CFS final - Kenya Ports Authority

Report
The role of Container Freight
Stations in Enhancing Port Efficiency
James Rarieya
1
CONTAINER FREIGHT STATIONS AND ICDS
CFS are not a new phenomenon in the maritime industry!
 In shipping glossary terms a container freight station represents an
area designated by a carrier to load or unload goods from containers.
 In the EACMA, a CFS is referred to as an Internal Container Depot!
 In Mombasa, for the port community, a CFS represents any facility
that can act as a secondary customs clearance point for cargo some
located within the port (BP sheds) and others located some distance
away from the port.
2
CONTAINER FREIGHT STATIONS AND ICDS
Ideally all these facilities provide relief to port operations
away from the ship/land interface area hence the logic
that they should be removed some distance from the
quay and temporary stacking areas . The correct
terminology should therefore be Inland Container
Depots (ICDs).
3
CONTAINER FREIGHT STATIONS AND ICDS
Container Terminal
Mixed Cargo Terminals
Motor Vehicle
Terminals
Awanad Logistics
Interpel Investments Ltd
African Liner Terminal
Compact Freight Systems Ltd
Focus CFS
Boss Freight Terminal
Consolbase 1
MCT
Consolbase 2
Kipevu ICD
Mitchel Cotts Ltd
Makupa Transit Shed
Portside Freight Terminal
MICT
4
CONDITIONS FOR OPERATING A CFS
KENYA REVENUE AUTHORITY
Conditions as per Gazette notice 11215 of 24th September 2010
 Obtain prior approval from CSD prior to embarking on development
 Minimum area of 2.5 hectares
 Generate no less than kshs100 million in customs revenue
 Rail siding
 Perimeter wall >3m high, surveillance cameras, parking area etc
5
CONDITIONS FOR OPERATING A CFS
KENYA PORTS AUTHORITY
Licensing conditions as per SLA terms
 Must be duly gazetted by KRA
 Minimum operational handling equipment 2 reach stackers
 Must have in place insurance cover that
 Properly paved area for stacking full boxes
 Adequate number of shunting trucks
6
EVOLUTION OF KPA LICENCED CFS’s
2002
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012
1
BP1-WFP
CBL
CBL
CBL
CBL
CBL
CBL
2
BP2-MCOT
MCT
MCT
MCT
MCT
MCT
MCT
3
BP3-RGL
COMPACT
COMPACT
COMPACT
COMPACT
INTERPEL
INTERPEL
INTERPEL
INTERPEL
5
PORT SIDE
PORT SIDE
PORT SIDE
6
MITCHEL COTTS
MITCHEL COTTS
MITCHEL COTTS
7
AWANAD
AWANAD
AWANAD
8
FOCUS
FOCUS
9
KIPEVU
KIPEVU
10
MAKUPA
MAKUPA
4
11
MICT
7
FUNCTIONS
 Provide port with additional capacity for cargo stacking
 Platform for cargo inspection by various cargo interveners
 Tax collection point for the Customs Service Department
 Storage area for un-cleared goods
The revised KPA stacking capacity is 18000 teus whilst the
combined CFS stacking capacity is 27,340 teus
8
PORT CAPACITY
Port container handling capacity is determined by :
 Number of available ground slots( TGS)
 Ideal stacking height
 Container dwell time
Annual Thro’put
=
TGSX IDEAL STACK HEIGHTX365 DAYS
DWELL TIME
9
PORT CAPACITY
Annual Thro’put 2012
=5142 X 3.5X365 = 738,079 teus
8.9
The port as at the end of October has handled 751,064 teus which
implies a thro put of 901,277 teus by end of the year!!
To date the volume channeled through the CFS is 157,047 teus. This
represents :
 61% of the local import cargo
 43% of the total import traffic in the port of Mombasa
10
PORT PERFORMANCE INDICATORS
Indicator
2007
2008
2009
2010
2011
2012
Throuput (‘000
TEU)
585
615
618
695
770
895
Gross Shipping
Waiting days
0.43
0.55
0.23
0.50
1.11
0.33
Container Dwell
Time ( days)
6.1
12.1
6.0
5.6
6.5
6.7
Ship Turnaround 3.7
Time
4.9
3.6
4.0
4.4
4.2
Gross
moves/day
293
320
330
309
456
289
11
CFS IMPACT ON PORT EFFICIENCY
Key performance indicators have shown a positive trend since 2007 and
have helped to stabilize port operations.
2012 is a unique year considering all the development activity that was
undertaken by the port that had the effect of reducing the operating
capacity.
Port still not utilizing the available CFS capacity. There more scope to use
fully the existing CFS capacity.
12
MOMBASA CONTAINER TERMINAL
13
MOMBASA CONTAINER TERMINAL
 Pioneer CFS operator (formerly SDV Transami CFS)
 Fully owned subsidiary of Bollore Africa Logistics the
leading integrated logistics network and leading operator in
public private port partnerships in Africa
 Investment M€ 7
14
Thank You
15

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