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1. Bus mechanic

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Driving an accessible bus is quite different from being an operator on a regular route. In most cases, you will work with a dispatcher who sends you to specific locations for pickups and deliveries. However, unlike a taxi driver, your passengers generally book their trips as far in advance as possible so a schedule can be put together for you and your fellow drivers.

You will assist passengers, many of whom are in wheelchairs, as they get in and out of your specially-equipped bus. You'll drive them to medical appointments, meetings, and social events. Your passengers will be people of all ages, and with a wide variety of disabilities.

Many people who are accessible services operators find that they develop special relationships with their customers, and learn just how special - and often inspiring - they can be.

    Benefits

  • Steady pay and good benefits
  • Full-time or part-time work
  • Shifts (working days or nights)

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Motor Carrier Passenger Council of Canada (MCPCC), 10350 Yonge Street, Suite 206, Richmond Hill, Ontario L4C 5K9
Telephone 905-237-0533   email info@buscouncil.ca