Freightliner dubs SLC new ‘Hardest Working City’

May 19, 2015

HWCityFreightliner Trucks says as the American economy continues to improve, some markets leading are worthy of acknowledging.

It is with that in mind that the company has named Salt Lake City the second town to be honored by its Freightliner Trucks’ Hardest Working Cities program.

Freightliner says the Hardest Working Cities program salutes cities spearheading community growth and innovation. Indianapolis was celebrated earlier this year to kick off the program.

“Freightliner Trucks wants to thank those who use our products to achieve great things,” says Diane Hames, general manager, marketing and strategy for Daimler Trucks North America (DTNA). “Our customers do work that impacts their communities and drives the American economy forward. The Freightliner Trucks Hardest Working Cities program gives us a chance to recognize this important work.”


DTNA increasing medium-, severe-duty plant production

DTNA increasing medium-, severe-duty plant production

Daimler Trucks North America (DTNA) says it plans to sharply increase production and employment levels at its Mt. Holly, N.C., truck manufacturing plant over the next ...

As part of the Salt Lake City celebration, Freightliner Trucks will host an event on May 28 at Warner Truck Centers for customers, truck equipment manufacturers and community leaders. Surprise gift deliveries will be made to local jobsites that morning to thank city workers, the company says.

“There is a strong correlation between vibrant economies and smart investments made in construction, manufacturing and transportation that help create stronger communities,” says Mary Aufdemberg, director of product marketing for Freightliner Trucks. “We’re eager to acknowledge and thank cities that embody determination, innovation and job creation.”

The process of identifying cities working the hardest to drive the economy involved an exhaustive review of approximately 400 metropolitan census areas in the United States and Canada. Data was grouped into 11 different data categories ranging from growth in total employment to contribution to total gross domestic product.

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