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September / October 2016
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September / October 2016 Multisale Inventory Ad_Desi Trucking_Sept 9 - Oct 31_7.25x9.875_04994.indd 1
3 2016-08-24 3:02 PM
CONTENTS ADVERTISERS Ace Truck Repairs ............................ 37 Airworks ............................................ 23 ATI Truck Body & Paint ...................... 58 BF Goodrich ....................................... 61 Castrol ............................................... 62 CBS Parts Ltd ................................... 45 Challenger ......................................... 7 Champion Towing .............................. 36 Coastline Transmission & Differentials . 42 Cool Heat Truck Parts ...................... 37 Cool-it Hiway Services ....................... 41 Cummins ........................................... 31 Drive Products...................................39 First Truck Centre ............................... 33 Fort Garry Industries (FGI) ................ 39 Freightliner........................................19 Gears & Rears .................................. 30 Good Luck Truck & Trailer Repair ...... 56 Great Dane Trailers ........................... 57 Harbour International Trucks ............. 13 Hendrickson ..................................... 63 Howes Lubricators ............................... 9 Inland Kenworth ...........................27, 36 International Trucks ......................... 51 Jaguar / Land Rover ............................ 47 JD Factors ......................................... 5 Kam-Way Transportation Inc .............. 40 Mack Trucks.........................................2 MDF Tire Canada Inc ......................... 35 Mercedes-Benz Langley ..................... 55 Michelin Tires .................................... 11 New Avenue Lending ......................... 38 NSC Compliance ................................ 21 Ocean Trailer .................................. 15, 36 OTRUCK ............................................. 34 Pacific Inland Powertrain....................50 Peterbilt Pacific Inc ............................ 29 Peterbilt Trucks ............................... 64 Pike Enterprises Ltd .......................... 37 QuikX Transportation ...................... 32 Ridewell Suspensions........................26 Ritchie Bros ........................................ 3 Safety Driven .................................. 43 Trailer Wizards ................................... 17 Transcore ......................................... 25 TransX Group of Companies ............... 59 Valley Freightliner Inc ......................... 35 Volvo Trucks .................................. 53 Work Safe BC .................................. 18 ZZ Chrome Mfg Inc ........................... 38 4
08 14 20 28 44 52 12 18 24 26 56
The Changing Demography of Trucking tr`ikMg ‘c bdl rhy AMkVy
Trucking With Benefits tr`ikMg ‘c hYlQ bYnIiPt
Safety Entrant Audit syPtI AYNtrYNt Awift
Peterbilt Pacific Invests in the Trucking Community pItriblt pYsIiPk v`loN tr`ikMg kimauntI ‘c invyS
Safety by Any Other Name su`riKAw dw dUjw nWA
Undercutting in Trucking tr`ikMg ‘c Gtw-Gtw ky kImq dyxI
NHTSA Proposes to manage drowsy and distracted driving June 2016 North American Freight Numbers TransCore Link Logistics 18th Annual Conference and Charity Golf Tournament Ridewell Offers New Low Ride Height Trailer Suspensions State-of-the-art Heating with the New Eberspaecher Hydronic S3 Economy (5kW) Pre-heater System
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September / October 2016
Editor’s Note / sMpwdkI
“Think as a Community, Not as an Individual”
Al`g Al`g socx dI bjwey ie`k pirvwr dI qrHW socIey! 6
rucking itself is not only a profession, but a community as well. Any individual action can make a huge impact on this community, whether good or bad. As human beings, we always think of our own benefits first because it is natural. Even though we have the right to think about ourselves first, let’s not make such individual decisions that might be beneficial to you but harm the trucking community as a whole. A couple of the major complaints we hear include the creation of unhealthy competition, followed by unhealthy practices, both as drivers and company owners. Nowadays, the industry is facing a shortage of truck drivers, as the pool of aged truckers is getting ready to retire. At the same time, new people are not showing much interest in this industry because they do not see it as a lucrative industry; many also don’t see this as a respectful career. But, if we do the work right and follow regulations, the industry does pretty well and in reality, there is good money to be made. In one of the past issues, we published a great story by one of our respected columnists, Ray Gompf. His story, “I am Old School” describes how driving a rig is not just holding a steering wheel. People in this industry must have vast overall knowledge, just like other professions. I agree with Mr. Gompf that, like other professions, trucking can have long hours. It is a respected profession that makes a huge impact in our lives. As we look forward to the beginning of the new school year, we remind all of you to be cautious as there will be more people on the roads. We also invite you to the 3rd Annual WATS – West American Truck Show, California Central Valley’s most anticipated trucking gala event. Mark your calendar for September 24th and 25th and join our USA team at Fresno Convention Center. Visit and have the chance to win one of two Harley Davidson motorcycles.
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Advertising & Sales Jag Dhatt (National / Western Canada) Stephen Alford (Eastern Canada)
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Contributing Writers Ken Cooke; Pash Brar; Jag Dhatt; Dara Nagra; Ray Gompf; Jasleen Dutt; Ken Davey; Sunny Minhas
Translator Tirath S. Khabra
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September / October 2016
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The Changing Demography of Trucking
more creative or more necessary. Truck driving isn’t something n the trucking industry the average age of a driver is to which one aspires, it’s more a calling from which you just now 47.3 and getting older rapidly. A mere three can not say no. And fewer and fewer people are recognizing the years ago, it was but 46. What that tells us is that new younger people are not entering the trade for a variety of calling. reasons. It also means that older drivers are staying in In Ontario, for example, slightly less than 2% of all driver’s the driver’s seat beyond their 65th birthdate in greater numbers, license holders have an AZ license allowing them the ability to the age when many of us look to put our feet up and have a pint drive an articulated tractor trailer type vehicle. If that percentage or two on the patio. holds in every jurisdiction, and there’s no reason to challenge it, First, we have to look at why the next generation of truck then out of the 36 or so million people in Canada 700,000 should be truck drivers. However, not everyone who claims to be a truck driver’s isn’t turning to virtually assured jobs. driver needs a full AZ license or equivalent. The truth of the matter, whether the economy is strong or The point is clearly that we have to start attracting weak, there is always a need for truck drivers to more younger people into the industry, the challenge make sure the goods we need, that everyone needs, being, we have to make it attractive for them to are delivered on time, every time, so Mrs. Smith’s want to be in the industry. The driver’s earnings, Sunday roast is there so she can put it in the oven. at least his or her buying power has substantially Even when the economy is in the dumps, people shrunk over the last few years. The hours of service still have to eat and still have to continue their lives. rules and regulations have made it very difficult for When manufacturing is down, yes, trucking is down drivers this past decade or decade and a half; The but there will never be a time, no matter how bad imposition of speed limiters which many drivers things get, there won’t be trucks moving. consider an unsafe feature; Calling someone an The main reason people are not flocking to trucking independent contractor when clearly they are as a career is clearly they can earn much more money G. Ray Gompf dependent; the lack of pension plans; the lack of with less stress doing other jobs. Jobs that are seen as 8
September / October 2016
tr`ikMg ‘c bdl rhy AMkVy ies smyN tr`ikMg ieMfstrI ‘c kMm krdy fRweIvrW dI AOsq aumr 47.3 swl hY, jo ik qyzI nwL vD rhI hY[isrP iqMn swl pihlW dI g`l hY ik ieh 46 swl sI[ ies qoN swbq huMdw hY ik nOjvwn ies ik`qy ‘c keI kwrnW krky nhIN Aw rhy[ ies qoN ieh vI pqw l`g irhw hY ik izAwdw aumr vwLy fRweIvr ijnHW dI aumr 65 swl qoN au`pr hY auh fRweIvrI dI sIt C`fx nUM iqAwr nhIN[ ieh auh aumr hY jdoN ik AsIN bwhr bYT ky ie`k do hwiVAW dw AnMd mwx rhy huMdy hW[ pihlW qW ieh vyKdy hW ik nOjvwn pIVIH kMm hox dy bwvjUd ikauN tr`k fRweIvr bxn leI iqAwr nhIN[ mwrikt ‘c mMdw hovy jW qyzI tr`k fRweIvrW dI qW sdw hI loV rihMdI hY ikauN ik Kwx pIx Aqy rozwnw loVINdIAW vsqW dI loV qW sdw rihMdI hY [ qW hI koeI mYfm sim`Q Evn ‘c mnBwauNdI Kwx dI vsqU rost krn leI r`K skdI hY[ jy ieh vsqW hI nw imlIAW qW ieh sB ikvyN hovygw[ svwl pwpI pyt dw hY: AwriQkqw ‘c mMdvwVw vI hovy qW lokW ny ijauNdy rihx leI iF`f qW Brnw hI hoieAw[ jdoN mYnUPYkcirMg ‘c mMdw hovy qW ieh TIk hY ik tr`kW dy kMm ‘c vI mMdw AwauNdw hY pr kdy ieh nhIN hoxw ik tr`kW dI AwvwjweI hI ruk jwvy[ mu`K kwrn ikv`fI igxqI ‘c lok tr`k fRweIvrI ‘c ikauN nhIN Awauxw cwhuMdy, ieh hY ik lok hor kMmW ‘c QoVHy smyN Aqy G`t pRySwnI ‘c vDyry kmweI kr skdy hn[ies qrHW dy kMm vI hn ij`Qy qr`kI vI hY Aqy pRySwnI vI G`t hY[ Asl ‘c tr`k fRweIvrI dw kMm ieho ijhw nhIN ijhVw ik koeI KuSI nwl krnw cwhuMdw hY[ pr jy kMm dI loV hY qW koeI ies nUM Tukrwvy vI ikauN[ pr A`g1y qoN 8/9/16 A`gy bhu2:36 q G`PMt lok HowesDesiTruckingHalfPage_W16.pdf ies v`l iDAwn dy rhy hn[
