Coasts and Marine Structures 2011


Published on

Marine infrastructure Planning, Design, Construction and Maintenance
The global demand for Australian resources is ever increasing and production is increasing along with it. The Australian Bureau of Agricultural and Resource Economics (ABARE) forecast that export volumes would increase by two-thirds in the years leading up to 2015.* To meet this demand Australia is investing heavily into marine infrastructure. Projects are being planned and implemented around wharf and port upgrades, marine asset management and maintenance, port and traffic intermodal co-ordination systems, terminal management systems and much more.

For more information about this event, please visit or call +61 2 9229 1000.

Published in: Technology, Business
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide

Coasts and Marine Structures 2011

  1. 1. Featuring detailed case study presentations from australia’s leading orGAnISEd By: expert maritime engineersCoasts and MarineStructures 2011 two day conference: 15th - 16th of March 2011  Interactive workshops: 15th - 16th of March 2011 venue: dockside, Sydney, nSWMarine infrastructure Planning, Design, Construction and MaintenanceKEynotE PrESEntAtIonS By: annette woods, Steve wade, Executive General Manager, Planning and Infrastructure General Manager Asset and Infrastructure SyDney PortS CorPoration FreMantle PortSAnnette Woods joined Sydney Ports Corporation in September 2008. her Steve Wade has tertiary qualifications in engineering, and joined Fremantle responsibilities include property development and commercial leasing; Ports in 1995. Prior to this, he worked with BhP. From his time in the industry statutory planning approvals and compliance; long term port and logistics Steve has gained a great deal of experiences in construction and project infrastructure planning; capital works delivery and asset maintenance management in Australia and overseas. throughout this time Steve has and management. Annette is also the Project director for the Port Botany maintained a strong focus on asset management and has more recently been Expansion Project. involved in an Australia-wide collaborative effort to further improve the state of marine asset management standards. Domenic lo Bianco, General Manager Assets and Spatial data Port oF MelBournedomenic lo Bianco joined the Port of Melbourne Corporation in June 2005 in the role of General Manager, Assets and Spatial data and is accountable for the Survey (land and hydro), Geographical Information System (GIS), Maintenance dredging, land and Water Assets and Asset Strategy functions. DeliVering Value in a Challenging inDuStry  utlining modern techniques and materials in the design and construction of marine infrastructure o  Design for the durability of structures which will have to endure the forecast large trade volumes  ethods of achieving maintenance standards in marine structures that avoid the unforeseen flow M on cost of unchecked corrosion  est practice around contractor tender evaluation and selection BPort AnD MArInE EnGInEErInG ExPErtS:gary Bendell, Brian Cole, Sam Birch, emily Jones, Kingsley opoku,ManagerEngineering Project Manager Maritime Engineer Marine Scientist Principal Engineer and Construction, newCaStle Coal KBr golDer aSSoCiateS SMeCPort oF BriSBane inFraStruCture grouP (new Zealand)Miles Darce, Chris Carboon, geoff Perryman, Carsten Varming, greg riordan,technical director - Water Senior Maritime Engineer Principal Geotechnical Portfolio Manager, technical director and Infrastructure Services SinClair Knight MerZ Engineer Port and rail hyDer ConSultingaeCoM golDer aSSoCiateS aureCon auStralia (indonesia)alan Betts, elena lazzarotto, Jim Van Der Meer, Phil watson, Principal Phil Davies,Australian Maritime Marine Scientist CEo Coastal Specialist Senior Geotechnical Manager golDer aSSoCiateS VDM grouP nSw DePartMent oF EngineerSCott wilSon enVironMent, CliMate golDer aSSoCiateS Change anD waterBOOK NOW! T +61 2 9229 1000 F +61 2 9223 2622 E W
  2. 2. Coasts, Export trade volumes are forecast to increase by two-thirds in the years leading up to 2015. To meet this demand Australia is investing heavily and Marine into marine infrastructure. The need for modern design techniques and Structures progressive asset management that will carry marine infrastructure into 2011 the future is now greater than ever.dear Marine Engineer, Coasts and Marine Structures 2011 is set to deliver insight into all the latest design innovations being employed in Australia’s most progressive marine projects. We’ve gathered the experts behind these projects to pass on the innovations employed as well as the lessons learned.hear project case studies giving insight into the Port of Melbourne, Fremantle Ports, nCIG Coal terminal, Port hedland Port Authority and more. understand the technical challenges that were encountered in the billion dollar Port Botany expansion and the lessons learned though applying innovative solutions as explained by Annette Woods (Sydney Ports