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Louisiana Truck Driving School Celebrates 50-Year Anniversary


DDA Truck Driving School 50th Anniversary Logo

Diesel Driving Academy recounts success since beginning operation in 1972

Diesel Driving Academy is proud and honored to celebrate its 50th Anniversary in 2022! What began as a one-truck and trailer training school has grown to three campuses across Louisiana and Arkansas and thousands of successful graduates! But before we celebrate this momentous occasion, we must look back at the journey that got us here.

Opening the First Truck Driving School

This story begins on June 20, 1972, in Mansfield, LA. The founders, Abe Busada and M. B. Chastain, found an airstrip of land on the outskirts of DeSoto Parish and knew it would be the home for their CDL School. Based on the foundation that people can succeed in the trucking industry, they wanted to begin training interested truck driver trainees. However, before any students enrolled, there was a need to develop sound driver training programs curriculums.

DDA established its programs after extensive research and careful processes. Students were then welcomed into the facility and learned everything there is to know about truck operations and the industry. After seeing the high demand from both interested students and the high industry demand, Diesel Driving Academy knew that it had to expand.

Truck Driving School Grows in Size

The success of DDA’s first location was solidified by receiving accreditation from the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. The continuous growth allowed this school to open its second truck driving school in Baton Rouge, LA, in July of 1987. This location saw quick and overwhelming success. Because of this, a third school location opened its doors in Jacksonville, AR. Later down the road, this third location moved from Jacksonville to its new permanent location in Little Rock, AR. Lastly, the number of training programs grew from one to three to include Basic CDL training, Advanced CDL training, and a CDL Prep Course.

Consistent Success for DDA CDL Schools

Our staff and graduates, who built their career foundation on our training yard, have seen great success over the last 50 years. Also, during this time, Diesel Driving Academy developed different opportunities for its students. These include fostering and continually developing relationships with some of the top trucking carriers across the nation and financial aid incentives. Finally, the training standards have also changed and will continue to evolve as the regulations and industry may require.

Become a part of Diesel Driving Academy’s history today! Contact us to get started in our next available class!

Remembering Diesel Driving Academy’s Founder


Abraham Kalil Busada | February 19, 1922 – March 15, 2021

It is with great sadness that Diesel Driving Academy shares the passing of our school’s founder Abraham “Abe” Kalil Busada. Abe passed away on March 15, 2021, just a month after celebrating his 99th birthday.  Born in 1922 in Worcester, Massachusetts, Abe was the son of Lebanese immigrants. During World War II, Abe proudly served his country as an officer in the United States Army Corp of Engineers. It was during this time that Abe met his wife, Louise Monsour, a daughter of Lebanese immigrants and a native of Shreveport, Lousiana.

Achieving the American Dream was more than an idea to Abe, it was the way he lived his life. Abe’s long business career was marked by his relentless optimism, extraordinary vision, and unyielding drive. In the early 1950’s, he founded Busada Sales Company which introduced plastic pipe to this region of the country. Busada Sales Company pioneered the usage and sale of this revolutionary product that is still widely used today. Recognizing the need for a robust workforce in the growing transportation sector, Abe was one of the founders of Diesel Driving Academy in 1972. After 49 years. we continue to stand as one of the oldest and largest commercial vehicle training schools in the country with campuses in Louisiana and Arkansas. Because of Abe’s vision, we have helped tens of thousands of Americans earn their Commercial Driver’s Licenses and enter the trucking industry.

Abe was preceded in death by his wife of 64 years, Louise. He is survived by his 4 children and their spouses, 11 grandchildren, and 24 great-grandchildren. His legacy will continue on through all of them and the many businesses and employees he has mentored over the years. We thank Abe Busada for his dedication and commitment to not only the city of Shreveport but the entire state of Louisiana. The ideals he espoused during his life will continue to be at the core of Diesel Driving Academy and how we strive to help others created a better life for themselves. May you rest in peace, Abe.

DDA Named Schneider’s Training Partner of Quarter


bruce busada, chris clark, josh woodard, ty smith smiling while holding plaque

Schneider Recognizes Diesel Driving Academy in Q3

On December 9, 2020, Chris Clark with Schneider National, Inc. recognized Diesel Driving Academy as their Training Provider of the Quarter for Q3 2020. This is a wonderful honor for DDA’s campuses, our staff, instructors, and students. Chris Clark presented a plaque to DDA President, Bruce Busada, Shreveport Campus Director, Josh Woodard, and Shreveport Associate Campus Director, Ty Moore.

