We can help your trucks become ELD compliant for just $5 a month.

Are you ELD ready?

Take our assessment to find out


What’s the
ELD Mandate?

It’s a new federal regulation requiring fleets to replace electronic records and paper service logs with Electronic Logging Devices (ELDs).

The regulation aims to create a safer working environment for drivers, fleet managers and company owners. ELDs make it more convenient to track, manage and share drivers’ records of duty status.


How does an
ELD work?

ELDs attach to commercial motor vehicles to automatically record all driving activities throughout the day.

ELDs record total driving time and monitor important information like vehicle movements, engine hours, ignition and power status, and the total number of hours driven in each jurisdiction and state.


What’s the
ELD timeline?

Motor carriers must shift from paper logs to ELDs by December 2017. Fleets using Automatic Onboard Recording Devices (AOBRDs) must use certified, registered ELDs by December 2019.

Here’s a quick review of the ELD timeline:

December 10, 2015 — the FMCSA published its final ELD rule

December 18, 2017 — drivers using paper logs must switch to ELDs

December 16, 2019 — drivers using AOBRDs must switch to ELDs


Is your fleet ELD ready?

Does your truck’s gross vehicle weight exceed 10,000 pounds?
Is your business considered a ‘driveaway towaway’ operation?
Was your truck made before 2000, according to the VIN?
Is your business classified as a Short Haul or Last Mile operation?

The ELD Compliance Assessment tool is provided to for informational purposes only. Use of this self-assessment tool is neither required by nor guarantees compliance with federal, state or local laws. The information presented may not be applicable or appropriate for all transportation fleets. The self-assessment tool is provided to help identify the regulatory compliance requirements only and is not intended to be an exhaustive or definitive source on assessing compliance. None of the information in this self-assessment tool should be construed as offering legal advice. We encourage transportation fleets to seek expert advice when evaluating the use or results of this self-assessment tool.