A car that crashed into a grain mill and a home after being driven by a tractor-trailer driver is in a Texas farm bureau’s repair shop.
The Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS) said in a statement that the driver was taken to a hospital for treatment of non-life-threatening injuries.
The tractor-tractor driver, a 51-year-old male, was also taken to the hospital for observation.
DPS officials said the tractor-trader was driving on a private road near the crash site when the tractor trailer struck the grain mill.
“The tractor-owner was not wearing a seat belt, which is standard in this type of incident,” DPS said in the statement.
The truck driver was treated for minor injuries.
DPS said the farm bureau is inspecting the truck.
A spokesperson for the Texas Department for Agriculture and Consumer Services said that there was no immediate word on when the farm would reopen.
The farm bureau was established by Congress in 2013 to provide assistance to farm operations and to improve farm operations.
In March, Texas became the second state in the nation to mandate a minimum 10-foot (3.8-meter) minimum for tractor trailers.
The law, signed by Gov.
Greg Abbott, requires farmers to use the tractor trailers with an approved trailer hitch to get to and from the fields and to move grain.
The new law is the latest move in a national trend to toughen the law for the truck industry.
In September, a federal appeals court ruled that the trucking industry should not be required to install a hitch on tractor trailers, even if they have been modified to accommodate them.