Corporation). take home the practical design concepts and ideas utilised in the development of Berths 11 and 12 at the Port of Brisbane as outlined by Sam Birch (kBr). learn about the latest offerings geotechnical analysis can provide and the applications of the new piling code for marine design from Geoff Perryman (Golder Associates Indonesia).Because of the need for marine structures to last well into the future and support the very large trade volumes that have been forecast, this years event has been themed around durability. our speakers will outline to you how they’re designing and maintaining marine assets for maximum durability, ensuring downtime is minimised and structure life is maximised. your learning outcomes will be: nderstanding the design innovations utilised by market leaders to ensure marine structure life spans achieve expectations U Develop your understanding of what strategic marine asset management looks like and the impact it can have Get informed about the effectiveness of the materials used in infrastructure construction nticipate the effects climate change and rising sea levels will have on marine structure design and maintenance Areserve your place now to be amongst leading industry professionals who will be taking positive steps towards developing and maintaining superior capabilities within their Who you CAn ExPECt to organisations. Call Judy hizon now on 02 9229 1000, email or visit for more information. nEtWork WIth?Book before 14th January 2011 and receive your early bird discount. • Marine Engineers kind regards, • Structural Engineers • Civil Engineers • Project Managers • General Manager of Infrastructure James Page • General Manager of Maritime Projects Conference director • Senior Marine ConsultantsIQPC Australia • Asset Managers Five reasons why Coasts and Marine Structures 2011 is the Best WhAt PASt dElEGAtES hAvE SAId Value for your Marketing Spend: 1. Exposure to marine engineers, project and redevelopment executives.“Valuable input from speakers and participants.” 2. ou’ll notice that the atmosphere is different from other conferences. y Dario Vallini, Manager Engineering Services, We actively maintain a reduced vendor ratio, which creates a more FreMantle PortS intimate environment for networking and knowledge sharing. 3. 6 industry speakers. At Coasts and Marine Structures 2011 the 1 “Appreciated the expert discussions” majority of professionals participating have first-hand experience of the issues under discussion. Kevan Wheeler, Engineering Services Manager, DaMPier Port authority 4. xtensive networking opportunities, allowing for face-to-face E interaction with your target market.“It’s exciting from an engineering point of view” 5. he perfect environment for high quality lead generation: our delegates t have already made a significant investment by attending our conference Masia Shannen, Project Engineer, to network with key industry advisors – make sure they meet you on newCaStle Port CorPoration site! It’s your opportunity to network with your clients and impress those of your competitors. “Very valuable and good networking” As Coasts and Marine Structures 2011 is not a tradeshow, there will be a limited number of opportunities available. to secure premium George Spiliopoulos, Principal Engineer Maritime, exhibition opportunities, contact neil Jones on +61 (0) 2 9229 1030 KBr or NOW! NOW! TT +61 229229 1000 F +61 2 9223 2622 E W +61 9229 1000 F +61 2 9223 2622 E W www.xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx
  3. 3. Day one tuesday 15th March 20118.30 egistration and arrival Coffee r 2.00 innovative Design techniques in the Port Botany expansion F orecasts on the future trade growth in the region of Port Botany 9.00 elcoming address from Conference Chair w are exceptionally high. Without effectively designing the expansion, 9.10 aSe StuDy: Port Botany expansion – overview of the C the billion dollar construction project would prove ineffective. Greg Marine works Completion and lessons learned riordan will discuss: t he billion dollar expansion at Port Botany is a crucial step towards  n-depth explanations of the engineering complexities behind I meeting the rapidly increasing demand growth of domestic and the design of the Port Botany Expansion international trade in the region. Annette will be discussing:  he methodology employed to achieve the development goals t  he construction of marine structures t set out in planning  echnical issues identified and challenged t G reg riordan, technical director hyDer ConSulting  essons learned through this phase of the project l A nnette Woods, Executive GM, Planning and Infrastructure 2.40 anel DiSCuSSion: Strategies to achieve a Successful P SyDney PortS grouP tender Submission W ith so many contractors in the market, being aware of which 9.50 esigning Maritime Structures for Functionality and D vendors are available and who will do the job best is becoming an Constructability increasingly difficult task. C hris will present a series of case studies on delivering design of t his panel will discuss the tender selection process and how to maritime structures that are both functional and constructible and ensure you’re best placed for success. drawn from a number of SkM’s maritime projects around Australia.  