National Truck Driving School Offers Great CDL Training Benefits
Welcome to the exhilarating career of professional truck driving!
We offer many benefits to our students, compared to other truck driving schools and heavy equipment operator schools, including:
- Our 350-acre CDL Training Grounds allows students to practice driving in a safe environment, on a private highway specifically designed for learning to drive big rigs.
- We are the only accredited school in the country that lets you start your course at home – so you won’t need to quit your current job to start training for a new career.
Over our 30+ years of operation, we have graduated more than 35,000 men and women! Because of our deep experience and superior training methods, employers and trucking firms from around the country have favored our graduates when recruiting for truck driving jobs. Many times, they make job offers before graduation day.
With Great CDL Jobs Growing Fast, Truck Driving Schools and Training Now in High Demand
There are tens of thousands of truck driving jobs open nationwide, so the demand for qualified truck drivers has never been greater! These jobs show a strong, consistent growth pattern with no end in sight. The Department of Labor has projected these jobs to grow faster than the average occupation until at least the year 2022. For truck driving school graduates, this has meant job security, diverse employment opportunities, great benefits, retirement plans and excellent pay.
According to the U.S. Department of Labor, the average annual compensation in 2012 for a big-rig driver was $38,200, which is over $18 an hour, working a 40-hour week. These are the latest statistics available, but since 2012, we think the salary has gone up, based on the shortage of CDL drivers qualified to fill all the open jobs. That was just the average pay, with experienced truck drivers being paid much more – as much as $58,000 per year.1
No wonder truck driving training has gained in popularity, with hundreds of professional drivers graduating from our school every year.
1. Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook, 2014-15 Edition, Heavy and Tractor-trailer Truck Drivers, on the Internet at http://www.bls.gov/ooh/transportation-and-material-moving/heavy-and-tractor-trailer-truck-drivers.htm#tab-5