Sprinter Sale! Call Now at 417-831-3535

All 2015 Sprinter Limousines In Stock!

Coachbuilder's Corner

This Month: Executive Coach Builders

Great Deals Available

Advertise with Limo Digest

Coming Soon!


Your Ad Could Be Here

Find Out How

Monday, November 30, 2015

RYDE Provides Crowdsourced Transportation to FestForward Festival Industry Conference

RYDE, a crowdsourced transportation service company focused on music festivals and live events, announced it provided airport transportation to attendees of the FestForward Conference from November 22 to 24 in Santa Barbara, CA. The conference for music, film, food and wine festival organizers, designated RYDE as their official transportation partner, according to a press release.

“RYDE is excited to be both a sponsor and a transportation service provider for this unique and valuable conference,” Brian Allman, CEO of RYDE, said in the press release. “Shining a light on the issues that face almost all festival organizers, like expanding their fan reach, enhancing the social experience, overcoming traffic ingress and egress issues, and ensuring attendee safety, is our company goal. One of RYDE’s core values is to help reduce the carbon footprint of both the festival and event attendees, and each RYDE bus will take 20-35 vehicles off the road.”

“We have followed RYDE’s progress for some time, and we are pleased to have them be part of the FestForward conference,” Laurie Kirby, co-Founder of FestForward, said in the press release. “RYDE focuses on their partnerships with festival management to ensure that they are meeting the festival producer’s objectives, and that is such an important concept for success. RYDE extends the experience of the brand for the attendee from the time they leave home until they return.”

Thursday, November 5, 2015

Eight Steps to Maximize Your Managerial Delegation Effectiveness

One of the great things about being a manager is that you can delegate various types of tasks to other people instead of having to do them yourself. This may sound like a rather cavalier statement, but it’s true. As a manager, to do your job efficiently and effectively, you must delegate various types of tasks to your staff. If you don’t delegate, you will be overworked and your staff will be underutilized. In fact, you do a disservice to your staff if you don’t delegate because this inhibits your staff’s ability to learn new things and grow as professionals.

Like all management activities, delegation must be done in a thoughtful, ethical and forward-thinking manner. To that end, consider the following tips when delegating tasks to your staff, contractors, vendors and others.

1. Clearly define what can and cannot be delegated
As a manager, be mindful of what should and should not be delegated. For example, specific tasks may contain proprietary information that should not be shared at your staff’s organizational level. There are also tasks that your team members may not be qualified to perform, thus setting them up for failure. Lastly, don’t just dump unwanted activities onto your staff to get them off your plate. Your team will eventually figure this out and it will hurt your credibility as their manager.

Delegation is a powerful tool to maximize your team’s productivity, enhance their skill set, help them grow professionally and free you up to perform higher level tasks. All that said—make sure that you are delegating the right tasks for the right reasons.

2. Create a prioritized delegation plan
Now knowing what to delegate, your next step is to develop a plan outlining what tasks should be delegated to which staff member. When determining who gets which tasks, you should consider the following:
  • Who is fully qualified to perform the task
  • Who could perform the task with proper instruction and mentoring with the goal of enhancing their skill set
  • Who should not be given the task because of their professional weaknesses and/or specific  political situations/reasons
  • Who deserves the task based on seniority, past performance and relevant considerations
  • The visibility and importance of the task to your department and/or company
Delegating the right tasks to the right people is not always easy or popular, but if you do it with transparency, fairness, consistency, and for the good of the company, your staff will learn to respect your decisions.

3. Provide clear instructions and define specific expectations
There is nothing worse than being delegated a task, not given instructions on how the task should be performed, not told what is expected, working diligently to complete the task, and then being told it isn’t what they wanted. Give specific instructions as to what needs to be done and your expectation of the ending result. This combination of instructions and expectations provides the correct delegation framework and establishes criteria as to how your employee will be judged when the task is completed.

4. Provide a safety net 
When delegating tasks—particularly if it’s a new experience for the employee being assigned the task—as the manager, you must be willing to provide an appropriate level of management support to help assure success, for both the employee and the task.

A safety net is an environment of help and protection by:
  • Providing the needed resources and training
  • Allowing time to properly perform the delegated tasks
  • Helping employees navigate company politics
  • Provide instructions on how tasks should be performed
5. Let go and allow people to do their work
If you delegate a task and then micro-manage it to the extent that you have actually performed the task yourself, it’s not delegation. Neither should you totally divest yourself from the delegated task because, as the manager, you are still ultimately responsible for all work performed within your department. The trick is to walk that fine line between being overbearing and non-participatory.

