Class B and C CDL Truck Driver Training Programs
Welcome to the exhilarating career of professional truck driving!
EARN $46,370 PER YEAR
Big-rig driver average annual compensation.
May 2018 data, US.Department of Labor.
That is just the average pay, with experienced truck drivers being paid much more!
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 2026. 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 May 2018 for a big-rig driver was $43,680, which is over $21 an hour, working a 40-hour week. These are the latest statistics available, but since 2016, 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 $65,260 per year.1
No wonder truck driving training has gained in popularity, with hundreds of professional drivers graduating from our school every year.
Some great reasons to enroll with us to get your CDL and to learn how to drive a semi tractor-trailer . When you add them all up, it makes sense!
Class B– A Class B commercial driver license is required for those who are looking to operate a single vehicle with a gross combination weight rating of 26,001 pounds or more. Also, it is necessary that the towed vehicle is not heavier than 10,000 pounds. After obtaining your Class B commercial driving license and proper endorsements, you may legally drive straight trucks, segmented buses, large passenger buses, box trucks, dump trucks with small trailers, etc.
Class C – A Class C commercial driver license is required for those who are looking to operate a vehicle designed to transport hazardous (materials that are classified as hazardous under federal law) materials or 16 or more occupants (including the driver). After obtaining your Class C commercial driving license, you may legally drive Small HazMat vehicles, passenger vans, etc.