audwhrx dy qOr ‘qy EntwrIE fRweIvr lweIsMs vwLy 2% qoN vI G`t hn ijnHW kol AZ lweIsMs hY ijs nwL auh tRYktr tRylr vrgw vhIkl clw skx[ jy ies qrHW huMdw qW knyfw dy 700,000 lok tr`k fRweIvr hoxy sn[ pr ijhVw vI tr`k fRweIvr bxnw cwhuMdw hY aus kol AZ jW ies dy brwbr dw lweIsMs nhIN[ Asl g`l ieh hY ik swnUM ies pwsy Awx leI hor nOjvwnW nUM auqSwihq krnw cwhIdw hY[cuxOqI ieh hY ik swnUM ies DMdy nUM vDyry idl iK`cvW bxwaux dI loV hY[ipCly swlW ‘c fRweIvr dI KRId SkqI ies leI GtI hY ik aus dI Awmdn G`t hY[kMm krn dy GMitAW dI mwqrw insicq krn nwL ipCly dhwky jW fyF dhwky ‘c fRweIvrW dIAW muSklW vD geIAW hn[ spIf ilmtr, ijnHW nUM bhuq swry fRweIvr Asur`iKAq smJdy hn; iksy nUM ieMfIpYNfYNt kwntRYktr kihxw jdoN ik auh iksy ‘qy inrBr krdy hn; pYNnSn plYn dw nw hoxw;ibnw rok tok prsnl fwaUn tweIm dI AxhoNd; sVk ‘qy hox smyN shwieqw dI AxhoNd; Arnf pyA khI jwx vwLI dI koeI pyAmYNt nw hoxw: inklW qy fweImW nwl fRweIvr Awpxy pirvwr dw pwlx poSx ikvyN kr skdy hn[ pr hux EntwrIE ‘c fRweIivMg nUM 2017 ‘c ie`k sik`l tRyf AYlwnx nwL tr`k fRweIvrW leI vDIAw g`l hovygI[ pr ies sbMDI spSt hdwieqW Aqy qnKwh sbMDI cMgI qrHW ivAwiKAw hoxI cwhIdI hY[ies dy nwL hI kYrIAr pwQ dI spSt qOr ‘qy ivAwiKAw hoxI cwhIdI hY[ ies dy nwL hI qnKwh vI qzrby Aqy nvIn tRyinMg dy ADwr ‘qy hoxI cwhIdI hY[AwE Aws krIey ik ies qrHW dy Aml v`Kry v`Kry smyN lwgU hox dI QW ie`ko smyN lwgU ho jwx[
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The Changing Demography of Trucking uninterrupted personal down time; the lack of support while on the road; even, having earned pay not paid; Nickelling and diming drivers out of money they have earned and need to have for their family survive. The advent of recognition of driving being a skill trade -- to happen in Ontario in 2017 -- will have a positive effect on the value of truck driving as a trade, however, unless and until there is a clearly defined career path and pay commensurate with experience and financial recognition for advanced training, then it shall be for naught. Let us hope and pray to the powers that be get the whole package right and not just piece meal it. Yes, at least in Ontario, there is a recognition that drivers are a critical element in the supply chain and because Ontario is going to be the first, rest assured, changes will come in other jurisdictions quickly. This isn’t just a North American issue but one which is world wide and these other jurisdictions will be looking to Ontario to have gotten it right. Once these changes are in use and depending on the reception of the industry, which are, so far, in a very positive light, then and only then will young people consider truck driving as a career in greater numbers. But until then, ten percent of the empty seats are going to be filled with Temporary Foreign Workers. This TFW program isn’t inexpensive for either the TFW or the employer but if it is the only way to fill empty seats then trucking companies will utilize TFWs for that ten percent of their work force. Between government fees and legal advise, TFWs are spending up to $10,000 just to get into the system, then they’re spending up to $10,000 to be fully trained to Canadian standards and yes, they are being Canadian trained regardless of previous experience. On the trucking company side, they have to spend a great deal of money to prove to government officials that hiring a TFW is the only solution by studying the labour market. Then the government will issue a permit (for a fee) so a qualified TFW may be hired but no more than 10% of a company’s labour pool can be made up of TFWs. In a labour market where workers are free to move to another carrier in thirty days, not many carriers are looking to TFWs to fill their empty seats. Quite possibly, with Ontario’s new recognition of truck driving as a trade, TFWs will not be needed and they will come to Canada as Immigrants and become Permanent Residents, rather than be forced to use programs that require a lot of faith on both sides of the hiring table and remains Temporary. Churning is a major problem in the trucking industry 10
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kwnUMnI slwh Aqy srkwrI PIsW leI tI AY`P fbilaU vwLy ies isstm ‘c Awaux leI hI 10,000 fwlr Krc krdy hn jdoN ik knyfw dy inXmW Anuswr fRweIvr nUM tRyNf krn leI vI 10,000 fwlr dw Krcw hY[ikauN ik ieh Krcw krnw hI pYNdw hY ies dw koeI Prk nhIN ik koeI pihlW hI tRyNf hY, ikauN ik ienHW fRweIvrW nUM knyfIAn inXmW Anuswr tRyNf krnw pYNdw hY[ dUjy bMny tr`k kMpnIAW nUM ieh swbq krn leI kwPI Krc krnw pYNdw hY ikauN ik aunHW nUM lybr mwrikt ‘coN fRweIvr nw imlx krky hI tI AYP fbilaU dw rwh AKiqAwr krnw pY irhw hY[ies qoN bwAd srkwr v`loN PIs lY ky ie`k primt jwrI kIqw jWdw hY ik kyvl qy kyvl ie`k Xogqw vwlw tI AYP fbilaU r`iKAw jwvy pr nwL hI ieh vI hdwieq huMdI hY ik ies qrHW dI igxqI ku`l igxqI dw 10% qoN v`D nw hovy[ lybr mwrikt ‘c ij`Qy vrkr nUM Ku`lHI Cu`tI hY ik auh 30 idnW ‘c hor QW jw skdy hn pr bhuq swrIAW kYrIAr kMpnIAW ieh nhIN cwhuMdIAW ik KwlI QwvW ‘qy tI AYP fbilaU Awaux[ sMBv hY ik EntwrIE dy nvyN inXmW Anuswr ijnHW ‘c tr`k fRweIivMg nUM ie`k tRyf smiJAw jwvygw tI AYP fbilaU dI loV nhIN rhygI[ auh hux knyfw ‘c iemIgRWt vjoN Awauxgy Aqy aunHW nUM pRogrwm Apnwaux dI loV nhIN hovygI, ijs Anuswr r`Kx smyN duv`lI vPwdwrI vrgIAW loVW dy nwL nwl auh tYNpryrI hI rihMdy sn[ ie`k kMpnI dy vDIAw fRweIvrW nUM dUjI v`loN p`t ky lY jwxw tr`ikMg ieMfstrI dI sB qoN v`fI sm`isAw hY[ ies qrHW dI hwlq ‘c jdoN ie`k kMpnI ‘c kMm krdy fRweIvr nUM dUjI kMpnI dw mwlk September / October 2016
ikauNik hr iflIvrI mwieny r`KdI hY, imcln qy Brosw r`Ko
Arriving on time and meeting delivery deadlines, whatever the weather conditions, is a daily challenge for professional drivers. You can trust the MICHELIN® XDS®2 to get you where you need to go, when you need to get there.
September / October 2016
© 2016 MNA(C)I. All rights reserved. The “Michelin Man” is a registered trademark licensed by Michelin North America, Inc. (C14032)
The Changing Demography of Trucking especially for truck drivers. Churning is where recruiters “steal” truck drivers who are currently working in the trade and convince them the grass is greener on their side of the fence when the grass is always the same colour on both sides. For every person who remains loyal to the company for whom they work and that company remains loyal to the most critical element in its interface with its customers, there are ten people who will drop the reins in a heartbeat and move to another trucking company. Trucking companies are spending up to $10,000 to bring a churner into their system in the hopes they’ll stay longer than a couple of months. One of the virtually untapped sources of truck drivers is women. Women make up still such a small percentage of the truck driving pool the number is almost insignificant. 2016, to have a woman truck driver recognized officially for her input into the industry was a coup. Joanne Millen-MacKenzie, a 25 year truck driver with Highland, was recognized for not just her 25 years in the industry but for her involvement in her fight to prevent breast cancer through the Trucking for a Cure she’s been doing for the better part of the last decade. You’ll easily recognize Joanne when you see her on the road. Her truck is Pink. It’s well decaled with Trucking for a Cure logos. Highland, for their part, support her efforts with the Trucking for a Cure, recognizing they can’t buy that kind of publicity anywhere. We have many superb female truck drivers in the industry’s labour pool but there are room for many many more. As a country, as a trucking industry, an industry so critical to the national economy, there must be a concerted effort to bring young people and yes, young women into seeing truck driving as a viable career.
ieh kih ky AwpxI kMpnI ‘c lY jWdw hY ik aus dI kMpnI dIAW fRweIvr leI shUlqW vDIAw hn[ jdoN ik Asl hwlwq duv`ly ie`ko ijhy hI huMdy hn[ Awm qOr ‘qy ijhVy fRweIvr AwpxI kMpnI dy vPwdwr huMdy hn auh kMpnIAW vI ies qrHW hI vPwdwr rihMdIAW hn pr keI vwr ie`k kMpnI dy jy 10 bMdy dUjI kMpnI ‘c ie`ko smyN cly jwx qW pihlI kMpnI nUM muSklW dw swhmxw krnw pY skdw hY[ keI vwr keI kMpnIAW ies qrHW ie`k bMdy nUM p`tx leI 10,000 fwlr q`k dw Krcw kr idMdIAW hn ikauN ik aunHW nUM Aws huMdI hY ik aunHW kol fRweIvr v`D Tihrygw[ ie`k somw ijs dI vrqoN nhIN kIqI geI auh hY AOrq fRweIvrW dw[ hux ijMnIAW ku AOrqW hn ieh bhuq hI G`t igxqI hY, jo ik nw hox dy brwbr hY[ 2016 ‘c ie`k AOrq tr`k fRweIvr nUM srkwrI qOr ‘qy mwnqw imlxI ie`k AnoKI Gtnw sI[ jOn imln- mYkYNjI ijs dw hweIlYNf ‘c fRweIvrI dw 25 swl dw qjrbw sI nUM ies krky hI nhIN snmwinq kIqw igAw ik auh fRweIvr sI sgoN ies krky vI ik aus v`loN tr`ikMg Pwr ey ikaur rwhIN ipCly dhwky qoN brYst kYNsr nUM rokx ‘c Aihm BUimkw inBweI[ sVk ‘qy fRweIivMg krdI jOn nUM qusIN sihjy hI pCwx skdy ho[ aus dy tr`k dw rMg gulwbI hY[ ies ‘qy bhuq vDIAw FMg dw “ tr`ikMg Pwr ey ikaur” nWA dw logo l`gw hoieAw hY[hweIlYNf vwLy vI Awpxy v`loN ies kMm ‘c aus dI mdd krdy hn[ aunHW nUM ieh pqw hY ik auh ies qrHW dw pRcwr hor ikDroN vI nhIN krvw skdy[ ieh TIk hY ik tr`ikMg ieMfstrI ‘c swfy koL bhuq vDIAw AOrq fRweIvr hn pr Ajy hor bhuq swrIAW AOrqW dI loV hY[ ie`k dyS, tr`ikMg ieMfstrI vjoN Aqy ie`k ieMfstrI vjoN bhuq swrIAW AOrq tr`k fRweIvrW dI Ajy loV hY[ ies leI swnUM nOjvwn AOrqW nUM ies ieMfstrI ‘c tr`k fRweIvr vjoN ilAwaux leI Tos auprwly krn dI loV hY qW ik auh ies nUM Awpxy vDIAw kYrIAr vjoN cux skx[
NHTSA Proposes to Manage Drowsy and Distracted Driving
he National Highway Traffic Safety Administration published proposed guidelines regarding states’ management of drowsy and distracted driving. The guidelines include recommendations for policy-making, law enforcement and other areas designed to help states build comprehensive programs to lower the rates of accidents caused by drowsy or distracted drivers. To combat drowsy driving, NHTSA specifically encourages states to work with employers to reduce job-related road fatigue by allowing for shift changes or rest periods to keep drivers fresh. For purposes of enforcement, the agency suggests law officers target erratic driving behaviours that may indicate drowsy driving and which are already primary offences. To further increase enforcement ability, NHTSA is encouraging states to pass laws that ban drowsy driving. NHTSA also calls upon both public and private employers to help fight distracted driving by prohibiting the use of wireless or electronic devices while operating a vehicle on the job. The agency calls for laws that make the use of such devices while operating a motor vehicle a primary offence in every state and asks that 12
legislators include the practice of texting while stopped in an active traffic lane among the prohibited activities. NHTSA’s proposed guidelines are available for review on the Federal Register, where comments may be submitted through September 22 by searching for docket number 2016-20165.
