Challenger https://www.challenger.com We go the distance! Thu, 20 Jul 2017 16:10:54 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=4.8 If you want to be a truck driver, you should know about the TTSAO https://www.challenger.com/want-truck-driver-know-ttsao/ Tue, 11 Jul 2017 17:48:34 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=5289/ The post If you want to be a truck driver, you should know about the TTSAO appeared first on Challenger.

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If you want to be a Truck Driver,

you should know about the TTSAO

The Truck Training Schools Association of Ontario (TTSAO) is dedicated to ensuring that new drivers have the education and the ability to operate their vehicle safely, responsibly and respectfully.

Here’s their mission statement:

“The Truck TSAO is committed to providing the trucking industry with the highest quality driver training programs for entry-level individuals that earn and maintain public confidence, adhering to sound ethical business practices. TTSAO members will ensure that their conduct will require sound judgement in pursuance of their professional educating duties by focusing on safety at all times.”

In order to achieve their goals, the TTSAO works with their member schools and the TTSAO Carrier Group, which are transportation companies that give preference to TTSAO graduates. Geoff Topping, Vice President of Human Resources at Challenger, is one of the founding members of the Carrier Group and has provided us with some insight into why Challenger is such a strong supporter of this organization:

“TTSAO member schools provide a higher quality education. The schools have qualified instructors, good equipment and consistent training. It’s a standard you can count on.”

He adds that carriers go further in making sure a graduate is road-ready: “When a student finishes the school program, they are licensed to drive, but they aren’t quite ready to hit the road. The finishing program happens at the carrier. As Challenger is a TTSAO member carrier, we work with the schools to make sure that the students are ready to join Entry Level Driver Programs” Also known as finishing programs.

 

Here’s how the Driver Finishing Program works at Challenger:

When a new driver applies to Challenger and has been accepted into our Entry Level Driver Program, they will spend 6-8 weeks in training that starts in our yard, moves on to some cornering and local work, then progresses to on-road training to prepare them as a Challenger driver for long haul driver jobs or team driver jobs. An orientation period then follows our Entry Level Driver Program.

 

Getting behind the wheel at Challenger:

It has been said that the Challenger road test is harder than the government test. The purpose of that is to ensure that we hire the best truck drivers in the field. With the TTSAO and Entry Level Driver Program, drivers are prepared to perform well with these tests.

Creating new standards:

Another important accomplishment for the TTSAO and the Carrier Group that Geoff stressed is that they “are actively involved in helping the Government come up with MELT standards: Mandatory Entry Level Training. Beginning in July these training regulations will create standardized criteria for drivers, ensuring that they achieve 36.5 hours in the classroom as well as 50 hours in a truck, 17 yard training and 12 hours training for the Z endorsement for a total of 115.5 hours of training.”

One of the main goals of the TTSAO, the Member Carrier Group and the government regulators is to ensure that those new to driving careers have the knowledge as well as the skills to become professional truck drivers. Everyone involved wants to make sure that not only the employers needs will be met, but that in doing so, drivers will have the skills to consistently operate with the safety of the general public as a top priority.

 

Why TTSAO?

When asked if new drivers benefit from an education through a TTSAO member school, Geoff had this to say, “Absolutely. If you are serious about a rewarding career with a Canadian trucking company, an accredited TTSAO member school will give you recognized quality training and align you with a quality carrier.

If you are interested in driving careers and becoming a Truck Driver in Ontario, be sure to seek out a TTSAO accredited school to be prepared for a great career on the road! If you have any questions about TTSAO schools or becoming a driver for Challenger, reach out to our Recruitment Team at 1-800-334-5142 or Recruiting@challenger.com.

You can also apply to Challenger online using our website application form.

 

Karen Cardillo
Challenger

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Celebrating the 2016 Safe Driving Awards https://www.challenger.com/celebrating-2016-safe-driving-awards/ Thu, 15 Jun 2017 18:24:21 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=5241/ The post Celebrating the 2016 Safe Driving Awards appeared first on Challenger.

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As a premier Canadian trucking company, Challenger is proud to celebrate the skill and expertise of our quality drivers. We invest time and resources into hiring, training and continually assessing our professional drivers.  When the trucks hit the road, it’s our drivers’ abilities and quick thinking that ensure safety on our roadways. That’s why we annually recognize them in their skills and dedication to safety in their truck driving jobs. Challenger is pleased to present 590 drivers with the 2016 Safe Driving Award.  Each driver on this list receives a certificate and their choice of prize to acknowledge their years of driving with Challenger without avoidable accidents.

