Skip to main content

Transportation Statistics


The Department of Transportation, Bureau of Transportation Statistics reported last Wednesday on the February report on U.S.-NAFTA Freight Flows by All Modes of Transportation,  and of the $88.4 billion of transported freight in February 2013 between (NAFTA) partners, trucks transported the most at 59.1%. rail transport came in second at 15.3%, then Vessel at 9.7%, with Pipeline at 7.7%. Other and Unknown at 4.6% and Air transport last at 3.6%. Click to read the full report.

Comments

  1. Thanks for sharing this review about trucking company. I am also planning to build it but it seems that it will need a huge budget to have those kind of heavy trucks.

    ReplyDelete
  2. Hello,

    Transport services used for the shipping of goods.Can you explain more services provided by you for the better delivery of goods to be delivered in a good manner.

    LTL Transportation In Toronto

    ReplyDelete

Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

Freight factoring is the purchase of accounts receivables and ideal for trucking companies that typically bill their customers on credit terms of 30 to 90 days, it is designed to eliminate the cash flow problems associated with aged receivables. For more information visit:  https://www.1sttruckingfactoring.com/
Why freight factoring is so important to a carrier?  Freight factoring is the blood flow of cash flow, a carrier to remain competitive and operate successfully must offer credit to its customers, typically 30 to 90 days, so this is cash that the business will not receive right away, so how can the business operate having to wait that long for their payments, well, freight factoring?  With factoring, the trucking company sells its outstanding invoices to a factoring company right after the invoice is issued, providing the carrier with the necessary cash to continue operating without a cash flow shortfall. https://www.1sttruckingfactoring.com

Samsung Safety Truck works to make trucks transparent

Getting stuck behind a slow-moving truck on a one-lane road is never fun. You can't see what's ahead. You could pass the truck, but is there enough room? Samsung's "Safety Truck" might be the solution. It uses a wireless camera on the truck's front grille, which connects to four displays on the rear of the truck. Vehicles behind the truck can see if another car is approaching (even in the dark), and pass the truck when the coast is clear. Take a look at the YouTube video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6GNGfse9ZK8