As one of the longest established UK to Scandinavia specialist transport companies, one of the reasons our customers choose us is our experience and extensive knowledge of the local market. With experienced teams in Norway, Sweden, Finland, Denmark, and the UK, we provide a comprehensive range of cost-effective options for both express and scheduled transport.
The Global Positioning System (GPS) is an extensive satellite network that allows devices with a GPS transceiver to indicate or relay their exact position anywhere on earth (to an accuracy of around three metres). First used by the US military, GPS-linked computers are invaluable in helping drivers when it comes to orientation, pathfinding, route planning, and navigation.
So, you want to ship a large package from the United Kingdom to Norway, Sweden, Denmark, or Finland? There are quite a few ways you can do this. However, each needs careful consideration. Large load haulage can be extremely costly and cumbersome if planned and handled poorly. Here's our guide to getting the best deal on large package shipping to Scandinavian countries.
If you're shipping a valuable package of any size from the United Kingdom to a customer in Scandinavia, you'll need comprehensive insurance cover. Even with the very best shipping companies, ‘Acts of God,’ breakdowns, accidents, human error, and general catastrophes can result in valuable parcels being lost, damaged, stalled, or destroyed. With longer and more complex shipping routes, more factors need to be insured against to mitigate risk. Comprehensive cover means that the financial cost of your packages can easily be recovered in the event of a disaster.
We are delighted to announce our new distribution and warehousing service, available now for customers in the UK. At the heart of our service is a 150,000 ft.² warehouse, conveniently located in North Lincolnshire, within easy reach of all the main UK-Scandinavia shipping ports.
Topics: Warehouse Service
Businesses involved in Scandinavian transport on both sides of the North Sea are understandably concerned about the impact of Brexit. Whenever it happens, Brexit will represent the biggest change in economic relations between the UK and the Scandinavian countries for more than 40 years. Furthermore, statements from the UK’s prime minister Boris Johnson that the UK will leave “do or die” on 31st October 2019, and the EU’s intransigence on revising the three times rejected Withdrawal Agreement, make a so-called ‘no deal’ scenario more likely.
In every line of work, sooner or later you have to deal with some confusing industry-specific terminology. Here we’ve put together a selection of the most common shipping trading terms, to help you to better understand the legal vernacular you might come across when arranging your shipping.
Rarely a day goes by when we don’t hear about the increasing pollution in our towns and cities caused by the exhausts of vans, buses and HGVs. In an effort to reduce this pollution, congestion charges have been introduced and legal vehicle emission limits lowered. Greater numbers of cutting-edge gas, electric and hybrid vehicles are being introduced, all in an effort to reduce global warming and our country’s carbon footprint.
If road, rail, ocean, and air are the global arteries of trade, then shipping carriers are the red blood cells that keep the life-force flowing. It is many years since the idea of doing business with international partners ceased to be the preserve of the exotic few. In today’s landscape, we’re all using shipping partners.
Different insurance options mean that different methods are called for when making a claim. Insurance claims for freight transport remain rare. However, variables such as adverse weather can mean that issues arise. The cost of claims is covered by either carrier liability, cargo insurance, or both. There are distinct differences between the two. When deciding which to use, these are the factors to consider in the claims process.