 

Challenger’s Chairman and CEO, Dan Einwechter has this to say:

We are thrilled to recognize this year’s recipients of our Safe Driving Awards.

The recipients of this award have gone above and beyond in acknowledging and exercising the safety standards set out by our government, our industry and us in the Challenger Group.  They join an elite group of professional drivers who help to strengthen the excellent reputation that Challenger holds, not only in the transportation industry, but also with the general motoring public and we take great pride in recognizing our professional drivers.

The Safe Driving Award program aims to recognize and reward you with a gift of your choice to mark our gratitude for the dedication to safety and professionalism that you display every day on the road.  We can never forget those who contribute to our achievements.  To all of those individuals, be they family, friends or coworkers, we thank you for encouraging our drivers in their valiant endeavours of committing to a professional and safe driving career.

On behalf of everyone at Challenger, thank you for your superb public representation, steadfast commitment to safety, and Going the Distance every day.

Sincerely,

Dan Einwechter

Furthermore, Lynda Crickmore (Vice President of Special Commodities) and Steve Newton (Director of Safety) also express their thanks in this message:

Congratulations to all of this year’s Safety Award recipients! It is with great pride that we are announcing that 590 of our professional drivers achieved an annual safety milestone this year.

Achieving these milestones is a great accomplishment that you should be very proud of. Navigating through today’s congested traffic and customer yards without a preventable collision shows true professionalism.  Putting it into perspective, accumulatively the 590 drivers drove for 3355 years without a preventable collision.

Considering the average driver will drive 100,000 miles per year, that equates to 335,500,000 miles traveled without a collision.  This is equivalent to going to the moon and back 702 times.

Thank you to all the recipients for their professionalism behind the wheel; you make our roads safer.

Sincerely,

Lynda and Steve

Celebrating a special milestone this year, Bob Hagen has completed 30 years of safe driving with Challenger. Pictured here, Dan (Chairman and CEO at Challenger) presented Bob with his certificate of accomplishment. Bob will also choose a reward from our Safe Driving Program.

 

Challenger Motor Freight continues to excel in the transportation industry through our initiatives to ensure that we remain a top company for our AZ drivers to not only work for, but to work with. Our extensive fleet of trucks are respected on the road because of the skill and dedication to safety that our drivers exhibit when they get behind the wheel.

Congratulations to all the Safe Driving Award recipients! Continue to safely Go the Distance!

 

Karen Cardillo

Challenger

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Trucks for Change: Cram a Cruiser Event https://www.challenger.com/trucks-change-cram-cruiser-event/ Thu, 08 Jun 2017 18:02:26 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=5227/ The post Trucks for Change: Cram a Cruiser Event appeared first on Challenger.

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Challenger Driver Sarabjit Birk helps with the Cram-a-Cruiser event.

Trucks for Change and Cram a Cruiser

The team at Challenger Motor Freight often steps up to help meet the needs of people in our local communities. A recent example of this was our participation in an event organized by Trucks For Change. The premise of this organization is simple, but it’s effects are far reaching. “The Canadian trucking industry has a proud history of supporting its communities. We saw an opportunity to streamline the process, reducing time and increasing the likelihood that charities will find the right truck, in the right place, at the right time, and at the right cost…By donating truck space to help charities distribute donated food and materials, our network of leading trucking companies and industry suppliers are making communities across Canada a better place to live.” ( www.trucksforchange.org )

