Get and Sign CDL Road Test Application Registry of Motor Vehicles 2013 Form
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What is a way for me to be able to earn from 30k-50k without a college degree or experience?If you are a U.S. Citizen, you can do that driving a 9 ton truck for the U.S. Post Office ….If you live in the US, you can make between 30 to 50k per year to start, without needing college degree or college experience…. if you can get a “Commercial Driver’s License ( CDL Class B or higher) with “air brake endorsement” (separate tests and qualification in addition to CDL required) AND 6 MONTHS OF CDL driving experience on trucks or busses (with air brakes) rated 9 tons or more….…I got my CDL by training 4 weeks with a local school bus contracting outfit and then driving for them for 6 months before applying with the Post Office….To get a CDL Class B with air brake endorsement, you need to be trained for and pass a series of written, video and “on the road” driving tests and able to pass a physical exam and drug test. (The cost of this training is deducted from your your initial salary if you pass the test, otherwise, you pay for it!) …As I remember there were 7 parts to the testing and final credential procedure and you must pass all parts…2. To drive for USPS, you will also need to have 6 months of Class B CDL with air brakes driving experience (or equivalent hours of driving) and a clean driving record for the past 5 years… i.e. no record of accidents….And finally, you will need to apply for the MVO or motor vehicle operator position on the USPS employment site atWelcome | USPS…Look under careers or job’s listings and meet all the necessary requirements…. …You must be thorough filling out all necessary forms, they are very strict…Once you are accepted as an “applicant” with USPS you will need to pass their drug test, physical, written, video, maneuvering, driving tests as well as initial interview…If you can do all that, you will become a “casual” driver (temporary status with avg. 36 to 40 hours a week + seasonal overtime) with a 90 day probationary period after about 2 weeks supervised training… ( I had 7 years prior experience working at other postal jobs, but that’s not required for MVO drivers).Depending on whether you have military experience you may have to wait on a special “career employment” waiting list (registry) to qualify for a “permanent, union position” with USPS…. …Until you qualify for this “permanent” position you will be considered “non-career” and furloughed for 2 weeks every 6 months and maintain a “0” accident record on or off the job ….no exceptions!!! (as well periodic P.O. drug and CDL drug testing)….However, MVO driving for the Post Office will pay well, and was my favorite job of all time… …The work is regular, you have a lot of time to yourself while driving, schedules are quite reasonable and best of all is the security of knowing your job won’t be “out-sourced”… (This job entails driving a large container truck from station to station or processing facility, loading and unloading mail and equipment)If you have problems meeting all these requirements, you could also qualify as a Letter Carrier driving smaller vehicles that don’t require a CDL, just a few tests involving smaller postal vehicles, it pays slightly less, but is the hardest job in the P.O. (door to door delivery of mail in all types of weather)…-averaging 3o houses covered every 15 minutes, up to 1200 mailboxes per day! (30 seconds per house if you do the math) 40+hours weekly…Indoor Mail Handler and Mail Clerk processing positions are also available but they only pay a few dollars above local minimum wages for casual positions… are limited to “6 months per craft” per year with no guarantee callback for “casuals” (non-carreer). 36 hrs. weekly with no overtime…. (all “casual” positions are considered temporary with no benefits)…To become a “career”employee in these positions you will have to apply and pass an annual Postal Exam to get on a registry and wait for permanent opening (3 chances to interview at a particular facility before going back to “casual” non-carreer status… and starting over) …but if you’re a “dependable” (on time,on call), good worker, you can expect to be called back often during your periodic “casual status” layoffs …The USPS is a great place to work, they’ve been around for about 250 years! Check it out… it pays better than McDonald’s and is a lot better…Just a suggestion….