I need help from the pro's again! important**

Discussion in 'UPS Discussions' started by TungFang, Aug 19, 2007.

  1. TungFang

    TungFang Member

    Ok, what would be your best advice or helpful tools to load package cars correctly and in proper order ? Monday will be my 3rd day loading, and I have a problem getting all the packages in correct order, when I'm tryingt to rush to get all my boxes off the belt. I'm just confused please help! Thank you all for your help! as always you guys know best and I know where to ask when I need help!
     
  2. Fnix

    Fnix Active Member

    do bad and get sent to the unload where you'll like it
     
  3. TungFang

    TungFang Member

    lol, that happend to me last week
     
  4. Fnix

    Fnix Active Member

    permanently
     
  5. swing_drv

    swing_drv Member

    I wish you were in my building. I like to see people who try hard to do it the right way. Just be patient every day you get to know the trucks the easier it gets.
     
  6. BigBrownSanta

    BigBrownSanta New Member

    My advice would be:

    Don't let the slide get to you. If it backs up, don't think you have to keep it clean all the time. Stay at a consistent pace and you will eventually catch up.

    Make maximum carries to each truck. 1000 packages at 1 package per trip is 1000 times you have to walk into that truck. 4 packages per trip and you only make 250 trips into that truck.

    Space your packages. ie. 1200's closer to the beginning of section 1, 1800's closer to the end of section 1. Fill in the rest of the section appropriately. Put large or irreg packages on the floor.

    When bulking out, 2000's and 4000's should be loaded closest to the truck walls, and 1000's and 3000's should line the center aisle of the truck.

    The same for the remaining sections, 6000's and 8000's should be loaded closest to the truck walls, and 5000's and 7000's should line the center aisle of the truck.

    I hope that helps.
     
  7. TungFang

    TungFang Member

    Wow, I'll try that today, thanks for the great advice.