Challenger Driver Edward Petrssian helps with the Cram-a-Cruiser Event

While the normal task performed for Trucks For Change would be to pick up goods at Point A and deliver them to Point B, our most recent efforts were much more involved than that. The event, known as “Cram A Cruiser”, organized by the Michael Pinball Clemons Foundation’s JUST GIVE program,  took place on Wednesday, May 17, supporting the Toronto Daily Bread Food Bank, but of course it took much planning and preparation beforehand to make it all come together. Muzzammil (Maz) Bhatti, Local Planner, Cambridge Operations, said “This is a new event to Challenger, but we have been supporters of the food bank before.” Our Operations department orchestrated our involvement by working with Trucks For Change to determine what would be needed from Challenger, scheduling our trucks to be available and ready, and making arrangements for two of our drivers, Edward Petrssian and Sarabjit Birk to be involved. The day before the event, our trailers were cleaned and pallet jacks were picked up from our Groh warehouse in preparation for handling the skids of food to be picked up and transported. On the day of the event,  Ed and Sarabjit drove their trucks to stores in Scarborough and North York where they helped load the donations. Each truck carried 15 skids of donated food items. They then delivered their loads to a central location where they worked hard in 30 degree heat to help assemble, sort and pack boxes with food for delivery to their final destinations. They continued to help as the boxes were then loaded into police cruisers – Cram A Cruiser! – and taken to local schools to support their food programs.

What was the amount of food donations transported by Challenger in support of the Toronto Daily Bread Food Bank?

16,000 lbs!

When asked why Challenger gets involved in events like this, Maz’s response was “It’s something Challenger wants to do. Being a part of the larger community, Challenger wants to fulfil a need at such events, help a greater cause. We go, and we can provide not only the trucks, but the manpower and sometimes other necessary equipment as well. Our workforce is willing to go the distance. Between our driving force and our Operations teams, Challenger is committed to supporting the success of events like Trucks For Change’s ‘Cram A Cruiser’”.

Karen Cardillo
Challenger Motor Freight

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Debunking Myths About Truck Drivers https://www.challenger.com/debunking-trucking-myths/ Tue, 30 May 2017 15:43:11 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=5196/ The post Debunking Myths About Truck Drivers appeared first on Challenger.

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Debunking Myths About Truck Drivers

What the world often gets wrong about the Trucking Industry

Many people have a negative preconceived notion of truck drivers and/or truck driving jobs as a profession. As in most professions, there are a few bad apples, but don’t let that define the bunch.  If you are considering a career as a professional truck driver, don’t let these myths deter you from pursuing your vision, because they do not have to define your career!

 

 

Myth #1: “Driving a truck is not an important profession.”

 

 

Professional Drivers are integral to our country’s ability to function. Truck drivers are the #1 transporters of goods in the world. The country would literally grind to a halt without truck drivers to deliver our food, medications, clothing, fuel and more. Stats Canada reports that “In 2003, the number of registered trucks in Canada reached 660,450. These consisted of 378,258 small trucks and 282,192 large trucks. (Small trucks ranged from 4.5 tonnes up to just under 15 tonnes, while large trucks weighed 15 tonnes or more)” and the numbers have grown since then, along with the number of truck driving jobs available. Imagine life without the freight that these vehicles carry? The men and women in AZ driver jobs are extremely important to a country like Canada that is both geographically large and sparsely populated and whose economy is highly dependent on trade.

 

Myth # 2: “All Truck drivers are unclean.”

 

 

We value cleanliness and organization at Challenger, and offer our drivers planned stops on the road to pursue cleanliness, hygiene and organization in their work. For long haul drivers, all of our truck terminals include laundry and shower facilities, and when planning their routes we also keep in mind that they will want to make use of amenities. They make good use of these amenities all the time!

Most drivers also like to keep their rig clean and tidy as well. They spend long days (and often nights) in their trucks on long haul driver jobs. It is their home away from home and they want it to be comfortable. Being a small space, it takes some organization, but they find it worth the effort.

Sometimes in the course of executing their job, drivers become a little worse for wear, but with a little planning of the stops that they are going to have, they are able to keep cleanliness in mind. Generally speaking, our drivers realize that when they are delivering or picking up loads, they are representing Challenger and that professionalism is very important. That includes how they present themselves. They are proud to represent their company and often choose to wear articles of clothing and safety gear that bear the Challenger logo.

 

Myth #3: “Truck drivers cause a lot of accidents.”

 

 

The transportation industry is highly regulated for safety, and prepares truck drivers for the road. Unlike a lot of the motoring public, truck drivers are professional drivers who have undergone extensive education, training and practice in order to receive their AZ license (significantly more rigorous than the standard G license process, and requires schooling). In fact, drivers of big rigs are less likely to cause accidents than the motoring public, due to the more extensive preparation and safety standards. At Challenger, drivers undergo additional “Professional Driver Training” every three years, after their initial Orientation Training when they are first hired. Our professional truck drivers are very aware of the power of the vehicle they are driving and safety is a top priority.