utlining the effect growth in the contractor market has had on o C hris Carboon, Senior Maritime Engineer tender selection SinClair Knight MerZ  valuation methods to determine the competence of new or E10.30 orning Coffee and networking M unfamiliar contractors  hat information within a tender has the potential to set it W11.00 esign Strategies utilised in the Development of the nCig D apart from competitors Coal terminal at the Port of newcastle S teve Wade, General Manager Asset and Infrastructure t he billion dollar nCIG Coal terminal expansion has been designed FreMantle PortS to boost coal export capacity to 53 million tonnes per annum, G ary Bendell, Manager Engineering and Construction increasing the coal export capacity of the Port of newcastle to Port oF BriSBane more than 180 million tonnes per annum by 2013. Brian and Carsten will discuss the design strategies that were used to ensure 3.20 afternoon tea and networking this goal is met. B rian Cole, Project Manager 3.50 ffectively using Concrete for Maximum Durability in a e newCaStle Coal anD inFraStruCture grouP Marine environment C arsten varming, Portfolio Manager, Port and rail  ow to choose the most appropriate types of concrete for h aureCon auStralia specific applications  nderstanding the impact concrete has on marine structure life u11.40 he Benefits of Durability Planning and Design During t Construction for operational asset Management  ow to obtain maximum durability from infrastructure through h effective concrete utilisation  eview current code requirements for durability r  he corrosive effects concrete endures when used in t  et out a case for a more structured approach to durability S construction and how this can be minimised design k ingsley opoku, Principal Engineer  rovide examples where this has been effectively implemented P SMeC  dentify the benefits for the future management of marine assets I M iles darce, technical director – AnZ Segment leader Strategic 4.30 nnovative Strategies Being utilised for Maximum Durability i Asset Management & Advanced Materials A lan Betts will discuss the techniques and methods being utilised aeCoM in various projects around Australia to maximise the life of marine infrastructure. the corrosive and damaging factors range drastically 12.20 lunch and networking depending on the environment of the individual structure. A lan Betts, Australian Maritime Manager 1.20 echnical Design techniques employed in the Berth 11 and t SCott wilSon 12 Project at the Port of Brisbane  reaking down and detailing the design process used in the B 5.10 losing remarks from Chair and end of Conference C wharf 11 and 12 project  he engineering challenges associated with the technical design t 5.30 workshop a: Marine Biosecurity in a Dynamic Port  utlining the design considerations factored in to ensure the o environment structure achieves long term life while enduring large scale increasing demand S am Birch, Maritime Engineer KBr a valuable forum to discuss state of the art port design, construction, operation and maintenance Geoff Perryman, Principal Geotechnical Engineer golDer aSSoCiateS (indonesia)BOOK NOW! T +61 2 9229 1000 F +61 2 9223 2622 E W
  4. 4. Day two Wednesday 16th March 20117.00 workshop B: Making the Business Case for Proactive 12.50 lunch and networking Maintenance 1.50 CaSe StuDy: Design innovations at the utah Point Berth Project at the Port hedland Port authority9.35 registration and arrival Coffee the $400 million investment towards the new berth project at 9.55 welcoming address from Conference Chair the Port hedland Port Authority has been crucial in boosting the export capability of the region, allowing more exporters to export 10.00 CaSe StuDy: Development of Berths 11 and 12 to Meet the overseas when demand is so high. Jim van der Meer will discuss expected Container growth through the Port of Brisbane the innovative strategies and techniques employed in the design of W hen completed wharves 11 and 12 at the Port of Brisbane will a development on a large scale with a demanding time-frame. increase the container handling facility by 25 percent. Gary will be Jim van der Meer, CEo discussing: VDM grouP  he construction methodology utilised for the large berth t projects 2.25 Panel DiSCuSSion: outlining Best Practice Strategies at Designing Marine infrastructure for Maximum Durability  onstruction techniques employed to maintain construction C time frames Ensuring that infrastructure is designed to survive the corrosive effects of a marine environment and the wear endured from large  ising challenges and the methods of overcoming these r trade volumes is a primary concern. G ary Bendell, Manager Engineering and Construction this panel discussion will outline the primary factors and Port oF BriSBane considerations that must be