by Amandeep Chima Amandeep Chima

National Sameday adds new 7.5t vehicle to existing fleet with new corporate branding.

Due to increasing demand for bulk movements, National Sameday adds to its existing fleet of 7.5t vehicles with its latest new corporate branding.

Delighted to receive the keys, Trevor Mann, National Sameday’s newly appointed key client manager, gladly receives them from Tony Reffold of DAF UK.

Moving the England football team pencilled in as its first job, the vehicle will follow the path of it’s predecessors and will be fully airside compliant to meet the ever increasing demand for airside deliveries.
by nationalsameday nationalsameday

National Sameday maintain FORS Bronze accreditation for another year

NSD are proud to announce that it has met requirements for Certification for FORS (Fleet Operator Recognition Scheme) for another year.

This shows that NSD has safety, environmental protection, lawfulness and efficiency as well as outstanding client care at the top of its agenda.

All areas of the business were audited to a high standard including management, vehicles, drivers and operations and all were found to have met current legislation, industry guidelines, Health and Safety guidelines and best practice.

Well done to the operations team at National Sameday ensuring that we successfully retained our bronze accreditation!

FORS is a voluntary certification scheme that aims to improve road safety and ensure best practice in terms of driver training, health & safety and vehicle safety.

Find out more about the FORS Fleet Operator Recognition Scheme >

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National Sameday on Top of the World

Managing Director successfully summits Mount Everest

Partha summited Mount Everest at 7.20am on 20th May 2011 and stood at 8,850m – 29,035ft above sea level.

Partha spent 54 days in the Himalayas climbing the 29,000ft peak. He lost seven kilos in weight and on the last leg climbed for 19 hours surviving on just three
jelly babies.

He said: “It was incredibly hard and very dangerous. There were eight deaths on the mountain during my expedition and I passed a man on the way up kneeling who I found out later had been dead for two days. “But our planning was meticulous and we waited for the weather to change before the final ascent so that we had enough time to climb to the top and come down safely.”