SWBE CDL Driving School is dedicated to training CDL Drivers to enjoy and love the trucking industry. We not only focus on the training and testing of the student plus the public; we will also enable him or her to prepare themselves for a future career. We want students to understand that it isn't just a job; it's a lifestyle. We understand that no company is the right company for everyone and therefore, we have numerous partners that we work with to provide job placement assistance. Our small class sizes allow students to get more 1 on 1 training.
SWBE comprehensive Commercial Driver's License (CDL) Program gives students the skills needed to begin their professional truck driving career. We provide both hands on training and the necessary CDL knowledge you will need to successfully operate a truck.
We are partners with multiple trucking and logistics companies all over the United States and SWBE Cdl Driving School will be able to refer you to many businesses during the process of you earning your CDL license. God believes in you and so do we.
Our mission is to train world class CDL drivers thru enhancing his or her knowledge of the industry as well as discussing Financial and Physical Wellness to prepare drivers for a career and purpose in life.
Coming Soon !!!!! Industry Partner
Yes, as part of the transportation bill passed by Congress in July 2005, and signed into law by President Bush in August 2005, people who use insulin to treat their diabetes will have an easier time getting an exemption that will allow them to drive trucks and other commercial vehicles in interstate commerce.
You fail a drug or alcohol test by testing positive to a drug test, or registering a 0.04 or greater alcohol content. Either of these results requires you to be immediately removed from performing safety-sensitive functions (i.e., driving CMVs) until successful completion of the return-to-duty process with a DOT-qualified substance abuse professional.
Your refusal to submit to a drug or alcohol test is generally equivalent to testing positive to a drug or alcohol test. You must immediately be removed from performing safety-sensitive functions (i.e., driving CMVs) until successful completion of the return-to-duty process with a DOT-qualified substance abuse professional. The DOT regulations outline refusals to test for drugs and alcohol. Some refusals are determined by medical review officers (49 CFR Part 40 Subpart G) and alcohol technicians (49 CFR Part 40 Subpart N). For others, the determination is the employer’s responsibility. Refusals to submit to a drug or alcohol test are defined in §382.107. The employee handbook available on the ODAPC Web site provides examples of conduct that the regulations define as refusing a test (49 CFR Part 40 Subpart I and Subpart N) and what happens if you test positive, refuse a test, or violate FMCSA regulations. It is, therefore, critical to understand the specific circumstances that define a refusal, which can be found in §40.191, §40.261 and §382.107.
Coming Soon !!!!! More FAQ's