5 Steps To Save When Importing From China

5 Steps To Save When Importing From China

In 2017, China replaced Japan as the top bilateral trading partner of the Philippines with a 20.7% increase in imports from 2010.

This 2018, the imports shoot up to 51.2%, which is more than twice as it was last year. The said imports include electronics and machinery, mineral fuels, iron and steel, plastics, vehicles, ceramic products, furniture and lighting, and paper among others. No wonder why many businesses, whether big or small, import from China. If you’re one of them, here are five steps to help you reduce your expenses:

Plan ahead of time

China is 3,096 kilometers away from the Philippines, which means that the importation of your goods will likely take five days or more, depending on the mode of transportation. Although you can request for faster transportation, you will be asked to pay for a rush fee.

If you want your goods to arrive on-time without the extra charges, it’s better to plan it in advance. Moreover, it will also give you more time to find a local freight forwarder that will assist you throughout the importation procedure.

Find a local freight forwarder

Most freight forwarders in the Philippines are affiliated with numerous international transport organizations and companies worldwide, including local Chinese logistic companies. Hence, you should choose a freight forwarder that can and will use its connections to negotiate for better prices on your behalf.  

Furthermore, your chosen freight forwarder should also be knowledgeable about the freight peak seasons in China (e.g., Chinese New Year) because during peak seasons, importing can become complicated due to high demand, high prices, and a probability of container shortage.

If this is a no-brainer for your local freight forwarder, you’re in the right hands. Knowing the peak seasons beforehand will help you save by importing non-urgent goods during regular seasons and avoid struggling to find a container spot during peak seasons.

Choose a suitable transportation method

You can import either by sea or by air. Sea freight is ideal for large shipments that aren’t urgently needed. On the other hand, air freight is suitable for smaller and lighter shipments that are time-sensitive.

Importing by air is more expensive than importing by sea because it’s faster and more secure. It goes through fewer hands, therefore minimizing the risk of damages and theft. To cut back on expenses, use air freight only if its necessary.

Another option that you could try is splitting your shipments. For instance, if you have one hundred boxes of imports wherein thirty boxes need to be delivered immediately, and the other seventy aren’t, consider putting the thirty on a plane and the rest on a cargo ship.

Although split shipments might seem inconvenient because it involves preparing two invoices, packing lists and handling charges among others, once you already have a local freight forwarder, it will be hassle-free because they will assist you in accomplishing the necessary paperwork.

A friendly tip: When importing by air, it is best to book six to seven days in advance of the Cargo Ready Date (CRD) while when importing by sea, consider booking three to four weeks ahead of the CRD.

Ensure proper product packaging and insurance

Proper packaging reduces the risk of product damage and loss while in transit (especially fragile and perishable products), whereas cargo insurances can be converted into cash claims in case of damage and loss.

Although the proper packaging and cargo insurances might seem more like spending than saving, neglecting them will cost you a fortune in case your goods get damaged or lost. Better safe than sorry, right?

Obtain rates with the lowest GRI (General Rate Increase) possible

General Rate Increase is the adjustment of container shipping rates and is only applicable when importing by sea.

General Rate Increase and demand are directly correlated. When the demand is high, the GRI also goes up and vice versa, which means that GRIs go up during peak seasons.

The good news is, if you followed the first four steps mentioned earlier, especially planning ahead of time, you will be able to choose between multiple ocean freight rates and obtain the lowest GRI even during a peak season because as the saying goes ‘the early bird catches the worm.’

These five steps only prove that there are always ways to save when you are determined to look for them.

Here at Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics, we have equipped people who are knowledgeable regarding import procedures and are committed to reducing your expenditures as much as you are.

We also conduct free orientation for those who are willing to learn about importation & exportation. It is our advocacy to share our knowledge & experience for 17 years in the business. 

Contact us today at (063) 525-9775 or email us at wecare@excelsior.ph

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The Importance of Being an Accredited Importer and Exporter in the Philippines

The Importance of Being an Accredited Importer and Exporter in the Philippines

Over the last five years, the Philippines has become one of the most competitive economies being the 38th largest export economy worldwide and forecasted by HSBC as a potential 16th largest economy by the year 2050. Given the fact that the country’s economy itself has advanced, the implementation of trade policies is stricter and the standards, higher. Having that said, here is a detailed list and account of the importance of being an accredited importer and exporter in the Philippines:

Recognition

Businesses who aspire to be accredited are carefully assessed and evaluated by a neutral accrediting body based on numerous requirements and conditions, providing clients with a reliable and fair basis when choosing an import and export company and a guarantee of quality service. After getting accredited, chances are you will be a premier choice in the import and export industry.

