Road transport products
working since 1978

Updated to:




Driver's Daily Log and Trip Sheet

With Daily Vehicle Check

Control drivers and vehicles with this off-the-shelf, easy to use, log book system. Monitor fuel usage, distances travelled, driver’s hours and performance, vehicle roadworthiness, and record who drove what, where and when.
It provides for recording, the date, driver’s name, names of employees accompanying the driver, vehicle registration number, trailer registration number, kilometre reading at start and end of duty, distance covered, place started and ended duty, time started and ended work, hours at normal time, overtime hours, as well as the amount of fuel and oil taken on. The log also allows for up to 17 drops or collections to be recorded alongside odometer readings, customer names, consignment numbers, times arrived and departed, etc. More>
Click to page through the book

Transport emergency cards

Transport emergency cards must be carried in the cab of any vehicle carrying dangerous goods in quantities exceeding the exempt quantities. The purpose is to instruct the driver in the event of an incident. They may also assist emergency response workers, as they carry information which is specific to the particular goods being carried. There must be a card for each dangerous goods item in the load.

The consignor must either supply the card/s or give enough information for the operator to obtain the correct card/s. However, this does not absolve the carrier from a legal obligation to ensure that cards are in fact appropriate to the load. It is vital that the driver read and understand the card for any product before loading it.

TREMcards of CEFIC> origin are now obsolete and transport emergency cards must be compiled using prescribed phrases listed in SANS 10232-4:2018>.

In Europe, the ADR regulations governing transport of goods by road have long called for certain “information in writing” to be carried in the cab but, unlike in South Africa, have never prescribed that they be of CEFIC origin. The CEFIC Tremcards were produced to enable companies to meet the requirement. However, in 2009 significant changes in ADR regulations simplified the requirements by prescribing one set of instructions covering all dangerous goods. Because of the unified set of instructions, the consignor's responsibility of supplying the correct documents fell away and is now the sole responsibility of the carrier.