Profile For RedKnight

RedKnight's Info

  • Location:
    Boyertown, PA

  • Driving Status:
    Rookie Solo Driver

  • Social Link:

  • Joined Us:
    8 years, 3 months ago

RedKnight's Bio

I have spent the last 32 years of my life in business as an accountant, buyer. In January of 2014 I was released from my job as a buyer, where I spent the last 15 years with the same company. Reason "We're just looking to go in another direction." Translated "too old, too expensive". I was just one of over 20 people let go from that company since November 2012. All over the age of 50. Today, at age 57 I decided to try something that bit me when I was 19 years, driving for a company twice a day for 90 minutes back and forth in I-287 in NJ. I loved that job, but promised my wife I'd finish school and work in business. Now after lots of prayers, I am heading toward CDL school.

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Posted:  6 years, 3 months ago

View Topic:

I'm quitting trucking

I've only been driving truck for 18 months. I'm home every night and every weekend. I work for R&L Carriers, making $22.10 per hour, average 9.5 hours a day. After 3 years, I'll be making $27 per hour, with cost of living increases every year thereafter. Our benefits are also great. I spent most of my life in an office, and got layed-off at age 57 when my company downsized. I could not get another job in my field, so I went to CDL school. There are so many opportunities in this industry, and its too bad this fellow ripped the entire industry. Even though I drive locally, I have seen some of the most amazing sunsets driving Westbound interstate 78 in PA. Not going to see that in any office. I also like the fact that Im never stuck in one place all day.

Posted:  7 years, 3 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for NFI (National Freight Incorporated)

Hey Redknight two guys from my school are driving for NFI on their Trader Joes accounts. They both like what they are doing and are say they make $1100 to 1200 a week. They have been there 6 months and are dispatched from the Nazareth area. The only concern is that the Major Medical is VERY expensive. I have considered going with them and if my wifes benefit package changes I might be there myself. Good Luck!

Hey Rich....Thank you so much for your response. I just bumped into a tanker driver Friday at a Wawa, and he has been driving tanker for them for 7 years and is also happy with them. The company I drive for now also has very expensive, so I am paying for my own policy with Blue Cross Blue Shield. It is good to know two of your friends are there and like it. The driver I met said there are all kinds of ways to make money with them. Example, they asked if anyone was interested in running to Florida and back for a trip, and the driver who took it made almost $2K! I am hoping to start with them in mid March. Thanks again and best of luck to you.

RK

Posted:  7 years, 3 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for NFI (National Freight Incorporated)

I have a chance to drive for NFI, in Pennsylvania, specifically local tanker, with their Nestle contract. Wanted to touch base here to see if there were any drivers that could tell me pros and cons to help me with my decision. Any advice would be helpful. I'm a new driver, got licensed in July and have been driving for RIST LTL since Sept.

Posted:  7 years, 10 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

I drove for Schneider for 4 months before being recalled to flying job back in February. My experience, albeit a brief one, was an overwhelmingly positive one with Schneider. I can absolutely say that I enjoyed my time there and can recommend it as an excellent place to get your start in the industry.

Specifically, I appreciated the company's safety culture (it is not merely lip service at SNI, they are extremely safety-conscious), excellent training with instructors who genuinely cared about making sure that the drivers were safe and competent before being released on their own, constant freight (it was rare not to be pre-assigned a new load before delivering my current one), support from my Driver Business Leader and other administrative staff, and so on. I was also glad that they had a large number of divisions to choose from, had I decided to stay in the industry. I was based in Charlotte in the Van Division, but it was my goal to eventually go Intermodal since I live near the port in Wilmington, NC and would have been able to transfer eventually without switching companies. Living in PA, you'll have the option of switching divisions or picking up a dedicated route, also, should you choose to do so.

In short, I found Schneider to be a quality organization that lives up to its core values of Safety, Integrity, Respect, and Excellence. And no, I'm not a recruiter! :-) I was just very impressed with the company during my time there.

