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  • 1. ABOUT NEW ZEALAND New Zealand is a young but thriving island nation with a flourishing exporter base, a strong manufacturing sector and an ever growing population that relies heavily on imports via sea trade. New Zealand – also known as Aotearoa, ‘the land of the long white cloud’ – is located in the south-western Pacific ocean, approximately 2000 kilometres (1,250 miles) south-east across the Tasman Sea from Australia. The country is made up of the two main islands – the North Island and South Island – and numerous smaller islands. It is comparable in size to Great Britain, Colorado and Japan and has a population of just over 4 million people. New Zealand has a mixed economy that operates on free market principles. It has sizeable goods-producing and service industries, complemented by a highly efficient primary sector. Major urban areas include Auckland, Hamilton, Napier-Hastings, Wellington, Christchurch and Dunedin. Just over a third of the total population live in Auckland, a centre which represents approximately 30% of New Zealand's economic output. New Zealand’s trade and economy has been built around its reliance on imports and a range of primary export products such as wool, meat and dairy.
  • 2. ABOUT AUCKLAND Ports of Auckland Limited is New Zealand’s leading port company, connecting our country’s importers and exporters with more than 165 international ports in nearly 70 countries. We provide a full range of cutting-edge cargo-handling and logistics services at two seaports – one on the east coast adjacent to the Auckland central business district, the other on the west coast in Onehunga – and a strategically located inland port at Wiri, South Auckland. By value of trade handled, we are New Zealand's most significant port. In 2010, we handled cargo the equivalent to 13% of the country's total GDP - twice as much as any other New Zealand port. Ports of Auckland operates in three locations in the Auckland region – New Zealand’s economic hub. Auckland seaport is New Zealand's largest container port, handling more than 894,000 20-foot equivalent container units (TEU) per annum. Its total container volumes represent 60% of the Upper North Island container trade, 49.5% of the North Island container trade and 36% of New Zealand's total container trade.
  • 3. Our Multi Cargo Facility handles 3.5 million tonnes of bulk and breakbulk (non-containerised) cargo each year, including over 70% of the total vehicle imports to New Zealand. We provide towage, pilotage and linesman services on the Waitemata and Manukau Harbours, where we service upwards of 1,400 ship calls each year – three to four ships a day. Auckland is also the country's premiere exchange port for cruises, hosting around 70 calls each year and helping to secure significant tourism revenue for the region. We employ approximately 570 full time equivalent staff and are open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Ports of Auckland Limited was formed in 1988 and is today 100% owned by Auckland Council Investments Limited, a council controlled investment company.
  • 4. LOCATION Location: Waitemata Harbour, Auckland Longitude: 174.45E Latitude: 36.51S TOPOLOGY The maximum charm of New Zealand might be wonderful ..that.. and be natural. It belongs from 34° to 47 degrees south to the temperate zone. CLIMATE The four seasons becomes it from the location of New Zealand in the southern hemisphere contrary to Japan. However, the temperatures fluctuate of summer and winter is about ten degrees without the four seasons of New Zealand because it has divided clearly like Japan. Temperatures fluctuate during a day is large, and the four seasons seems to exist in a day. The daytime in spring exactly gets cold like winter when autumn and the night come in the evening in summer in the morning.
  • 5. AREA The area of New Zealand is 269,075K square meter, and about 3/4 of Japan. A high mountain range runs partially of the Pacific rim make mountain belt like the spine at none and the center. Moreover, the fjord develops to the coastline, and the complex topography and geological features are done overall. The country in New Zealand is divided into the district of 20 as ..geography. ground is political, and of each shows a unique feature. The main districts - Northland and [koromanderu] district - The Auckland district - Rotorua and [taupo] district - [Taranaki]/Wanganui district - Canterbury the district - West Coast distric - Coastal Otago district - The south land district and Stewart island
  • 6. AUCKLAND GEOGRAPHY Auckland sits on top of a large volcanic field that has produced some 53 volcanic scoria cones in the last 140 thousand years. From wherever you are, a volcanic slope is never far from view. Three of the more prominent examples include Mount Eden, One Tree Hill and Rangitoto; all offer a range of walks and like many of Auckland’s cones offer stunning city and harbour views. The youngest – the bush-clad Rangitoto Island, a dormant marine volcano whose blue-green hulk dominates the downtown waterfront view – last erupted only six centuries ago, burying a Maori settlement on the adjoining Motutapu Island. Rangitoto Island is well worth a visit and can be easily reached by ferry. Highlights include a summit walk through New Zealand’s largest pohutukawa forest and a series of lava caves – be sure to take a torch to explore. Three kilometres south of the CBD is the 196 metre high extinct volcanic cone of Mt Eden, which again offers splendid views. Nestled in an old lava pit on its eastern side is Eden Garden with its extensive array of camellia blooms.