September / October 2016
19880 96th Ave, Langley, BC
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September / October 2016
Contact: Kartar Lakhesar Sales Representative Bus: 604-888-2888 Cell: 604-364-7918 Email: email@example.com Web: www.harbourint.ca 13
Trucking With Benefits tr`ikMg ‘c hYlQ bYnIiPt
mYnUM tr`kW vwiLAW v`loN ieh sdw hI pu`iCAw jWdw hY ik auh am constantly asked by truck drivers on how they can Awpxy Aqy Awpxy pirvwr leI ishq sbMDI Pwiedy ikvyN lY skdy get health benefits for themselves and their families. hn[auh sdw hI hr vwr jwx ‘qy Awpxyy b`icAW dy dMdW dy They pay for each of their children’s dental visits ielwj sbMDI pYsy idMdy hn[jy AYnkW lgvwauNdy hn qW pYsy in cash, as well as eye glasses and prescription dyxy pYNdy hn Aqy sdw hI fwktr v`loN ilKI dvweI dy pYsy medications. These costs add up very quickly. vI Krcxy pYNdy hn[ ieh Krcy A`gy qoN A`gy Gtdy nhIN sgoN Some driver’s even skip visits to dentists because they vDdy hI jWdy hn[ keI vwr qW keI fRweIvr ies krky cannot afford them and end up paying a huge bill later dMdW vwLy fwktr koL nhIN jWdy ik aunHW nUM ies leI v`fy when a preventable minor problem has hugely escalated. ib`l leI pYsy dyxy pYxgy[ ies qrHW dMdW dI mwmUlI ibmwrI Some skip doctor appointments as they cannot afford to keI vwr ieMnI vD jWdI hY ik aus dy ielwj leI v`fI pay for prescriptions and resort to home remedies. rkm qwrnI pYNdI hY[ keI ies krky vI PYimlI fwktr I followed up with several large insurance companies - Pash Brar koL nhIN jWdy ik aunHW nUM aus v`loN ilKI dvweI dy bhuq pYsy that offer individual and family health plans which can be B.A. dyxy pYxgy Aqy ies leI auh keI vwr AwpxI Gr dI jW bought privately. My research revealed private plans are dysI dvweI nwL hI kMm swrnw cwhuMdy hn[ very expensive. I was unable to find an affordable option ies sbMDI jwnx leI mYN keI ieMSUrYNs kMpnIAW nwL g`l bwq for a family. If you have more than one child, the family plan kIqI[ieh kMpnIAW injI Aqy pirvwr leI pwilsIAW idMdIAW adds up very quickly and can end up costing more than monthly sn[myrI Koj krn qoN pqw l`gw ik pReIvyt kMpnIAW mihMgIAW rent in some cases. pYNdIAW hn[mYnUM ies qrHW dI koeI vI kMpnI nhIN imlI jo iv`q With more research the best health plans I was able to find were Anuswr pYsy lYNdI hovy[jy quhwfy b`cy ie`k qoN v`D hn qW ieh Krcy those offered to groups. For example when I worked for a few bhuq vD jWdy hn[ keI vwr qW ieh ieMny vD jWdy hn ik keI kysW banks while in university, they offered health benefits. I had 80% ‘c qW ieh irhwieS dy ikrwey qoN vI v`D ho jWdy hn[ of dental covered for two dental visits per year for example. The mYN vDyry Koj kIqI qy AwKr aunHW kMpnIAW q`k phuMc ho geI other 20% I paid at the time of the visit. Banks have multiple ijhVIAW gr`up ieMSUrYNs idMdIAW hn[ imswl vjoN jdoN mYN branches and numerous employees. They were able to provide XUnIvristI ‘c pVHdy smyN ku`J bYNkW nwL kMm kIqw sI qW auh hYlQ affordable benefits and each employee had a portion taken from lwB vI idMdy sn[ ijvyN swl ‘c do vwr fYNitst kol jwx leI 80% their pay cheques each month to cover the amount of coverage Krcy kvr sn Aqy mYnUM kyvl 20% au`Qy jwx ‘qy hI dyxy pYNdy sn[ requested, whether for an individual or for a family. bYNkW dIAW bRWcW vI bhuq huMdIAW hn Aqy krmcwrI vI v`fI igxqI To get a group we need a few people. For a truck driver to be ‘c huMdy hn[ auh Awm lwB dy skdy hn Aqy hr krmcwrI AwpxI part of a group, this means the boss must be involved. The owner mwisk qnKwh ‘coN ies kvryj leI mwmUlI ktOqI vI krvwauNdw of the trucking firm can locate a group plan supplier, check prices rihMdw hY[ ieh kvryj BwvyN iek`ly dI jW pUry pirvwr dI hovy[ and then decide how much of the coverage he or she as the owner gru`p bxwaux leI ku`J lokW dI loV pYNdI hY[ jy ie`k tr`k of the company will pay and how much the drivers and office staff fRweIvr ny ies qrHW krnw hY qW mwlk iv`c zrUr Swml hoxw will pay. There are plans where the employer can pay 100% of cwhIdw hY[ tr`k kMpnI dw mwlk v`K v`K ieMSUrYNs kMpnIAW the benefits, 75%, 50% or even 25%. The group as a whole also dIAW kImqW dw mukwblw krky ies qrHW dI kMpnI l`B skdw hY needs to decide which benefits are needed, such as life insurance, jo TIk kImq ‘qy gru`p plYn idMdI hovy[ auh ieh vI AMdwzw disability, dental, pharmaceutical, vision or extra dental such as lw skdw hY ik aus nUM ikMny pYsy dyxy pYxgy Aqy fRweIvrW nUM ikMny orthodontics. The group plan price increases with each additional pYsy dyxy pYxgy[ies qrHW dIAW plYnW hn ijnHW ‘c mwlk lwB dw coverage. 100%, 75%, 50%, jW 25% dy skdw hY[gru`p smu`cy qOr ‘qy ieh For an employer to offer benefits, there are certain advantages. vI PYslw kr skdw hY ik aunHW nUM ikhVy lwBW dI loV hY[imswl First, the owner of the firm can get benefits as well. It’s highly vjoN lweIP ieMSUrYNs, ifseyibltI, fYNtl, dvweIAW, ivXIAn jW AYkstrw fYNtl ijvyN AOrQofONitks Awid[ gru`p plYn kImq hr vwDU kvryj nwL vDdI jWdI hY[ - Pash Brar B.A. mwlk nUM ieh lwB dyx nwL ku`J Pwiedw vI huMdw hY[ pihlw qW Pash is a mobile leasing representative with Auto One Leasing LP in ieh ik aus kMpnI dw mwlk Awp vI auh lwB lY skdw hY[ ie`k Vancouver. She has a banking, collections and accounting background. She kMpnI ‘c kMm krdy Kud mwlk hox kwrn, aunHW nUM vI Awpxy pirvwr specializes in importing vehicles and trailers from the USA. 14
September / October 2016
We have moved to our new building in Delta
September / October 2016
Trucking With Benefits likely as a self employed owner of a company that they themselves may need coverage for their own family. Also, there is high turnover in trucking. A driver may think twice before leaving a firm that offers health benefits. This builds loyalty. Offering health benefits may also attract more drivers to join that firm because they want benefits and retain them for years to come. Benefits are also tax deductible for the employer. The benefit portions deducted from employees on the other side are pretax dollars, which leaves more take home pay after the deduction. A huge group is not needed to start a health benefit plan. As little as three people are all that is needed. An organization that offers benefits to its drivers and office employees, establishes a level of trust and loyalty. It shows they care about their drivers, their employees, and their families.
Trucking company owners are reliant on truck drivers to make themselves and the company income. It makes sense to protect these drivers and their families. A driver is an investment, so protect your investment with a group health plan. I encourage drivers to approach their bosses and vice versa to establish health benefit plans which are affordable and beneficial to the entire organization.
Peterbilt Hosts Body Integration Class
eterbilt Motors Company hosted its two-day Body Integration course at the Denton, Texas manufacturing facility on August 24-25th. The course featured Peterbilt segment managers and experts speaking on important topics such as electrical architecture, software updates, system programming, chassis information and body company support. Peterbilt has established the Body Integration course to educate class attendees on these product components and services to streamline the body integration process on Peterbilt trucks. “Peterbilt continues to improve our joint processes and relationships with body builder companies,” said Jorge Medina, Director of Marketing. “We see the Body Integration course as a necessary education tool for this progress.” The Body Integration course added to the success of the first session that was held in May. The fully-booked class kicked 16
dI kvryj dI loV pYNdI hY[ tr`ikMg ‘c kwrobwr vI izAwdw hY[ ie`k fRweIvr jdoN ie`k kMpnI nUM C`fxw cwhuMdw hY jo ies qrHW dy hYlQ bYnIiPt idMdI hY qW auh C`fx qoN pihlw keI vwr socygw[ ies qrHW nwL iksy kMpnI pRqI vPwdwrI dI buinAwd mzbUq huMdI hY[ jdoN ies qrHW dy bYnIiPt iml rhy hox qW hor keI fRweIvr vI aus kMpnI ‘c kMm krnw cwhuxgy[ ikauN ik hr koeI ies qrHW dy lwB cwhuMdw hY jo lMby smyN q`k imldy rihx[ ieh lwB dyx dw mwlk nUM ieh Pwiedw vI hY ik ieh tYks ktOqI ‘c vI igxy jwdy hn[ dUjy bMny krmcwrIAW nUM ieh Pwiedw hY hY ik ieh aunHW dy pRI tYks ‘c ktOqI vjoN igxy jWdy hn[ ies qrHW auh Gr vDyry pYsy iljw skdy hn[ ieh zrUrI nhIN ik hYlQ bYnIiPt plYn SuurU krn leI iksy v`fy gru`p dI loV huMdI hY[ kyvl iqMn ivAkqIAW nwL vI ieh plYn SurU kIqI jw skdI hY[ auh kMpnI ijhVI Awpxy fRweIvrW Aqy dPqrI Amly nUM ieh lwB idMdI hY ie`k qrHW nwL ie`k ivSvws vwLw Aqy vPwdwrI dw p`Dr sQwpq krn dy Xog ho jWdI hY[ ies qoN pqw lgdw hY ik auh kMpnI Awpxy krmcwrIAW qy fRweIvrW dw hI nhIN sgoN aunHW dy pirvwrW dI ishq dw vI iKAwl r`KdI hY[ tr`ikMg kMpnI dy mwlk ieh cwhuMdy hn ik auh Aqy aunHW dy tr`k fRweIvr vI vDyry Awmdn kmwaux[ies leI ieh g`l smJ ‘c Aw jWdI hY ik auh ikauN cwhuMdy hn ik aunHW dy fRweIvr qy aunHW dy pirvwrW dI ishq dw iKAwl r`iKAw jwvy[ie`k fRweIvr kMpnI dw invyS jW ienvYstmYNt huMdw hY[ ies leI ie`k gru`p hYlQ plYn nwL ies invyS nUM sr`iKAq r`Ko[ myrI fRweIvrW nUM iehI slwh hY ik auh Awpxy mwlkW nwL slwh krky ies qrHW dI plYn l`Bx ijs dw mwlk Aqy krmcwrIAW dovW nUM Pwiedw hovy[ies qrHW hI mwlkW nUM cwhIdw hY ik auh Awpxy krmcwrIAW Aqy fRweIvrW nMU ies qrHW dI plYn nwL joVn jo iv`q Anuswr Aqy smu`cI sMsQw leI Pwiedy vwLI hovy[
off on Wednesday, August 24th and concluded on Thursday, August 25th. More than 20 attendees participated in the August session. Peterbilt Motors Company, located in Denton, Texas, has a global reputation for superior quality, industry leading design, innovative engineering and fuel efficient solutions, and is recognized as the “Class” of the industry. Peterbilt provides a comprehensive array of aftermarket support programs through its 300-plus North American dealer locations that complement its full lineup of on-highway, vocational and medium duty products, including alternative fuel vehicles. Peterbilt offers industry leading service and support, including SmartLINQ remote diagnostics, preventive maintenance plans, expedited Rapid Check diagnostic services, automated parts inventory replenishment and 24/7 complimentary Customer Assistance through 1-800-4-Peterbilt. For more information about Peterbilt, visit www.peterbilt.com. September / October 2016
R E N TA L | L E A S I N G | S A L E S | S T O R AG E | PA R T S | S E R V I C E
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1 855 327 9757 | trailerwizards.com September / October 2016
BTS Statistics Release:
June 2016 North American Freight Numbers
ll transportation modes except air carried less crossborder freight by value in June 2016 compared to June 2015 resulting in a 6.4 percent decrease to $92.7 billion in the total current dollar value of freight moved. June was the 18th consecutive month that the total value of U.S. freight with North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA) partners Canada and Mexico declined from the same month of the previous year, according to the TransBorder Freight Data released today by the U.S. Department of Transportationâ€™s Bureau of Transportation Statistics (BTS). Freight by Mode The value of commodities moving by air increased 5.0 percent, mainly due to a 35.6 percent increase in the value of imports of pearls, precious stones, and metals. The value of freight carried on other modes declined: rail 4.4 percent; truck 5.8 percent; pipeline 15.6 percent; and vessel 19.7 percent. A drop in the price of crude oil played a key role in the large declines in