Promotion and advertising

Getting accredited is an excellent marketing strategy because after passing the accreditation assessment, you will be awarded a certificate of accreditation that you can publish in your website to demonstrate your commitment to providing quality to your present and potential clients.

Keeping ahead of the competition

Not every import and export business volunteers to undergo the accreditation process because they lack knowledge of its importance and only a few passes the assessment done by the accreditation body.  That is why getting accredited gives you an edge over your competitors.

Exemptions

As an accredited importer, you have the privilege of getting exempted from payment of import duties upon the observance of formalities and regulations, while an unaccredited business doesn’t.

Minimized expenses

If you have numerous shipments to be made, you can reduce your expenditures by directly processing your entries with the Bureau of Customs instead of paying third-party consignees to do the job.

The main objectives of accreditations in the Philippines are to prevent smuggling, combat tax fraud, and evasion, and to transform the Philippines into an exporting nation through cooperation between government and private entities.

But, as you can see in this article, it is just as beneficial to every business inside the country because it encourages each business to improve and excel in their chosen industries constantly.

Here at Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics, we have equipped people who are knowledgeable regarding import and export legalities and are willing to help you get accredited.

We also conduct free orientation for those who are willing to learn about importation & exportation. It is our advocacy to share our knowledge & experience for 17 years in the business. 

Contact us today at (063) 525-9775 or email us at wecare@excelsior.ph

To learn more about the importance of being an accredited importer in the Philippines, see this infographic on the advantages of being an accredited importer.

 

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Importer Tips: Tips to Effectively Manage Your Import Supply Chain

Importer Tips Tips to Effectively Manage Your Import Supply Chain

Most importers will testify that managing shipments – from proper documentation to clearing cargos at the docks – is not a simple task. The import process involves a plethora of interactions and complying with dozens of regulations. These requisites can have a significant impact on your supply chain. Therefore, careful planning and fluid supply chain execution are required to minimize the uncertainties throughout the whole process.

Here are some tips that you can implement to optimize imports supply chain and speed up cycle time while complying with increased regulatory requirements in the industry.

1. Identify All Potential Pain Points

To optimize your supply chain, you must identify all the potential pain points that may cause hiccups in your operations along the way. Knowing these disruptions before they arise will enable you to create a proactive strategy with your service providers.

Aside from factors such as weather and catastrophic events, planning for the following common pain points in the supply chain will help ensure seamless import operations in the long run:

  • Port congestion and labor disputes
  • An unexpected change in vessel route
  • In-transit capacity crunches
  • Holidays, especially Chinese New Year.

2. Weigh the Benefits of LCL vs. FCL Shipping

When importing from overseas, you will likely choose between less than container load (LCL) and full container load (FCL) as a means of shipping your cargo. Each method has its own advantages and drawbacks. For instance, LCL will help you save on cost since the shipping price is shared among other importers. One of the drawbacks of this shipping method, however, is that the arrival schedule of shipments is often inconsistent. Nonetheless, there are services providers that offer regularly scheduled LCL services.

3. Hire a Trustworthy Customs Broker

Auditing your customs documents consistently is must to protect the operations and the namesake of your import business. If time is an issue, you can hire a trustworthy customs broker who will look over your records and will make sure everything matches up. In doing so, you will not only be able to ensure legitimate import operations, but you will also be able to focus on other important aspects of your growing business.

4. Ensure All Your Logistics Service Providers are Linked

Finally, a streamlined import-based supply chain will ultimately depend on the ability of your transportation and logistics partners to communicate with you and one another.

Since there are so many moving parts within international logistics, failures tend to occur in the spaces between each parties. If your service providers are communicating well with you, but you are still encountering issues, you may want to ensure that they are on the same page with each other.

It is very easy to get overwhelmed by the nuts and bolts of the complex import-based supply chain management. Being well-informed and asking your trusted customs broker and freight forwarder the right questions can significantly help you avoid costly surprises.

Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics conduct free orientation for those who are willing to learn about importation & exportation. It is our advocacy to share our knowledge & experience for 17 years in the business. Contact us today to learn more about our service.