  • 7. HINTERLAND This extract describes what we observe in the competition between POAL and POT (Port of Tauranga). The "hinterland" transport networks on land (roads, state highways and railways, and even "inland ports") for Auckland, Tauranga and Northport overlap. And for many goods they overlap extensively, which is why from a supply chain point of view, from exporters' point of view, it doesn't really matter whether the goods are trans-shipped by POAL, POT or NorthPort. The Waikato and Bay of Plenty area offers many exciting activities and attractions within the central North Island region. Hawkes Bay and Gisborne can be found in the North Islands East Coast and offers a relaxed and peaceful lifestyle for residents and visitors alike. Manawatu, Wanganui and Taranaki are popular North Island areas. Wellington is New Zealand’s spectacular Capital City and is home to a diversifying array of cultural activities and scenic attractions. Nelson, Marlborough and the West CoThe Canterbury region is home to the South Island’s largest city, Christchurch, which is also the third largest city in New Zealand.ast make up ‘the top half ’ of the South Island. Otago and Southland are fertile regions of green farmland and forest offering a rugged beauty to the lower South Island.
  • 8. TRANSPORTATION RAIL Trains are an important part of the supply chain. The port has four parallel rail lines, each 500 metres long. These can accommodate 128 rail wagons at any one time. Our rail grid has the capacity to process 250,000 TEU and we would like to see more containers moving by rail. Our freight hub, located at Wiri is a drop-off point for containers and allows us to shuttle containers to and from the port after hours. The Port has also established a rail link direct from the seaport to the Wiri inland port. ROAD EXCHANGE The road exchanges serve terminal and Multi Cargo customers, as well as on-wharf empty depots and vehicle imports. A Vehicle Booking System (VBS) for the two Ports of Auckland container terminals facilitates a fast, streamlined truck/ship transfer at world class service levels.
  • 9. INFRASTRUCTURE Across two container terminals, eight cranes load and discharge ships ranging in size from Pacific Island and coastal operators to international vessels capable of carrying 4,100 TEU (20-foot equivalent units). Our cranes are supported by more than 40 straddle carriers, which mobilise containers between the cranes and the container stacks. All of the Auckland port’s container cranes and the majority of its straddle carriers are twinlift capable, meaning they have the capacity to lift two 20-foot containers at a time. The Port of Auckland operates a fleet of more than 35 hybrid straddle carriers. Ports of Auckland straddle carriers – 80% of which are low-emission, low-noise, diesel-electric models – can also provide back-up power generation to the Port ensuring that refrigerated cargo is always protected. Ports of Auckland’s operations are facilitated by advanced operating systems run by our centralised control and planning office, and carried out by teams working around the clock – 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
  • 10. MARINE SERVICES We also provide marine services on the Whangarei Harbour, as part of our North Tugz Limited business. Ports of Auckland has an operations centre on the Waitemata Harbour and a signal station at South Head on the Manukau Harbour. Navigational aids such as lights and buoys are maintained on both harbours. The AIS assists a harbour control staff member, a Port pilot and a Fullers skipper conduct safe operations on a foggy morning. Our Harbour Control team manage the shipping traffic on the Waitemata Harbour using the sophisticated Transis Naviharbour system in conjunction with the Automated Identification System . The AIS system uses a VHF signal to simultaneously track the movement of all ships as they travel between Cape Reinga and Tauranga. Pilotage is compulsory on the Waitemata Harbour for vessels over 500 gross registered tonnes; pilots board one to two nautical miles north of the Rangitoto Beacon. The division operates two pilot boats and four to five tugs on the Waitemata Harbour 24 hours a day, seven days a week, while the Port of Onehunga is serviced by one tug. Located in central Auckland, within one kilometre of State Highway 1 northbound and southbound and the north-western motorway, the Port of Auckland is perfectly located to service both import and export business in the greater Auckland region.