Falls are a leading cause of injury for truck drivers Always use 3 points of contact
For more safety resources visit worksafebc.com
the dollar value of products shipped by vessel and pipeline. Crude oil (a component of mineral fuels) comprises a large share of the commodities carried by these modes. Average monthly prices for crude petroleum and refined fuel are available from the U.S. Energy Information Administration. Mineral fuels, a commodity category that includes crude oil and coal, accounted for 9.4 percent of total value of U.S.-NAFTA trade in June. Trucks carried 65.4 percent of U.S.-NAFTA freight and continued to be the most heavily utilized mode for moving goods to and from both U.S.-NAFTA partners. Trucks accounted for $31.2 billion of the $49.2 billion of imports (63.5 percent) and $29.4 billion of the $43.5 billion of exports (67.5 percent). Rail remained the second largest mode by value, moving 15.2 percent of all U.S.-NAFTA freight, followed by vessel, 6.0 percent; pipeline, 4.5 percent; and air, 4.0 percent. The surface transportation modes of truck, rail and pipeline carried 85.1 percent of the total value of U.S.-NAFTA freight flows. U.S.-Canada Freight From June 2015 to June 2016, the value of U.S.-Canada freight flows fell 7.2 percent to $48.2 billion as all modes of transportation except air carried a lower value of U.S.-Canada freight than a year earlier. Lower crude oil prices contributed to a year-overyear decrease in the value of freight moved between the U.S. and Canada. Crude oil is a large share of freight carried by pipeline and vessel, which were down 16.1 percent and 31.9 percent respectively year-over-year. Trucks carried 60.4 percent of the value of the freight to and from Canada. Rail carried 15.8 percent followed by pipeline, 7.9 percent; air, 4.9 percent; and vessel, 4.0 percent. The surface transportation modes of truck, rail and pipeline carried 84.1 percent of the value of total U.S.-Canada freight flows. U.S.-Mexico Freight From June 2015 to June 2016, the value of U.S.-Mexico freight declined 5.5 percent to $44.5 billion as all modes of transportation except air carried a lower value of U.S.-Mexico freight than a year earlier. Freight carried by air increased 1.3 percent. Rail decreased 4.9 percent and truck decreased by 5.5 percent. Pipeline and vessel freight value dropped by 10.1 percent and 11.3 percent respectively, both due mainly to lower crude oil prices. Trucks carried 70.8 percent of the value of freight to and from Mexico. Rail carried 14.5 percent followed by vessel, 8.1 percent; air, 3.0 percent; and pipeline, 0.7 percent. The surface transportation modes of truck, rail and pipeline carried 86.1 percent of the value of total U.S.-Mexico freight flows. See BTS Transborder Statistics Release for summary tables and additional data. See North American Transborder Freight Data on the BTS website for additional data for surface modes since 1995 and all modes since 2004. September / October 2016
September / October 2016
Safety Entrant Audit
Safety Entrant Audit syPtI AYNtrYNt Awift NSC Compliance Services
What is a New Entrant Program? The New Entrant Program is a program which educates new motor carriers about the federal safety standards and regulations. Who does the New Entrant Program apply to? The Program applies to all new U.S. and Canadian domiciled motor carrier owners and operators that want to conduct business within the United States. Is there an audit in this program and is there a time frame in which the audit is conducted? There will be a safety entrant audit conducted by a certified U.S. federal safety investigator, state or provincial enforcement office. The audit will be conducted within 18 months of the authority being granted to the motor carrier. Where is this audit conducted? The audit is generally conducted at the principal place of business but can sometimes be conducted at the State Patrol’s office or other federal offices. What can cause a motor carrier to fail the audit? There are several key reasons that can cause the motor carrier to fail the audit, listed below are some of the main issues. Alcohol and Drug Violations: • Not having an alcohol and/or drug testing program and a random alcohol and drug testing program. • Using a driver without having them take the alcohol or drug test. • Using a driver the company knows had a blood alcohol content of 0.04 or greater. • Using a driver who does not complete the required followup procedures if tested positive for drugs. Driver related issues: • Using a driver without a valid Commercial Driver’s license (CDL) or a driver who’s CDL has been revoked, suspended or cancelled. • Using a medically unqualified driver. 20
nvW ANYtrYNt pRogrwm kI hY? nvW AYtrYNt pRogrwm ie`k auh pRogrwm hY ijs nwL nvyN motr kYrIArW nUM PYfrl syPtI stYNfrf Aqy rYgUlySnW sbMDI jwxkwrI id`qI jWdI hY[ ieh pRogrwm iknHW ‘qy lwgU huMdw hY? ieh pRogrwm AmrIkw Aqy knyfw dy aunHW swry p`ky AiDkwirq motr kYrIAr mwlkW Aqy AwprytrW ‘qy lwgU huMdw hY jo AmrIkw ‘c ibzns krnw cwhuMdy hn[ kI ies pRogrwm ‘c koeI Awift vI huMdw hY jW koeI insicq smW hY ijs ‘c Awift krwauxw pYNdw hY? ies Anuswr ie`k syPtI AYNtrYNt Awift hovygw ijs nUM AmrIkw dy PYfrl jW sUbweI AYnPorsmYNt mwnqw pRwpq syPtI ienvYstIgytr v`loN kIqw jwvygw[motr kYrIAr nUM mwnqw imlx qoN 18 mhIny dy iv`c iv`c ieh krwauxw lwzmI hovygw[ ieh Awift huMdw ik`Qy hY? Awm qOr ‘qy ieh Awift ibzns krn vwLI mu`K QW ‘qy kIqw jWdw hY[pr ieh styt dy ptrol dPqr jW hor PYfrl dPqrW ‘c vI kIqw jw skdw hY[ motr kYrIAr ikhVy kwrnW krky ies ‘c pws nhI huMdw? keI kwrn ho skdy hn ijnHW krky motr kYrIAr ies ‘c pws nhIN huMdw [ ienHW ‘coN ku`J hyTW id`qy jw rhy hn: Alkohl Aqy fr`g kwnUMnW dI aulMGxw • kdy fr`g jW Alkohl jW dovW dw inXmq jW Acncyq tYsitMg pRogrwm nw krvwieAw hoxw [ • ibnw fr`g jW Alkohl tYst krvwey frweIvr nUM r`Kxw[ • kMpnI v`loN aus frweIvr nUM r`Kxw ijs sbMDI pqw hY ik aus dI bl`f Alkohl mwqrw 0.04 jW ies qoN v`D sI[ • aus frweIvr dIAW syvwvW lYxIAW ijs dy tYst ‘c fr`g syvn dw pqw l`gw hovy pr frweIvr nUM aus dw ielwj krn qoN ibnw hI r`K ilAw hovy[ fRweIvr nwL sbMDq g`lW • aus fRweIvr dIAW syvwvW lYxIAW ijs kol loVINdw kmRSl fRweIivMg lweIsMs (sI fI AYl) nhIN[jW aus fRweIvr dIAW syvwvW lYxIAW ijs dw lwiesMs r`d, muA`ql jW kYNsl ho igAw hY[ • fwktrI tYst ‘coN PylH frweIvr dIAW syvwvW lYxIAW[ September / October 2016
September / October 2016
Safety Entrant Audit Operations related issues: • Not having the required level of insurance on file. • Not having adequate hours of service records. Vehicle related issues: • Operating a vehicle without repairing any safety related defects mentioned in an Out-of-Service inspection or in the driver’s vehicle inspection report. • Operating a commercial vehicle that has not been periodically inspected. What happens if the motor carrier fails the audit? If the motor carrier fails the audit the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) will provide the motor carrier a written notice within 45 days after the completion of the audit to take action to fix the issues found in the audit. If the motor carrier fails to provide a corrective action plan and to implement the safety measures to ensure the matters have been taken care of within the time frame given by the FMCSA then the motor carrier will be put out of service. What happens if the motor carrier fails to reply in the time frame given by the FMCSA? If the motor carrier does not provide a corrective action plan then the carrier will be put out of service. The carrier will have to wait 30 days after the date of revocation to reapply and submit documentation that the deficiencies have been corrected. The 18 month monitoring period will start again as of the date that the re-application is approved. What happens if the motor carrier passes the audit? The FMCSA sends a letter to the motor carrier stating the results of the audit. The carrier’s performance will still be closely monitored for the balance of the 18 month period. Who can I contact if I need help with registering for a US DOT or MC number or if I have a safety entrants audit coming up? You can call us at our toll free number at 1-800-965-9839 if you need assistance in registering for a US DOT or MC number or if you have a safety entrants audit coming up.
kMm kwj sbMDI msly: • PweIl ‘qy Fu`kvyN p`Dr dw ieMSUrYNs nw hoxw[ • srivs irkwrf dy loVINdy GMitAW dw nw hoxw[ vhIkl sbMDI g`lW • AwaUt- AwP -srivs ienspYkSn smyN fRweIvr dI vhIkl ienspYkSn irport ‘c sur`iKAw sbMDI k`Fy gey nuksW nUM TIk krwaux qoN ibnw hI vhIkl nUM clweI jwxw[ • aus vhIkl nUM clweI jwxw ijs dI inrDwrq smyN Anuswr ienspYkSn hI nhIN hoeI[ jy motr kYrIAr Awift ‘c PylH ho jWdI hY qW Pyr kI huMdw hY? jdoN motr kYrIAr PYfrl motr kYrIAr syPtI AYfminstrySn ( AYP AYm SI AYs ey) v`loN kIqI jWc ‘c PylH ho jWdI hY qW ies nUM TIk krn leI 45 idnW dy AMdr AMdr ies dI ilKqI irport motr kYrIAr nUM ByjI jWdI hY[jy inrDwrq smyN ‘c ieh nuks dUr krn sbMDI cu`ky jwx vwLy kdmW dI sUcnw nhIN id`qI jWdI qW ies motr kYrIAr nUM AwaUt AwP srivs Bwv kMm dy AXog krwr dy id`qw jWdw hY[ jy sbMDq motr kYrIAr v`loN id`qy smyN ‘c jvwb nhIN id`qw jWdw qw kI huMdw hY? jy ies qrHW nhIN kIqw jWdw qW kYrIAr nUM AwaUt AwP srivs Bwv kMm krn dy AXog AYlwn id`qw jWdw hY[ies kYrIAr v`loN AXog AYlwnx dy 30 idn dI aufIk krn ip`CoN hI ies ‘c k`Fy gey nuksW nUM TIk krn dI jwxkwrI id`qI jw skdI hY[jy ArzI mnzUr ho jWdI hY qW ijs idn ArzI mnzUr hoeI hY aus qoN bwAd 18 mhIny q`k mOnItIAirMg smW Pyr surU hovygw[ jy motr kYrIAr Awift ‘c pws ho jWdw hY ? AYP AYm sI AYs ey motr kYrIAr nUM Awift dy nqIjy Byjdw hY[pr ies kYrIAr dI kwrguzwrI ‘qy Pyr vI 18 mhIny q`k nzr r`KI jwvygI[ jy mYN XU AYs fI E tI nMbr leI rijstr hoxw hovy jW myrw syPtI AYNtrYNts Awift hox vwLw hY qW ies leI ik`QoN mdd leI jw skdI hY? jy qusIN XU AYs fI E tI nMbr leI rijstr hoxw hY jW quhwfw syPtI AYNtrYNts Awift hox vwlw hY qW qusIN tol PRI nMbr 1-800965-9839 ‘qy Pon kr skdy ho[
There are better ways.
tr`kW vwly vIrW dw mYgzIn
September / October 2016
STAY COOL, SLEEP BETTER TMFy rho, vDIAw nINd dw AwnMd mwxo[ Turn off your engine and turn on Airworks – the perfect idle-free cab comfort solution for individual rigs or entire fleets. Awpxy ieMjx nMU bMd kro Aqy eyArvrks nMU cwlU kro – Awpxy tr`kW jW pUry PlItW leI ieMjx cwlU r`Ky ibnw kYb nMU Awrwmdyh r`Kx leI srv au`qm h`l[ Powered by 12v rechargeable batteries and featuring AccuSpeed™ technology that automatically adjusts to maintain target temperature for maximum efficiency. 12V rIcwrjybl bYtrIAW nwL c`lx vwLw Aqy AccuSpeed™ qknwlojI jo ik quhwfy mnpsMd qwpmwn nMU Awpxy Awp pUrI kuSlqw nwL shI r`Kdw hY[
Engineered and manufactured in Canada featuring 316 stainless steel frames and IP 67 and IP 68 certified components. knyfw ‘c qknIkIkrn Aqy auqpwd kIqw igAw hY ijs ‘c 316 stynlYs ` stIl dy PRm y Aqy IP 67 Aq IP 68 pRmwixq purzy vrqy gey hn[ SafeStop™ cutting edge technology automatically disconnects power from the system in the event of any electrical malfunction. isry dI auc ` kotI qknwlojI SafeStop™ jo ik iksy vI qrHW dI ielYktRIkl KrwbI hox dI sUrq ‘c isstm dI pwvr nMU Awpxy Awp hI k`t idMdw hY[
When your engine’s off, we’re on.™ With Airworks, you get well-rested drivers who are more alert, drive more safely and stay on schedule. All the while, you’ll ensure compliance with no-idle laws and reduce engine maintenance costs. Your operators - and your bottom line - will thank you.