Been doing driving sessions the last three weeks at the school, finished yesterday, test tomorrow. So I haven't been on here for a while I do have another question though about Schneider.....Their dedicated jobs indicate 5 days out and two days home. One of the instructors at our school said that two days home means...you'd get home on a Tuesday AM and leave the next afternoon. Can you confirm that?

Posted:  7 years, 10 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

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I drove for Schneider for 4 months before being recalled to flying job back in February. My experience, albeit a brief one, was an overwhelmingly positive one with Schneider. I can absolutely say that I enjoyed my time there and can recommend it as an excellent place to get your start in the industry.

Specifically, I appreciated the company's safety culture (it is not merely lip service at SNI, they are extremely safety-conscious), excellent training with instructors who genuinely cared about making sure that the drivers were safe and competent before being released on their own, constant freight (it was rare not to be pre-assigned a new load before delivering my current one), support from my Driver Business Leader and other administrative staff, and so on. I was also glad that they had a large number of divisions to choose from, had I decided to stay in the industry. I was based in Charlotte in the Van Division, but it was my goal to eventually go Intermodal since I live near the port in Wilmington, NC and would have been able to transfer eventually without switching companies. Living in PA, you'll have the option of switching divisions or picking up a dedicated route, also, should you choose to do so.

In short, I found Schneider to be a quality organization that lives up to its core values of Safety, Integrity, Respect, and Excellence. And no, I'm not a recruiter! :-) I was just very impressed with the company during my time there.

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Shaun...Sorry I didn't reply sooner, I've been in a blur the last two weeks as I started the driving part of the school. Thanks so much for your input. You have helped me decide to stay with my first choice, Schneider.

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Good deal! I don't think you'll be disappointed with your decision to start there. It's a great place to get started, but what impressed me the most were the number of drivers who'd been there for 10, 15, 20 years and more. That, to me, speaks volumes about the culture there.

Been doing driving sessions the last three weeks at the school, finished yesterday, test tomorrow. So I haven't been on here for a while I do have another question though about Schneider.....Their dedicated jobs indicate 5 days out and two days home. One of the instructors at our school said that two days home means...you'd get home on a Tuesday AM and leave the next afternoon. Can you confirm that?

Posted:  7 years, 10 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

I drove for Schneider for 4 months before being recalled to flying job back in February. My experience, albeit a brief one, was an overwhelmingly positive one with Schneider. I can absolutely say that I enjoyed my time there and can recommend it as an excellent place to get your start in the industry.

Specifically, I appreciated the company's safety culture (it is not merely lip service at SNI, they are extremely safety-conscious), excellent training with instructors who genuinely cared about making sure that the drivers were safe and competent before being released on their own, constant freight (it was rare not to be pre-assigned a new load before delivering my current one), support from my Driver Business Leader and other administrative staff, and so on. I was also glad that they had a large number of divisions to choose from, had I decided to stay in the industry. I was based in Charlotte in the Van Division, but it was my goal to eventually go Intermodal since I live near the port in Wilmington, NC and would have been able to transfer eventually without switching companies. Living in PA, you'll have the option of switching divisions or picking up a dedicated route, also, should you choose to do so.

In short, I found Schneider to be a quality organization that lives up to its core values of Safety, Integrity, Respect, and Excellence. And no, I'm not a recruiter! :-) I was just very impressed with the company during my time there.