6. Be mentoring and instructive
This step provides direct instruction and advice to the person performing a specific delegated task. This type of task-based instruction is a “learning moment,” namely, just in time training on how to perform a specific task or how to deal with a specific situation.

The level of instruction and advice to be provided should be based on the combination of the person’s specific experience and the task difficulty and political ramifications.

7. Give credit to those doing the work
As a manager, you should adhere to the philosophy of “it’s the team’s success or my failure.” This philosophy causes you to raise the visibility of your staff’s good work within the organization which is motivating them and helps instill loyalty in your staff toward you. This approach also helps remind you that you are ultimately responsible for both your team’s growth and your department’s productivity and performance.

8. Actively solicit feedback from your team
Asking the members of your team if they believe you have delegated the right tasks to the right people has the following advantages:
  • Helps you grow as a manager by learning how you are perceived as a manager 
  • Helps improve your team’s performance by providing you with insights on better ways to delegate and support your staff 
  • Shows your staff that you are willing to accept their suggestions, making you more approachable as a manager
For those not comfortable delegating tasks to others, be willing to go outside your comfort zone. Your willingness to take this leap will enhance your department’s productivity, enhance your managerial ability, and help your team expand their knowledge and skill.


Eric P. Bloom
Eric P. Bloom is the President and Founder of Manager Mechanics LLC, a nationally recognized speaker and author of the forthcoming book Productivity Driven Success: Hidden Secrets of Organizational Efficiency. He is also a nationally syndicated columnist, certified executive coach, and an Adjunct Research Advisor for IDC. He
is also a past president of National Speakers Association
New England. For more information on Eric Bloom, please visit
www.ManagerMechanics.com and on Twitter at @EricPBloom.

Wednesday, October 28, 2015

4 Faces Of Leadership: The Importance Of Vision

Whether it’s a presidential candidate, a corporate executive or an NFL coach, people admire a leader with vision. They like someone with a clear idea of where he or she is headed, and who knows how to motivate others to accomplish the goal.

But as much as people might like to say someone is a “born visionary,” in truth, vision is something we develop, not something we arrive in the world with, says Rob-Jan de Jong, a behavioral strategist and author of “Anticipate: The Art of Leading By Looking Ahead” (www.robjandejong.com).

“One thing that visionaries have in common is that they have an ability to notice things early,” de Jong says. “They recognize some sort of significant change is happening and they make use of the opportunities it presents.”

Just identifying that a major change is afoot isn’t enough, though, he says. The visionary needs to connect the dots into a coherent picture that takes into account future developments.

“That’s easier said than done, but it’s an ability leaders can develop if they are willing to work on it,” de Jong says.

Growing a leader’s visionary side therefore boils down to sharpening both the ability to notice things early and the ability to create coherence.

In combination, the abilities suggest four archetypes of leaders:

  1. The Follower. This is someone who is neither good at noticing things early, nor skilled at creating and communicating a coherent story from insights about what the future might bring. The follower may be an excellent manager, but don’t expect this person to inspire others or drive innovation.

    “Being a follower isn’t necessarily a bad thing,” de Jong says. “These people are often careful about their decisions and good at critical thinking, and in the short term that can work well. But their preoccupation with today keeps them from anticipating what comes next.”
  2. The Trend Hopper. On the upside, a trend hopper has a well-developed ability to see things early and is willing to embrace changing realities. These are people who are quick to adopt new technology and among the first to fantasize about how things can be different – even radically different– real soon, de Jong says. On the downside, trend hoppers aren’t adept at turning their early insights into a coherent story that justifies an active strategic pursuit. After seeing them chase several flavor-of-the-month ideas, other people start to tune them out.

