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Jerry Brown has been named executive chairman of the Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, a group that measures manmade threats to human Many applicants to truck driving schools are tricked into thinking that they will have extensive driving practice at a school because the school advertises a lot of "behind the wheel time".

Most people that are told "you'll get 80 hours behind the wheel" would reasonably interpret that to mean they will receive 80 hours of actual driving time. Unfortunately, many schools use "observation time" to hide the fact that their course is really a short course.

In the example above, the course is really only hours long 80 class, 10 range and 10 road. So it is really only 20 hours of actual driving, not 80 hours. All schools should maintain records of the training that they provide. These will usually include records of classroom study and tests, as well as driving records.

Classroom records would provide information on attendance how many hours of class a student received , grades how did the student score on different tests and topics , and academic progress were there any problems with academic performance. Driving records will identify all of the drive sessions the student had, indicate the skills that were practiced and learned, provide comments on progress or problems and show the results of driving tests administered by the school.

This basic school information should be maintained on a "student transcript. A student should be able to request a transcript from the school at any time in order to demonstrate completion of training to an employer. Other student records that are important include all records of job placement assistance.

A good school will work with the student individually to develop a resume and complete job applications with carriers that fit the student's needs. The school should have a record of this job placement assistance.

You should be very careful with schools or companies that "guarantee" a job. First, no school can guarantee a job. Schools don't employ drivers, they train them. Only a company can agree to and guarantee a job. So stay away from any school that says they guarantee you a job. And carriers cannot guarantee a job to a student because the student is not yet qualified they don't have a CDL yet. Some companies will issue "pre-hire letters. This is a letter that states that the company will hire you if you apply and meet their requirements.

It is a conditional letter because it is conditioned upon the student completing all of the normal application paperwork successfully.

Assuming the student 1 has provided all "pre-hire" information completely and accurately, 2 gets their CDL, and 3 otherwise meets all company and USDOT standards, then the company will hire the student. Getting a pre-hire letter is a good idea because it gives the student an idea about whether they qualify for employment with a specific carrier, as well as what they have to do to be hired. We recommend doing this, and a good school will help you with the process.

But don't think that you are guaranteed a job. Getting a job after training at a school is a common concern of potential driver trainees. The schools should provide a lot of assistance in finding the right employer for you. Part of that employment assistance should include arranging for recruiters to come in a provide presentations. They should also have a recruiter sit down and interview you and determine whether you and their company are a good fit.

It's important that you get a reasonable selection of companies to choose from. Schools that lock you in to a certain carrier, or that only allow carriers that pay a fee to the school are doing the student a disservice.

Getting your CDL is one thing. Finding a good job is another. Not all schools will assist you with a job search. This is very important.

Only the best schools offer comprehensive employer placement assistance. These schools believe that it is their job to not only train you, but to be sure that you can use your training. They don't really put any effort into finding you a job. And the reality is there is no time to look for a job in these quick programs we talk about in this Guide. But good schools that have programs that last weeks or more will usually take the time to work with their students to determine which companies fit your needs and which do not.

They will provide applications and help you with resumes and cover letters. The best part is they provide guidance on the characteristics of each kind of company, their reputation, their pay structure and benefits. All of this is really important. The last thing you want is to take a job that you won't like. You'll end up quitting and you will be back looking for a job again.

So job placement assistance should be something you really look for in a school. Good schools take their "placement rate" very seriously. This is because they know that carriers, job training agencies, students and the government take these numbers seriously. In fact, schools are evaluated on this. So ask a school what their placement rate is. A few top schools in the country provide lifetime job placement. This means that no matter where you are or what happens, they will take the time to assist you in finding another job.

This can be really important in the trucking industry. Most private truck driving schools and publicly-funded truck driving programs like community colleges will provide a certificate or a diploma upon graduation. However, a carrier-based training program or employer-paid contract training course cannot offer a certificate. Why is this important? Because the carrier is providing the training because they need a driver quickly. It is really more like quick, on-the-job training.

It is not a school. As a result, the carrier that provides the training is usually the only company that will accept drivers that were trained through the program. Other companies will not recognize this as formal training at a school. This is because most companies that accept entry level drivers are required by their insurance companies to be sure that new drivers have had a minimum number of hours of training.

