May Featured Member

MNJ Logistics LLC and 1st Quarter 2023 Single Truck Safety Award Winner

ICSA recently spoke with Christa Vinson, the owner of MNJ Logistics LLC and 1st Quarter 2023 Single Truck Safety Award Winner. Originally from Philadelphia, PA and currently residing in Georgia, Christa found inspiration for her business through her three amazing children, Malayah, Nathan and Josiah (MNJ). Christa’s trucking journey began in January of 2021 during the nationwide pandemic.

“What I realized during that period was, there were always trucks still on the road," Christa said. “Products and goods still needed to be delivered. I equate the trucking industry to the healthcare industry. There is always going to be a need regardless of what is going on in the world” she remarked.

As an owner, Christa’s number one focus after researching successful strategies was the importance of safety. MNJ Logistics believes a safe workplace is sound business. Implementing procedures, setting goals, monitoring performance, and evaluating the outcomes were all topics that have contributed to the success of MNJ.

“I am happy to say, we've been on a path to great levels of safety achievement. I look forward to continuing to grow my fleet,” Christa said.

Planning to Haul Freight over Memorial Day Weekend?

22 May 2023

The American Automobile Association (AAA) – long known for its accuracy in predicting holiday traffic volumes – has projected a 7% increase in travel volumes for the upcoming holiday weekend compared to last year.

ICSA Launches New Mountain Driving Course

22 May 2023

Many carriers don’t or can’t provide their drivers the type of training necessary to improve driving behaviors on mountainous roads, so ICSA’s safety consultants got together to create a new Mountain Driving chapter in our FirstGear online driver training program.

What Is Your Goal for Highway Safety - Part One

22 May 2023

Everyone in business – whether small sole proprietors or mega corporations – has goals. Some goals can be too high and therefore unachievable while others may be too low and too easily achievable. That statement can apply to many areas of business (and life in general) but what if we apply it to highway safety?