In recent weeks we have learned of the transportation challenges the COVID-19 vaccine will present, with the temperature requirements being only one of them. With the sheer massiveness of the project, many are wondering if the cold-chain will be affected.
As the weather drops and the sweaters come out, so do the warm and comforting beverages that are oh so tasty. If those beverages contain shelf stable milk products, they will get a little easier to import into Canada due to an announced change by the CFIA.
These frustrations have become exacerbated by the pandemic where importers are also reporting both an increase in the number of exams they are seeing, as well as costs.
Each year around this time, consumers ship gifts to clients, friends and family. If these gifts are crossing into the US from a foreign country, there are a few things you should know.
What many U.S. importers don’t know is that these goods can only remain at this warehouse for a maximum of 15 days, after which they will be removed and brought to a Customs General Order warehouse. This is a costly expense that can be avoided with these 3 tips.
If you are a small to a medium-sized grower in South America or Central America, you may be looking to the U.S. and Canadian markets to sell your goods. In this blog we will provide tips on how to get your fresh produce to these large markets in 5 steps.
So what are you paying for as a consumer for your Halloween supplies? In this blog, we will look at the difference in duty costs for popular Halloween necessities: costumes, treats, and decorations (oh my!)
Canada Border Services Agency (CBSA) keeps track of each importer’s Customs Coding Report Form (B3) (aka your import declarations) by way of a Facility Information Retrieval Management System (FIRM, D-8). This report allows importers a complete view of all Canadian import activity under their business numbers.
In the 1940s the U.S. started to incorporate the idea of an “escape clause” for U.S. industries as the government expanded our trade relations. Section 201 is a direct descendant of that notion and tactic.
With the closure of land borders to nonessential traffic, you can no longer drive down to your seasonal rentals or properties. Instead, you may fly there. So what is a traveler to do with their Canadian vehicle?