Diesel Driving Academy has partnered with Schneider for several years now, both helping thousands of trainees enter the truck driving industry. Schneider visits all three Diesel Driving Academy locations in Shreveport and Baton Rouge, LA along with Little Rock, AR monthly to recruiter their students. DDA is proud to partner with Schneider and is excited to see what 2021 has in store for both companies.

Diesel Driving Academy is one of the largest privately owned and accredited truck driving schools in the United States, and have been in continuous operation since 1972. Since opening our doors, we have helped thousands of men and women begin their new careers as professional truck drivers. We offer convenient CDL truck driving training locations in Louisiana and Arkansas, and continue to grow and develop our relationships with some of the largest trucking companies in America, such as Schneider National, Inc.

Schneider National, Inc. is a provider of truckload, intermodal, and logistics services. Schneider’s services include regional, long-haul, expedited, and more. Schneider is headquartered in Green Bay, WI, and currently staffs over 11,000 truck drivers.

Give Thanks to Truck Drivers


thanksgiving table set with thanksgiving food, turkey, mashed potatoes, green beans

This year, unlike any other, the world has begun to recognize the importance of truck drivers and their help in keeping our shelves and aisles stocked. This year, while you are enjoying your Thanksgiving meal (safely), remember to be thankful for truck drivers. Thanksgiving kicks off a hectic holiday season for truckers that adds to an already busy workload due to COVID-19. These truck drivers spend long hours away from family during holiday festivities to make your holidays happen.


Each year, Americans consume approximately 46 million turkeys on thanksgiving. That’s a whopping 15,300 truckloads of turkey alone! Truckers don’t just bring the turkey–they are also responsible for those all-important side dishes. According to a study conducted by the Minnesota Trucking Association, in order to meet the needs for Thanksgiving, truck drivers are responsible for carrying approximately:

  • 2.4 billion pounds of sweet potatoes
  • 80 million pounds of cranberries
  • 1.5 billion pounds of pumpkins

When all is said and done, it takes an estimated 83,000 truckloads to make sure that Americans can enjoy their Thanksgiving feast with their families. If that’s not a reason to be thankful for truck drivers, we don’t know what is!

Black Friday And Cyber Monday

While you enjoy your pumpkin pie and browse your phone for Black Friday deals, truck drivers are still on the move. Every year truck drivers take time away from their own families, working hard to meet consumers’ needs. They’re making sure the shelves are stocked in time for our toiletry, medical, and food needs, along with those Black Friday deals.

Black Friday and Cyber Monday are some of the busiest times of the year for truck drivers. Last year Americans spent 717.5 billion dollars on Black Friday, resulting in approximately a 20% surge in freight volume. Americans also spent a record-breaking 7.9 billion dollars last Cyber Monday, and you can bet that truck drivers were hard at work making the shopping season a success.

This year, while you’re enjoying your turkey, remember that a truck driver was behind the scenes making sure your holidays are extra special. That’s something we can all be thankful for.

Are you interested in becoming a truck driver? Enroll in a CDL training program at Diesel Driving Academy! Contact us today, and let’s get you on the road to your new career.

Which CDL Class Pays the Most?



Considering a career in trucking, but confused on whether you need a Class A or Class B CDL? Wondering which one will earn you the most income? The different classes of CDL’s can be quite confusing, but today we’re going to explain the benefits of getting your Class A CDL – which can be earned right here at Diesel Driving Academy.

Class A CDL  – What Training is Involved?

At DDA, we offer two types of Class A training; Basic and Advanced CDL courses.

The Basic Class A CDL course does not require previous truck driving experience for you to enroll in. Classes can be completed in 4-weeks, for a total of 160 clock hours. Your instruction will include both classroom and hands-on driving experiences as part of our course. Graduates of this course are prepared to do entry-level truck driving work.

The Advanced Class A CDL can be completed during daytime classes (20-weeks) or evening classes (30-weeks) for a total of 600 clock hours. Students do not need previous driving experience, and instruction will still include both classroom and hands-on driving experiences as part of your course. Students who graduate this program have many career options available including employment as a Truck Driver, Line Haul Driver, Owner Operator, Semi-Truck Driver, or Over the Road (OTR) Driver.