One way the carriers make sure that they meet this requirement is by having the student obtain a certificate from a licensed school. That way they know -- and so does the insurance company -- that the student graduated from a formal truck driving program.

Problems arise with these carrier-based training programs because a student has nothing to prove he or she was trained. Here's a very common example: Joe Driver will "graduate" from the ABC's carrier training course, which takes about 2 weeks. It is minimal training. Joe starts working, but eight weeks later he quits for personal reasons maybe he has found a higher paying company that gets him home to his family more often.

He then wants to hire on with XYZ carrier. The problem is there is no record that the driver actually received training. XYZ will need some proof that Joe is a trained driver. ABC will usually not issue any record of training because it is not a formal course. Plus, usually ABC is trying to get Joe to pay back the costs of the "training," which can be several thousand dollars.

Not only does he owe money, but still needs to spend more money so he can get a job. This is a very serious -- and often unspoken -- down-side to carrier and contract training.

We know these are two words you probably DON'T want to hear! But the fact of the matter is that there is a lot to learn to become a good professional truck driver. The only way a truck driving school can assess whether students are learning is to test them. Plus, a good school should be providing study materials and some basic homework so that students really learn what truck driving is all about. Too many schools only give students a few short lessons in the class. No wonder there are truck drivers on the road that have trouble with basic duties like logbooks, trip planning and basic regulations.

The tests and homework don't need to be hard to be effective, they just need to reinforce what students learn. So check into whether the truck driving schools you are evaluating have homework assignments and tests. How many tests will be given and in what topics?

After all, you are paying for the training -- make sure you get your money's worth. This means that part of the training will involve the students studying on their own in other words there will be no instructor directly leading the class. This may involve the students reading on their own, the use of self-paced videos, computer-based training, online internet-based training, workbooks, self-graded tests and other forms of learning.

These can be great training options that provide adult students with a lot of flexibility. One concern with this type of training is that some schools charge a large up-front fee to get access to the materials. Just be careful about what the costs are and how much of your money you get back if you terminate enrollment. For most people interested in going to truck driving school, this is a critical question. Often, people who want to go into trucking do not have lots of excess income to pay for tuition.

Luckily, there are quite a few options for paying for CDL training. Some are good, and some are clearly not so good. Believe it or not, one of the most common ways that truck schools are paid is by a student's own private funds cash, credit card, check, for example.

The reason many students pay for the training themselves -- and the reason it is probably one of the best options if you have access to the money -- is it avoids the many issues that arise if you take out a loan or if you consider a company-sponsored program. More on that below. The bottom line is that you have the most freedom to choose what you want if you pay cash. This is probably the number one question people ask -- "how much does truck driving school cost?

The reality is, tuition cost depends on a huge number of factors. As we've discussed in other areas of this site, students should really look more at value rather than cost. The value of a training program is determined by the benefit that the program provides the student in relation to the cost.

More benefit at a lower cost, and the value is higher. For CDL training, value is mostly determined by the amount of driving time each student receives. Ultimately, a student needs to learn how to drive a truck, and the primary factor influencing learning is exposure to the experience of actually driving a truck. So, the average student will get the most benefit from programs that provide more driving time. That means the best value is from CDL schools that offer the highest number of driving hours at the lowest cost.

Rule number one is therefore to determine the number of actual driving hours per student. Good schools will describe the program in detail and tell a prospective student how many truck driving hours are included. Make sure these are guaranteed student driving hours and not "observation hours. And just because you pay less does not mean you are getting a better deal.

Paying less can just mean you are not receiving much training. For example, less experienced school staff, trucks in poor condition, minimal student driving hours, inadequate or no job placement assistance, an unsatisfactory facility, and other reasons may be the explanation for why the school tuition is cheap. But sometimes public and community colleges are subsidized by the state government, so their cost can be lower but not always.

On the other hand, paying a higher tuition for truck driving school may simply mean that you are paying too much. Some truck schools charge a huge premium because they finance a lot of their students. Others charge a lot because the trucking program is very instructor-intensive with substantial one-on-one instruction. Most truck driving schools cost a few thousand dollars.

But a lot of people who want to go into trucking do not have a few thousand dollars of free cash lying around. As a result, some truck driving schools offer student loans to assist with tuition.