eyArvrks fRweIvrW nMU vDIAw Awrwm idMdw hY ijs dy sdky quhwnMU vDyry cukn M ,y hor vI suri` KAq qrIky nwL tr`k clwaux vwLy Aqy shI smy isr kMm krn vwLy fRweIvr imLdy hn[ iesdy nwL hI quhwnMU ies g`l dI vI qs`lI rihMdI hY ik qusIN no-AweIfl kwnUn M W dI pwlxw krdy ho Aqy ieMjx dI hox vwLI murm M q dy Krcy ‘c vI b`cq krdy ho[ quhwfy fRweIvr quhwfw Sukrwnw krngy Aqy quhwnMU b`cq vI vDyry hovg y I[
Make the comfortable choice. suKdweI cox kro[ Purchase & installation September / October 2016
inquiries 1 800 857 1195 | airworks.com
TransCore Link Logistics
TransCore Link Logistics 18th Annual Conference and Charity Golf Tournament
ransCore Link Logistics 18th Annual Conference and Charity Golf Tournament shined brightly on the hottest day of the year. On July 13th, Desi Trucking Magazine was honoured to be a sponsor of the event and of course, play a great round of golf. This hugely successful event has evolved into one of the most popular Toronto area transportation industry golf tournaments of its kind. Players representing the carrier community, shippers, brokers and industry associates attended for a fun-filled day of golf and connect with industry friends and acquaintances. The day began with the conference, in which over 150 people attended, another record number. Attendees were able to network, exchange information, and have a great BBQ lunch. After the luncheon, guests made their way to their waiting golf carts and it was time to tee up. TransCore made sure that the tournament went smoothly and stayed on time. At the same time, there were lots of opportunities to have fun and win some great prizes. Yours truly won a great gift card for the closest shot to the line. With the temperatures soaring in the mid-afternoon sun, golfers made sure they kept cool with ice-cream, smoothies, and other various drinks. Following the golf tournament, it was time for a well-deserved dinner. There were some great speeches and tonnes of pictures of the day. Although everyone was quite tired from the day’s activities, the dinner event was full of energy and of course, there were LOTS of prizes. It’s safe to say that every attendee walked away with one or two prizes. This is on top of the gifts received at the beginning of the day. TransCore sure knows how to host this event! Desi Trucking Magazine, and its parent company JGK Media Inc., have worked closely with TransCore for many years now. This was our first TransCore golf tournament, but it definitely isn’t our last. We shall be there next year to show our support and of course, have lots of fun. TransCore sincerely appreciates all of their valued customers, partners, sponsors and guests who came out to the event in support of children's charities across Canada and in celebration of their 25th anniversary. Some Key Facts about the Day: • 2016 showed the highest customer attendance at the free morning user conference, surpassing 150 people. • A sold out golf tournament (144 Golfers) – One first-time attendee said that it was the best tournament she’s ever been to in her life! • A total of 27 sponsors, including 10 premium sponsorship spots. • Net proceeds were still being reviewed, but a rough estimate is close to $24K, another record. Make sure you attend next year’s event because it will be amazing. By: JGK Media Staff September / October 2016
September / October 2016
-STRAIGHT TALKTRAILER SUSPENSIONS Swrt kYm SYPt jo G`t Bwr qy vDIAw pRPwrmYNs vwLI hY[
ies dI AlwienmYNt sOKI Aqy jldI ho jWdI hY[ ies dI hYNgr ‘qy AYksl AlwienmYNt AYfjstmYNt dI Xogqw +/-.25’’ hY[
sikaurlOk ipvt nt ipvt klYNipMg SkqI nUM kwiem ‘c r`Kx ‘c shwieqw krdw hY[ ieh isstm AMfr vweIbRS y n nUM iF`ly hox dw bcwA bhuq vDIAw FMg nwL krdw hY[ AYs pI AweI AYP kMplwieMt pYrlogrwm sYlP stIAr ifaul frwA kIA ikMg ipn pRIpyAr puzISn ‘c r`Kdw hY ijs nwL ies dI aumr vI vDdI hY Aqy pRPwrmYNs vI vDIAw imldI hY[
swfy rbV nYro buiSMg jW ieMfstrI stYNfrf mltI PMkSnl vweIf buiSMg nwL ipvt kunYkSn ‘qy vDIAw pRPwrmYNs vI imldI hY[
Email a request for more information to: YES@ridewellcorp.com
Ridewell Offers New Low Ride Height Trailer Suspensions
idewell Suspensions builds upon its expertise in lightweight, fully integrated trailer suspensions with the release of 20K and 25K Capacity Low-Mount-Height Trailer Suspensions for the RAR-266 product family. Both systems are available in drum or disc brake axle configurations with standard or custom axle widths. The RAR-266 Low-Mount 20K Trailer Suspension utilizes a narrow bushing design to achieve a lightweight, durable system that fits applications with limited space. The 20K suspension can be configured for use with 19.5” and 22.5” tires at a 7” ride height. The 25K-version of the low-mounting-height system allows customers to standardize on
a wide-bushing pivot connection while accommodating 6.25”-to-9.5” ride heights. Both systems take advantage of a 5.75” large diameter axle combined with short cams to minimize axle weight. The integrated system saves installation time and requires less maintenance. Ridewell manufactures suspensions for the truck, trailer, bus, and RV industries worldwide.
rweIfvY~l v`loN pyS hY nvyN loA rweIf hweIt tRylr sspYNSn rweIfvY`l sspYNSnz v`loN AwpxI lweItvyt muhwrq nwL 20K Aqy 25K mwqrw vwLy loA – mwaUNt - hweIt tRylr sspYNSnW nUM RAR266 auqpwdn kMpnI leI bxwieAw igAw hY[ieh dovyN isstm, frMm Aqy ifsk bryk AYksl ‘c imldy hn[ ijhVy stYNfrf jW kstm AYksl cOVweI ‘c auplbD hn[ RAR-266 Low-Mount 20K tRylr sspYNSn ‘c nYro buiSMg ifzweIn dI vrqoN kIqI jWdI hY ijs nwL ie`k hlky Aqy sQweI isstm dI hoNd dw inrmwx hoieAw Aqy ijs ‘c kyvl QoVHy QW dI hI vrqoN huMdI hY[ 20K sspYNSn nUM 19.5” Aqy 22.5” twierW dI 7” dI aucweI Anuswr bxwieAw jw skdw hY[
lo- mwaUNitMg- hweIt isstm ‘c 25K vrSn dw ieh vwDw hY ik ies nUM ies qrHW dw bxwieAw jw skdw hY ijs nwL 6.25” qoN 9.5” rweIf hweIt q`k dy Anuswr bxwieAw jw skdw hY[dovW isstmW ‘c 5.75” v`fy fwiemItr AYksl dw lwB ilAw jw skdw hY, ijs ‘c AYksl vyt nUM Gtwaux leI Swrt kYmz dI vrqoN kIqI hY[ies isstm nwL ienstwl krn ‘c vI smyN dI b`cq kIqI jw skdI hY Aqy nwL ies dI bhuqI sWB sMBwl vI nhIN krnI pYNdI[ rweIfvY`l kMpnI ies qrHW dy sspYNSn dunIAw Br dy tr`kW, trylrW, b`sW Aqy Awr vI ieMfstrI leI bxwauNdI hY[ September / October 2016
76” Mid-roof sleeper
76” High-roof sleeper
ISX 550 HP
ISX or MX 455 to 500 HP
1650 or 1850 torque
18-speed manual transmission
Standard or auto transmission
13,000 front axle
13,000 front axle
46,000 rear axle
40,000 rear axle
In Stock Now! Call your local Inland Kenworth Dealership Burnaby 604-291-6431
Campbell River 250-287-8878
Fort St John 250-785-6105
Prince George 250-562-8171
Williams Lake 250-392-7101
www.Inland-Group.com September / October 2016
Peterbilt Pacific Invests in the Trucking Community pItriblt pYsIiPk v`loN tr`ikMg kimauntI ‘c invyS Jag Dhatt
To be successful, you have to have your heart in your business, and your business in your heart.” Thomas Watson, Sr. nailed it with this quote because really, without heart, nothing survives. More importantly, companies that put the hearts of their customers first are the ones that thrive and make an impact in their community. For over 35 years, Peterbilt Pacific has done just that and now, the organization is poised to invest even more in their customers and the transport industry. Two years ago, Peterbilt Pacific had five dealerships under its belt, but by next September, the number will go up to seven, with the newest one opening in Delta. The expansion of the company has seen the addition of 16 new service bays to ensure customers don’t have to wait. “We realize how expensive these trucks are – it’s the trucks that put food on the tables,” says Scott Winton, President of Peterbilt Pacific. “For that reason, our staff is committed in maximizing uptime and reducing downtime because when a driver isn’t on the road, he is losing money.” And it’s not just the addition of infrastructure, but new technology that has helped as well. Last year, Peterbilt launched its new Rapid Check program, which provides customers with diagnostics and an estimate of needed repairs in two hours or less. Combined with the fact that new Peterbilt trucks can now broadcast through SmartLINQ, when a truck comes to any Peterbilt Pacific dealership for repairs, a bay, technician, and parts are all ready for work to begin. “With Rapid Check, customers can get the best and most reliable service with a quick turnaround,” says Aman Sundher, Sales Professional at Peterbilt Pacific. “And most importantly, we service all trucks, regardless of brand or repairs needed, and for the most part, we can get the customer back on the road in less time than the estimate,” adds Sundher. “For our organization, customer satisfaction is the number one priority,” says Branch and Sales Manager, Doug Paul. “The entire team of sales, service, parts, and warranty professionals at Peterbilt Pacific works like a well-oiled machine and for that reason, our customers always leave satisfied.” When looking at the history of the organization, it’s easy to see why customers keep coming back to Peterbilt Pacific. The staff are all on the same page and the company has a very high retention rate. The average longevity of a Peterbilt Pacific technician is 28 years – yes, you read that right, 28 years! “Once someone joins the Peterbilt Pacific team, he or she rarely leaves,” says Winton. And what’s more, the organization starts to recruit potential team members at the right time. It’s a reality that many students don’t know what career path they want, or should take, and many don’t look towards the transportation industry as viable options. Both Winton and Paul have experienced much success 28
“kwmXwb hox leI quhwfw idl pUrw quhwfy kwrobwr ‘c hoxw cwhIdw hY, Aqy quhwfw kwrobwr quhwfy idl ‘c”, twms vwtsn sInIAr ny ieh g`l kih ky qW b`s isry eI lw qI ikauNik ibnw idl dy koeI vI cIz ijMdw nhIN rih skdI[ hor vI zrUrI g`l hY ik ijhVIAW kMpnIAW Awpxy gwhkW dy idl nMU pihl idMdIAW hn, auh hI qr`kI dIAW iSKrW nUM CoNhdIAW hn Aqy kimaUintI ‘c AwpxI hoNd sQwipq krdIAW hn[ ipCly 35 swlW qoN pItriblt pYsIiPk ieh hI krdI Aw rhI hY, Aqy hux kMpnI Awpxy gwhkW Aqy tRWsport ieMfstrI ‘c hor vI invyS krn dw ierwdw bxw cu`kI hY[ jdoN ies dI kmwn sMBwlI geI aus smyN pItriblt pYsIiPk dIAW kyvl cwr fIlriSpW hI sn pr sqMbr q`k ienHW dI igxqI vD ky 7 ho jwvygI, ijnHW ‘coN ie`k fYltw ‘c Ku`lH rhI hY[ ijhVw kMpnI v`loN vwAdw kIqw igAw hY aus ‘c 16 nvyN srivs byAz vI hn jo ieh XkInI bxwauxgy ik gwhkW nUM lMbw smW aufIk nw krnI pvy[ ies dI mh`qqw sbMDI d`sdy hoey pItriblt pYsIiPk dy pRYzIfYNt skOt ivMtn dw kihxw hY ik auh jwxdy hn ik ieh tr`k ikMny Kws hn ikauN ik ieh tr`k hI hn jo Awm jnqw dy Kwxy vwLy myz ‘qy Kwxw phuMcwauNdy hn[aunHW A`gy ikhw ik ies krky hI AsIN cwhuMdy hW ik tr`k v`D qoN v`D Xwqrw krn Aqy aunHW dy KVHn dw smW G`t qoN G`t hovy[ies dw ie`k ieh vI kwrn hY ik jdoN tr`k KVHw huMdw hY qW fRweIvr dI jyb hlkI rihMdI hY[ies leI ies nvyN qwxy bwxy dy nwL nvIN qknIk vI hY ijs ny Pwiedw phuMcwieAw hY[ ipCly swl pItriblt v`loN Awpxw nvW pRogrwm ryipf cY`k SurU kIqw igAw[ ies nwl gwhkW nUM swrI hwlq dw pqw l`g jWdw hY Aqy nwL hI loVINdI murMmq sbMDI vI jwxkwrI iml jWdI hY, ijhVI ik do GMitAW qoN vI G`t smyN ‘c kIqI jWdI hY[hux ie`k hor vwDU g`l ieh hY jdoN vI fIlriSp ‘qy tr`kW nuM murMmq leI ilAWdw jWdw hY qW pItriblt tr`kW sbMDI smwrtilMk rwhIN sB ku`J pqw l`g jWdw hY Aqy ies nUM TIk krn leI sB iqAwr br iqAwr huMdy hn[sylz pRoPYSnl Amn sMDr dw kihxw hY ik ryipf cY`k nwL gwhkW nUM bhuq G`t smyN ‘c vDIAw Aqy BrosyXog syvw imldI hY[aunW ieh vI d`isAw ik izAwdw mh`qvpUrn g`l ieh hY ik AsIN swry tr`kW dI murMmq dw kMm krdy hW auh BwvyN iksy bRWf dy vI hox Aqy September / October 2016
bVy mwx nwl swaUQ eySIAn BweIcwry dI syvw iv`c Proudly Serving the South Asian Community
19470 96 Ave, Surrey, BC
CONTACT: September / October 2016
Aman Sundher Sales Representative
Bus: 604-888-1411 Cell: 604-838-4029 29
w w w. p e t e r b i l t . b c . c a
Peterbilt Pacific Invests in the Trucking Community during their 25+ years in the industry, and for that reason, they take the initiative to reach the coming generation. “We try to reach high school students through presentations and during career days because we want them to know that the transportation industry should be an option for them,” say Winton and Paul. “Plus, Peterbilt Pacific works closely with BCIT, investing over $40,000 per person in an apprenticeship program,” adds Winton. In a time when fuel options are necessary, Peterbilt Pacific again leads the pack, being the only organization in the lower mainland that has certified service bays for both compressed natural gas (CNG) and liquid nitrogen gas (LNG). “We look towards the future and make it a priority to cover all the bases – that includes being able to service the various fuel options,” says Paul. In today’s competitive world, customer satisfaction and retention speak volumes about an organization’s reputation. “Our staff is the reason why customers always come back to Peterbilt Pacific,” says Winton. “With a staff of about 300, we’re here to make sure all of our clients’ needs are met. What’s more is that each Peterbilt Pacific dealership invests and adapts to the changing dynamics of its local community in a unique way. For example, for our lower mainland dealerships, we are changing our websites to ensure it is language friendly to the local South-Asian community. Finally, we have great partnerships with other companies, like Cummins Western Canada; thus I believe our entire structure and focus is customer oriented, the way it should be.” With a proud history, multiple locations, great partnerships, and a staff that is principled in customer service, Peterbilt Pacific continues to invest in the local community to ensure the trucking industry keeps moving forward.
