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To work as a delivery van driver you would collect goods and deliver them to customers. You could deliver a wide range of items, for example:
supermarket shopping orders, furniture, domestic appliances or company wages.
Your duties would include:
collecting goods from a depot, warehouse or pick-up point loading the vehicle to match the delivery route planning the route to make sure deliveries are made on time unloading goods at the right addresses collecting signatures and giving invoices on delivery recording mileage and fuel purchases updating delivery records (often using a hand-held computer) returning undelivered items to base.
Your vehicle could vary in size, depending on the load and your licence. Many vans are 3.5 tonnes or less, but you might also drive vehicles between 3.5 and 7.5 tonnes. If you work for a security firm, delivering valuables or cash, you would drive a specially adapted van with a time-lock safe and other security features. Hours You would usually work between 36 and 48 hours a week. Some companies offer overtime in the evenings and at weekends.
For safety reasons, there are legal limits on drivers' hours, depending on the type of vehicle you drive. For example, if your vehicle is over 3.5 tonnes, a tachograph in the vehicle will record the number of hours you drive, the speed and distances you travel and the time you spend loading and unloading. For some jobs you may be provided with a uniform and specialist clothing, for example, on security deliveries, you may be issued with body armour and a helmet.

Entry Requirements
To work as a delivery driver, employers would expect you to have: basic ability in English and maths. A good driving record and an appropriate licence, good eyesight and colour vision.
If you gained your car driving licence before 1 January 1997, you can drive vehicles up to 7.5 tonnes without passing a separate test. If you gained your car licence after 1st January 1997, you can drive vehicles up to 3.5 tonnes.
To drive vehicles between 3.5 and 7.5 tonnes, you would need a category C1 licence. To gain this you must be at least 18, and pass medical, theory and practical tests.
Driver CPC To drive valuables, you may also need training in defensive driving and personal security. If you are working on a contract with a security firm, you will need a Security Industry Association (SIA) licence. Visit the SIA website for more information. Security Industry Authority You could work towards qualifications such Driving Goods Vehicles at Levels 2 and 3. We hope this information proves to be helpful.



 


 


 



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