIdw hY[

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

43


What does Alice in Chains have to do with Golf? The sun was shining as members of the transportation industry came out to raise money for Kids Help Phone and other Canadian children’s charities.

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orget everything you thought you knew about industry events! This was a full day jam-packed with networking, knowledge, great food, golfing and of course, supporting children’s charities across Canada. TransCore Link Logistics hosted its 20th Annual Conference and Charity Golf Tournament on July 16th at Markland Wood Golf Club in Toronto.

Link Conference attendees braved the early morning to enjoy complimentary food and listen to talks on the state of the industry. Along with seeing a demo of the new Loadlink, guests had the opportunity to win several prizes like a golf foursome, a Blue Jays experience package valued at $1,000, a big screen television and much more. The morning finished with a panel discussion on how cryptocurrency is affecting the transportation industry. All panellists agreed that blockchain would provide much needed transparency to the industry. Mike McCarron, who moderated the chat, kept the discussion light and fun as the audience tuned in to hear the latest blockchain buzz. 44

SEPTEMBER - OCTOBER 2018

After the conference, Link golfers headed out to the greens for an afternoon of excitement. Not even the threat of rain could stop the fun! Along the course, players had the opportunity to fill up at the poutine station and cool off at the ice cream truck. There were also plenty of chances to win great prizes like a Florida golf vacation and plane tickets at various on-course activities. The most talked about on-course activities were the trivia questions stationed at each hole. One trivia question that had whole teams stumped was a cartoon depicting nine ‘90s bands (hint: one is Alice in Chains). Golfing concluded and players rushed into the clubhouse for a delicious meal and prize giveaways. With all the enthusiasm in the air, a moment was taken to acknowledge the purpose of the event. Norm Smyth, a representative from Kids Help Phone, took the stage to thank everyone and explain why the foundation is such a necessity to Canadian youth. “They (Canadian youth) can talk to somebody who is nonjudgmental… anonymously, on whatever forum they want to talk on. They’re going to get the help and support that they need and be able to move forward and become vibrant people of society,” said Smyth before he was handed the donation cheque. The entire day wrapped up with the thanking of sponsors and last-minute networking inside the clubhouse. This year’s event was TransCore Link Logistics’ most successful to date, with more money than any previous year being donated to children’s charities across the country. Find out when TransCore Link Logistics will be next by visiting transcore.ca/events.


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Profile for Creative Minds

Desi Trucking - Eastern  

Sept - Oct 2018

Desi Trucking - Eastern  

Sept - Oct 2018