2. CDL Endorsements & Restrictions
4. CDL Training: Learn to Drive
4. Seven-Step Inspection Method
8. CDL Training: Seeing Around
14. Managing Vehicles Around You
17. Spot Hazards on RoadCDL Training
24. Vehicle for Winter Driving
25. Drive in Winter Conditions
27. Railroad-Highway Crossings
39. Truck Fire Causes & Prevention
2. Legal Weight Limits for Trucks
3. Passenger Supervision & Accidents
2. Air Brake Systems for Trucks
3. Air-Brake Systems & Foundation
4. Air-Brake PartsCDL Training
5. Air-Brake System Spring Brakes
6. Air Brake Systems for Trucks
7. Dual Air Brake Systems for Trucks
10. CDL Air Brake Check for Trucks
12. Emergency Stops in a Truck
13. Properly Brake on Downgrades
1. Drive Combination Vehicles Safely
3. Handle Railroad-Highway Crossings
5. Combination Vehicle Air Brakes
7. Connect Hose Couplers (Glad Hands)
9. Antilock Brake Systems for Trucks
10. Couple & Uncouple Trucks Safely
11. Couple and Uncouple a Truck
12. Safely Uncouple Tractor-Semitrailers
13. Inspect a Combination Vehicle
2. Couple & Uncouple Trailers Safely
3. Uncouple Twin & Triple Trailers
1. CDL Training: Section 8 Tanks
1. Hazardous Materials Regulations
2. Intent of Hazmat Regulations
3. Hazardous Materials Responsibility
5. Placards & Regulated Products
7. Hazardous Substances & Quantities
8. Fill Out Hazmat Shipping Paper
9. Hazmat Shipping Paper Requirements
10. Recognize Hazardous Materials
12. Load & Unload Hazardous Cargo
13. Load & Unload Hazardous Cargo
14. Loading/Unloading Hazardous Cargo
15. Bulk Packaging Markings, Loading
17. Hazmat Driving & Parking Rules
19. Keep Shipping Papers & Info
20. Respond to Hazmat Emergencies
21. Control Truck Fires & Leaks
22. Respond to CDL Training Hazards
23. Required Notification for CDL
24. Hazardous Materials Glossary
2. School Bus Loading/Unloading
6. Emergency Exit/Evacuation CDL
7. Emergency Evacuation Procedures
10. CDL Training: Special Situations
1. CDL Pre-Trip Vehicle Inspection
2. Inspect Vehicle Parts for CDL
4. CDL Training: Check Oil Pedals
5. Inspect Steering & Suspension
6. CDL Training: Brake Wheel Checkup
7. Inspect Truck for CDL Training
8. Inspect Tractor & Coupling Lines
9. CDL Drivers: School Bus Inspection
10. Inspect Trailer for CDL Training
1. CDL Basic Vehicle Control Skills
1. CDL Training On-road Driving
2. On-Road Driving: Intersections
3. CDL Training: On-Road Part 3
1. Learn Hours of Service Regulations
2. HOS Regulations for Truckers
3. Understanding HOS Regulations
6. 11-Hour Driving Limit for Trucks
8. Adverse Driving Conditions/16hr
11. Calculate Hours with Sleeper Rule
1. Weight & Balance Laws for Trucks
2. Weight Transfer for Truck Drivers
3. Limitations of Axle Spacing
4. Scale Truck for CDL Training
5. Position of Trailer Tandems
6. Load Cargo for Axle Balance
7. Calculate Fuel Weight for CDL
8. Calculate Truck Driver Fuel
9. Calc Fuel Burnoff for Trucks
1. Learn Cargo Securement Fund.
2. Cargo Securement Requirements
4. Learn Containing, Immobilizing
6. Cargo Tie-Downs: Working Load
9. Secure Logs Loaded Lengthwise
12. Secure Metal Coils in Truck
13. Secure Coils Eyes Crosswise
14. Secure Coils Eyes Lengthwise
15. Secure Coils for Truck Drivers
16. Secure Paper Rolls for CDL
17. Load & Secure Paper Rolls Vert.
18. Secure Paper Rolls Vert. CDL
22. Reqs. Arrange Concrete Pipe
23. Securing Pipe Inside Diam. 1.143
24. Securing Pipe Inside Diam. 1143
25. Secure Intermodal Containers
26. Secure Autos, Light Trucks, Vans
27. Secure Heavy Vehicles, Equip.
28. Secure Flattened/Crushed Vehicles
29. Secure Roll-On/Roll-Off Hook
30. Secure Large Boulders Tranport
1. Cargo Securement for Trucks
2. Securement Devices & Dunnage
3. Strength Ratings Blocking System
4. Cargo Roll Prevention Training
8. Securement Reqs. for Metal Coils
9. Securement Reqs. for Metal Coils