addressed to ensure durability is achieved in your organisation.10.35 geotechnical Considerations with the Port of Brisbane wharfs 11 and 12 – Pile Capacities and geotechnical Design  mplementing best practice design strategies for durability of I using the new Piling Code structure P ile capacities required for the new Wharfs 11 and 12 at the Port  dentifying the key contributors to infrastructure lifespan I of Brisbane were increased compared to upstream berths due to Chris Carboon, Senior Maritime Engineer increased vessel sizes and shipping loads. In particular the tension SinClair Knight MerZ capacities of piles were critical for the wharfs. Sam Birch, Maritime Engineer G eoff Perryman will explain the details of the pile load tension test KBr and the application of new pilling code for design. Greg riordan, technical director G eoff Perryman, Principal Geotechnical Engineer hyDer ConSulting golDer aSSoCiateS (indonesia) 3.05 anticipating the impact of Climate Change on Marine11.10 Morning Coffee and networking Structures and illustrating the environmental/engineering Solutions that require implementation11.40 Strategic asset Management at the Port of Melbourne  he scope and scale of the effects climate change will have on t  elivering appropriate assessment techniques when identifying d marine infrastructure the need for asset component replacement/improvement/  onitoring changes in the marine environment M development  he challenges of sea-level rise on marine structures t  utting a proactive long term asset maintenance strategies into P practice to ensure modern standards remain  nderstanding what must be done now to minimise the impact u of the changes facing marine environments  ngoing asset maintenance practices that ensure productivity o remains high P hil Watson, Principal Coastal Specialist nSw DePartMent oF enVironMent, CliMate Change domenic lo Bianco, General Manager Assets and Spatial data anD water Port oF MelBourne 3.40 afternoon tea and networking12.15 Benchmarking the asset Management Challenges Facing Ports australia-wide 4.10 Closing remarks from Chair and end of Conference Strategic asset management is an increasing initiative in Australian Ports due to the significant impact this can have on the productivity 4.30 workshop C: geotechnics: how Site investigations and and the repair costs associate with a mature marine structure. Performance Specifications impact Project risk through comparing and benchmarking the efforts and successes of ports from all over Australia, the team at Fremantle Ports has made significant progress and identified many key challenges.  utlining the asset management systems being implemented o really looking forward to around Australia and the scope of solutions being achieved sharing experiences of assessing  etailing the progress of asset management techniques in d Australian ports and repairing existing marine  he efforts to further develop these solutions t structures and taking the lessons Steve Wade, General Manager Asset and Infrastructure FreMantle PortS learnt to improve the durability design and management of new assets. Miles Darce, technical Director – AnZ segment leader strategic Asset Management & Advanced Materials aeCoMBOOK NOW! T +61 2 9229 1000 F +61 2 9223 2622 E W
  5. 5. interactive workshops15th March 2011worKShoP a 5.30pm - 8.30pm Marine Biosecurity in a Dynamic Port environmentEmily Jones (nZ) and Elena lazzarotto have undertaken extensive research into  utlining the biosecurity management methods that must be employed othe rising issue of marine biosecurity in the development and management of into marine asset management plans to ensure maintenance isn’t marine structures. Foreign marine pests intrude through the shipping process compromisedand then spread domestically. these pests cause significant damage to marine  dentifying the requirements for adequately responding to marine pest Istructures/vessels and are difficult to manage once established. Integrating intrusionsbiosecurity management practices greatly reduces the risk of pests invading and further spreading, therefore reducing the potential for damage. Golder about your expert tutors:Associates has recently implemented the darwin harbour marnine pest Emily Jones, Marine Scientist monitoring program, on behalf of the nt department of resources, as well as golDer aSSoCiateS (new ZealanD)much more biosecurity work throughout Australia and new Zealand. through Emily Jones is a Marine Scientist based in the Auckland office of Golder these extensive case studies insights have been revealed on the practical Associates (nZ) ltd. She has particular expertise in marine biosecurity issues in methods of managing marine biosecurity issues in a borad range of marine and new Zealand and Australia and in marine ecosystem structure and function in temperate coastal environments. through this workshop Emily and Elena will explain the coastal environments. her experience ranges from conducting large-scale marine damage your marine structures are at risk of from marine