  3. The Historian. These leaders are adept at connecting the dots and spinning a story that makes sense. They cite patterns, facts and figures and make everything that’s happened so far look coherent and intentional. “When you listen to them, it all makes sense,” de Jong says. “But they have their eyes trained on the factually true past, not the imaginative uncertain future.” Certainly, it’s valuable to have some historical perspective, he says, but you can’t let history cripple your ability to engage the future. Historians also often are cynics, ready to explain why things are they way they are and why your unconventional idea won’t work.
  4. The Visionary. This is the one to strive to be. A visionary isn’t quick to hop on every fad, but also isn’t a naysayer about how things might be done differently. Instead, says de Jong, the visionary takes a mindful, future-oriented perspective, balancing the need for a compelling future with the awareness of the dangers of becoming dogmatic and overly optimistic. Visionaries are able to explain an imagined future in a way that fills people with energy and engages their imagination.
“A powerful vision isn’t just nice to have,” de Jong says. “It’s the most important tool in the transformational leader’s toolbox. A leader’s personal imagination, inspiration and dedication are what will ignite the excitement in the people they lead.”


Rob-Jan de Jong
Rob-Jan de Jong, author of “Anticipate: The Art of Leading By Looking Ahead” (www.robjandejong.com), is an international speaker, writer and consultant on strategy and leadership themes.
He serves as an expert lecturer at various leading business schools such as the Wharton Business School (USA), Thunderbird School of Global Management (USA), Nyenrode Business University (The Netherlands), and Sabanci Business University (Turkey). As a behavioral strategist, he speaks, teaches and consults on executive subjects such as visionary leadership, influence, strategic decision-making, and innovation.

5 Essential Traits Every Entrepreneur Needs

Entrepreneurship remains alive and well in America with thousands of people starting new businesses each year. But the success of those businesses is another matter. About half will fail in their first five years, according to Gallup. So why do some new businesses go belly up after a short existence while others prosper?

“Often it all comes down to the qualifications of the person who started the business,” says Randy H. Nelson, author of the Amazon best-selling book 'The Second Decision: The Qualified Entrepreneur.'

“Anyone can start a business because no real qualifications are required to do that. But not everyone is qualified to run a business once it’s off the ground and that’s a huge factor in why so many fail.”

Nelson, who developed leadership skills as a Navy submarine officer and has a track record of starting and building successful businesses, suggests there are five essential traits that every entrepreneur needs to improve the odds of business success:
  1. Discipline. It’s important to be disciplined within yourself to help move your organization forward and to produce good leadership decisions within a managerial team, Nelson says. An entrepreneur who is disciplined understands that “they don’t know what they don’t know,” he says. “This self-knowledge makes it clear how the entrepreneur’s shortcomings may be affecting his or her company, and so helps the entrepreneur make better decisions for the long run,” Nelson says. This entrepreneur also understands that, for the business to succeed in the long term, a transition must occur from the business being about “me” as its entrepreneur/CEO, to being about the overall needs of the company.
  2. Leadership. To help a business succeed, Nelson says, it’s important that the entrepreneur understands that leadership within a company entails knowing your responsibilities and role, and knowing when to share or even delegate responsibility.
  3. Self-awareness. In some cases, the person who created the company may not be CEO material and needs to understand that and find someone else to fill that role, Nelson says. “You have to take into consideration your own needs and desires and the needs and desires of the company,” he says. “It’s about the self-awareness journey through which you evaluate your skills and interests in each key aspect of managing a growth company.”

  4. Understanding of issues and challenges. Within any company’s life cycle, numerous issues and challenges may arise. To lead a successful business, the entrepreneur needs to understand and acknowledge that four issues in particular may pose a challenge to his or her efforts to become the Qualified Entrepreneur that Nelson believes is necessary to success. Those issues are: insistence on autonomy; unwillingness to build structure, cultivate expertise or delegate; boredom; and failure to engage in self-examination.
  5. Self-assessment. Nelson says it’s a bit ironic that entrepreneurs who are good at holding others accountable for their performances don’t take time to gauge how well they are doing themselves. “It’s important for the success of your business that you be able to do self-performance reviews,” he says.


Randy H. Nelson is a speaker, a coach, a Qualified Entrepreneur, a former nuclear submarine officer in the U.S. Navy and author of “The Second Decision – The Qualified Entrepreneur” (www.randyhnelson.com). He co-founded and later sold two market-leading, multi-million dollar companies — Orion International and NSTAR Global Services. His proudest professional achievement was at the Fast 50 awards ceremony in the Raleigh, N.C., area when NSTAR, a 10-year-old company, and Orion, a 22-year-old company, were awarded the rankings No. 8 and No. 9, respectively. Nelson now runs Gold Dolphins, LLC, a coaching and consulting firm to help entrepreneurial leaders and CEOs become Qualified Entrepreneurs and achieve their maximum potential. He has a Bachelor of Science degree in Accounting from Miami University, Ohio, and was awarded the Admiral Sidney W. Souers Distinguished Alumni Award there in 2011.