Why Choose a Class A CDL?

When deciding between a CDL A or CDL B, you want to weight your career options. Your Class A CDL will generally be able to garner you the highest wages of any type of truck driver. Most students who graduate with their Class A CDL will get into over-the-road (OTR) trucking. That means you drive longer distances, log more miles, usually drive across the US, and therefore get the highest wages of any class of truck drivers.

What is the pay, Year 1?

A trucker beginning with a company in their first year can make quite a range of pay, and many things can factor into a truck driver’s pay including the following:

  • The Company Being Worked For: Some companies pay more or less than other companies as in any industry. The company you choose to work for may alter the pay from the “standard” for the industry to fit their business model.
  • The Size Load You Haul: Larger or smaller loads may pay less or more than the typical “median” pay for the industry” as it requires different licensing and training to haul different sized loans.
  • The Distance Driven: Sometimes local-versus-long-distance drivers might be paid differently depending on the miles driven and the number of hours that require driving per week.
  • Location: Some states may pay more than others, it depends on the cost of living, the going rates, and the area that
  • What You Are Hauling: Drivers hauling dangerous materials or materials of high value may be paid more than those carrying more traditional items. Every company will vary in how they handle the payment for hauling different loads.

On average, DDA graduates can expect to start with an income of around $45,000+ annually, while an average salaries run between $50,000 annually (25th percentile) and $70,00 (75th percentile) for OTR truck drivers.

Additional Benefits

Most carriers also provide their drivers with a host of additional benefits in addition to a good salary when they are OTR truckers. The following are some of the other benefits you can expect to get from your carrier:

  • Full health insurance coverage (for your family also)
  • 401k and other retirement options
  • The possibility to qualify for monthly payments back to help pay off your student loans (signing a 1-year contract is usually required)
  • Opportunities to earn additional performance-based bonuses
  • The possibility of promotion to higher-paying loads (with experience)
  • Annual paid vacation time

These additional benefits make getting your Class A CDL worth your time and money. Once you get your Class A CDL you will enjoy access to some of the highest-paying jobs in trucking and you will have a career that can become a passion for the rest of your life.

Want more information on getting your Class A CDL so you can start earning a consistent paycheck? Call us today at 1-800-551-8900.


*This article was originally published in 2019 and has been updated with new industry standards.

5 Reasons Why You Should Become a Truck Driver


image linking to blog titled 5 Reasons You Should Become a Truck Driver

COVID-19 has put the country in a tailspin. With most of the 50 States in declared states of emergency, many Americans are living under some sort of stay-at-home order. Many businesses have closed their doors causing mass layoffs. Uncertainty has become a way of life. The one thing that we hope to continue to rely on is having access to food and necessities – all of which is only made accessible because we have brave truck drivers on the front lines distributing goods to keep America’s store shelves stocked. However, keeping America’s stores stocked has put a tremendous strain on a trucking industry that had already been suffering from a truck driver shortage. Truck drivers are needed more than ever to keep the supply chain so that food, soap, toilet paper, and cleaning supplies get to store shelves. Here are 5 reasons why you should become a truck driver.

#1 Truck Driver Training Doesn’t Take Long to Complete

To start a new career, it often takes years of training to get certified or to complete a degree. Depending on the program, CDL training programs may only take a few months to complete. For example, DDA offers their Class A CDL training and can be completed in anywhere from 4-weeks to 20-weeks. Our Class A CDL training is designed for those who have no prior driving experience. If you want to become a professional truck driver, this program will prepare you for a new and in-demand career in the trucking industry!

#2 Be Your Own Boss

Be your own boss – sort of. Okay, so commercial truck drivers do have bosses, but they don’t have bosses looking directly over their shoulder telling them what to do every second of the day. Truck drivers are held accountable for their work by the status of their shipments, but they typically don’t have to worry about working in a traditional work environment where they have to put up with an overbearing boss.

#3 Pay is Better Than Average Right Out of the Gate

A career as a commercial truck driver offers many advantages. However, one of the main advantages is that people entering the truck driving career field can make good money right out of the gate. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Heavy and Tractor-trailer Truck Drivers have a median pay over $40,000 a year. Some truck drivers can make over $70,000 a year. Truck drivers often start out with a higher than average starting salary, good benefits, and opportunities for advancement and stability.