 

Myth #4: “Truck drivers are not cultured.”

 

 

Truck drivers are some of the most well-travelled individuals you will ever meet. They cross paths with people from all walks of life and have the opportunity to visit the most amazing places. Mountains and valleys, rivers, lakes and oceans, lush green landscapes and dry desert landscapes, cities, towns, villages and wide open plains. The men and women who have chosen to live their lives on the road have seen it all and they have amazing stories from their lives on the road, especially with trucking jobs in Canada covering such diverse locales and communities. Their journeys can and should most definitely be considered cultural experiences.

 

Myth #5: “Truck driving is easy work.”

 

 

While certainly rewarding work, consider the long hours spent in the cab of their truck as the drivers maneuver through bad weather, perilous road conditions and traffic congestion. Driving a massive rig requires a huge amount of training and education, plus focus, motivation, concentration and discipline. Having a truck driving job requires the upkeep of detailed logs and knowledge of the details of their load, not to mention the requirements and procedures for crossing borders. Add to that the stress of deadlines and delays and you soon realize that driving a transport truck requires a great deal of skill and perseverance, and is most definitely not easy. Some of the rewards for choosing to become a truck driver, whether you choose short or long haul driver jobs, include: independence behind the wheel, the opportunity to see the amazing sights of North America, the tranquility of listening to your favourite tunes or podcast, meeting new people, a growing job market and being part of the community of drivers.  Truck driving may not be the easiest career, but it is a rewarding one that is well worth considering.

 

The Reality:

Yes, sometimes truck drivers get a bad rep that is not deserved. It’s also true that there are some drivers and companies that may not represent this important industry very well.

The reality is that driving can be an amazing career. Furthermore, driving for the right Canadian trucking company makes all the difference. Most men and women who choose to become truck drivers enjoy their profession and stand behind it with pride.

If you are interested in more information about becoming a truck driver, and to learn why Challenger is a great company to drive for please contact our Recruiting Team at recruiting@challenger.com, call 1.800.334.5142 or visit our online driver application page. There are available truck driving opportunities in the regions of Cambridge ON, Montreal QC, Vancouver BC!

Start your journey today!

 

Karen Cardillo
Challenger

 

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Challenger is a 2017 Top Fleet Employer https://www.challenger.com/challenger-2017-top-fleet-employer/ Thu, 27 Apr 2017 13:43:11 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=5131/ The post Challenger is a 2017 Top Fleet Employer appeared first on Challenger.

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At Challenger, we go the distance! We are proud to be recognized again this year as a Top Fleet Employer by Trucking HR Canada!

We received a record number of applications this year, with a small increase in the number being recognized,” said Angela Splinter, CEO of Trucking HR Canada. “These 48 fleets demonstrate a commitment to good people management and effective human resources approaches. We commend them for their leadership in showcasing the trucking industry as a great place to work.” (www.trucknews.com)

According to Trucking HR Canada, “Fleets of every size were rated on topics including recruitment and retention practices, workplace culture, compensation, training and skills development, and innovative HR practices.” Learn more about this achievement by visiting Trucking HR Canada’s news post.

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Easy Winter Emergency Kit https://www.challenger.com/easy-winter-emergency-kit/ Tue, 07 Feb 2017 16:00:34 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=4811 The post Easy Winter Emergency Kit appeared first on Challenger.

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Whether you’re driving in a commercial truck or personal vehicle, are you ready for a BIG winter storm?

Every winter there seems to be a massive storm, that catches us all by surprise, closing highways and leaving motorists stranded. Many of us have some supplies in our vehicles such as booster cables and windshield washer fluid, but what about the necessities for us to survive should we become stranded in our cars or trucks for more than a few hours?

Consider making a Winter Emergency Kit by keeping the following items in your vehicle:  

  • Food that won’t spoil, such as energy bars or nuts


  • Water—plastic bottles that won’t break if the water freezes (replace them every six months)

  • Blanket(s)

  • Toque, scarf and mitts

  • Extra clothing and boots

  • First aid kit 


  • Small shovel, scraper and snowbrush 


  • Candle in a deep can and matches 


  • Wind-up flashlight

  • Whistle—in case you need to attract attention 

Putting together a basic winter emergency kit is quick and simple and can be easily stored in a waterproof tub or bag so it will be ready for you whenever you need it. It’s a good idea to check your car emergency kit at the beginning of every winter season and make sure everything is in good working order. Replace any items that show signs of wear or food items that are expired, and be sure to replace any items that are used in an emergency right away, so that they’ll be there should you need them again.