Customs Compliance for Philippine Importers: Things to Know About the Tariff System of the CMTA (Infographic)

On 30 May 2016, the Republic Act (RA) No. 10863, otherwise known as the Customs Modernization and Tariff Act was implemented signed, which amended many sections of the Tariff and Customs Code of the Philippines (TCCP).

This Act changed the course of the relationship between Customs and Trade by modernizing Customs rules and procedures for faster trade, reduce opportunities for corruption while improving Customs service delivery and efficiency of the supply chain.

Customs Compliance for Philippine Importers - Things to Know About the Tariff System of the CMTA

What Happened After the CMTA Was Signed?

From the CMTA, several new concepts emerged – all of which aim to facilitate a smoother transaction between businesses and the Customs, adoption of internal best practices, and simplified and harmonized processes, among others. These new concepts include:

  • Expansion of the customs mandate to include trade facilitation
  • Promotion of ‘paperless’ transactions through the use of information and communication technology.
  • Definition of “free zones” to harmonize rule and regulations governing all special economic zones, free ports, and similar authorities.
  • Provision for tax and duty status in on ‘relief consignments’ to, among others, promote donations and international aid during calamities and major disasters.
  • Provision for legal interests in case of non-payment of duties and taxes.
  • Procedure for an advance ruling to allow early resolution of customs issues even if there is no actual importation involved.
  • The provision on ‘Authorized Economic Operator’ or AEO, an expansion of the original concept of ‘Authorized Operator’ under the Revised Kyoto Convention (RKC) and adoption of the expanded program of the World Customs Organization (WCO) to promote both trade compliance and security in the supply chain.
  • Definition of ‘Alerts’ to harmonize and simplify rules of the apprehension of shipments, to make the process transparent for the trading community, and to prevent abuse by customs and enforcement officers.
  • Provision for summary remedies such as distraint on personal property and levy on real property to collect duties, taxes, and other charges arising from a customs audit.
  • Creation of a Forfeiture Fund for outsourcing customs functions, facilitating processes, capacity building, and modernization through automation; and
  • Creation of Congressional Customs and Tariff Oversight Committee to oversee the implementation of the CMTA.

Changes in Tariff System

The Tariff Administration and Policy (Title XVI) of the Act are composed of three chapters, with most of the provisions being based on the old code.

  • Chapter 1 – Tariff Commission

A major change in the old code provides the commission the power and function to issue an advance ruling on the tariff classification of imported goods and render rulings on disputes over tariff classification. This section also restates the jurisdiction of the commission over trade remedy measures – dumping, safeguard, and countervailing duties.

  • Chapter 2 – Flexible Tariffs

This section restates the old provisions on “flexible clause” and “promotion of foreign trade.” The flexible clause empowers the President to:

  • Increase, reduce, or remove existing rates of import duty.
  • Establish import quotas or ban imports of any commodity.
  • Impose additional duty on all imports not exceeding 10% ad valorem.
  • Chapter 3 Tariff Nomenclature and Rate of Duty

This section restates many of the old provisions of the provides the tariff classification and duty system for imported and exported goods. This chapter is composed of 3 sections as follows:

  • General Rules on Interpretation (Section 1610)
  • Tariff Nomenclature and Rates of Import Duty (Section 1611)
  • Tariff Nomenclature and Rates of Export Duty (Section 1612)

Implications of the Revised Tariff System

Under the revised tariff system, certain adjustments (depending on the INCOTERM used) may be made on the invoice price to arrive at the dutiable value. The classification process for regularly imported goods remains simple and straightforward, while the opposite can be expected for finished and processed goods as well as for new products that involve composites or mixtures.

The new product classification system provided is mainly based on the 8-digit ASEAN Harmonized Tariff Nomenclature (AHTN), the first six digits of which is based on the Harmonized System (HS) while the seventh and eighth digit codes are assigned to ASEAN subheadings with more than 10,000 tariff lines. Beyond the 8-digit level, member countries are allowed to create national subheadings.

How can Importers Make Sense of These Regulations?

All importers are encouraged to review this document on an annual basis to support their due diligence in exercising Reasonable Care in all international transactions with Customs.  Importers and their trusted brokers should work through the questions in this publication annually to ensure that both are using the information, tools, and guidance provided by BoC to submit accurate entries every time.

If you have further questions regarding the Tariff System under the CMTA, contact Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics Corp. by visiting our website at www.excelsior.ph, or you may reach us by calling (063) 525-9775 or send us an e-mail through wecare@excelsior.ph

Excelsior Worldwide conduct free orientation for those who are willing to learn about importation & exportation. It is our advocacy to share our knowledge & experienced for 17 yrs. in the business.