#4 You Work Well Under Pressure… and Not Scared of Hard Work

The situations you will face as a truck driver varies from severe weather conditions to overwhelming road construction, or heavy traffic. The job requires running a tight ship, getting to your destinations on time with a safe and secure load. You can read a map, figure out GPS, and can manage your time well. You have a patient manner and are able to keep a clear head when unexpected issues come your way. Problems like these can actually be fun challenges for you.

#5 Feel the Freedom of the Road

Does sitting in an office every day staring at a computer sound awful to you? A commercial truck driver is able to look out over the open road and the landscape they are passing, whether it be mountains, the prairie, or the desert. Plus, a truck driver can personalize their truck driving experience in many more ways than they could several years ago. Many commercial trucks are outfitted with the ability for add-ons, whether it be a min-fridge, gaming system, or entertainment center. Truck drivers can personalize their trucks to make it feel like a home away from home. In today’s commercial truck work, drivers can feel right at home on the road.

Are you Ready for Truck Driver Training?

The advantages of becoming a professional truck driver are many and they go beyond just the good pay and benefits. The Diesel Driving Academy offers a CDL training program that is helping job seekers start a long-term career as a professional commercial truck driver, which is especially needed in today’s era of high unemployment. Carriers all across the country are experiencing a shortage of qualified drivers, which makes professional training from a respected school like the Diesel Driving Academy the logical first step in getting work in this growing industry.

*This article was originally published in 2015 and has been updated according to industry standards*

How to Get a CDL and Start Driving Commercially in Louisiana


The demand for commercial truck drivers in Louisiana offers ample career opportunities for those who want a stable career and enjoy the open road. Anyone that drives commercially must have a valid CDL license. If you are planning to be a commercial truck driver in Louisiana, you’ll have to know how to get a Commercial Driver’s license. At DDA, we can provide the training you’ll need to get your Class A CDL.

Requirements for Getting a CDL License at Diesel Driving Academy

If you are looking to get your CDL at Diesel Driving Academy, you will need to meet some enrollment qualifications. These include:

  • Have a current, valid Driver’s License
  • Be a minimum of 21 years of age (by the time of graduation)
  • Have an acceptable driving record
  • Proof of your citizenship such as a birth certificate or certification of naturalization
  • Pass the Department of Transportation (DOT) physical and drug screening
  • Meet the Department of Transportation (DOT) qualifications for truck operators

If you meet these basic requirements, you will be eligible to attend DDA to complete your CDL training.

What CDL Programs does Diesel Driving Academy Offer?

DDA offers 3 different types of CDL certification programs:

The CDL Prep Course is a 3-week, 136-hour prep course that teaches the basics of the trucking industry. No previous experience driving trucks is necessary to enroll in this course.

Our Basic CDL Driver Training Program is a 4-week, 160-hour program that requires no previous experience to enroll. This program will prepare truck drivers for the entry-level duties of a truck driver. Evening classes are available at our West Monroe campus. The evening program will run 8-weeks and 160 clock hours.

The Advanced CDL Driver Training Program is a 20-week, 600-hour course that gives you the advanced knowledge you need to be a truck driver. There is no experience required to enroll in this course. Upon completion, you will be able to obtain employment in a variety of different lines of work including as a Truck Driver, Line Haul Driver, Owner Operator, Semi-Truck Driver, or Over-the-Road Truck Driver. Evening classes are available at each campus and will run 30-weeks and 600 clock hours.

What To Expect During CDL Training

Diesel Driving Academy’s CDL Prep Course is three weeks and 136 hours of intensive training in and out of the classroom. This is what your course list will look like in your time here:

  • Intro to Trucking – a brief introduction of what you will be studying, plus discussions about the trucking industry and DOT qualifications
  • Hours of Service/Log Book –  going through hours of service regulations, as well as the driver’s daily log and logbook
  • Competency Development – studying competency areas for your test at DMV, including air brakes and combination vehicles
  • Backing Maneuvers – Basic procedures for operating vehicles and tractor-trailers
  • Vehicle Maneuvers – More advances procedures for operating vehicles and tractor-trailers as well as shifting and driving vehicles
  • Vehicle Inspection – Methods and documentation for inspections

What is the Cost for CDL School?

