Log in or Sign up. Jun 25, 1. I'll start off by saying that before I began this step towards a new career in trucking I was incredibly nervous about joining Roadmaster because of the stuff that I had heard both online and from a few people that I knew. I was considering joining Central Tech in Drumright, OK but they did not have weekend classes or financing.
So that was out of the equation, leaving only Roadmaster. After much pondering I decided to finally take the plunge starting on weekends and moving Roadmaster tulsa to weekdays after 4 weekends. Not sure where to start here so I'll start with the recruiter.
The Roadmaster tulsa that I had was nice enough I suppose, but when he found out that I had considered Central Tech he seemed to find every opening in a conversation to make pop shots at the school even though Central Tech was clearly better. It was annoying, but he was nice and knowledgeable. Shortly after I enrolled Roadmaster tulsa started that weekend.
By the 2nd week I had three pre-hire offers from Stevens, Melton, and Werner. The instructor that lead our classroom training was incredibly knowledgeable and nice. I got my permit my first try and I think she was a huge Roadmaster tulsa in accomplishing that.
The e-treads that we did were incredibly boring at times, but also incredibly helpful at times. Your day will consist of half day driving on the Roadmaster tulsa and half day on the pad. On the pad you practice Roadmaster tulsa several maneuvers that include sight and blind side off sets, sight and blind side parallels, and your alley dock.
After you've been taught on how to do them all your free to work on whatever you feel you need to work on the most. On the pad you have Royce and Scott, both of which are incredible at the maneuvers. And man can they teach you! I can't do the alley dock. No matter how many times I've done it, I just can't get the concept down.
The training director, Jon, was helpful in helping to teach me this maneuver too. I got lucky a few times in getting the truck in the box with the alley dock, but that's all it Everything else I got "Roadmaster tulsa" Towards the end there a few instructors that were primarily on the road were on the pad a few times too.
Now for the instructors. Towards the end of my time one instructor had come back from surgery, so I had never rode with him or interacted with him. So this section is with him in exclusion.
As for the others, they were all incredibly professional, knowledgeable, and of heavenly patience trust me, this is a rare thing even in instructors haha. The first "Roadmaster tulsa" instructor I ever rode with was Phil. There was a girl Roadmaster tulsa took forever getting the shifting and kept killing the truck.
He never once got upset, just kept her going until she got it. I also rode with Rick, Nancy, and Joanne. All four were incredible and knowledgeable. Towards the end, when you are about to test, one of the instructors will put you through his own road test and grade you as though it was the real deal. Let me say this, if you can pass his road test, your good to go. These instructors put you through some incredibly difficult turns and roads. I liked it that way because that's how I learn You'll practice your right and left turns, jug handles, rail road crossings, highway driving and merging, and much more.
There are 4 trucks that they rotate between maneuvers every day. They rotate them to let everyone get used to driving a different truck, so they do not Roadmaster tulsa relaxed Roadmaster tulsa one truck. The trucks are kept up okay and work well enough to do the maneuvers.
Except for the haha. I'll leave it at that. You use 48' trailers for you maneuvers, 53' trailers while driving on the road, and 45' trailers when doing the test at DPS. Speaking of DPS, Roadmaster will not let you test until you've reached hours.