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If you are applying for a CDL Permit; or are renewing, upgrading, adding endorsements to a CDL; or transferring a CDL from another state, you are required to provide information to the Bureau of Motor Vehicles regarding the type of commercial motor vehicle operation you drive in or expect to drive in with your CDL.
Drivers operating in certain types of commerce will be required to submit a current medical examiner’s certificate and/or any medical variance documents that you have been issued (i.e., Vision, Skills Performance, or other exemptions) to your Bureau of Motor Vehicles to obtain a “certified” medical status as part of your driving record. You must contact the Bureau of Motor Vehicles to obtain information regarding the requirement for submitting these documents.
If you are required to have a ”certified” medical status and fail to provide and keep up-to-date your medical examiner’s certificate you become ”not-certified” and may lose your CDL.
For the purpose of complying with the new requirements for medical certification, it is important to know how you are using the CMV. The following information will help you decide how to self-certify:
Do you, or will you, use a CDL to operate a CMV in interstate or intrastate commerce?
Interstate commerce is when you drive a CMV:
Intrastate commerce is when you drive a CMV within a State and you do not meet any of the descriptions above for interstate commerce.
If you operate in both intrastate commerce and interstate commerce, you must choose interstate commerce.
Once you decide whether you will operate in interstate commerce or intrastate commerce, you must decide whether you will operate (or expect to operate) in a non-excepted or excepted status. This decision will tell you to which of the four types of commerce you must self-certify.
You operate in excepted interstate commerce when you drive a CMV in interstate commerce only for the following excepted activities:
If you answered yes to one or more of the above activities as the only operation in which you drive, you operate in excepted interstate commerce and do not need a Federal medical examiner’s certificate.
If you answered no to all of the above activities, you operate in non-excepted interstate commerce and are required to provide a current medical examiner’s certificate (49 CFR 391.45),commonly referred to as a medical certificate or DOT card, to the Bureau of Motor Vehicles. Most CDL holders who drive CMVs in interstate commerce are non-excepted interstate commerce drivers.
If you operate in both excepted interstate commerce and non-excepted interstate commerce, you must choose non-excepted interstate commerce to be qualified to operate in both types of interstate commerce.
You operate in excepted Intrastate commerce when you drive a CMV only in intrastate commerce activities for which the Bureau of Motor Vehicles has determined do not require you to meet the State’s medical certification requirements. (Contact the Bureau of Motor Vehicles about their requirements).
You operate in non-excepted intrastate commerce when you drive a CMV only in intrastate commerce and are required to meet your State of licensure’s medical certification requirements (contact the Bureau of Motor Vehicles about their requirements).
If you operate in both excepted intrastate commerce and non-excepted intrastate commerce, you must choose non-excepted intrastate commerce.
What will happen if you are required to have a ”certified” medical status and fail to provide and keep up-to-date your medical examiner’s certificate?
If you operate in both excepted interstate commerce and non-excepted interstate commerce, you must choose:
Interstate commerce is when you drive a CMV:
Intrastate commerce is when you drive a CMV:
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