Out of pocket costs will vary depending on the program a student enrolls in, and if any financial assistance is used. Diesel Driving Academy offers a variety of programs that may cover some or all training program costs. Don’t let the cost intimidate you. DDA’s Financial Aid staff can help you learn more about what types of assistance are available to you to help make getting your CDL affordable.

How do I Find Work Once I get my CDL?

Diesel Driving Academy provides Job Placement Assistance for all of our current students and graduates. This service is available to former students for the rest of their careers. We have a variety of connections to some of the largest carriers and employers nationwide. In addition to this service, many recruiters visit our campuses to hire highly trained and well-qualified graduates.

What Kind of Benefits Can I Expect as a Truck Driver?

Truck driving is one of the best jobs that doesn’t require a 2-or-4-year college degree. Truck driving is a very hands-on experience that allows drivers to get out on the road and work with their hands. In addition to quality-pay and employment benefits, most truck drivers receive additional benefits including:

  • Starting pay at around $45,000+ annually for most OTR positions
  • Full healthcare benefits for drivers and their families
  • Monthly reimbursement payments for your tuition (usually available to those who sign a 1-year contract with the carrier)
  • 401k company matches and full retirement benefits
  • Annual paid vacation time

These are just some of the benefits that the truck driving industry offers. Job security is also a huge benefit to this industry. There are currently about 60,000+ driving jobs open in the United States. As consumer demand grows, so will driver opportunities and employment options.

If you are looking for a high-paying job in a booming industry, truck driving might be a great option for you. For further assistance or to enroll in any of the CDL programs at Diesel Driving Academy, fill out the form on this page, or call us today 1-800-551-8900.

Veterans Find Trucking as a New Career


As Veteran’s Day approaches, Diesel Driving Academy wants to express support for all the men and women in uniform who choose to serve and protect our country. The trucking industry has always had a healthy relationship with the military and is a great career option for veterans. Whether you are a veteran with experience driving military vehicles, or looking for start a stable career, your military skills will transfer well to the trucking industry. DDA is proud to help veterans start on an exciting career path!

Veterans and Truck Driving

Veterans have proven they understand discipline, responsibility, and accountability. Trucking companies are looking for people who have this type of experience. Veterans possess these traits, and understand how critical teamwork and organizational skills are to completing any job or mission.

The same attention to detail and situational awareness that military service instills is crucial to safe driving. Recognizing what is happening around you and being able to adapt and adjust to changes in the environment are skills veterans have. This sets them apart from civilians, and make them perfect candidates for the trucking industry.

Veteran’s Benefits

The trucking industry offers veterans an opportunity to use their skills to enter a career field that provides long-term security. Today’s economy depends on drivers to move freight and products to fill consumer needs. As demand increases, so will the need for qualified drivers. With a median annual wage in 2016 of $41,340, the trucking industry offers a stable career with excellent earning potential.

A career in trucking offers the opportunity in an exciting, respectable, and well-paying field and DDA will make it easy. Former military personnel are eligible for tuition assistance, so training is not only quick, but affordable.

All of those at Diesel Driving Academy would be honored to talk with you about helping you to achieve your career goals. Contact us today to learn more about our Class A CDL Training!

Getting a Commercial Driver’s License: Why Your Health Matters


For some, the DOT Physical Exam could be the easiest part of the process for obtaining a CDL. A quick check-up and you’re on your way to becoming a truck driver. For others, however, we understand that this is the most nerve-wracking part, especially those with certain medical conditions or who take certain medications.

The truth is, if you have a medical condition it may interfere with your ability to drive. The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration has a list of ailments that disqualify applicants from commercial driving. For many of these, this applies to instances where the disease is of sufficient severity that it would likely interfere with the driver’s ability to operate a commercial motor vehicle safely.

Disqualifying Conditions according to FMCSA:

  • Diabetes mellitus, requiring insulin to control
  • Myocardial infarction
  • Angina
  • Coronary insufficiency
  • Thrombosis or other cardiovascular diseases that are known to be accompanied by syncope, dyspnea, collapse, or congestive cardiac failure
  • Respiratory dysfunction
  • High blood pressure
  • Rheumatoid arthritis, orthopedic, muscular, neuromuscular, or vascular disease
  • Epilepsy, or any other condition which is likely to cause loss of consciousness or any loss of ability to control a motor vehicle
  • Mental, nervous, organic, or functional disease or psychiatric disorder
  • Visual acuity that allows them to hear at least 20/40 in each eye (either with or without corrective lenses)
  • Hearing that allows them to perceive a forced whisper at 5 feet (with or without the user of a hearing device)

Understanding these Stipulations:

These rules are in place as a safety precaution. These illnesses can compromise the driver’s ability to operate their vehicle safely, which creates a potentially dangerous situation on the road. Allowing a driver behind-the-wheel of a vehicle while having one of those conditions can lead to fatal consequences.

