Four sets of breakout sessions on Monday and Tuesday showcase new technology and provide information on reducing fuel consumption, improving fleet management, comparing clean technology options, funding clean vehicles and more. A complete Green Truck Summit schedule is available online at www.ntea.com/greentrucksummit/schedule.
Green truck technology is also highlighted in several other areas of the Work Truck Show, such as the CALSTART Clean Technologies and Fuels Pavilion. In addition, exhibitors with products that improve fuel utilization, are environmentally friendly, use recycled materials and/or support environmentally sustainable practices are profiled throughout the hall as part of the Green Product Showcase. The Green Truck Ride-and-Drive once again offers Show attendees the opportunity to test-drive (for free) commercial vehicles that incorporate new hybrid technology or alternative fuel applications. For more information, visit www.ntea.com/worktruckshow/greenproductsandprograms/.
To register for the Green Truck Summit and The Work Truck Show 2012, visit www.ntea.com or call 1-800-441-NTEA (6832). Green Truck Summit registration includes an exclusive one-hour reception at 5:15pm on Monday, March 5.
Produced annually by the NTEA, The Work Truck Show showcases 500,000 square feet of Class 1-8 vocational trucks and equipment. It brings together thousands of work truck professionals, including fleet managers, equipment buyers, maintenance personnel, manufacturers, distributors and dealers.
Established in 1964, NTEA, the Association for the Work Truck Industry, represents nearly 1,600 companies that manufacture, distribute, install, sell and repair commercial trucks, truck bodies, truck equipment, trailers and accessories. Buyers of work trucks and the major commercial truck chassis manufacturers also belong to the Association. NTEA provides technical information, education, and member programs and services, and produces The Work Truck Show. The Association maintains its administrative headquarters in suburban Detroit and a government relations office in Washington, D.C.