Monday, October 12, 2015

Nine Steps to a Safer and Better Limo Experience

Limo Safety

When you hire a car or bus for any occasion, the first thing most people consider is all the luxury amenities that should be included. Of course, hiring a luxury car for a memorable event is trendy and a symbol of status. While these things certainly add to your experience, there is one more important element that you need to consider: your safety. Your safety is more important than your status.

Unfortunately, not every company or driver takes the responsibility or adheres to the safety regulations that are required by the industry. Therefore, when you do hire a limousine, it's imperative that you follow a list of your requirements, talk to the company and have clear paperwork.

Besides this, here are a few safety tips and guidelines:
  1. Make sure the limousine car company you were hiring must be registered and have proper    documentation proof.
  2. Check the car properly and ask the company for the exact car that they will provide you for the occasion. Be sure of all the specifications.
  3. It is important to check with industry association company to make sure the company you are choosing is a reputable one.
  4. Ask for a written document ASAP after leaving your deposit.
  5. Ask the company if they regularly drug test their drivers.
  6. Do not leave any valuable items in the limousine—the company is never responsible for anything.
  7. You can ask for the driver to keep the privacy screen down at all costs for the entire ride.
  8. If you are booking a limousine for occasions such as weddings, or any other big occasion, do not book the limousine to its maximum space.This will make for a very uncomfortable ride.
  9. Limousines can have disruption or failures, too. Be prepared for that. Talk to your service provider in advance regarding the arrangement of a backup ride if such a situation arises.
So remember: all that glitters is not gold. Just because a limousine has shiny alloy wheels or a beautiful, glistening exterior does not mean they follow all the safety rules. It is your right to ask the right questions to the company so that you can have the safest ride to and from your important event. So ride safe!


Emma Blake
Emma Blake is a freelancer technical content writer and product reviewer. She has been writing blog posts on a variety of trending topics for a number of years now. Her specialty are how-to articles for the general public and is now writing for Angel Limos (https://www.angel-limos.com/).

Wednesday, October 7, 2015

Advantage Funding Launches New, Multi-Featured Website

Advantage Funding

Advantage Funding, one of the largest ground-transportation finance firms in the U.S., has launched a robust and interactive new web site. Equipped with payment calculators, an online application and automated customer account functionalities, the site provides an enhanced experience for customers, prospects and anyone seeking information about financing commercial and vocational vehicles and equipment.

“Advantage Funding is pleased to offer state-of-the-art online services and information for users of mobile as well as traditional technology,” said Al Damiani, CEO. “It’s our goal to increase knowledge about our company and products while also providing new efficiencies for customers and prospects.”

A video on the home page introduces the company president and another broadcast segment highlights aspects of Advantage Funding’s unique customer service. A drop-down menu under “Equipment for Sale” opens to show used equipment currently for sale at the company’s Brookhaven, N.Y. facility. “This is one of the more dynamic and most popular areas our site,” said Damiani.

The new website also includes:
  • A pull-down customer service menu that provides secure access to customer account information and options
  • A newsroom blog with short takes on subjects ranging from how to create a value proposition  to what’s new in waste equipment
  • Financing Information for dealerships as well as lease and loan customers and prospects
  •  Success stories and testimonials from Advantage Funding customers
One can visit the new website at www.advantagefund.com.

Monday, October 5, 2015

GPS Technology That Allows Fleet Businesses More Control Over Expenses

GPS Tech

When a business is almost completely based on the road, driving expenses add up in a multitude of ways. Constant tune ups, break downs, gas fill-ups, and more can cause costly consequences. Since fleet run businesses are not able to keep a watching eye on employees at all times, unfortunately, mistakes are made by drivers from time to time. Expensive and avoidable issues like speeding can hurt a business’ wallet and reputation.

GPS technology has been around for years. However, newer strides in this line of technology have granted business owners more control over their employees performance, gas consumption, and car maintenance. This insight gives the owner power to make adjustments where needed in order to lower their overall expense report. Not only that, but some necessary enhancements, that happen to come with some GPS technology, also trigger a lowered carbon footprint.