Philippine Importers: Here’s How to Compute Your Import Tax and Duty

How to Compute Your Import Tax and Duty

Paying the right customs tax and duty in your import business is crucial to ensure that your operations are legitimate. That is why it important that you hire a legitimate licensed customs broker is critical to avoid the hassle of facing significant penalties or even legal ramifications from the Bureau of Customs.

In the Philippines, the Customs Law indicates that all imported goods above P10,000 are subject to payment of duties, taxes, and other local charges. If you have just started your import business and not sure on how your trusted customs broker will come up with the import tax and duty for your upcoming shipment, we detail in this post how to calculate import tax and some of the additional charges which you should be aware of.

How to Calculate Import Tax and Duty

Customs Duties or Import duty will be pending and need to be cleared while importing goods into the Philippines. Customs clearance can be executed either by a private individual or a commercial entity. The valuation method often used to arrive at dutiable value is CIF (Cost Insurance and Freight), i.e., the cost of the imported goods, the shipping cost, and the insurance cost. Imports are also subjected to Sales Tax.

Excelsior conducts free orientation for those who are willing to learn about importation and exportation. It is our advocacy to share our knowledge and 17 years of experience in business. You can contact Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics Corp. today at (+632) 525-9775 or email us at wecare@excelsior.ph

Why Now is the Best Time to Establish an Import-Export Business in the Philippines? (Infographic)

The import-export sector in the Philippines is on the rise. According to Philippine Statistics Authority (PSA), the country’s total trade grew by 8.6% in December 2017, pushing a full-year trade growth to its current rate. This is better than the 5.8% full-year trade growth recorded in 2016.

Imports and exports posted 10.2 percent and 9.5 percent growth rates, respectively, exceeding the Development Budget Coordinating Committee’s emerging estimates (as of December 2017) of 9.0 percent for imports and 8.0 percent for exports.

Such improvement has made the Philippines one of the fastest growing economies in the world, according to the World Bank’s latest edition of Global Economic Prospects. As the country emerges as a growing economic hub, it is wise to ride the wave and make the most out of it by establishing an import-export business in the Philippines.

Read on as we detail in this infographic the reasons why now is the best time to establish an import-export business in the Philippines.

Why Now is the Best Time to Establish an Import-Export Business in the Philippines
1. Presence of Trade Programs and Affiliations

Plenty of government and non-government organizations promote importing and exporting in the country. These organizations have programs which goal is to help aspiring importers and exporters start their business with a firm foundation as possible.

The Philippine Exporters Confederation, the Bureau of Export Trade Promotion, and the Philippine International Trading Corporation are the most popular of these groups. The Philippine government is ramping up these organizations – hoping to promote the country as a destination for foreign investment and exports.

These groups also help to negotiate trade agreements which also open many opportunities for exporters and importers. Some of the trade agreements that are currently in place are the Philippine-Japan Economic Partnership Agreement (PJEPA), ASEAN-India Comprehensive Economic Cooperation Agreement, ASEAN Free Trade Area, and ASEAN-[Republic of] Korea Comprehensive Economic Cooperation Agreement, among others.

2. Relaxing Foreign Ownership Limitations

Foreign ownership restrictions have been a significant issue in the Philippine international trading sector for many years. However, President Rodrigo Duterte is planning to ease these foreign ownership limits in Philippines businesses.

In 2017, the President has directed the National Economic Development Authority to take “immediate steps” to lift restrictions on foreign investments. The NEDA’s efforts to ease restrictions include labor recruitment, public services, rice and corn production, milling, processing, and trading – among others.

The opening of the Philippine economy reveals previously unreachable markets. Whether you are looking to set up an import-export business there, or simply find a supplier, the future is bright.

3. Monetary and Tax Incentives

The Philippines boasts 326 economic zones across the country – which are composed of export processing zones, free trade zones, and industrial estates. Establishing a trading company in economic zones can benefit you from duty-free imports, with some exemptions from particular taxes and other import restrictions as well.

The Asia Development Bank (ABD) also offers to finance to businesses looking to invest in the Philippines. Businesses can also avoid local taxes, duties on event materials, and travel fees – all depending on the situation.