30 MONTH WARRANTY COVERAGE
#1, 18763-96 Surrey | 1-866-928-2156 30
N R S IO TA N D A R D I Z AT
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Hendrickson Softek Available on Peterbilt
endrickson Truck Commercial Ve h i c l e Systems announced the launch of the Softek NXT integrated monoleaf suspension and steer axle system. Softek NXT is now an available option on both Peterbilt 579 and 567 set forward axle models. Softek NXT combines the Steertek NXT axle and monoleaf spring technology with an integrated clamp group design. According to the company, the integrated system is specifically designed for Peterbilt vehicles to help improve ride quality and durability with ease of maintenance. “The development of Softek NXT demonstrates our commitment to efficient designs that contribute substantial weight savings, a key priority for the industry as we prepare for upcoming fuel efficiency standards. Our launch with Peterbilt showcases our combined initiatives in advanced component integration,”
Gerry Remus, director of marketing for Hendrickson Truck Commercial Vehicle Systems. “Peterbilt’s dedication to driver uptime solutions is wellmatched with Hendrickson’s determination to integrate purposeful customer solutions with high quality products,” said Robert Peterbilt assistant general
manager of sales and marketing. “The higher reliability of Softek NXT design will lessen our customers’ service times, therefore increasing uptime.” Available now in a 12,500-lb. capacity rating, Softek NXT is approved for onhighway applications and will soon be available in a 13,200-lb. capacity, the company said. For additional information, contact Hendrickson Truck Commercial Vehicle Systems at 630-910-2800.
FMCSA to do a Pilot Program to Allow 18 to 21 Year Olds Operate CMV
s required by the FixingAmerica’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act, the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) is proposing a three-year pilot program allowing a limited number of individuals between the ages of 18 and 21 to operate commercial motor vehicles in interstate commerce if they received specified heavyvehicle driver training while in military service and are sponsored by a participating motor carrier. FMCSA is also proposing criteria for a working group to consult with the agency in conducting, monitoring, and evaluating the pilot program. The agency seeks public input during the next 30 days on the pilot program as well as outlined procedural steps and a data collection plan. September / October 2016
Quik X Official Notice All Quik X Team Owner Operators Effective May 1st, 2016 NEW PAY PACKAGE Please contact Shawn Gallant in Recruiting to update your new pay package
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September / October 2016
September / October 2016
Chrome for Kids
016 was another great year for the annual Chrome for Kids event. The event began as a way to raise awareness and raise funds for BC Children’s Hospital. This year showed a phenomenal turnout with over 131 trucks that came from BC, Alberta, Saskatchewan, and Manitoba. After a weekend of fun for the whole family at Mission Raceway, the team managed to raise $114,868.84 for BC Children’s Hospital. People from near and far came to not only enjoy in the fun and festivities, but show
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their support for the event. Even though this year’s event has now passed, the ZZ Chrome team is already busy planning the next one. For 2017, the Chrome for Kids event is being planned for the third week of August, so mark your calendars. There is also the possibility that big rig races could be added to the itinerary. The entire team at ZZ Chrome would sincerely like to thank everyone who came out, including guests, sponsors, the amazing volunteers, and of course, Mission Raceway.
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September / October 2016
NACFE Results a 3% Betterment in Fuel Economy
eventeen fleets operating more than 62,000 tractors and 217,000 trailers saw a 3% increase in fuel economy in 2015, saving an accumulative $501 million on fuel when compared to the 2015 national average fuel spend of 1.7 million over-theroad Class 8 trucks. They achieved these gains by purchasing a variety of fuel efficiency technologies, according to the Annual Fleet Fuel Study released by the North American Council for Freight Efficiency.
Fleet-wide mpg increased from 6.87 to 7.06 in 2015, the largest margin of improvement in eight years of consecutive improvements. The trade cycle for these fleets is a little over five years, meaning that the new trucks are about 16% more efficient than the 2010 model year trucks they replaced. The adoption rate of new efficiency technologies such as electronically controlled transmissions, low-viscosity engine oil, and tire pressure inflation on trailers continued to increase even though diesel fuel prices
averaged $2.71 in 2015. “Investing in ReWrite efficiency technologies is the new normal,” said Mike
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Roeth, operation lead for CWR’s Trucking Efficiency and executive director of NACFE. “And these fleets are continuing to make investments because they do not want to be caught short when fuel prices go up again.” The primary finding of this report is that the 17 fleets studied are increasing their rate of adoption of these technologies, and that they are enjoying improved fuel economy as a result. The overall adoption rate for the technologies studied in this report has grown from 18% in 2003 to 43% last year. The average fleet-wide fuel economy of the trucks in this study averaged 7.06 mpg in 2015, a 3% increase over the same fleet in 2014. The fleets in this study on average sell their trucks in 5.25 years. This suggests that the new trucks put into service in 2015 (2016 MY) by these fleets were about 16% better than the ones removed — the ones which had been put into service in 2009 (2010 MY). This is a significant improvement in fuel efficiency, and the report concludes there were three basic elements: movement to EPA 2010 systems using diesel exhaust fluid, the 2014 GHG phase 1 products, and the year-over-year increase in adoption of the technologies included in this study. The fuel savings in 2016 between the “business-as-usual” 6.30 mpg and the NACFE fleets average of 7.06 mpg amounts to $4,653 per year per truck. September / October 2016
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Truck Drivers Have a Dangerous Job
he United States Department of Labor highlighted the extreme but often overlooked danger inherent in the truck driver’s job. Truckers are subject to some of the highest death and injury rates of all American workers. Truckers account for one out of every six on-the-job deaths in the U.S. and are three times more likely than the average worker to suffer an illness or injury that requires time away from work. When drivers do miss work, the rigour of being behind the wheel all day leads to twice the recovery time needed for other types of workers. Musculoskeletal disorders are a common problem in the industry, with truck drivers ranking as the third most common type of worker to complain of strains, sprains, neuropathy, back pain and
other related conditions. The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration’s “Our Roads, Our Responsibility” campaign is designed to reduce the frequency and severity of accidents involving large commercial motor vehicles. The DOL encourages drivers to view the resources available through the FMCSA, as well as detailed statistics about work-related injuries and fatalities available through the Bureau of Labor Statistics. “We hope that this kind of detailed information will help employers improve conditions for tractor-trailer drivers, as well as empower workers with knowledge about the hazards they’re likely to encounter.
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Kenworth to End Production of its T660
enworth announced Tuesday, Aug. 16, that it will sunset its T660 by year-end after 10 years of production, and is now offering customers a “last call” opportunity to order from the final production allotment of 500 T660s. “The Kenworth T660 has been a fantastic truck for our customers with more than 60,000 T660s sold since its introduction in 2007,” said Jason Skoog, Kenworth assistant general manager for sales and marketing. “Due to its popularity, we continued to offer the T660 after introducing the award-winning T680 four years ago.” When it entered the Class 8 market, the T660 became the latest evolution of Kenworth’s aerodynamic product line taking the reins from the Kenworth T600 – the industry’s first truly aerodynamic truck that debuted in 1985. Truck operators interested in ordering the Kenworth T660 may contact their Kenworth dealer for more information. The T660 is standard with the PACCAR MX-13 engine rated at 455-hp and 1,650 lb-ft of torque. The T660 is available as a day cab or in 38-inch, 62-inch, 72-inch and 86-inch AeroCab sleeper configurations. September / October 2016
Navistar and Bendix Offer Bundle Line-Up
full wheel-end portfolio from Bendix – consisting of the Bendix ADB22X air disc brake, Bendix EverSure Spring Brake, Bendix Versajust LS Slack Adjuster, and Bendix foundation drum brakes – is now available on a range of International Trucks’ medium- and heavy-duty trucks and ICbranded buses. “Leading off the Bendix bundle lineup, customers can improve their stopping power by spec’ing Bendix ADB22X air disc brakes as an option on all Class 6-8 platforms where air disc brake technology is available; or by taking advantage of the proven performance of Bendix foundation drum brakes, an option on all Class 5-8 air-braked vehicle platforms,” Bendix said. “New as an option on International’s entire lineup of Class 5-8 air-braked tractor, truck, and bus platforms is the Versajust Slack Adjuster, with the EverSure spring brake standard on the same vehicle set.” “At Navistar, our customer focus is what drives us. It’s why we now offer the opportunity to choose the full menu of Bendix braking components – because, in doing so, our customers will experience the performance, safety, and efficiency benefits of wheel-end components engineered to work as a unit,” said Jeff Sass, senior vice president, Trucks and Parts, International Trucks.
Skyway Bridge Incident Driver Sentenced
he dump truck driver who crashed into Ontario’s Skyway Bridge in Burlington in 2014 was today sentenced to a year in prison, plus a three-year driving ban. Sukhvinder Singh Rai’s case garnered major controversy after he registered almost triple the legal limit of alcohol the day of the crash, which closed the bridge for four days. But in March 2016, Judge Fred Campling ruled the test results were inadmissible because they were collected too long after the crash. The breath test was conducted five hours after the collision, but the Criminal Code requires such tests to be completed within three hours. Following the judge’s finding, Rai pled not guilty to the five remaining charges, which included dangerous driving and mischief endangering life. The July 31 collision caused more than $1 million in damage and shut down a key link between the Greater Toronto Area and Niagara Region over a holiday weekend. September / October 2016
Safety by Any Other Name su`riKAw dw dUjw nWA G. Ray Gompf, CD
s we go about our daily routine, driving, we probably cross railway tracks about a dozen times and never ever give those tracks a second thought. It is this thinking or more correctly, not thinking, that is dangerous. Whether the tracks have no warning protection or whether it has lights and bells, all crossings are marked on the road warning of their presence and it is those warning to which we must pay attention. There is always a small warning sign on a post. More often than not there are cross bucks painted on the road approaching the tracks and always there is a cross buck sign posted close by the rail crossing. Not only is it expensive when there is a collision between a vehicle and a train, invariably it is the fault of the vehicle. The train has the right of way, no ifs ands or buts. In Canada there are on average, forty wrecks every year between large commercial trucks and trains. In the past few weeks, there have been several, two of which come to mind. There was one at the Emerson MB International Border Crossing between a truck and train. Again, there was one on the Trans-Canada Highway at Moose Jaw. At both of these rail crossings the view is not obstructed and visibility is measured in kilometres. Yet, in both cases a collision occurred. While the Transportation Safety Board hasn’t ruled on either of these recent cases, you can rest assured that “human error” on the part of the truck driver was a key factor. In the recent past, there have been wrecks of import. The first and most prominent at least for me was a bus train collision in Ottawa that killed six people – the bus driver and five of his passengers. Again the TSB hasn’t ruled a cause to date and probably not for a few more months. These investigations are thorough and leave no stone unturned, so naturally take a great deal of time and effort to arrive at the cause. Lawyers don’t wait for TSB findings but make assumptions and in the case of this bus and it’s dead passengers, the law suits are in the mega millions. It will take years, maybe decades to have these cases work their way through the courts and “blame” assigned but let’s just say, legal careers are being made with this particular wreck. 44
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Safety by Any Other Name Recently a Nevada jury did have one of these wrecks work it’s way through its court system and predictably found the commercial truck driver and truck owner at fault and responsible for the cost of the wreck. In this particular wreck, six people died including the truck driver. The jury ordered John Davis Trucking of Battle Mountain, Nev., to pay more than $4.5 million to Amtrak and the Union Pacific railroad. The 2011 fiery collision happened on U.S. Highway 95 west of Reno when the truck crashed through the crossing gate and hit an Amtrak passenger train. Much of the testimony at the trial centered on a National Transportation Safety Board report. It concluded that John Davis Trucking had disabled the anti-lock brakes on the trailer and that most of the truck’s brake drums were seriously worn. There are undoubtedly many more millions to be paid out as a result of lawsuits on behalf of those killed in this wreck. But, now that a court has ruled a fault judgment, the suits will be brought to a conclusion. These few examples are the critical thoughts in our minds as we cross each and every rail crossing in our daily life. We can not slip for even a second into absent mindedness. We may get away with being absent-minded a thousand times but it’s that one time that makes matters. Because we DO get away with being absent-minded so often, we fall into that state of complacency that allows us to think we’ll never get caught. Never allow yourself to reach that point.