  • 11. PORT FACILITIES AWANUIA It can hold the equivalent of 25,000 barrels of oil in eight cargo tanks. To replenish its fuel supplies, the vessel calls at a new purpose-built jetty at the Marsden Point refinery. fuel-tanker the Awanuia is an 80 - metre, 3900 tonne vessel owned by Seafuels, a joint-venture between Ports of Auckland and Pacific Basin Shipping. EMPTY DEPOT The depots handle containers and refrigerated containers. The ability to locate and service containers on-site gives shipping line customers great flexibility when resupplying empty containers to their cargo owners. Services offered include reefer pre-trip, clean and wash, and basic container repairs.
  • 12. Bledisloe Container Terminal Built in 1948 specifically to handle frozen meat exports, Bledisloe Wharf was upgraded in 1985 to become the port’s second container terminal. It operates exactly the same as Fergusson, but on a slightly smaller scale. Bledisloe has one operational berth of 260 metres and handles 240,000 TEU a year. It is equipped with three Noell post-panamax cranes, all twin-lift capable. Two of these were shifted from Fergusson when the new ZPMC cranes arrived. It also has nearly 500 power outlets for refrigerated containers. Ports of Auckland Building The Ports of Auckland Building houses our corporate, administrative, marine and Control and planning departments. The building was an engineering workshop for TEAL Airways (now Air New Zealand), which operated the 'flying boats' at Mechanic's Bay between the 1930's and 50's.
  • 13. Princes Wharf Named for the Prince of Wales who visited Auckland in 1921, just before the wharf was commissioned in 1924, Princes Wharf been leased out by the Ports to enable the developments you see today. Princes Wharf is the main berth for cruise ships. Ports of Auckland's award-winning cruise team manages the Overseas Passenger Terminal for cruise ships, located on the two lower levels on the eastern side of the Hilton. The hotel was especially designed so that those two floors could be adapted as a customs-bonded passenger processing facility on the days cruise ships are in port. Queens Wharf Queens Wharf became one of the first ferro-concrete wharves in New Zealand. Construction of the concrete structure and demolition of the wooden structure was carried out simultaneously in 1907. The two sheds on the wharf were built in 1941. The one on the seaward end was used as the port's cool store whilr the other shed was used by MAF for vehicle inspections.
  • 14. Straddle Carriers Straddle carriers operate a bit like a taxi service for containers. The driver sits in the glassed-in cabin at the top - under the flashing light which is equipped with a computer screen to give him/her instructions on which container to pick up and where to take it. Like the cranes, these straddles are capable of twinlifting. We are systematically replacing our older diesel straddles with new diesel-electric straddles. We have a fleet of 43 straddle carriers at Ports of Auckland, and all but eight of them are the new diesel-electric Noell straddles, which cost around $1.4 million each. These straddles are fuel efficient and have low emissions, and are also quieter than the older straddles. The straddles, like the cranes, are capable of twin lifting containers, and are able to provide an alternative electricity source for refrigerated containers in the event of a power outage.
  • 15. Marsden and Captain Cook Wharves Two of the four multi cargo wharves we have on the Port, The little one on the left is Marsden Wharf while the bigger wharf is Captain Cook. Marsden Wharf was where the anti-nuclear protest ship Rainbow Warrior was berthed in July 1985 when a limpet mine attached to its hull by French secret service officers exploded. The Rainbow Warrior sank right here at the wharf and one of the crew drowned. Today, Marsden Wharf is used by smaller fishing vessels and to accommodate the overflow of imported vehicles from Captain Cook Wharf. Captain Cook is mainly used to land imported vehicles which come in mainly from Japan, in car carriers or roll-on roll-off vessels. Once the cars arrive they are held on the wharf until they are cleared by Customs and the MAF.
  • 16. Freyberg and Jellicoe Wharves The small triangle shaped wharf is the Freyberg wharf and the one to its left is Jellicoe. They are two more of our Multi-Cargo wharves and cater to smaller ships - often Pacific Island traders.These ships can carry containers but they also carry noncontainerised cargo, known as bulk and Breakbulk cargo. Bulk cargo are products such as wheat, gypsum for making wallboards or silica sand for making glass. Breakbulk is non-containerised cargo such as big rolls of steel wire, or sawn timber packed on pallets. Public Walkway Ports of Auckland's 400 metre-long public walkway on the eastern edge of POAL's Fergusson container terminal boasts a superb view of the harbour and port operations and is a great spot for fishing. The walkway can be accessed from Solent Street, near Mikano Restaurant.