Under Pressure

One of the biggest reasons for flat tires is sharp objects puncturing the rubber. In order to avoid a much larger problem, some GPS tech comes equipped with a tire pressure gauge. A small nodule attaches to the air insertion valve and reports its findings back to the main computer in the drivers seat. This not only allows the driver to see their tire pressure and temperature at any time, but the employer as well. If any tire pressure issue arises the driver will be alerted to a possible issue immediately. Needless to say, maintenance will always be needed, but this type of resourcefulness reduces time off of the road, saves larger repair expenses, fuel costs, and driver’s lives.

How’s My Driving?

We’ve all seen those “how’s my driving?” stickers on the back of semi trucks. Those are actually being replaced by a far more efficient method of driving performance tracking. GPS services can now be installed that link to the vehicle computer. By doing so, users other than the driver, can track the speed of the car, distance traveled, and time spent idling. in real time.

Of course, making sure the employee is safe when using the vehicle is the most important point, but revealing some unfavorable driving habits by using GPS tracking technology could potentially dodge larger expenses in the long run. Possible speeding fines (which can vary largely depending on the area), driving classes, and insurance inflation can cause huge problems for fleet businesses.

Going Green

Eco-friendly changes to a fleet business can be daunting and expensive. Luckily, some companies are now implementing GPS tracking software that monitors all movements (and lack there of) for every vehicle. Idling a car uses about half a mile of gas per minute and is the leading cause of gas waste. Making sure the car is always turned off, even when just stopping for a minute, can really add up over time. Every 10 minutes that an engine is turned off means one less pound of carbon dioxide being released into the atmosphere.

Drivers and fleet run businesses around the country are reaping the benefits of GPS technology. Whether your concerns are with eco-consciousness, driver safety, or time efficiency & management there is undoubtedly a solution to the problem with this simple technology.


Trisha Miller is a freelance writer from Boise, ID. She is a dedicated vegan who is passionate about an all-around healthy lifestyle. In her spare time she enjoys gardening, hiking & biking, as well as spending time with her two cat. You can check out her blog at www.thatdangvegan.com.

Wednesday, September 23, 2015

ETS International Rocks out at Boston’s Mixfest 2015

ETS Sign MIXFest

MIX 104.1’s annual free MIXFest concert returned to Boston on Saturday, September 19th with a stacked lineup of live performances, including Rob Thomas, former Matchbox Twenty front-man, Third Eye Blind, Australian indie-folk singer, Vance Joy; and soul-pop singer Andy Grammer. 

ETS International's Johnny Greene, Tracey Fitzgibbons and Noreen Murphy
ETS International president Johnny Greene with
ETS’s Tracey Fitzgibbons (L) and Noreen Murphy (R).
The concert attracted thousands of happy listeners, including Johnny Greene and some of the staff of ETS International in Randolph, MA, which served as the “Official Ground Transportation Company” for the popular event. The program was run by Dianne McGillvary, Retail Sales Manager for ETS International.

Wednesday, September 9, 2015

Teddy’s Transportation System Names Martinez Vice President

John Martinez, Vice President, Teddy’s Transportation System, Inc.

Norwalk resident John Martinez has been named Vice President of Teddy’s Transportation System, Inc., a global ground transportation company based in Norwalk, CT.

In his new role, Mr. Martinez will assume duties associated with being an officer of the corporation, in addition to his ongoing responsibilities for overseeing operations, including dispatch, scheduling, chauffeur hiring and management, accounting procedures and vendor interface.

In making the announcement, Teddy’s President and CEO Charles Wisniewski praised, in particular, Mr. Martinez’s “aggressive responsiveness to our clients’ same-day needs, needs across the globe and across a myriad of vehicles sizes.

“John has a reputation for contacting customers proactively to address traveler questions and service comments. The resulting service delivery has delighted our clientele and consistently exceeded their expectations. This year, Teddy’s has maintained a 99.72 percent on-time record, a 98.27 percent satisfaction rate and scores upon scores of unsolicited business travel testimonials. These have been core factors in our consistent, nationally-notable growth,” Mr. Wisniewski said.

 “Teddy’s team works tirelessly to provide the highest quality of chauffeured executive car service in Connecticut and on-time chauffeured executive car service to JFK, LaGuardia and Newark airport, which gives me confidence when I tell customers that, no matter what they need, I’m there for them,” Mr. Martinez remarked.

 “I always treat this business as if it were my own,” he continued. “We’re in a disruptive era in the ground transportation industry. With strategic financial management to execute Charles Wisniewski’s vision for the company and the rollout of new technologies, including a killer app that will be launched later this fall, I look forward to helping to continue to grow Teddy’s Transportation, both synthetically and organically,” he said.