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trwikMg ieMzstrI dy swB qoN vwD BrosyXog brFz nfvF dI iewko iewk QF
September / October 2016
Safety by Any Other Name Particularly, as a commercial driver, be constantly vigilant about your surroundings and never let that train sneak up on you. When I was in High School, a class mate of mine died in a car/ train collision along with his father and younger brother. That was more than fifty years ago. His name was Lawrence MacKenzie. Their farm lane, leading to the road, crossed a rail way track, so they certainly knew the train ran by very often both day and night. Yet, the old story of familiarity breeding contempt must have played a role. Visibility was not an issue. Yet I still went to that funeral and saw those three caskets draped in white. Three different sized caskets; an adult size; one slightly smaller (Lawrence) and the baby size (the little brother). I can still smell the flowers in the church. Yes, that wreck has had an affect on my life. It has made me think of safety and in particular rail safety for my entire life. The other day, several of us from my hometown were remembering Lawrence. I think it was me that brought his name up and there was not a person among us that didn’t remember the occasion of Lawrence’s death. It was indelibly etched in each of our memories. When I was in the Army, I was the one always aware where railway tracks would intersect with roads and believe me, we crossed a lot of unmarked crossings on private land where there were no warning signs. When I became a trucker, I was the one slowing down to the prescribed speed limit approaching rail crossings and doing all those things recommended to become aware of if there is a train closeby. Rolling down the window to improve hearing, turning down radios so there was no distractions listening for trains; looking both ways along tracks and then remaining in the same gear until having passed over the tracks. There is a rail crossing not far from my home in which I cross regularly. I slow for this crossing every time, yet I can’t tell you the number of cars that have passed me going in my direction across these tracks because they can’t risk a few seconds of their life to be safe. It’s such a shame that people feel the need to sacrifice safety for time. It costs me zero time to ensure I’m safe yet so many people feel such verification of safety is worth their while. That’s the sadness associated with what we allow ourselves to forget about personal safety for the sake of expediency. Our governments and railway companies spend millions each year to prevent rail crossing incidents, conducting awareness programs, making information easily available for all to use, yet in our industry, every year, there are on average forty incidents involving commercial trucks and trains. This is forty wreck too many and until we can bring that number to zero, and zero is the only goal worthwhile, then we have not achieved a point where we know everyone in our industry is constantly thinking of the outcomes. Be aware. Be smart. Be Safe. 46
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CVSA’s Operation Safe Driver Week to Be Held Oct. 16-22
he Commercial Vehicle Safety Alliance has announced Operation Safe Driver Week will be held Oct. 16-22. The program is designed to combat unsafe driving behaviors by both commercial motor vehicle and passenger vehicle drivers. Law enforcement will amplify traffic safety enforcement and education during Safe Driver Week. Throughout North America, law enforcement will be on the lookout for speeding, failure to use a seat belt while operating a commercial vehicle or passenger vehicle, distracted driving, failure
to obey traffic control devices, traveling too closely, improper lane change, and other unsafe driving conduct. Last year, more than 21,000 commercial and passenger vehicle drivers were pulled over during Operation Safe Driver Week. More than 19,000 roadside inspections were conducted on commercial drivers and vehicles. Passenger vehicle drivers were found to speed significantly more than commercial drivers. The top five warnings and citations issued to commercial drivers in 2015 were: Size and weight Speeding Failure to use a seat belt while operating vehicle Failure to obey traffic control device Using a handheld phone For more information about Operation Safe Driver Week, CVSA encourages drivers to reach out to the agency or department responsible for commercial motor vehicle safety within their jurisdiction. Drivers can visit CVSA.org for a complete list of agency contacts and more information.
Ice Road Trucker Dies in Plane Crash • NEW & REBUILT UNITS • CLUTCHES • TRANSMISSIONS • REAR ENDS • DRIVETRAIN REPAIR & REBUILT
“SERVICE YOU CAN TRUST”
9755 197B Street, Langley, BC V1M 3G3
Parts: 604-882-0523 Service: 604-882-0526 Fax: 604-882-0529 Email: email@example.com 50
arrell Ward, 52, had just left The Great American Truck Show in Dallas, Texas where he enjoyed meeting numerous fans and friends and was heading to Missoula to begin filming a pilot for his new documentary style show involving the recovery of plane wrecks when he and his co-pilot crashed and lost their lives. An investigation is ongoing and more information will be made available at a later time as the National Transportation Safety Board will be handling the investigation. The things Darrell loved most were his family including his kids and grand-kids & trucking. September / October 2016
integration by the people, For the people. ਬਿਹਤਰ ਬਿਚਾਰ, ਬਿਹਤਰ ਕੰਮ
© 2016 , Inc. All rights reserved. All marks are trademarks of their respective owners.
AT INTERNATIONAL ® TRUCK , we’ve always believed that the very best ideas come from working hard and working together. That’s why we stand united with our component suppliers; hard-working innovators and engineers who also happen to represent some of the most trusted brands in the Canadian truck industry. Because like those who built this country, we begin each day with the idea that when you start with what customers need, you’re always driving towards something better.
September / October 2016
Undercutting in Trucking Pash Brar, B.A.
here is competition in every industry, including trucking. A very common way of overcoming competition in trucking is to undercut when bidding for the load. By undercutting, I mean to offer a lower price than your competition for a load. This essentially takes that load away from the competition. Now that the load has been obtained by offering the lower price, has it necessarily made that company any money? Often the end result may not be all it seems. When bidding on a load, there are obvious factors that must be taken in to account to earn money. The distance being travelled, fuel being consumed, any extra insurance costs, extra permit costs, time to load and unload, is there a backhaul, pay to the driver, truck and trailer maintenance etc. These factors must be taken in to account for each load bid on. If the price is too low to make money, why would anyone take a load for a loss? There are companies which are taking loads for a loss, and many in the industry are saying it is these companies which are destroying the current trucking industry today. In BC there was a strike in March of 2014 at Port Metro Vancouver due mostly to pay issues. Rates, unpaid time spent waiting and undercutting were the big issues. Hundreds of millions of dollars worth of cargo was left stranded at the docks during the 28 day dispute. In June 2014 there was a strike threatened again because the pay increases promised from the previous dispute settlement were not being honored which should have taken place on April 3. They were accusing companies of not paying the agreed pay increases all to make a profit. When loads are undercut, there are very few ways to now earn a profit, and often it is at the expense of the truck driver. Pay the driver less so the company can earn a profit. The truck driver is who often suffers the wrath of undercutting. Recently in BC a few trucking companies banded together to undercut each of their loads by $400. I have a few drivers working for one of the companies. They immediately left to go work elsewhere 52
and so did most of their colleagues. Other trucking companies were lining up to hire the disgruntled truckers. The drivers I know personally who left are hardworking, honest men trying to support their families. As they told me, they cannot provide for their families by staying with a company who agreed to undercut loads and make them pay for it. Running at a loss was not an option for the drivers. I see the pay statements for all of my drivers. I see pay discrepancies on most of them. The rate does not match what the driver has written on their pay envelope. Drivers tell me that they ask for the rate and are sometimes not even told and have to take a load not knowing if they can cover even their fuel costs. Or they ask one day and its one rate, and the next day the same load is a different rate, and their friend at the same company is quoted another rate entirely for the exact same load. I had to deal with a wife of one of my drivers who was crying her eyes out. She was asking why the company couldn’t just pay her husband who risked his life every day driving to feed their family, honestly. He left that company I’m happy to say along with 14 others. Without drivers, you have no business. With competition everywhere, undercutting is not the only way to get a load and to earn a profit. Whether it’s in trucking or in any business, we all have competition. It’s how we deal with that competition that sets us apart. Prompt courteous service and customer service is an excellent tool. Competition helps businesses to build loyalty to your good service. When others offer the same services you do, you must distinguish yourself. Education and innovation are invaluable. See what competitors are doing right and wrong and learn what you can do to make your business that much better. In trucking it’s your drivers who are your service tools. Educate them and work as a team. Learn your core market with the drivers. They’re the one’s seeing everything on a daily basis. Get their feedback and have them participate in the company. When the drivers are happy and involved, and earning a profit, the whole industry earns a profit. September / October 2016
Uptime means road time. enjoy the view.
Uptime saves you more than just money. It saves your trust, reputation, and business. Thatâ€™s why we created Volvo Trucks Uptime Services. We connect you to immediate live support from a Volvo agent whenever you need it with our 24/7 Volvo Action Service. Our Remote Diagnostics predicts, identifies, and reports a service event, reducing diagnosing time by as much as 70%. Our team locates and sends ahead the parts you need, reducing repair time by up to 22%. And our coast-to-coast Volvo Dealer Network connects it all. Know the road ahead. Learn more: Uptime.VolvoTrucks.ca
volvo trucks uptime services
September / October 2016
Volvo Trucks. Driving Progress
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20801 Langley Bypass Langley, BC Tel: 604.533.1205 | langley.mercedez-benz-vans.ca *Total price for the Mercedes-Benz Sprinter includes MSRP of $41,900 freight/PDI $2,995, admin fee $595, EHF tire fee $25, air conditioning tax $100. License, insurance, registration and taxes are extra. **Total price for the Mercedes-Benz Metris includes MSRP of $33,900, freight/PDI $2,995, admin fee $595, EHF tire fee $25, air conditioning tax $100. License, insurance, registration and taxes are extra. September / October 2016 55purposes Other products or services not listed that may be available to you through your selected Mercedes-Benz dealership. Vehicle prices subject to change without notice. Vehicles shown are for display only. Dealer may sell for less. Visit Mercedes-Benz Langley or langley.mercedes-benz-vans.ca for details.
State-of-the-art Heating with the New Eberspaecher Hydronic S3 Economy (5kW) Pre-heater System
ississauga, Ontario August 2016 –Eberspaecher, the leading system developer and supplier of vehicle heaters, is expanding its product portfolio with the new Hydronic S3 Economy (5kW) engine pre-heater. The engine pre heater impresses thanks to its compact dimensions and flexible installation options for simple retrofitting in a large number of day cabs, sleepers, off-highway and construction equipment, marine, bus, municipal and
work truck vehicles. As a ground-breaking all-in-one solution with comprehensive peripheral devices, it offers installation partners many practical advantages. With the new EasyScan diagnostic and service tool, workshop staff can analyze the operating condition of the pre-heater easily and quickly. • Compact, efficient water heater with CAN bus interfaces • Innovative peripheral devices and new diagnostic device • Simplified installation • CARB approved Compact and robust engine pre-heater for simple installations With the third generation of its Hydronic series, Eberspaecher is offering an easy-to-operate preheater with stepless heating power control. The coolant heater works efficiently with all popular types of fuel. Due to its robust construction – with an encapsulated fan motor and the separation of cold and hot components – it is designed for longevity. A high IP protection class also secures the unit from the ingress of water during high-pressure or steam jet cleaning. The new water spigots are fully rotatable by 360 degrees and are fully replaceable, they ensure convenient and rapid fitting in a range of installation positions. Optimized brackets enable the pre-heater to be mounted anywhere in the smallest possible space and can be attached quickly for ease of install.
