David Freymiller remembers the highs and the lows. And to see today the familiar Oklahoma City-based Freymiller fleet of Peterbilt Model 579s, now up to more than 450, hauling refrigerated meat from coast to coast, it’s hard to believe there were ever any significant lows.
Whether you own a fleet, manage one or operate one of its vehicles, these are the primary criteria by which you measure a truck’s powertrain.
Darrell Sorenson sketches a pyramid in the air to help describe the fortunes of Sorenson Transport, the Chehalis, Wash.-based refrigerated goods and LTL hauler over which he presides.
Peterbilt continues to engineer new technologies and innovations into its popular Model 579, with recent updates to its EPIQ package, interior colors, and automatic interior temperature control.
Peterbilt Motors Company recently presented the first production Model 567 Heritage – a new version of their iconic Peterbilt model with exclusive interior and exterior styling features – to Hinz Trucking, whose executives drove it off the assembly line at Peterbilt’s Denton, Texas manufacturing facility.
The notion that a well-appointed fleet could help draw the best drivers is a familiar concept at Tennessee Commercial Warehouse. After all, driver retention and recruitment are primary reasons the Nashville-based warehousing operation, logistics provider and carrier has been a committed Peterbilt partner since the late 1970s.
An accelerated trade cycle does more than ensure a robust resale market and driver satisfaction at Tennessee Commercial Warehouse (TCW). It also ensures that TCW and its customers enjoy the latest in trucking innovations, such as Peterbilt’s SmartLINQ remote diagnostics system.