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Dale Dong Young Park, dba A Plus Customs Broker
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(All our service is Arrangements only)
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All our website is for Reference use only)
(ONLY valid contact, with us, are list it here,  all others are invalid)
1. ISF 10+2 (Importer Security Filing)  /  ISF  FAQ. 63 pages  /  (click here)

2. US Local Ports Contact  /  e-Allegations / Anonymous  tips (8663472423)

3. Air Forwarders by Air Forwarders Association  /  iata.org.

4. Ocean Freight Forwarder: Federal Maritime Commission (FMC)

5. Filing a Complaint Freight Forwarder/NVOCC/ etc  with FMC.gov.

6. US Government Agencies /  www.usa.gov.

7. For more links to import, export & etc.  Industry.

8. Basic Importing by  CBP.gov (Import  requirements 211 pages) &  for others.

9. All Shipment are  Incoterms  (PRE-Arranged,  BEFORE leaving foreign port)

10. Warning:  Also,  Be  aware  of  scam  hijack  emails  &  OTHER  scams.

11. Importers are  RESPONSIBLE for all Laws/fees. US Federal Court (click here)

All our website is Reference use only & our service are Arrangement only.
Please Click: Color (Blue/Red/Purple) on our website for details
FAQ - Shipping to U.S. Tradeshows


Q: Should I ship to the U.S. via air freight or ocean freight?  
A: Shipping via ocean freight is generally less expensive than shipping via airfreight. However, the transit time is much longer. Shipments from most foreign points of origin
outside North America require 30-45 days of transit time via ocean freight. Foreign shipments to the U.S. via air freight require 1-7 days of transit time. Some shipments, such
as large machinery, can only be sent via ocean freight.


Q: How long does it take to clear U.S. Customs and Border Protection?  
A: Currently it takes from 1-3 business days to clear air freight shipments and 3-5 days to clear ocean freight shipments through U.S. Customs and Border Protection. If the
shipments are chosen for intensive exam, the goods must be transported to an examination station and an additional 5-10 days will be added to the clearance time.


Q: What is a Trade Fair Entry?  
A: Applies to tradeshows certified under the Trade Fair Act of 1959. A trade fair entry allows shipments to be entered into the U.S. on a temporary basis without penalty if the
goods are not re-exported. In lieu of duty, Rogers Worldwide will post a bond on the exhibitor’s behalf. Goods may only remain in the U.S. as temporary imports for ninety
days from the commencement date of the show. However, this is often ample time for the exhibitors and their buyers to work out payment and delivery arrangements.

In the absence of the duty exempt status, exhibitors have only three other options. They may import goods on a temporary basis (without the use of a trade fair entry),
however, the ability to change this entry to a permanent entry is at the discretion of local Customs authorities and is often accompanied by a penalty in addition to the duty.
Some Customs ports do not allow this change in status under any circumstances. Another option for the exhibitors is permanent entry and the payment of duties immediately
upon importation. The duty is not refundable even if the goods are re-exported. A third option would be use of an ATA Carnet, which requires mandatory re-exportation to the
country of origin.

Some items are excluded from use of the trade fair entry such as explosives, fireworks and other materials, which might be dangerous, injurious or unhealthy. Exhibitors with
low value items may find it less expensive to pay duties and file a consumption entry instead of a trade fair entry. The trade fair entry may also be inappropriate for other items
such as livestock, foodstuffs, plants or beverages.


Q: What happens if I miss the deadline for arrival in the U.S.?  
A: Adhering to the posted deadlines for arrival (as given in the shipping instructions) is extremely important. Deadlines often take into consideration congestion in the ports
and other situations that are being temporarily experienced. Goods arriving after the deadline date may incur additional costs for overtime clearances, special delivery or
shipment directly to show site and run the risk of not arriving to the exhibition on time



Q: Should I ship to the U.S. via air freight or ocean freight?  
A: Shipping via ocean freight is generally less expensive than shipping via airfreight. However, the transit time is much longer. Shipments from most foreign points of origin
outside North America require 30-45 days of transit time via ocean freight. Foreign shipments to the U.S. via air freight require 1-7 days of transit time. Some shipments, such
as large machinery, can only be sent via ocean freight.


Q: How long does it take to clear U.S. Customs and Border Protection?  
A: Currently it takes from 1-3 business days to clear air freight shipments and 3-5 days to clear ocean freight shipments through U.S. Customs and Border Protection. If the
shipments are chosen for intensive exam, the goods must be transported to an examination station and an additional 5-10 days will be added to the clearance time.


Q: What is a Trade Fair Entry?  
A: Applies to tradeshows certified under the Trade Fair Act of 1959. A trade fair entry allows shipments to be entered into the U.S. on a temporary basis without penalty if the
goods are not re-exported. In lieu of duty, Rogers Worldwide will post a bond on the exhibitor’s behalf. Goods may only remain in the U.S. as temporary imports for ninety
days from the commencement date of the show. However, this is often ample time for the exhibitors and their buyers to work out payment and delivery arrangements.

In the absence of the duty exempt status, exhibitors have only three other options. They may import goods on a temporary basis (without the use of a trade fair entry),
however, the ability to change this entry to a permanent entry is at the discretion of local Customs authorities and is often accompanied by a penalty in addition to the duty.
Some Customs ports do not allow this change in status under any circumstances. Another option for the exhibitors is permanent entry and the payment of duties immediately
upon importation. The duty is not refundable even if the goods are re-exported. A third option would be use of an ATA Carnet, which requires mandatory re-exportation to the
country of origin.

Some items are excluded from use of the trade fair entry such as explosives, fireworks and other materials, which might be dangerous, injurious or unhealthy. Exhibitors with
low value items may find it less expensive to pay duties and file a consumption entry instead of a trade fair entry. The trade fair entry may also be inappropriate for other items
such as livestock, foodstuffs, plants or beverages.


Q: What happens if I miss the deadline for arrival in the U.S.?  
A: Adhering to the posted deadlines for arrival (as given in the shipping instructions) is extremely important. Deadlines often take into consideration congestion in the ports
and other situations that are being temporarily experienced. Goods arriving after the deadline date may incur additional costs for overtime clearances, special delivery or
shipment directly to show site and run the risk of not arriving to the exhibition on time.




. http://rerogers.com/uploads/FAQ_US_Trade_Shows.pdf   (Credit)