Those aren’t the only conditions that disqualify drivers. The loss of a limb or loss of or impairment of fingers would prevent gripping or otherwise would interfere with the ability to control their vehicle could also lead a driver being deemed unable to obtain a CDL.

However, in cases of physical impairment, much like with vision or hearing impairments, if the candidate can perform the tasks associated with driving a commercial vehicle with the use of a prosthetic, brace, or a similar device, they may be allowed to drive. Someone who has been granted a Skill Performance Evaluation (SPE) Certificate (which was formerly called the Limb Waiver Program) is also typically allowed to drive.

Drugs and Medications

As you can imagine, the government tends to take a negative view of truck drivers under the influence of drugs and heavy medications as well. The FMCSA specifies that a driver who is using a drug identified in 21 CFR 1308.11 (391.42(b)(12)) (which is to say substances identified as controlled) or substances such as amphetamine, a narcotic, or another habit-forming drug, the driver should be deemed medically unqualified to drive. Exceptions can be made if the prescribing doctor can write that the driver is safe to be a commercial driver while taking the medication. The medical examiner then may (but is not compelled to) certify the driver. In addition, anti-seizure medications and methadone are both disqualifying medications as well.

Overall, the government strives to take a position of caution when it comes to allowing truck drivers to operate. In the unsteady hands of someone under the influence of medication, drugs or alcohol, or someone with a severe medical condition. A truck driven by someone medically unqualified could turn from a tool of commercial production and become a weapon of destruction.

If you are interested in becoming a truck driver, but unsure if you are medically qualified, contact Diesel Driving Academy. Our Admissions team would love to discuss with you about your options and your next steps to begin a trucking career.

Trucking Meets College Football


lsu equipment truck

The Real MVPs of the Game

The leaves are falling, temperatures are dropping, and college football is well underway. It’s one of the best times of the year as you gather with your family and friends and root for your favorite teams. Whether you are there for the game, the players, the marching band, or even the mascot, college football season always brings excitement to everyone. However, do you know who the underlying hero of the season is? Nope, it’s not the coaches or even the trainers, it’s the hard-working drivers and the trucks that haul all the equipment from game to game. They are the real stars.

The Game Plan

These huge trucks are not only responsible for hauling almost everything on the field; including the medical supplies, the warm-up gear, the equipment, the training gear, and anything else you may think of, short of the benches. However, their duties include so much more. They are required to pack all the equipment up and get it to the stadium on time. It can be a stressful job, as the start of the game is dependent on these drivers.

The Kickoff

Most of these drivers do this job on top of their full-time jobs. Mainly for the fact that they love what they do. They love the college football atmosphere, they love college football, and they love the perks of the job. Many of the drivers get to be a part of the football action. They are found in the locker rooms during halftime, listening to the coach’s speech. They are found watching the game and rooting for their team. The truckers are on the field before and after the game and enjoy the benefit of staying in a hotel with the team when on the road. The job is really fulfilling for many, stressful at times, but provides the drivers a sense of pride and a new look into something that many would love to be involved with.

The Touchdown

These drivers are not only employees but they are a member of the team. Truckers work closely with the team and the staff, knowing all the ins and outs of all the equipment. They are in charge of logistics and knowing where each piece of equipment has to go, including the exercise bike. They know they have to move fast, as pack-up usually lasts 90 minutes and the team cannot wait for them. However, it’s the excitement of the road and the fan interaction that brings the job to a whole new level. Whether it’s the fan waves or the boo’s as they are driving on the highway, or the high-five’s at rest stops, nobody can miss the giant college logos on the huge trucks. At the end of each game, no matter if it’s a win or a loss, the real MVP has to pack it all up and head back home. Riding off into the sunset as the true hero of the game.

At Diesel Driving Academy (DDA) we are the leaders in CDL training and can provide you with the required training where opportunities like this can be a reality. For more information about classes and our training programs, contact us today!

Companies that Hire our Drivers