School loans are typically somewhat more expensive that just paying in cash for the CDL training program. But this makes sense since the school will receive its payment over a few years in the future rather than up front in cash.

When a truck school takes a financial risk, they charge fees and interest like most lenders. Most truck school loans are "credit-based," which means they will do a credit check to see if the student is a good financial risk or a poor risk. Some students with poor credit history may have to pay a higher amount or a higher interest rate, or be required to put more funds down as a deposit. A co-signer someone who has better credit than the borrower may also be required. Truth-in-lending laws require schools to make several disclosures to the student as to amount borrowed, the interest rate and the terms of the loan.

Borrowers should read these documents carefully and consult someone with financial experience before signing any loan documents. Be sure to understand the fees, penalties, prepayment terms, any bank account drafts that you are authorizing, and the process if you are late in your payments.

Understand that a loan requires a monthly payment that is due every month until the loan is fully repaid. You must pay on time or you will usually be penalized. Loans can be a great resource for students as long as the terms are reasonable, the interest rate and payment are manageable to the student and the overall tuition of the program is affordable.

Almost all schools will require the student to sign a contract. This is typical for any trade or career training school. These contracts are often called enrollment agreements.

School enrollment contracts are an important document if you are going to truck driving school. The contract identifies the critical information you and the school are agreeing to. Read it carefully and ask questions.

It should explain the program or course you are enrolling in, some information about hours and location, the cost of tuition and any fees, and the school policies such as the refund policy if you have to drop out, how much tuition will the school keep?

Other policies may also be included, such as attendance rules, absences, necessary student progress, safety, etc. We think the enrollment agreement is a good idea because it lays out the "rules" of the school in a format that everyone sees, so hopefully it reduces surprises or confusion.

Quite a few carriers offer tuition reimbursement plans. These are a form of financial aid offered by the trucking companies as an incentive to come work for them. They can be a great resource for a new driver, but there are some issues every entry-level truck driver should be aware of.

The plans typically will reimburse a student for tuition costs incurred attending a truck driving school. In most cases, the trucking company will provide a reimbursement payment each month starting after an initial period. A student is only entitled to tuition reimbursement while employed; when employment terminates, so does tuition reimbursement. Usually, the trucking company will require some document for example a loan document, a school invoice, a college receipt, etc.

Many companies will only provide tuition reimbursement for students who are hire d immediately after school. So if you hire on with a carrier, stay for 6 months getting tuition reimbursement, and then switch to another company, the second company may not offer tuition reimbursement since you are no longer an immediate graduate. The bottom line is to ask questions about the various tuition reimbursement policies, the limits and rules, before deciding on a carrier after school.

Truck driving school instructor qualifications vary from school to school. There is no national instructor "certification" process that an instructor has to go through some state agencies that license schools have certain requirements.

One question to ask a school is what are the school's instructor qualification standards. How much driving experience do they require? Does the instructor have to have a certain educational background? What about safety and driving record? Does the school provide professional development programs for their instructors? These questions may help you decide whether the school takes the training process seriously, or do they just hire any truck driver to be an instructor.

Keep in mind, just because someone can drive as truck does not mean they have the temperament or skill or attitude to be an instructor. Having good instructors who really want the student to succeed as a safe and knowledgeable professional driver can mean a huge, positive difference.

On the other hand, instructors who yell or intimidate or are lazy can mean a difficult experience for a student truck driver. Some employers claim they will pay for CDL training for their employees. There are not many employers that will do this, but there are some. Most companies that agree to pay for truck driving school require the employee to stay with the company as an employee for a year or so, or re-pay the company if the employee terminates employment.

For example, some companies will train their dock workers or warehouse workers in exchange for an employment commitment. This may be a reasonable solution if the employee is sure they want to remain employed with the company. But there are situations where the employee may want to leave or the employer may lay off the worker.

If this happens, the employee may have to reimburse the training costs. Again, this is an area that is usually only a good option if the student has exhausted all other alternatives. It should go without saying that you cannot learn to drive a truck just by using a computer. However, there are more and more computer -based resources available to help learn about trucking and the skills and knowledge that are required. Computer-based training CBT is a catchall phrase for any training that is delivered by computer.

