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FUTURE PROSPECTS OF INTERCONTINENTAL MARITIME LINKS IN THE BSR WARSAW, 02.12.2011 Julian Skelnik, Marketing Director.

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Presentation on theme: "FUTURE PROSPECTS OF INTERCONTINENTAL MARITIME LINKS IN THE BSR WARSAW, 02.12.2011 Julian Skelnik, Marketing Director."— Presentation transcript:

1 FUTURE PROSPECTS OF INTERCONTINENTAL MARITIME LINKS IN THE BSR WARSAW, Julian Skelnik, Marketing Director

2 Johann Carl Schultz ( ), Long Embankment in Gdansk, 1837 Gdansk is a remarkable city owing to its over 1000-year's history, Hanseatic tradition and outstanding architectural heritage.

3 OUTER PORT INNER PORT 1. General cargo (Free Zone) 2. General cargo (Free Zone) 3. Ferry terminal 4. General cargo, grain 5. Grain 6. Universal quay 7. Container terminal 8. Scrap 9. Grain 10. Bulk cargo 11. Bulk cargo 12. Universal quay 13. Universal quay 14. Universal quay 15. Bulk cargo 16. Ferry terminal 17. Liquid fuel terminal 18. Coal terminal 19. LPG terminal 20. Universal pier 21. Container terminal The quays leased and operated by Port of Gdansk Cargo Logistics SA

4 photo: Maciej Nicgorski, City Hall of Gdansk PORT OF GDANSK Total throughput in 2010: 27.2 million tonnes Value of cargo handled: EUR 25 billion

5 thou. tonnes THROUGHPUT OF POLISH PORTS YEARS

6 TEU CONTAINER THROUGHPUT OF POLISH PORTS YEARS

7 CARGO HANDLING STRUCTURE IN 2010 Total volume of 27.2 million tonnes

8 BALTIC SEA TRANSPORT YearBaltic Sea TransportWorld Sea Transport (mio tons) (%) ,2 7,7 6,8 9,

9 CONTAINER TURNOVER PER CAPITA IN SEAPORTS

10 EU FUNDS IN IMPLEMENTED PROJECTS incl. European Regional Development Fund, European Social Fund and Coherence Fund milliard Euro years based on report by the European Commission, March 2010

11 SUCHARSKI ROUTE TUNNEL

12 The Baltic Region  100 million consumers  Hundreds of thousands of companies  Expanding markets  Growing demand  Increased freight volumes  Changing cargo flows  Focus on intermodal solutions

13 Total turnover of the Baltic seaports [million tonnes] source: Gdynia Maritime University, Baltic Transport Journal

14 Maritime transport of freight – national structure of the Baltic seaports in 2010

15 TOP 10 BALTIC SEAPORTS IN 2010 thou. tonnes

16 thou. TEU TOP 10 BALTIC CONTAINER SEAPORTS IN 2010

17 FORECAST CONTAINERS IN THE PORT OF GDANSK

18 ROTTERDAM BREMERHAVEN AARHUS GOTHENBURG GDANSK ANTWERP VALENCIA FELIXSTOWE GIOIA TAURO ALGECIRAS HAMBURG ZEEBRUGGE LE HAVRE SOUTHAMPTON BARCELONA LA SPEZIA GENOA CONSTANTA KOPER RIJEKA TRIESTE SEAPORTS CONNECTED WITH ASIA BY MAERSK SERVICES

19 FEEDER CONTAINER SERVICES BREMERHAVEN HAMBURG ST. PETERSBURG SLAWKOW BRZEG DOLNY GLIWICE KOTKA STOCKHOLM RAUMA GOTHENBURG ANTWERP GÄVLE COPENHAGEN AARHUS HELSINGBORG HELSINKI ROTTERDAM PORT OF GDANSK

20 Sulphur regulations for Marine Fuel Global sulphur limits (including EU countries not in the SECA)  4.5% is maximum today  3.5% from 2012  0.5% globally from 2020 if feasible otherwise from 2025 Sulphur limits in SECA (Sulphur Emission Control Area), which is within the English Channel, North Sea and Baltic Sea:  1.0% is maximum today (from July 2010)  0.1% from 2015 The Sulphur Emission Control Area (SECA) Countries with water only in SECA Countries with part of the coast in SECA Countries without coast in SECA Has not signed the Marpol convention Geographical area of the IMO sulphur regulation

21 Negative consequences of IMO SOx regulations  Cost increase of marine fuel by 45-80% – average 75%  Sea transport cost increase with 30-50%  Cost increase in the range of 2-9€/tonne product  Modal back-shift ca. 30% to road and rail – increased CO 2 emissions  Changed logistics flow in Europe in order to avoid the SECA

22 THANK YOU FOR YOUR ATTENTION


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