Log Books & Inspection Reports

2 Products

Federal Motor Carrier Safety Regulations (FMCSR) Handbook


Vehicle Accident Investigation Kit


Driver's daily logs books and vehicle inspection reports are necessities for drivers. Whether you prefer carbonless or carbon forms, a detailed Driver's Vehicle Inspection Report (DVIR) sections or separate reports, we have log books and inspection report books to meet your needs. All of our driver's daily log books can be used for compliance with the Department of Transportation (DOT) Hours-of-Service rule.

We also carry a Federal Motor Carrier Safety Regulations (FMCSR) handbook and a Vehicle Accident Investigation Kit- both items to keep handy when you're on the road.

As we continue to increase our line of vehicle and driver safety supplies, look for new items to be added. If there is something you would like to see US Cargo Control carry, please let us know.

Questions? Be sure to call our customer service experts. Our sales professionals will be happy to help you.

The DOTs Hours-of-Service (HOS) regulations (49 CFR Part 395) put limits in place for when and how long commercial motor vehicle (CMV) drivers may drive. Although the HOS regulations are found in Part 395 of the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Regulations, many states have similar or identical regulations.

According to the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA), most drivers must follow the HOS Regulations if they drive a commercial motor vehicle (CMV).

In general, a CMV is a vehicle that is used as part of a business and is involved in interstate commerce and fits any of these descriptions:

  • Weighs 10,001 pounds or more
  • Has a gross vehicle weight rating or gross combination weight rating of 10,001 pounds or more
  • Is designed or used to transport 16 or more passengers (including the driver) not for compensation
  • Is designed or used to transport 9 or more passengers (including the driver) for compensation
  • A vehicle that is involved in Interstate or intrastate commerce and is transporting hazardous materials in a quantity requiring placards.

For more information, check with federal and your state regulations.

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