Shaun...Sorry I didn't reply sooner, I've been in a blur the last two weeks as I started the driving part of the school. Thanks so much for your input. You have helped me decide to stay with my first choice, Schneider.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Need help on serepentine backing

Hi all,

Well, I started the driving portion of CDL school last week, got help from a bunch here on backing. Need more help. When the instructor is in the cab, I can do the serpentine backup it without any trouble. When I'm in it alone, I can start OK, then I seem to draw a blank on the reference points, then panic, then get lost. Frankly, since my family's livelihood depends on me getting the CDL A, the pressure has been tremendous. I'm having trouble sleeping, I have a nervous stomach all the time, and I have never been like that in my life. I have had 3 skills sessions on the range so far, and tonight they are taking me out on the road for 4 hours. Frankly, I'm pretty worried, my very anxious as I write this, watching the clock till I have to leave at 3:45PM. After tonight, I am on the road again Thursday AM, 4 hours, then Friday AM, 4 hours. Then it's back to skills next with just a total of 5 sessions left before I get tested. If anyone can help me on how to remember the reference points on the serpentine back-up, and any tips on getting rid of this anxiety, would be very helpful. Thanks in advance.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Need help on serpentine backing

Hi all,

Well, I started the driving portion of CDL school last week, got help from a bunch here on backing. Need more help. When the instructor is in the cab, I can do the serpentine backup it without any trouble. When I'm in it alone, I can start OK, then I seem to draw a blank on the reference points, then panic, then get lost. Frankly, since my family's livelihood depends on me getting the CDL A, the pressure has been tremendous. I'm having trouble sleeping, I have a nervous stomach all the time, and I have never been like that in my life. I have had 3 skills sessions on the range so far, and tonight they are taking me out on the road for 4 hours. Frankly, I'm pretty worried, my very anxious as I write this, watching the clock till I have to leave at 3:45PM. After tonight, I am on the road again Thursday AM, 4 hours, then Friday AM, 4 hours. Then it's back to skills next with just a total of 5 sessions left before I get tested. If anyone can help me on how to remember the reference points on the serpentine back-up, and any tips on getting rid of this anxiety, would be very helpful. Thanks in advance.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Whats the best company

im looking to start a new career so im looking to find a good company that pays for CDL training but im not sure which ones are best as in pay starting out and everything else that goes along starting a trucking career any feedback would be great

If at all possible, get a loan for a private school. then you'll have much better choices

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Yeah so this happened today on the road......

While going through Oklahoma City a wheeler once again was not looking where she was going and this time I was caught up in four wheeler drama. I don't know how to embed video in post so you will have to click the link below

Video of how my day went

Sorry about your day buddy, but thank God you and she are OK. Camera may have just paid for itself. Where do you get somrthing like that?

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

I am also a big fan of guyjax. Years ago, I detailed my plan to TT and he got my head out of my ass. I was way over my head with it. Straight to the point and honesty is how I like it, and I needed it. He helped me by not sugarcoating his response and let me know just how dumb my idea was and that it wouldn't work.

Some people can't handle him and his answers. But those are the people who won't be able to handle trucking either!

I know, right? He's awesome, and has been a huge asset to me as this change in lifestyle has proceeded. Looks like you have benefited from his advice as well Daniel. Hope I get to where you're at someday. :-)

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

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till, I can tell you there have been times over the last few months, since I was let go from my job, that I had second guesses of going into trucking. But one morning I got up, about 2 months ago, grabbed a cup of coffee, sat down and went on TT, and you had responded to someone on I why you love your trucking job. It was a lengthy response, but it was quite detailed, including all the sites you've experienced and how happy that made you. When I got done reading that, I made up my mind to go for it.

I'm 57, have always been in business (and frankly, except for the money, never loved it), and after getting layed-off, could not get another job. I had a buddy who did the same thing I did, and he got layed off after being with the same company for 20 years. He's been out of work now for over 2 years. I told my wife the day I lost my job this past January, that I would not allow that to happen to me. That I would try to get another job in business, but at the same time, I would research trucking. She now is on board with it 100% and realizes it's the better choice. We have addressed the change in lifestyle and are reading to embrace it. In fact she looks forward to going with me occasionally. Our two daughters have graduated college over that last few years and are living home to save money, so that will help in the transition. Two of my wife's friends, have husbands who both drive OTR dexdxand she has been talking to them about it, and they have helped her a lot.