Having an emergency kit in your vehicle is just another way to safely go the distance!

 

Shiloh Schmidt
Corporate Health and Safety

 

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Southbound I-75 closure https://www.challenger.com/4797/ Wed, 01 Feb 2017 16:27:12 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=4797/ Starting on February 4th, the Southbound lanes of the I-75 at the Rouge River Bridge will be closed for 2 years to rebuild the deck of the bridge. This will add an additional 20 to 35 miles depending on the detour, and the traffic congestion is expected to add significant time to all Southbound trips. […]

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Starting on February 4th, the Southbound lanes of the I-75 at the Rouge River Bridge will be closed for 2 years to rebuild the deck of the bridge. This will add an additional 20 to 35 miles depending on the detour, and the traffic congestion is expected to add significant time to all Southbound trips. The Northbound lanes are not impacted.

For all Southbound detours impacting customer shipments, Challenger will be adding 23 miles to the current rate per mile and will assess the time delay to ensure we communicate the revised service commitments during the time of the closure.

For more information visit:

http://www.75rougeriver.com/detours.html

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ELOGs (ELDs), our Industry, and You. https://www.challenger.com/elogs-industry-you/ Mon, 30 Jan 2017 20:54:50 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=4763/ The post ELOGs (ELDs), our Industry, and You. appeared first on Challenger.

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Whether you’re a driver or a dispatcher in the industry, these days the buzz in trucking is focused on ELDs (Electronic Logging Devices) or the “ELOGs” as most drivers refer to them.

The due date for U.S. and Canadian drivers to be compliant to using them is fast approaching: December 18, 2017. On this day, U.S. and Canadian companies will need to be compliant with U.S. DOT regulations regarding ELDs. The U.S. has been on a long road to achieving standardized regulations for ELDs. In fact, even with all the attempts many groups have made to overthrow the court’s decision, the mandate still stands in the U.S. court system and the December date of compliance will remain firm. Canada is also working on an ELD mandate to coincide with the U.S. mandate as well.

 

With all this buzz about ELOGs, how will they affect drivers or their dispatcher?
What can you expect as a driver?
What are the benefits for you as a driver or a dispatcher?

 

Often, implementing new technologies or processes come with some uneasiness at the unknown. But as we embrace the learning curve and adapt to the new and improved methods, the benefits become apparent.

The initial thought a lot of drivers have upon trying ELDs or ELOGs are: “What have I gotten myself into!” The operation of ELOGs may look foreign at first, but are generally simple.

An ELOG is an electronic representation of a paper log. Anything that can be done on a paper log can be done on an ELOG. ELOGs have been programmed to understand DOT and MOT Hours of Service Regulations (and HERE are the American HOS Regulations) and they do a very good job at it. So good of a job, in fact, that we tell drivers they need to have a basic understanding of the Hours of Service Rules. Otherwise, they may not understand what the ELOG is telling them. Having said that, the ELOG protects a driver from his or her own blunders. In a way, it makes a driver learn and follow the Hours of Service rules. As a driver, once you give ELOGs some patience in adapting to them, they will soon make your job easier.

Our drivers have found the ELOGs quite useful and efficient. For instance, drivers will normally have areas at the top of a paper log page to fill in (such as their name, truck number, plate number, date, trip start and end odometer numbers) and these areas are sometimes overlooked by drivers (especially if they are tired). With ELOGs, all these areas are automatically entered into the system, saving the driver the embarrassment and possibility of a fine at the MOT/DOT scales with an officer. In general, there is usually less scrutiny by officers when a driver is using ELOGs. The ELOG warns a driver ahead of time of potential violations. Plus, a countdown clock in the upper right corner of the driver’s ELOG system shows the driver what time he or she has left to drive.

The ELOG speeds up the driver’s day: much of the operation of an ELD is automated and the system will automatically switch between “Driving” and “On Duty-Not Driving” statuses allowing the driver to get moving quicker. It will not tell a driver when to take a break, go to bed, or what trailer he or she is hooked to.