pests and the required biosecurity surveys in ports and remote locations , biosecurity inspections of large vessels methods of combating these threats. (e.g., cruise liners and dredging equipment) and the development of pest management learning outcomes: techniques, through to environmental impact assessment for coastal developments. nderstanding the scope and scale of the damage marine pests are causing u Elena lazzarotto, Marine Scientist your marine structure golDer aSSoCiateS nderstanding the mechanisms that encourage the invasion of intruding pests u Elena lazzarotto is a marine scientist based in the Melbourne office of Golder Associates ltd. Elena has over 10 years of experience in both applied research and environmental consulting. She has expertise in marine ecological surveys, ecological risk assessments and environmental impact assessments in a diverse range of marine and estuarine environments.16th March 2011worKShoP B 7.00am - 9.30amMaking the Business Case for Proactive MaintenanceMaintenance is a cost which must be endured to prolong the productive life of learning outcomes:an active marine structure. When damage is occurring but it isn’t detrimentally  earn from the practical experiences of your engaged facilitator and peers laffecting productivity in the short-term, it can be difficult to make the case that a benefit can be derived from maintenance. Steve Wade has had a great deal  vercome difficulties in justifying maintenance through shared experiences oof experience managing marine infrastructure and has refined strategic asset and solutionsmanagement plans through extensive trial and error. With the benefit of this  ecognise what an effective asset management plan looks like and why it rknowledge and experience, Steve will facilitate the discussion around articulating worksthe benefits of proactive maintenance. Conceptually it’s clear that maintenance  learn how to make a business case for active maintenance planshas upfront costs but delivers a net gain through improved asset life and minimised down-time. on paper this can be a harder case to make. Bring your about your expert tutor:thoughts on justifying the case for maintenance and engage your peers in the Steve Wade, General Manager Asset and Infrastructure active discussion required to better share the knowledge available. this workshop FreMantle PortSwill allow you to effectively make the case for proactive asset maintenance which Steve Wade has tertiary qualifications in engineering, and joined Fremantle will reduce down-time, minimise repair costs and improve productivity. Ports in 1995. Prior to this, he worked with BhP. From his time in the industry Steve has gained a great deal of experiences in construction and project management in Australia and overseas. throughout this time Steve has maintained a strong focus on asset management and has more recently been involved in an Australia-wide collaborative effort to further improve the state of marine asset management standards.worKShoP C 4.30pm - 7.30pmgeotechnics: how Site investigations and Performance Specifications impact Project riskManaging geotechnical risk is widely regarded as one of the most critical learning outcomes:aspects of maritime development. understanding subsurface conditions and  nderstanding the value that adequately scoped geotechnical utheir impact on project performance (stability, serviceability) is vital for the investigations can have on time and on budgetsuccessful delivery of port infrastructure projects. Geotechnical investigations can be hugely beneficial when used effectively and at the appropriate time for a  ppreciating the impact geotechnical investigations can have on marine Amaritime development project. When targeted investigation data and analysis project design and constructionis combined with relevant geotechnical performance specifications, uncertainty  eotechnical analysis techniques and the useful information provided Gis reduced and performance outcomes are improved, resulting in greater value  xamples of how to specify geotechnical performance to reduce risk and Ethrough a combination of design efficiency, and lower risk. improve valuethe facilitating Geotechnical Engineers will discuss investigation scoping, what  ase study analysis and the practical impacts of real geotechnical Cgeotechnical analysis does and how to specify geotechnical performance. Most investigationsimportantly for project managers the facilitator will show the practical impact this information can have on your projects through a range of case studies. about your expert tutor:After attending this workshop you will and gain an appreciation of geotechnical Phil davies, Senior Geotechnical Engineer risks associated with marine developments, and be better equipped to make golDer aSSoCiateSinformed decisions to deliver projects on time and on budget. Phil davies is a Senior Geotechnical Engineer with over 15 years experience on large scale civil engineering projects in the uk, Australia and Internationally. Philip is familiar with planning, coordination and implementation of geotechnical services on a wide range of infrastructure projects. Most recently, Philip managed the geotechnical services for the Port Botany Expansion, which involved leading up to 20 geotechnical engineers to deliver practical, cost effective solutions.BOOK NOW! T +61 2 9229 1000 F +61 2 9223 2622 E W