I drove a company van for a company when I was 19 years old, while I was going to junior college in NJ. Twice a day I would drive up I-287, 90 minutes each way, then when I was done by 1 in the afternoon, I went to junior college classes. I hated school, I was always a C-B student, but when I was driving up that intertstate, watching the big rigs drive by, I thought how awesome it would be to drive a truck. I-287 goes through nice areas, a little mountainous, and I loved being on the road, being outdoors, experiencing all four seasons, taking 10 minute naps in the rest areas. I had a buddy who was driving for Union Carbide at that time and today, he is 61, owns his own rig and still drives OTR 5 days a week. I spoke to him about this decision a couple times, but he's hard to get in touch with. So I have been reading TT forums since January, and I always look for your replies, they are always accurate, to the point with no BS, and as I mentioned, you have been a great influence and very encouraging. I plan to touch base with you as I move forward. Thanks once again, and be safe. And if you are a dad...Happy Fathers Day.

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Thank you. Though it no big deal. It's trucking ' s fault. I was only doing my best to explain what trucking means to me as an industry and has allowed me to do while being out here.

Trucking is one of the very few professions that allow for a truly nomadic lifestyle but still allows a connection to the rest of the world. Truth be told I would have been very comfortable on the front of a wagon in a gypsy caravan in the middle ages as I am in a big truck though I prefer a big truck cause it has A/C. ; D I need to start taking more pictures since Brett worked so hard on setting up a photo gallery for us.

I tend to be very 100% sure of myself to one extreme or another. Either I am totally against something or totally for something hence some of the strong opinions I have expressed on the forums. Still trying to temper that some due to the nature on the forums but it's hard to do since on the driver side of trucking there is little gray area for us. It's pretty black and white to us drivers.

I have no problem keeping in contact down the road. I talk with Ernie (Old Salty Dog) pretty much on a weekly basis. It's lucky enough that I can help since I was exactly where he is right now and on the same exact dedicated account he is running for JB Hunt.

Recently had a trip from Portland OR to Las Vegas. No direct route to get there so we took off through the woods. US 93/50/95 through some of this countries most remote areas was in a word....Cool. Natural lakes formed by the mountain valley's. Thousands of acres of land that can't be used due to the low lakes that form up the high when the snow melts and by the time it dries the growing season is more than half over with in those high altitudes. Know what the best part about it was? After 16 years of driving there are still places I have not seen yet.

It's wonderful that after 16 years you're still making new discoveries. And don't change a thing on what you write and how your write it. if your opinions have benefited me, I'm sure they benefited countless other. I'll keep in touch as I progress, thanks again.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

I try my best to think of my past and current place in trucking and what I might like to do or not do in the future.

Only reason I knew what I did and what I said in the ABF paragraph is i am current in a long process of dealing with them and new contract that have been approved by the Union that Werner is on the ground floor of. I recently went through double and triples training and after pulling a set of doubles around Omaha NE I know for a fact that doubles are much easier to control and maneuver in tight places that a 53 foot trailer could not even dream of doing.

But anyway I figured anyone could have told you about Schneider or US Express but I had a little info about a Company that someone who has not dealt with them would not have.

At my age, I don't have time for BS, and your info always tells it like it is, and I really respect that.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

I try my best to think of my past and current place in trucking and what I might like to do or not do in the future.

Only reason I knew what I did and what I said in the ABF paragraph is i am current in a long process of dealing with them and new contract that have been approved by the Union that Werner is on the ground floor of. I recently went through double and triples training and after pulling a set of doubles around Omaha NE I know for a fact that doubles are much easier to control and maneuver in tight places that a 53 foot trailer could not even dream of doing.

But anyway I figured anyone could have told you about Schneider or US Express but I had a little info about a Company that someone who has not dealt with them would not have.