Time to Change Those Under-Hood Belts
Smart Choice Maintenance Plan Prevent costly breakdown. Cover upto $60,000 worth of repair
Truck: Starting @ only $549*/month Trailer: Starting @ only $299*/month
ontinental recommends that professional technicians understand the importance of changing under-hood belts with all-inclusive kit products rather than individual components – especially before fall and winter arrive. “As the summer comes to a close and children head back to school, consumers will be logging miles carpooling students to many games and after-school activities,” said Tom Lee, Continental’s marketing manager for North American automotive aftermarket products. “Now is the perfect time of the year for drivers to prepare their vehicles for the additional miles and inclement weather the fall and winter months will bring. That’s why we recommend to all professional repair technicians to replace all accessory drive components at the same time to prevent the serpentine belt from premature and uneven wear, reducing the chance for loss of tension or belt slippage on any of the system’s components.” September / October 2016
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September / October 2016
Speed Limiters A Go
nited States Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx announced that the Department’s National Highway Traffic Safety Administration and Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration propose equipping heavy-duty vehicles with devices that limit their speeds on U.S. roadways, as well as requiring those devices be set to a maximum speed, a safety measure the department says could save lives and more than $1 billion in fuel costs each year. “There are significant safety benefits to this proposed rule-making,” Foxx said. “In addition to saving lives, the projected fuel and emissions savings make this proposal a win for safety, energy conservation and our environment.”
T UCK BODY & PAINT
The department’s proposal would establish safety standards requiring all newly manufactured U.S. trucks, buses and multipurpose passenger vehicles with a gross vehicle weight rating more than 26,000 pounds to come equipped with speed limiting devices. The proposal discusses the benefits of setting the maximum speed at 60, 65 and 68 miles per hour, but the agencies will consider other speeds based on public input. “This is basic physics,” said NHTSA Administrator Mark Rosekind. “Even small increases in speed have large effects on the force of impact. Setting the speed limit on heavy vehicles makes sense for safety and the environment.” “Safe trucking moves our economy, and safe bus operations transport our loved ones,” said FMCSA Administrator T.F. Scott Darling III. “This proposal will save lives while ensuring that our nation’s fleet of large commercial vehicles operates fuel efficiently.” Motor carriers operating commercial vehicles in interstate commerce would be responsible for maintaining the speed limiting devices at or below the designated speed for the service life of the vehicle under the proposal.
ExxonMobil Introduces New PC-11 Oil Line
ICBC approved heavy collision repairs. Custom body and paint work for commercial truck ,trailer ,bus, motorhomes, limo’s, industrial equipment and cars. Sandblasting and Painting. ICBC Valet Shop Authorized. ICBC Express Glass Services.
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n Tuesday, Sept. 20, ExxonMobil will introduce the new product line and details of its Mobil Delvac-branded CK-4 and FA-4 commercial vehicle engine oils. These new oils are designed to meet the American Petroleum Institute’s (API) Proposed Category 11 (PC-11) lubricant specification, set to go into effect on Dec.1. “ExxonMobil has played a key role in the development and advancement of specifications and testing parameters of the upcoming PC-11 lubricant specification,” said Simon Watson, global product offer advisor – commercial vehicle lubricants, ExxonMobil. “Since 2011, ExxonMobil has applied its robust research and testing capabilities toward the API’s PC-11 lubricant specification,” the company noted. “To date, ExxonMobil has accrued more than 30 million miles of testing for its range of CK-4 and FA-4 formulations, by working closely with major commercial vehicle manufacturers, engine builders and fleets.” September / October 2016
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September / October 2016
We go the Distance
DRIVER COMPANY PROFILE
ounded in 1975, Challenger is a North American leader in the supply chain industry and specializes in over dimensional, heavy haul, temperature control, logistics and supply chain management with air, ocean and rail as well as warehousing services. Challenger customers range from a vast array of industries that specialize in general commodities including manufacturing, technology, wind energy components, food and beverage, consumer products and automotive. Our state-of-the-art facility in Cambridge, Ont. is complete with driving simulator, automated wash bays, indoor fueling and inspection lanes. We have won many excellence awards and are proud to be a Platinum Club member in Canada's 50 Best Managed Companies, and additionally hold titles of Best Fleets to Drive For, Top Fleet Employers and are a SmartWay Transport Partner. The Challenger Group also has facilities in Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, London, Toronto, Mississauga, Montreal, Chicago and Los Angeles. Challenger is an innovative company, with a people-first attitude, and we take care of our drivers. In addition to great company culture, we offer a new pay package with pay rates reflecting your experience level, new equipment, benefits from day one for experienced drivers, paid orientation and tuition reimbursement for qualified trainees. To learn more about Challenger, and the many benefits of becoming part of our team, contact us at recruiting@challenger. com, 1.800.334.5142 or www.challenger.com/careers/drivers. Grow with Challenger, and join the company that Goes the Distance!
cYlYNjr kMpnI ijhVI 1975 ‘c SurU hoeI sI nwrQ AmrIkw dI auh kMpnI hY ijhVI ies ieMfstrI ‘c Evr fweImYNSnl, hYvI hOl, tYNprycr kMtrol, lOigisitk Aqy splweI cyn mYnyjmYNt ivd eyAr, ESn Aqy ryl qy vyArhwaUisMg syvwvW leI splweI kr rhI hY[cYlyNjr dy gwhkW ‘c Awm vsqW dI splweI krn vwiLAW qoN lY ky auqpwdn, qknwlojI, ivMf AYnrjI kMponYNt, PUf AYNf bIvryj, kMizaUmr auqpwd Aqy Awtomyitv splweI krn vwLy Swml hn[ cYlYNjr dw kYNibRj, EntwrIE vwLw AwDuink syvwvW vwLw kyNdr hY ij`Qy Awtomytf vwS byAz, ienfor iPauilMg Aqy ienspYkSn lynW hn[ swnUM AYkswlYNs ‘c bhuq swry mwx m`qy snmwn imly hn[ swnUM mwx hY ik AsIN knyfw dIAW 50 bYst mYnyjf kMpnIAW dy plwtInm kl`b mYNbr hW[ies dy nwL hI AsIN bYst PlIts tU fRweIv Pwr,tOp PlIt AYNplwierz dy ienwm jyqU hW Aqy nwL hI smwrtvyA tRWsport pwrtnr hW[ cYlyNjr gr`p v`loN vYnkuvr,kYligrI, AYfimMtn, ivnIpY`g, lMfn, trWto,imsIswgw, mWtrIAwl,iSkwgo Aqy lws eyjlz ‘c syvwvW pRdwn kIqIAW jw rhIAW hn[ cYlYNjr ie`k ies qrHW dI nvInqn kMpnI hY ijs ‘c ienswnpihlW dy vrqwA Anuswr kMm kIqw jw irhw hY Aqy AsIN sB qoN pihlW Awpxy fRweIvrW dw iDAwn r`Kdy hW[kMpnI dI mhwn rvwieq qoN ibnw AsIN ies qrHW dy pyA pYkyj idMdy hW ijs ‘c quhwfy qzrby dw iDAwn r`iKAw jWdw hY Aqy ijs ‘c pihly idn qoN hI lwB id`qy jWdy hn[ies qoN ibnw Kws tRyinMg lYx vwiLAW nUM itauSn dy pYsy vI id`qy jWdy hn[ cYlYNjr sbMDI vDyry jwxkwrI Aqy ies ‘c Swml hox ‘qy imlx vwLy lwBW dI jwxkwrI leI swfy nwL sMprk kro: recruiting@ challenger.com, 1.800.334.5142 or www.challenger.com/careers/ drivers. cYlYNjr nwL A`gy vDo Aqy swfI kMpnI ‘c Swml hovo, jo jWdI hY lMby sPrW ‘qy[
September / October 2016
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bI AY& guf ` irc ij`q pRwpq kr cuk ` w hY bwjw rysW, rOk vwls Aqy dunIAW Br dy hweIvy au~pr[AsIN tr`krz dI shwieqw krn ‘c mwx mihsUs krdy qW ik auh hr siQqI qy kMtrol r`K skx[ A`j hI kMtrol Awpxy h`Q ‘c lvo BFGoodrichTruckTires.com.
September / October 2016
$15,000* ਤੱ ਕ ਦਾ ਸਮੌ ਲ ਫ਼ ਲ ੀਟ ਐਫ਼ ਿ ਸ਼ ਿ ਅਨਸੀ ਅਵਾਰਡ
ਸਾਨਦਾਰ ਇਨਾਮ ਜਿੱ ਤੋ
ਕੈਸਟਰਾਲ (CASTROL) ਦੇ ਜਕਸੇ ਪਜਹਲੀ ਸਮੌਲ ਫ਼ਲੀਟ ਐਜਫ਼ਜਿਅਨਸੀ (ਛੋਟਾ ਸਮੂਹ ਸਮਰੱ ਥਾ) ਅਵਾਰਡ ਲਈ
ਕੈਸਟਰਾਲ ਕੈਨੇਡਾ (Castrol Canada) ਨੂੰ ਪਤਾ ਹੈ ਕਕ ਅਕਹਮ ਕਾਰਜ ਲਈ ਪ੍ਰਦਰਕਿਤ ਕਾਰਵਾਈ ਤੁਹਾਡੇ ਛੋਟੇ ਤੋਂ ਲੈ ਕੇ ਕਵਚਕਾਰਲੇ ਦਰਜੇ ਦੇ ਗਰੁੱ ਪ ਦੀ ਕਿਹਤਰੀ ਲਈ ਿਹੁਤ ਜ਼ਰੂਰੀ ਹੈ। ਇਸ ਲਈ ਹੀ, ਹੁਣ ਅਸੀਂ InGauge ਨਾਲ ਭਾਈਵਾਲੀ ਪਾਈ ਹੈ, ਕਕ ਤੁਹਾਡੇ ਲਈ ਉਹ ਸਾਧਨ (ਟੂਲਸ) ਮੁਹੱਈਆ ਕਰ ਸਕੀਏ ਕਜਨ੍ਹਾਂ ਨਾਲ ਤੁਸੀਂ ਹਰ ਮਹੀਨੇ EPI (ਲਾਜ਼ਮੀ ਕਾਰਗੁਜਾਰੀ ਸੰ ਕੇਤਕ) ਮਾਪ ਦੇ ਤੁਹਾਡੇ ਗਰੁੱ ਪ ਦੀ ਕਾਰਗੁਜਾਰੀ ਲਈ ਿੈਂਚਮਾਰਕ (ਮਾਪਦੰ ਡ) ਕਨਿਕਚਤ ਕਰ ਸਕੋ। ਦਸੰ ਿਰ 2016 ਕਵੱ ਚ, ਅਸੀਂ ਕੈਰੀਅਰ (ਭਾਰਵਾਹਕ) ਦਾ ਉਸ ਅਵਾਰਡ ਕਜੱ ਤਣ ਵਾਲੇ ਦਾ ਐਲਾਨ ਕਰ ਕਦਆਂਗੇ, ਕਜਸਨੇ ਹਰ ਪਾਕਸਓਂ, ਪਕਹਲਾਂ ਤੋਂ ਕਿਹਤਰ ਕਰਨ ਕਵੱ ਚ ਵਧੀਆ ਕਾਰਗੁਜਾਰੀ ਕਵਖਾਈ ਹੋਵੇਗੀ। ਹਰ ਮਹੀਨੇ ਇਕ ਨਵੇਂ ਮਾਪ ਦੀ ਉਡੀਕ ਕਰੋ।
ਇਨ੍ਹਾਂ ਨਾਲ ਭਾਈਵਾਲੀ
ਜਿੱ ਤਣ ਲਈ, ਤੁਸੀਂ ਹਰ ਮਹੀਨੇ ਵਾਸਤੇ ਆਪਣਾ EPI www.castroldiesel.com ’ਤੇ ਭੇਿੋ ਿਾਂ 1-888-CASTROL ’ਤੇ ਕਾਲ ਕਰੋ। * 3 ਮਹੀਨੇ ਦੀ ਮੁਫ਼ਤ ਇੰ ਜਣ ਔਇਲ ਦੀ ਸਪਲਾਈ ਅਤੇ 6 ਮਹੀਨੇ ਦਾ ਇਸਤੇਮਾਲ ਕੀਤੇ ਗਏ ਔਇਲ ਦਾ ਕਵਿਲੇ ਿਣ ਜੋ ਕਕ 20 ਪਾਵਰ ਯੂਕਨਟਾਂ ਦੇ ਗਰੁੱ ਪ ਤੇ ਆਧਾਕਰਤ ਹੋਵੇਗਾ, ਲਈ ਧਨ ਕਦੱ ਤਾ ਜਾਵੇਗਾ।
September / October 2016
September / October 2016
September / October 2016
Sept - Oct 2016