4. Increased Support for Private Businesses

One of the biggest development in the Philippines international trade scene is the privatization. President Rodrigo Duterte plans to move many Government Owned and Controlled Corporations (GOCCs) into the private sector which would allow local businesses and investors to participate to previously untapped industries such as healthcare, energy, transportation, etc.

While there are domestic concerns for this shift, allowing more private businesses to participate in government projects may increase innovation and is expected to create more investment opportunities for international companies.

To be successful in the Philippines, or any international region, import-export businesses need a reliable and trustworthy logistics partner. A reliable and honest freight forwarding company provide significant advantages that will not only help you gain a competitive edge but also ensures that all your import and export transactions are done legally, ethically, on budget and on time.

If you need a helping hand on starting your import and export business today, Contact Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics Corp. and let us help you in your journey in the import-export industry this 2018 and beyond. Call us at (+632) 525-9775 or email us at wecare@excelsior.ph.

Importers/Exporters Primer for Break Bulk Shipment and Container Loading

If you are just new in the import/export business, then one of the first shipping methods you should get familiar with is the break bulk shipping, better known as Less Container Load (LCL). Probably it is because you are still testing the waters first, i.e., your first orders are likely to be small or, perhaps, your product’s dimensions do not fit or utilize standard shipping containers or cargo bins. Either way, knowing when to use break bulk shipment is essential as you grow your trading business.

What is Break Bulk

In the old-world context, break bulk means the extraction of a portion of the cargo on a ship or the beginning of the unloading process from the ship’s holds.

In the modern context, break bulk is meant to encompass cargo that is transported in bags, boxes, crates, drums, or barrels – or items of extreme length or size. Compared to Full Container Loading, this type of shipping involves paying for space your load takes up in a standard container.

To be considered break bulk, these goods must be loaded individually, not in intermodal containers nor in bulk as with liquids or grains.It is without a doubt the most common form of cargo ever since time immemorial. Examples of commonly shipped break bulk cargo include:

  • Bagged or sacked cargo.
  • Baled goods
  • Barrel, drums, and casks,
  • Corrugated and wooden boxes or containers
  • Reels and rolls
  • Equipment, vehicles, and components
  • Steel girders and structural steel
  • Any long, heavy, or over-sized cargo

Benefits of Break Bulk Shipment

The main advantage of this shipping method is that it allows you to move oversized, over-weight load that would not otherwise fit into a container or cargo bin. It can also be an affordable way to ship large cargo since the item will not have to be dismantled to ship

Take note, however, that even when you are not shipping over-sized cargo, break bulk shipment can still be a very advantageous mode of shipment. If you can find a freight forwarding company that specializes in break bulk, you will be able to control your shipping expense when you are shipping a small trial order.

For exporters, shipping in break bulk requires them to put an extra care in packing and labeling goods because break bulk shipments are more prone to theft and damage. Typically, break bulk cargos are packed using the following materials:

  • Pallets
  • Slip sheets
  • Crates

Container Loading

Since the late 1960s, break bulk cargo has declined while containerized cargo has grown significantly. Moving containers on and off a ship are much more efficient than having to move individual goods. This efficiency, therefore allows ships to minimize time in ports and spend more time on the sea.

There are different types of container units that cater to different types and sizes of cargo. The most commonly used by small to medium-sized importers/exporters are the 20-foot container, while large-sized companies often use the 40-foot and 45-foot containers.

The following are approximations of how many pallets or skids can into each type of containers:

  • Ten standards (40”x48”x48”) pallets can fit into a 20’ dry ocean container.
  • 22 standard (40”x48”x48”) pallets can fit into a 40’ or 40HC (high cube) dry ocean container.
  • 24 standard (40”x48”x48”) pallets can fit into a 45’ dry ocean container.

Overall, choosing between break bulk and container loading are mainly depends on the type and quantity of your goods.

Allow Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics Corp. to help you navigate the world of import and export. For more information on our breakbulk service, visit our website today at www. excelsior.ph. For any queries that you may have, you may call us at (063) 5259775, or send us an e-mail through wecare@excelsior.ph


 

 

Advantages of Being an Accredited Importer (Infographic)

Responding to the economy’s endeavor of progress, a factor of its primary resource needs to comply and go with the flow of its demand. Through importation, Philippine economy continuously grows and expand. However, the government which is responsible for regulating and facilitating trade, implement strict policies on the importation process in order to prevent smuggling and to combat tax fraud and evasion.