Still, I can tell you there have been times over the last few months, since I was let go from my job, that I had second guesses of going into trucking. But one morning I got up, about 2 months ago, grabbed a cup of coffee, sat down and went on TT, and you had responded to someone on I why you love your trucking job. It was a lengthy response, but it was quite detailed, including all the sites you've experienced and how happy that made you. When I got done reading that, I made up my mind to go for it.

I'm 57, have always been in business (and frankly, except for the money, never loved it), and after getting layed-off, could not get another job. I had a buddy who did the same thing I did, and he got layed off after being with the same company for 20 years. He's been out of work now for over 2 years. I told my wife the day I lost my job this past January, that I would not allow that to happen to me. That I would try to get another job in business, but at the same time, I would research trucking. She now is on board with it 100% and realizes it's the better choice. We have addressed the change in lifestyle and are reading to embrace it. In fact she looks forward to going with me occasionally. Our two daughters have graduated college over that last few years and are living home to save money, so that will help in the transition. Two of my wife's friends, have husbands who both drive OTR dexdxand she has been talking to them about it, and they have helped her a lot.

I drove a company van for a company when I was 19 years old, while I was going to junior college in NJ. Twice a day I would drive up I-287, 90 minutes each way, then when I was done by 1 in the afternoon, I went to junior college classes. I hated school, I was always a C-B student, but when I was driving up that intertstate, watching the big rigs drive by, I thought how awesome it would be to drive a truck. I-287 goes through nice areas, a little mountainous, and I loved being on the road, being outdoors, experiencing all four seasons, taking 10 minute naps in the rest areas. I had a buddy who was driving for Union Carbide at that time and today, he is 61, owns his own rig and still drives OTR 5 days a week. I spoke to him about this decision a couple times, but he's hard to get in touch with. So I have been reading TT forums since January, and I always look for your replies, they are always accurate, to the point with no BS, and as I mentioned, you have been a great influence and very encouraging. I plan to touch base with you as I move forward. Thanks once again, and be safe. And if you are a dad...Happy Fathers Day.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

As many know ABF is a union based company and the the union part is not that hard to get on to. It's the actual driving part. In order to get on there as a driver you have to have had doubles and triples training and also have logged actual doubles and triples miles on a log book. Without proof of either you will find it very difficult to drive for ABF.

Now Schneider or US Express either of those companies are great to start out with. If it were me I would lean more towards Schneider due to the variety of different fleets they have. But either company is a solid choice to start with.

Guy, once again, thanks very much. My first choice has always been Schneider and you just confirmed it for me. Can't tell you how much help I've gotten from reading you on this website. Thanks again.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Got my CDL today!

After unsuccessfully taking my Class A examination 3 other times since graduating from CDL School on 3-21-2014, today I finally passed it on my fourth attempt. I guess perseverance finally paid off?!!? I have a job interview this coming Friday with Northern refrigerated out of Turlock, California. Wish me luck guys and girls. Thanks again for all the support.

Congrats, good luck and God bless V. As a fellow newbie, it's good to hear from guys like you to keep me encouraged.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Driving for Schneider vs. ABF, US Express

Thanks to all who responded to my request for help in backing, sincerely appreciate it. I printed each one out and took notes. Wanted to touch base once more on another subject. I have been pre-hired by Schneider National, and wanted to ask all you present and former Schneider driver's about your experiences with them. I reviewed them on this site months ago, and many of ThinksTooMuch's messages and decided to go with them. Just wanted to get some more feedback while I have time before I commit. I have also been pre-hired by US Express, and ABF also wants to hire me, but they told me to start out I would be a casual employee meaning I would be on call to work at the terminal (loading and unloading trailers) for about 2 months before I could become a regular employee. My instructor at school knew of one guy who worked for ABF a year, he loaded and unloaded at the terminal and they never did give him a chance to drive, so he left. Thanks in advance.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Rookie on Backing Up. HELP!!!!

