ID&T - specialists in importing from and

exporting to New Zealand

New Zealand import/export help and advice

New Zealand's business profile

Population 4.37 million (July 2013). Labour force of 2.39 million.

Main export commodities: Dairy products, meat, wood and wood products, fish and machinery.

Main import commodities: Machinery and equipment, vehicles and aircraft, petroleum, electronics, textiles and plastics.

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Economy: New Zealand’s economy has changed over a generation from one being overly dependent on Great Britain to an economy that now trades with the world.

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Main ports: Auckland, Lyttelton, Tauranga and Wellington.

Main airports: Auckland, Wellington and Christchurch.

There are many government bodies that will help you to trade with New Zealand:

If you are exporting we suggest that you sell on an FOB (Free on Board) basis also if importing buy on a FOB basis. On export this helps turn around funds quicker as your responsibility ends once cargo is loaded onto ship or aeroplane, you have completed your contract and you are not responsible for any delays.

On imports buying FOB is again the preferred term of shipment. In this way you have control on your shipping costs fully as these will be agreed in the UK with a UK company. You also have control over the lead time of your goods. Cargo will arrive when you want it to arrive and not just when it suits your supplier to send out. You have authorise payment through your bank one cargo is despatched to ensure that you have required paperwork to receive, custom clear and take delivery of cargo.

Importing from New Zealand

  1. Establish a relationship with new supplier.
  2. Confirm terms of trade. Most popular are FOB or CIF.
  3. Agree payment terms ie deposit balance on receipt of goods/documents
  4. Approve samples.
  5. Place an order with new supplier in writing. Confirming the exact order, trade terms and advise all documents you need.
  6. Appoint your freight forwarder / custom broker.

Exporting to New Zealand

  1. Establish a relationship with new buyer.
  2. Confirm terms of trade. Most popular are FOB or CIF.
  3. Agree payment terms for deposit; balance on receipt of goods/documents.
  4. Have samples approved.
  5. Receive an order with new buyer in writing. Confirming the exact order, trade terms and agree all documents you will provide.
  6. Appoint your freight forwarder.
 All business is transacted under the Standard Trading Conditions
of the British International Freight Association (latest edition)
copies of which are available upon request.
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