Accreditation of importer is a necessity when facilitating a transaction with the Bureau of Customs (BOC) wherein ease of processing of documents and release of goods are involved. Importers need to be accredited with the BOC which is indispensable because once you are not, the agency will not recognize your papers. Otherwise, gaining accreditation from the Bureau equals to certainty that your shipment will be entered in any customs office at ease.

Importation is a Privilege given by the government. It is not a right.

Advantages Of Being An Accredited Importer

Tips to Run a Successful Importation Business

In this post, we will give you some proven tips and tricks that will surely help you run a successful importation business today.

  1. Create Your Website and Start Blogging

 

One of the most effective ways to find networks, potential investors, and customers is through a website. According to statistics, over 6 billion searches are being made each day, making it the most cost-effective platform you can use to market your business today.

 

 

 

  • Get a domain name. While it is very common for businesses to have domain names that are the same as their business names (such as walmart.com), you can pick a domain name to include any text phrase you want as long as it is not already taken.

 

 

  • Choose a website builder. Website builders are tools that typically allow the construction of websites without manual code editing. To know more about this, check this guide to choosing the right website builder.

 

 

  • After you build your business website, it’s time to fill your website with content and information relevant to your products and services. Check out this post to learn more about successful business blogging.

 

  1. Select a Product to Import

There are a lot of ways to select the product you want to import and sell in your locality. For example, you can import the products which are currently trending in your area but is not fully satisfied yet by the local providers.

You can also create your own product, such as handmade crafts, then source the raw materials from other countries. Whatever it is you want to sell, make sure that there is a viable market for it, and you know exactly the selling points of that product in the market.

  1. Find the Right Market

After you identified the product you want to sell, you need to pick someplace to sell it. Here are some tips to help you pick the right market for your product:

  • Know what you are offering and you will be able to determine who will be buying it.
  • Do the right amount of research. By collecting some useful data on the market situations, needs and customer’s profitability you can design marketing strategy which will work in the targeted niche.
  • Your business model matters. Running a B2B or B2C business determines the niche strategy you should develop for your import business.
  1. Find a Reputable Supplier

The easiest way to find a supplier for the product you want to import is to consult some specialized online resources: Alibaba, Global Sources, ThomasNet, Makers Row, and MFG. You can also try searching the internet for specific keywords, for example, “Taiwan, bicycle parts manufacturers” to see what is currently available online. Either way, ensure the following when choosing an overseas supplier:

  • Make sure they are a good fit for your company: provides impressive product information, packaging, process, and has a world-class reputation in the industry.
  • Make sure they have the capacity to keep up with the demand.
  • Make sure you have what it takes to out the import partnership you’re about to make.
  1. Set the Price of Your Product

Typically, importers use the cost-plus pricing method to price their import goods. In this method, the importer takes a markup percentage over cost – which is the price charged by the overseas supplier to you when you buy from them. That markup becomes your profit or commission.

The goal is to price your product with markup that will not exceed what your target market is willing to spend. The more goods you sell, the more profits you’ll generate.

  1. Find Customers

As long as your website ranks well in search engines, customers will be able to find you in the online space. However, you should also use other ways to find customers. Check with local contacts, such as trade organizations, Philippine Chamber of Commerce & Industry, embassies and trade consulates.

These organizations can provide you with contact lists specific to your industry and also suggest trade shows that are taking place locally and internationally that might help you connect with potential customers.

You can also use other digital platforms such as social media to connect with your customers in a faster and efficient manner. Facebook, LinkedIn, and Twitter are full of users seeking for products and services, so using these platforms can help you stay relevant and present to potential customers worldwide.

  1. Select a Trustworthy Freight Forwarder

Your chosen freight forwarder can make or break your import business, so choose one wisely. Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics Corp. is a global freight forwarder that can help you transport your import goods to where you will be selling it in an efficient and timely manner.

Our trustworthy and reliable international freight forwarding service has been the backbone of many import business in the Philippines for 16 years. Catering to different industries, our logistics service has saved all our clients a lot of time, effort and anxiety. Not only we help our clients with their transport needs, we also help them prepare all the necessary shipping arrangements to ensure a seamless import process. With our expertise in Philippine importation process, you will be able to ensure a more successful importation business than you could have ever imagined!

These are the proven tips that will help you run a successful importation business in the Philippines. If you want to learn more about our freight forwarding services, Contact Excelsior Worldwide Freight Logistics Corp. today at (+632) 525-9775 or email us at wecare@excelsior.ph.

Excelsior Worldwide Logistics Corp.