I have found that setting up for your backing maneuver is the key to easy backing. You know that the trailer isn't going to respond right away to the wheel because first the tractor has to turn in order for the trailer to follow. To me 90 degree dock backing is the most nerve racking. When I'm pulling up to the dock, I get as close as I can to the dock (or trucks that are parked on each side of your dock) and then just as I pass the dock, start swinging the truck away from the dock and get my trailer in a position so when my tandems get there, the trailer is now at more of a 45 degree angle to my dock. Thus less wheel turning to get into position. I look out my driver door window and watch the path my tandems are rolling as I'm starting my back up maneuver. Look at the ground around your tandems as your backing as there usually are tire tracks there from previous trucks backing in especially on concrete slabs in front of the docking bay. Bottom line is getting your trailer into position at less than a 90 degree angle from your dock is key. This would be a whole lot easier with a diagram I know but hopefully you get my drift. =) Remember, you get better each time you back in!

Thanks for taking the time to explain this Terry, I sincerely appreciate it. I'm printing yours and all the others out and will study all before my next session. Thanks again and stay safe.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Rookie on Backing Up. HELP!!!!

It takes time to develop an instinct for where the trailer will end up if you do X with the wheel. As you progress through the maneuvers you will learn, you will eventually realize that all backing is based on the straight line back. That means you need to master it quickly or you will run into more and more trouble as you move into the lane change, parallel park, 90 degree park, and 45 degree park.

The two biggest mistakes us newbies make when backing are turning the wheel in the wrong direction and over correcting. What I had to drill into my head is that turning the wheel in any direction will make the trailer turn in the opposite direction. Once that became something I knew without having to think about it, backing got much easier. Learning to not over correct is something that happens with time. Eventually you realize that it isn't necessary to turn that wheel so much to get the desired result. Yes, there are instances when you have to turn the wheel hard and fast to the right or left, but that's usually after you've already positioned the trailer to go where it needs to go and you are focused on parking the tractor.

Like others have pointed out, make small corrections. If you see the trailer starting to drift, turn your wheel a quarter turn in the direction of the drift and hold it there until the trailer responds. The truck will move ten feet before you see that happen. Then, when the drift has been corrected, go back to a straight wheel and hold it there until you see the trailer starting to drift again.

Also, don't be afraid of how fast the truck is backing up. Remember that you are on a closed course. These trucks do not go very fast at all when they're idling and in gear. It just seems like they are because you are not used to such a large vehicle. Let the clutch all the way out and plant your feet on the floor. You will have plenty of time to push the clutch in and step on the brake, should you need to.

Lastly, relax. I know the truck seems huge to you right now, but that will subside as you spend more time behind the wheel. Work on developing your sense of depth and distance while you are backing. Experiment with the wheel (turn it this way or that way) while looking in your mirrors. You will eventually begin to develop that instinct for knowing not only what the trailer is going to do, but also for where it will end up.

Rico, thanks for taking the time to provide great details and hints. The instructor did tell me I was over correcting and also to relax. I can't tell you ow much better I feel when I hear from guys like you and the others on this site. Thanks again and be safe.

Posted:  7 years, 11 months ago

View Topic:

Rookie on Backing Up. HELP!!!!

One thing that I always found helpful was what Ernie said. It's small corrections. Let the trailer do the work. Going at it slowly gives you more time to make corrections in which way is going, plus it allows you to get the tractor back in front of the trailer faster (straighten out). Something I did at the range during the straight line back (after I mastered straight line ;) ) was to go backwards but purposely turned the wheel each direction to get used to which way the trailer would move. These weren't big movements mind you but it helped get my mind around which way the wheel should go to make the trailer go a certain way. I told my instructor I did this and he was fine with it because I was progressing fast enough. If you can, give it a shot. Good luck!

And yes it gets easier

Thanks heavy, I will try what you and Ernie have suggested. I really appreciate your help.

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