  • 17. Multi-Cargo Administrative Area Originally Store number 4, construction of the building began in 1966. A part of the building was converted into office areas in the mid 1990's. The first floor of the building, houses the admistrative functions of Ports of Auckland's Multi-Cargo facilities, which handle a variety of breakbulk cargo, steel, timber, dry and liquid bulk, containers and vehicles. Many of the vessels calling at the Multi-Cargo Wharves serve the Pacific Islands trades. Tinley Street Gate The Tinley Street gate is the main entry point for the Ports and is manned 24/7. There are approximately 800 entries each day through this gate alone and each entry is dealt with personally by security staff. The gatehouse is the hub for the transport vans moving staff, shipping agents, contractors and visitors around the port as well as escorting vehicles to their various locations. Each of the van travels an average of 150 kilometres each day.
  • 18. Fergusson Container Terminal The newest of Ports of Auckland’s wharves, it was built especially to handle containers and was completed in 1971 - just in time for the arrival of the Columbus New Zealand, the first container ship to come to New Zealand. Fergusson has a total berth length of 610m and all five cranes on this container terminal are the latest ZPMC twin-lift cranes, which were built in China for Ports of Auckland. They can lift two containers at a time with a total weight of 60 or 65 tonnes. Tug Boats The twin tugs - the Waipapa and the Waka Kume often work together, guiding container ships into the Rangitoto Channel and nudging up against them until they are berthed safely at the wharf. Despite being only 22.5m long, they can exert a pull of 50 tonnes each on the rope attached to the ships they guide. They are also very manoeuvrable.
  • 19. Economic impact The key points from the reports are: • Approximately $26.4 billion of trade passes through Ports of Auckland (POAL) each year, roughly 31% of New Zealand’s total trade, and more than 90% more than the next largest by value (Port of Tauranga). • The $26.4 billion is made up of $9.6 billion of exports and $16.8 billion of imports. By value, POAL is New Zealand’s largest port for both imports and exports. • Of the $16.8 billion of imports, $12.1 billion (72%) are intermediate inputs which are further processed or manufactured elsewhere in Auckland or New Zealand, sometimes for re-export. • POAL is the largest export port in the country in value terms. Trade handled by POAL represents 25% of sea exports and 22% of total New Zealand merchandise exports by value, and 30 percent of sea exports by volume. • The total role of POAL in the Auckland economy in 2010 is $12.5 billion of value added (equivalent to GDP) or 22% of the Auckland economy. This is equivalent to more than 187,000 jobs.
  • 20. • In 2031, under the economic growth targets in the Auckland Plan, the total role of POAL in the Auckland economy will increase to $42 billion of value added, or nearly 26% of the Auckland economy, equivalent to 628,000 jobs. • The total role of POAL in the New Zealand economy in 2010 is $21.5 billion of value added (equivalent to GDP). This is equivalent to 336,000 jobs. • In 2031, under the economic growth targets in the Auckland Plan, the total role of POAL in the New Zealand economy will be $54 billion of value added • In 2031, under the economic growth targets in the Auckland Plan, if POAL was closed down, the economy will be $2.9 billion per annum smaller than if POAL continued to operate and grow. This is equivalent to 38,000 jobs. • The upper North Island handles a large proportion of the country’s entire trade – with some 68% of total New Zealand trade by value in 2010 being handled by Ports of Auckland (31%), the Port of Tauranga (16%), Auckland International Airport (15%) and Northport (6%). Between them, Ports of Auckland and Port of Tauranga handle 59.7% of the country’s entire con market.
  • 21. IMPORT – EXPORT REVIEW
  • 22. Dredging Dredging is required in most ports because of sediment movement and run-off from surrounding land areas and city streets. It ensures that ships can navigate and berth safely. A small, barge-mounted dredger conducts maintenance dredging around the Bledisloe container terminal. The Waitemata Harbour has reasonably strong tidal movements, which reduces the build-up of sediment in the channel. Some siltation in the Port basin comes from the run-off from stormwater outlets from surrounding city catchments. The Auckland City Council is working to upgrade the city stormwater system, which will help to reduce siltation and impact on water quality in the harbour. Ports of Auckland carries out a programme of regular maintenance dredging around its wharves to keep berths at notified depths. Dredgings currently are disposed of in the reclamation area at the north-east corner ofFergusson container terminal.
