• Ward’s truckload service, serving Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, New York and Pennsylvania, is delivered by about 85 percent of company employees and another 15 percent carefully screened owner-operators. Ward’s line-haul drivers have worked for the Pennsylvania-based company
The implementation of the latest technological advances in systems integration and tracking are heavily emphasized in All-State’s daily operations. In fact, the company refers to technology as “the lever on top of a solid base of innovative human capital that drives improvement upwa
Burris offers truckload service specializing in temperature-controlled shipments. The company, 91 years young, uses advanced technology to drive down costs and writes its own software—unique in the industry—enabling it to customize solutions and deliver them faster than competitors.
This asset-based carrier offers service throughout the U.S., focusing on time-definite and expedited truckload service on lanes east of the Rockies. Its fleet is a modern one: the average tractor is about only two years old.
•This family owned and operated business, the 14th largest truckload carrier in the U.S., continues to evolve; it is now the nation’s third-largest intermodal asset-based carrier and has added such services as warehousing, brokerage and dedicated trucking.
• Dayton runs its truckload division through Kelly Transportation, which primarily serves the Midwest and Southeast. The company emphasizes not only personalized customer service with guaranteed pricing but top-line equipment; Kelly features late model trucks equipped with satellite
•The nation’s largest publicly traded truckload carrier is able to leverage its strength, scope and a wide range of equipment—everything from temperature-controlled trailers to custom-built heavy equipment—to bring cost savings and efficiency to customers.
• JTS is not only able to carry freight anywhere in the U.S. and Canada, but with the risk of damage diminished by the fact goods are sent directly with no handling en route. JTS has a long history delivering perishable and non-perishables via temp-controlled trailers and food-grade
• In 1991, Knight had revenues of about $13 million; 20 years later, the Phoenix-based carrier has made more than $850 million, going from a few trucks and employees to more than 4,000 tractors and 5,000 employees.
• In the span of five years, Nussbaum has grown from a regional freight outfit with 160 drivers to more than 300 serving all 48 states. More than 70 office and shop employees work out of a new operations building and state-of-the-art maintenance facility.
• Roadrunner’s extensive truckload footprint includes more than 4,000 drivers encompassing the U.S. and beyond. And by virtue of being one of the nation’s largest truckload brokerage operations, the company is always in position where customers need them.
• This asset-based logistics company is able to provide regional and national over-the-road truckload service by combining its own resources with a considerable contracted pool of motor capacity, offering a full range of refrigerated, temp-controlled, dry van and expedited capabiliti
• Bigger doesn’t always make better, but it doesn’t hurt; SAIA makes more than 26,000 daily shipments utilizing some 147 terminals. More impressive—and valuable—is that its more than 9,000 employees average nearly 10 years of experience at the company.
• You probably know its household-goods-moving sister companies under the UniGroup umbrella—Mayflower, United Van Lines and the globally expanding UniGroup Relocation—but this supply-chain-focused brand specializes in global truckload, less-than-truckload, flatbed and specialty t
• The company’s more than 3,000 carefully screened and trained drivers work out of terminal facilities in all major markets, driving a state-of-the-art fleet that includes 2,800 tractors and 22,000 trailers with an average age of less than three years.