HR & Training Resources

Access HR and training resources designed by and for the trucking and logistics industry.

At Trucking HR Canada, we strive to make your job easier. One way we do that is by delivering a comprehensive collection of up-to-date guides, reports, templates and more to support effective human resources management and recruitment and retention efforts. Our training resources provide foundational content to inform quality and consistent training.

Event

Women with Drive Leadership Summit

The Women with Drive Leadership Summit has emerged as a go-to event for anyone in...

Read More
Event

Mental Health Webinar

Learn about best practices to Understand, Plan and Act to support mental health in your...

Read More
Guide

Take Our Kids to Work Day 2019 Resources

On November 6, 2019 students across Canada will spend the day in the workplace of...

Read More
Event

2019 Top Fleet Employers Gala Awards Dinner

Trucking HR Canada’s Top Fleet Employers Program is hosting its annual Gala Awards Dinner on...

Read More
Report

LMI Interim Report

Trucking HR Canada's new labour market initiative will deliver comprehensive labour market information that will...

Read More
10 of 35 Results

Training Resources

National Occupational Standard Toolkit

The work of a commercial vehicle operator (truck driver) can be varied. Many of these individuals will require job-specific knowledge, skills and abilities that apply to specific workplaces, industries and commodities.

This National Occupational Standard clearly defines the core knowledge, skills and abilities that are shared by the widest-possible array of commercial vehicle operators (truck drivers) and typically developed early in a career.

Access the National Occupational Standard for Commercial Vehicle Operator here.

Access the National Occupational Standard toolkit here.

 

Physical Demands Assessments

Physical Demands Assessments (PDAs) identify the physical job requirements for specific occupations. Once employers are aware of the physical requirements of the job, current employees and new hires can be assessed to determine if they can perform the physical duties. If required, potential accommodations can be put in place to allow workers from various under-represented groups to not only perform, but thrive, in their roles – a mutually beneficial outcome for both workers and employers.

This project was funded in part by Employment and Social Development Canada.