- A driver learns from the past to lead the future
- A driver builds up his own trucking business
- Father and son share a love of life on the road, even if it makes visits rare
- This driver always makes time to mentor the next generation — whether at home or on the road
- This driver helps rookie truckers learn the ropes
- Home-schooling in a truck means the country is a classroom
- This driver sees the world through Google Glass
- A career trucker brings his tales of the road to people in hospice
- How driver Paul Sedlak finds motivation to reach his fitness goals
- I Love Trucking: More than a job, driving is a way of life
The highways could certainly use less road rage, drowsy driving and distracted driving. Throw into the mix a way to relieve tight shoulder and neck muscles and generally diminish the stress of being behind the wheel and hours of travel sounds downright heavenly.
Steve Halpern says these are just some of the things drivers will experience by listening to his CD, Drive Time Rx.
The keyboard player, who has released 70 mind-soothing recordings in the last 35 years, says his concept is simple. Buried within his uptempo jazz compositions on Drive Time Rx, are five- to 10–word subliminal messages that release feelings of stress and tensions. “Some are very prosaic,” Halpern says. “Others work on maintaining the driver’s own state of relaxed alertness and letting go of anger and dealing with a state of calm.”
The messages instruct drivers to maintain safe speeds, check rearview mirrors and keep safe distances between their vehicles and those in front of them.
“You don’t hear it, but suddenly your brain accepts it as true,” he claims.
Now can he work on a CD that tells drivers how to maneuver around trucks?