Usually, CBT involves a process whereby the student logs in to a computer that has lessons or videos or tests or other tools to help the student learn. As technology has developed these tools are becoming more and more sophisticated and useful. Some of the best schools in the country are using CBT, which can have several advantages. For example, it is usually self-paced.

This means the student can learn the material at their own pace. They are not rushed or forced to go at the instructor's pace. It can also be more flexible in that the student decides when they want to learn instead of having to show up at a specified time for class. CBT can also be more effective than a class lecture because CBT lessons often have a lot of visual diagrams and photos that are helpful for some adult learners. CBT also usually gives immediate feedback.

Students can take a test and immediately grade it and learn what they got wrong. A word of warning about on-line sites that claim to provide CDL training. There are many sites that claim to prepare someone to take the CDL test. We've actually tested quite a few sites, and you should be careful. Others have outdated or incorrect information. Some sites are just selling a list of questions, but the questions will not help you pass the test. OK, you've decided to get your CDL and become a professional truck driver!

One of the most important decisions you will make is where to get your training. There are literally hundreds of truck driving schools across the country, each with different programs. As with any business, there are good ones and there are bad ones. But you have to know what to look for in a trucking school. This Guide is designed to give you the information you need to evaluate the various features of truck schools and their CDL courses.

Our goal is to educate you so you can be selective. You will probably spend a significant amount of your time and hard-earned money going to school. It's an important decision. It's an investment in yourself. Make sure that the school staff gives you answers that make common sense based on what you find here. Your successful future could depend on it. The most frequently asked questions FAQs are set forth below.

States require those that are learning to become commercial drivers to first obtain a state CDL permit. To get the permit, a student has to take written exams at the state department of motor vehicles or Driver's License Bureau--each state has its own name for the agency.

These endorsements are marked on the permit so that the driver is authorized to operate this type of equipment.

After a permit is issued, a student driver can only drive a tractor-trailer when there is a CDL-licensed driver accompanying him or her in the passenger's seat. Permits usually expire after six months. Once you have the Permit, you have to learn how to drive a truck. That's where truck driving schools come in. A primary objective for a school is to give you the driving instruction so that you can maneuver a truck and pass the driving skills exam.

The driving skills test takes place on a closed driving range as well as public roads. Although the process of getting a CDL is straight forward, it takes time to learn the information necessary to pass the written knowledge tests, the inspection and air brake exams and the driving skills test. Plus there is a lot of information beyond what is needed to get your CDL that you need to know. Good schools focus on this.

It is very important to get as much good classroom instruction as you can for the written CDL tests. This is the fundamental information upon which your career will be built.

It is your starting point, so be sure to find a school that offers a course which includes a good basic CDL preparation class. Some schools require you to take the tests after self-study in other words, you have get your CDL permit on your own. And other schools may only give you the bare minimum instruction necessary to pass the test.

We don't recommend these types of programs. You may get your license this way, but you probably won't have the knowledge you need to drive safely. That way you are "out the door" faster. These schools graduate a lot of students and are known as "CDL Mills". We definitely recommend a more complete course that offers a combination of live instructors, video or computer-based training and practice CDL tests.

You should be able to ask questions of instructors and review your tests with them. There are essentially three different types of truck driver training programs.

The first is a private school, the second is a public institution and the third is a training program run by a motor carrier. That being said, there are typically significant differences that we'll explain below. These schools are owned and operated by private, for-profit entities such as a corporation or a partnership.

Their business is to provide training for students interested in the trucking industry. The advantage to going to a private school is that they are there for one purpose only: They will only make money and be in business if they do this well.

Private schools that have minimal or poor training standards will not be in business for very long. So their incentive is to make sure that students are satisfied. However, the flip side to this point is that as a for-profit school, the "bottom line" financial condition is important. Some private schools may try to cut costs and improve profit.

This is usually done by cutting the quality of the training by skimping on skill training or by providing only the minimal amount of training necessary to get the student a CDL. The good news is that reputations form easily in the trucking school business. Schools that compromise safety or skill development for the sake of profit usually develop a poor reputation See our discussion of CDL Mills. The other factor to consider is that private schools are usually required to be licensed and are regulated by most states.

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