 “The good news is, as we bring on more employees and treat everyone fairly and equally, we are able to take care of more families,” Mr. Martinez added. 

Mr. Martinez, a 2012 winner of the Fairfield Count Business Journal’s “Fairfield County 40 Under 40” award, had been in the ground transportation industry for more than 18 years before joining Teddy’s Transportation in 2007. Prior to that, he had been Vice President for Business Development at U.S. Limousine in Stamford from 2006-2007. From 2005-2006 he served as Operations Manager at CLS-Empire in Brooklyn and subsequently, as Office Manager of CTS, oversaw that company’s move from Harrison, NY to Stamford. From1998-2005 he held positions of increasing responsibility with Carey Limousine culminating as General Manager of the Stamford, Hartford and Westchester offices. He was previously employed at Skyline in New York City. Mr. Martinez studied accounting at Baruch College and holds a BA in General Studies from the University of Connecticut. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps, where he was an E3 NBC Specialist. He lives with his wife and their son in Norwalk.

About Teddy’s Transportation System, Inc.
Founded in 1932, Teddy’s Transportation System, Inc. is one of the top 50 executive ground transportation companies in the U.S. today. Teddy’s has redefined “professional transportation solutions” by forging a strategic network of premium global partnerships and utilizing innovative technology that provides corporate purchasers, event planners and travelers with access to immediate, real-time information. For more information call 1-800-888-3339 or visit www.teddyslimo.com.

How To Hire — And Keep — Limo Drivers

Limo Drivers

An entry-level limo driving position isn’t hard to snag, if you know how to read a map, have polished customer service skills, and a chauffeur’s license (this may vary by state). Why aren’t drivers lined up in droves at every livery service around the country? There are several reasons that deter skilled applicants from pursuing a job in this field. When you do find a suitable candidate, you’ve got to worry about the high turnover rate associated with limo driving. This low retention rate can be attributed to a couple factors. Often, drivers face:
  • Long shifts
  • Low pay
  • Maintenance expenses
  • Heavy traffic
Experience Makes a Difference
If you’re looking for a limo driver that you can count on, it’s best to find someone who has experience in the business. Often, first-time drivers are more than enthusiastic on day one, only to get frustrated and burnt out relatively quickly with the demands of the job. Longtime chauffeurs and retired police staff, for instance, have a little more familiarity in dealing with the high stresses of maintaining a busy schedule, and navigating around an often-crowded urban setting. Many employers find them to be a good fit for this position.

Qualities to Look for in Limo Drivers
There’s more to a good limo driver than a neatly pressed suit and freshly shined shoes. First impressions can say a lot about a chauffeur’s personal habits, and will be the first thing a potential fare sees, so these items are important, but they aren’t the total package. The following qualities often point to dedicated drivers:
  • Experience
  • Personality
  • Professionalism
How to Keep Limo Drivers with Your Company
Even the most dedicated driver requires appreciation and incentive to stay motivated on the job. As a limo-service owner, you can do this immediately by encouraging frequent and honest communication among your employees. If he/she is a brand new driver, schedule some shadowing sessions or a ride-along with a more experienced fleet member. Here are some proven ways to help employees keep a positive outlook about their job: 
  • Offer competitive pay
  • Recognize a job well done
  • Build an office community
  • Update your fleet management software
Fleet Management Software
Fleet management software can streamline the whole process and keep you in contact with your workforce, making it easier for employees to plan their day, manage time, and maximize daily pickups.

With reliable fleet management software, you can minimize wait time, and make the whole shift run smoothly for everyone on your team. The system’s GPS technology keeps track of each vehicle’s geographical location. This makes it easier to arrange punctual pickups within a close proximity of your driver’s last destination. In the long run, fleet management software can ease the burden on the employer, but also on the employee, who no longer has to dawdle impatiently and wait for a fare that’s clear across town.

If you know where to look — and what to look for — it can be easy to hire and maintain a fleet of reliable limo drivers who take pride in their job. These satisfied employees will help your business gain an edge over competitors, and will encourage customers to keep booking your service.


Robert J. Hall
Robert J. Hall is president of Track Your Truck, a leader in GPS vehicle tracking systems and software for small and midsized companies. Check out one of his other Limo Digest posts here.

The Latest News

Association and Event Calendar