Milk - 67460

Milk - 67460

What is Freight Class?

When you ship your products as LTL (less-than-truckload), you have to assign your shipment a freight code. This is a standard code created by the National Motor Freight and Traffic Association which allows carriers to identify qualities of the shipment and assist with transportation logistics.
Ship milk accurately by using the information below:
67460
Milk
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Commodity note:
Condensed or dried. Containers must be so branded, labeled or marked as to plainly indicate that they contain milk, buttermilk or whey animal or poultry feed. Will also apply on shipments containing vegetable fats not exceeding 1 percent by weight.:

Subclasses for

Milk - 67460

For many NMFC codes, there isn’t just one single class that is applied. NMFC numbers often have subclasses, which are almost always based on the density of the shipment.
In this instance, the commodity, milk, is further broken down in the following subclasses:

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freight subclasses

Subclass Info

67460-1

67460-2

55

50

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In inner containers in boxes or drums

In bulk in bags, boxes, drums or pails

In inner containers in boxes or drums

In bulk in bags, boxes, drums or pails

Subclass NMFC Code
Freight Class
Subclass Notes
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Please note: This is for educational purposes only. Ultimately, the carrier reserves the right to classify the groups.

FAQs

How do I find my NMFC code?

An organization called the National Motor Freight Traffic Association (NMFTA) publishes a list of freight class designations, codes, and subclasses for many frequently shipped items (https://classit.nmfta.org/). To view this list, you must pay a subscription fee. Learn more about freight classes from the experts at Koho for free on our freight classes pages.

How is freight class calculated?

The first step in determining your freight class is to take measurements. Measure the height, width and depth of your shipment then multiple those three measurements together for the total cubic feet. Then divide the total cubic inches by 1,728 (the number of cubic inches in a cubic foot). Finally, divide the weight (in pounds) of the shipment by the total cubic feet.

Can I always use density to find the right NMFC class?

No. While density is one of the primary factors in determining NMFC freight class, other factors, such as value, are also used in making that determination. Gold bars, for example, are very dense, but they fall into shipping class 500 along with very low-density items because of their high value.