Part of our added value are our logistic services. Being able to offer a wide range of electronics and electromechanical components is all well and good, but delivering them when, where and how you need them is another thing altogether. During our 45+ years of existence, we accumulated a very comprehensive knowledge of duties, transportation fees, cost optimisation and of where and how to avoid problems and bottle necks. Our AEO certificate ensures you, we're the right partner in storing, handling and transporting your products. Even the labeling and coding of shipments and products can be done to your specifications.
AEO certified delivery
35 countries and top 5 CEM’s
AEO status is an internationally recognised quality mark indicating that our role in the international supply chain is secure, and that our customs controls and procedures are efficient and compliant. It's not mandatory, but it gives quicker access to certain simplified customs procedures and in some cases the right to ‘fast-track’ our shipments through some customs and safety and security procedures. AEO status is for businesses like Telerex, that are established in the EU, actively involved in customs operations and international trade and have an Economic Operator Registration and Identification (EORI) number. The EU AEO database allows anyone to check who holds an AEO status, what type it is, and the date and country of issue.
From January 1, 2011, all Telerex transactions are subject to our general terms and Incoterms ® 2010. Incoterms are rules for establishing and agreeing on the mutual trade relations, drawn up by the International Chamber of Commerce.
These Incoterms are the same all over the world and regulate the rights and obligations between trading parties. The rules specify who should insure the goods to what point and at what point the risk for the goods is incurred by another party. Incoterms does not regulate the transfer of ownership, this is regulated by our terms and conditions.
New rules Incoterms
In Incoterms® 2010, there are two new rules. Delivered At Terminal (DAT) oversees the rules for the provision of the goods to the buyer, once unloaded from the arriving transportation vessel. Delivered At Place (DAP) are also rules for the provision of the goods to the buyer, but then once the goods are ready to unload. For both rules, the seller bears all costs and risks for the transport of the goods to the place of destination.
Regarding inland waterway and sea transport, it is still the case that the goods are delivered when they are on board the ship and not at the moment the goods have passed the ship's rail, as was the case with the old rules. The Incoterms ® 2010 have also been adjusted so that it is now clear which terminal costs are borne by which party.