  • 23. Biosecurity Biosecurity means the protection of New Zealand from unwanted foreign diseases, animals or pests that could pose significant threats to our agricultural and forestry industries and New Zealand's reputation for a clean, green environment. Ports of Auckland has systems in place to minimise potential threats and works closely with Biosecurity New Zealand to ensure Government rules and regulations regarding the import and export of certain products are complied with. Biosecurity New Zealand has offices at the Port of Auckland and officials work closely with port personnel to check cargo. Other activities include regular biosecurity training for operational staff, employing an entomologist to maintain controlled habitat traps and conduct routine checks for exotic mosquitoes, support of re-ballasting regulations and an on-wharf decontamination and cleaning facility. This facility is used to clean both imported second-hand machinery and our own equipment used in the unloading and loading of cargo. Ports of Auckland works to protect New Zealand’s unique environment.
  • 24. Auckland Port Detail Water Depth Port Authority: Ports of Auckland Address: Ports of Auckland Building Sunderland Street Auckland New Zealand Phone: 0064 9 366 0055 Fax: 64 9 367 5455 Lifts & Cranes Channel: 31 - 35 feet 9.4 - 10 meters Cargo Pier: 26 - 30 feet 7.1 - 9.1 meters Mean Tide: 50-100 Ton Lifts: 25-49 Ton Lifts: 0-24 Ton Lifts: Anchorage: Oil Terminal: 26 - 30 feet 7.1 - 9.1 meters Fixed Cranes: Yes Mobile Cranes: 2 feet 36 - 40 feet 11 - 12.2 meters Yes Floating Cranes: Yes Port Services Email: Compulsory: Available: Web Site: Latitude: -36º -51' 0' S Longitude: 174º 48' 0' E Yes Yes Advisable: Port Type: Seaport Yes Yes Navigation Equipment: Yes Supplies Local Assist: Provisions: 12 m General Information First Port of Entry: Yes ETA Message Required: Pratique: Yes Yes Communications Publication: Chart: Telephone: Yes USA Representative: Yes Radio: Yes Medical Facilities: Yes Air: Yes Telegraph: Yes Radio Tel: Rail: Harbor Characteristics Yes Yes Yes Yes Yes Other: Deratt Cert: Deck: Engine: Quarantine Yes Water: Yes Assist: Yes Fuel Oil: Tugs Salvage: Large Large Yes Yes NZAKL Max Draft: Electrical Repair: Diesel Oil: UN/LOCODE: Port Size: Yes Electrical: Pilotage Longshore: Steam: 800 Number: Harbor Size: 100+ Ton Lifts: Repairs, Drydock, Railway & Other Services Ship Repairs: Major Marine Railroad Size: Small Degauss: Drydock Size: Large Yes Garbage Disposal: Yes Yes Dirty Ballast: No
  • 25. Beneficiary countries Under the GSP, New Zealand extends preferential treatment to less developed countries (or developing countries) with per capita incomes less than 70 percent of that in New Zealand, and to atleast- developed countries (LDCs). As of August 2008, 91 less developed countries and 50 least developed countries are beneficiaries of New Zealand's GSP scheme. In 2005, eleven of the less developed countries were removed from the beneficiary group (Cayman Islands, Korea, Barbados, Bahrain, and Macau, as well as Czech Republic, Hungary, Poland, Slovak Republic, Malta, and Slovenia that joined the European Commission).
  • 26. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. Democratic Rep. of Congo Eritrea Ethiopia Fiji Ghana Greece* Guyana India Kenya Kibris* 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. Tanzania Thailand Trinidad & Tobago U.S. Virgin Islands* Vanuatu Vietnam Zambia Zanzibar (Tanzania) Zimbabwe Member Countries (on exceptional basis) 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. Kosovo Lesotho* Liberia Macedonia0 Madagascar Malawi Mauritius Mongolia 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. Cote d'Ivoire Guinea Bissau Mozambique Palestine Somalia Sudan Togo
  • 27. THANK YOU