  6. 6. Register Early & Save! WHeRe dockside, Balcony level, Cockle Bay Wharf, darling Park sydney nsW 2000 Tel: 61 2 9621 3777 fax: 61 2 9621 4777 To speed registration, please provide the priority code located on the mailing label or in the box below. C*PdfW WHen? 15th - 16th march 2011 Team DiscounTs IQPC recognises the value of learning in teams. Take advantage of one of these special rates:  Register a team of 3 to the conference at the same time from the same company and receive $500 discount  Register a team of 4 to the conference at the same time from the same company and receive a free pass for a 5th delegate  Ask about multi-event discounts. Call + 61 2 9229 1000 for more details Please note: Only one discount applies accommoDaTion The lido group are the official booking agent for the Coasts and marine structures 2011 event. The lido group have negotiated event rates at a range of hotels for all attendees of this event. To take advantage of these rates & book direct on the website, please go to and click on the Venue & Accommodation page. QUICK and EASY WAYS to REGISTER 18367.003 TElEphonE +61 2 9229 1000 FAX +61 2 9223 2622 EmAIl WEbSITE Coasts mAIl IQPC, Level 6, 25 Bligh Street, SYDNEY NSW 2000  RegisTeR me for Coasts and Marine Structures 2011 and Marine PLus Workshops A B C (PhoToCoPy ThIs form for AddITIonAl delegATes) DELEGATE 1 [TITle] Structures 2011 [sUrnAme] [fIrsT nAme] DELEGATE 2 [TITle] [sUrnAme] two day conference: 15th - 16th of March 2011 Interactive workshops: 15th - 16th of March 2011 [fIrsT nAme] venue: dockside, Sydney, nSW PosITIon emAIl EARlY bIRd SAVE orgAnIsATIon pACKAGES *register & pay $400 STAndARd pRICE before 14/01/2011 Address Conference Only $2899 + GST= $3188.90 $3299 + GST= $3628.90 PosTCode Conference + 1 Workshop $3798 + GST= $4177.80 $4198 + GST= $4617.80 TelePhone ( ) fAX ( ) Conference + 2 Workshops $4597 + GST= $5056.70 $4997 + GST= $5496.70 APPROVING MANAGER Conference + 3 Workshops $5296 + GST= $5825.60 $5696 + GST= $6265.60 [TITle] [sUrnAme]* Payment must be received by IQPC prior to 5pm AEST on the cut-off date. 2 WAYS TO SAVe!# Registrations received without payment or a Government PO will incur a processing fee of $99 + GST = $108.90 per registration. Book early for huge [fIrsT nAme] * Please send me set(s) of AUdIo ComPACT dIsCs and PresenTATIons Cd at $878.90 eARLY BIRD savings. ($799 plus gsT) or $603.90 ($549 plus gsT) Presentations Cd only Book as a TeAM, PosITIon * Please keep me informed via email about this and other related events save & benefit as a team. NOTE: PAYMENT IS DUE WITHIN 7 DAYS FROM REGISTRATION TO SECURE YOUR PLACE. Registrations received without payment emAIl or a Government PO will incur a processing fee of $99+GST = $108.90 per registration. Payment prior to the conference is mandatory for attendance. Payment includes lunches, refreshments, a copy of conference presentations via FTP website or workbook and all meeting materials. If payment has not been received two weeks before the conference, a credit card hold will be taken and processed. * CheQUe enClosed for $ (Please make cheques payable to: IQPC) This card will be refunded once alternate payment has been received. PrIVACy - yoUr ChoICe PleAse ChArge * American express * Visa * masterCard * diners Club Any information provided by you in registering for this conference is being collected by IQPC and will be held in the strictest confidence. It will be added to our database and will be used primarily to provide you with further information about IQPC events and services. By supplying your CredIT CArd nUmBer email address and mobile telephone number you are agreeing to IQPC contacting you by these means to provide you further information about IQPC products and services. From time to time IQPC may share information from our database with other professional organisations (including our event sponsors) to promote similar products and services. Please tick the box below if you do NOT want us to pass on your details. To amend your current details, advise of duplicates or to opt out of further mailings, please contact our Database Integrity Maintenance Department, Level 6, 25 Bligh Street, SYDNEY NSW 2000. Alternatively, email, call 02 9229 1028 or fax 02 9223 2622. AmeX 4 dIgIT Code eXPIry dATe * I do not wish to have my details made available to other organisations IQPC CAnCellATIon And PosTPonemenT PolICy: for deTAIls of IQPC’s nAme of CArd holder [PleAse PrInT] CAnCellATIon And PosTPonemenT PolICy PleAse VIsIT: © 2010 IQPC ABn 92 071 142 446 All rIghTs reserVed. The format, design, content and arrangement of this brochure constitute a copyright of IQPC. Unauthorised reproduction will be actionable by law.