Overall, there is a sense of relief in the back of your mind as a driver. Drivers need to worry less about being compliant with regulations, as ELOGs will help them do so.  The ELOG reminds drivers all the time. That takes a load of stress off drivers, which, with the other stresses drivers must face every day, is a huge relief!

From an operational standpoint, dispatchers can readily access a driver’s ELOG or ELD record via the web. This gives the dispatcher a real-time view of the driver’s available hours. Dispatchers can also visually see patterns on how a driver likes to run just with a glance of the screen.

From a training standpoint, viewing the driver’s hours on the website makes it easy for a Safety Department and Training Staff to help in a predicament where the driver is unsure of something, or how to proceed in a certain situation. As a trainer myself, I can spot a driver’s issue at a glance and remedy the situation quickly. This can be done remotely and makes it a lot easier to help compared to a paper log.

I know myself and others have happily embraced ELDs. They do genuinely make people’s jobs easier if used properly. I find it very gratifying to help a driver realize how easy it is to incorporate the ELD or ELOG into their daily routine. In an industry where things are moving quickly, anything that gives an advantage as a driver is a great thing.

If you’re a Challenger driver, and you have any questions concerning ELDs or ELOGs, don’t hesitate to reach out to the Training Department, where we will be happy to help you with the learning curve.

Glen Blacklock
Training Coordinator

 

 

 

 

“A countdown clock in the upper right corner of the driver’s ELOG system shows the driver what time he or she has left to drive.”

 

 

“Dispatchers can visually see patterns on how a driver likes to run with a glance of the screen.”

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Friends that Care Project at Challenger https://www.challenger.com/friends-care-project-challenger/ Thu, 19 Jan 2017 16:02:36 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=4641/ The post Friends that Care Project at Challenger appeared first on Challenger.

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Challenger has many caring individuals among its teams, and this past Holiday Season showcased many great Challenger people going the distance for others in our community. In addition to numerous other initiatives, Challenger’s people supported Shiloh Schmidt from Health and Safety, who held the 4th Annual Friends that Care Shelter Project.

Shiloh, along with a couple of her friends, founded the Friends that Care Project, which collects much needed items for women’s shelters and services across Waterloo Region. With the help of those at Challenger, she was able to exceed the original goal of 80 gifts. In the end, 105 full gift bags, plus boxes of purses, food and other larger items were delivered to women’s shelters across Waterloo Region.

“I’d like to say a huge Thank You to everyone who donated items, as well as cash, for us to purchase much needed items for the Project. I’d also like to send a sincere thank you to Melissa Bowman in Finance and Elizabeth Joyce in Breakdown who not only collected items but also volunteered their time to help us assemble all the gifts. I am truly blessed to work amongst such caring individuals. I can say with great certainty that Challenger helped to brighten the lives of many less fortunate this Christmas. From the bottom of my heart thank you to everyone who made this so successful.”- Shiloh Schmidt, Corporate Health and Safety

Challenger has demonstrated once again the ability to effectively come together as a team and make it happen.

Naturally, needs for shelters and local charities extend beyond the holiday season. Should someone be interested in donating time, products or money towards Women’s Shelters, Shiloh recommends they reach out to The Women’s Crisis Services of Waterloo Region.

 

 

Tabitha Frickey
Marketing Assistant

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Challenger annual price increase of 5.6% effective April 1, 2017. https://www.challenger.com/challenger-annual-price-increase-5-6-effective-april-1-2017/ Wed, 18 Jan 2017 21:11:01 +0000 https://www.challenger.com/?p=4612/ Effective April 1, Challenger will be implementing an annual price increase of 5.6% for all services.   Challenger is committed to being a leader in the transportation industry with its modern fleet, technology and investment in employees. Challenger is a North American leader in the supply chain industry and has been since our inception in 1975.  […]

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Effective April 1, Challenger will be implementing an annual price increase of 5.6% for all services.   Challenger is committed to being a leader in the transportation industry with its modern fleet, technology and investment in employees.

Challenger is a North American leader in the supply chain industry and has been since our inception in 1975.  At Challenger, our mission is to exceed our customers’ expectations by consistently going the distance and surpassing previous standards of quality and performance with our outstanding team, equipment and service.  Challenger is certified for many of the expected mandatory regulatory requirements of 2017 including HACCP for Food safety and Electronic Logging Devices for our fleets and we continue to push ourselves to build new standards of quality and performance.

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