Home » How to Semi Retire, In a Few Short Years, By Owning Your Own Truck! $1000 Dollar Days! $5000 Dollar Weeks!! 25 Week Years!!! by Joe Creek
How to Semi Retire, In a Few Short Years, By Owning Your Own Truck! $1000 Dollar Days! $5000 Dollar Weeks!! 25 Week Years!!! Joe Creek

How to Semi Retire, In a Few Short Years, By Owning Your Own Truck! $1000 Dollar Days! $5000 Dollar Weeks!! 25 Week Years!!!

Joe Creek

Published
ISBN :
Kindle Edition
60 pages
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 About the Book 

HOW TO SEMI RETIRE, IN A FEW SHORT YEARS, BY OWNING YOUR OWN TRUCK!by Joe CreekA book on business that will be delivered to you within minutes over the internet…$1000 Dollar Days, $5000 Dollar Weeks, 25 Week Years!!!Different than any book you’veMoreHOW TO SEMI RETIRE, IN A FEW SHORT YEARS, BY OWNING YOUR OWN TRUCK!by Joe CreekA book on business that will be delivered to you within minutes over the internet…$1000 Dollar Days, $5000 Dollar Weeks, 25 Week Years!!!Different than any book you’ve ever read about business...Better than ANYTHING you’ve ever read about trucking!!!GUARANTEED...The Following Excerpts Are Taken From The Book…From the Foreword: Factually, I’ve had seven, eight and nine thousand dollar weeks in the truck. And my best week ever was nearly $11,000 dollars! That’s one truck, one driver, seven days on the road, ELEVEN THOUSAND DOLLARS! My best month ever was nearly thirty grand. And because my expenses tend to be rather low as a percentage of income, I’m able to walk away from the truck for weeks at a time with the bills paid and a pocket full of cash. It’s great to enjoy life without worrying about going to work every day, many years before other professions allow you to retire.The following chapters contain the keys to my success and will guide you to the, “BIG MONEY” in trucking. Interestingly enough though, I believe one could use my success principles to take their present business or occupation from a full time job, into more of a part time job, with a full time income, as the principals are somewhat universal to business and success. And if you’re already into trucking, this can help you quickly add thousands to your bottom line.From Chapter 3: Before I bought my first big truck I knew one thing- I knew that I needed to be highly successful in this business and not just “average” or I might just as well continue to drive someone else’s truck. Another thing I knew was that if other truckers were out there making it on a buck a mile or less, and they were, I could be much more profitable and therefore more successful if I consistently stayed “above average”. So that was part of my thinking as I was preparing to buy my first truck. Stay above average!Looking back at the beginning of this whole operation I continue to find one thing very interesting. After I bought my truck, I worked from the middle of October to about a week before Christmas that year (about 8 weeks total, home on weekends), then I took six full weeks off! I didn’t go back to work until February 6th of the next year! I didn’t plan on taking all that time off, it just kind of happened. But what is curious to me was that I had the ability to take the time off- six weeks, without working. And that surprised even me!The plan for my business from the outset was to make more money in less time so as to allow for a good bit of time off, but taking 6 full weeks off while only having started my trucking business just 8 weeks prior is a pretty fantastic statistic if you ask me.So how was I able to take the time off so quickly and what was integral to my to my success you ask? From the very beginning, I did the following things…..From Chapter 4: In the months before I bought my first big truck I was looking for opinions and advice from various people I knew who were somewhat expert about the business of trucking. One day I was at the O having a few beers when I started talking with a guy who at one time had a fleet of coal trucks. Well call him R.T. Over a beer or two, R.T. told me told me the principle of how he calculated his profits and expenses for his trucks and how those calculations were based on percentages (%) (of what each truck made) and how using this principle, he grew from one truck to many.