Nearly 80% of the shipping schedule is unstable! The shipping company plans to cancel flights to restore the punctuality rate
After a brief rebound in March, the global trunk route comprehensive rate index continued to decline in April, as low as 23.71%, down 2.40% from March.
What's the concept? Nearly 80% of the ships are unstable.
Some liner companies unload containers at alternate ports by jumping ports, and speed up the transportation of empty containers back to the Asian port of departure. In addition, some shipping companies began to cancel flights to restore the punctuality rate.
One, a Japanese shipping company, told customers that the alliance would cancel three voyages of Fe2 and Fe3 services from Asia at the end of May and early June due to the delay.
The scheduled flights of Fe2 from Busan on May 30 and Fe3 from Hong Kong on the same day were cancelled. At the same time, the departure flight of Fe3, which was originally scheduled to leave Hong Kong on June 13, was cancelled.
"It's painful, delays abound, and now there are cancellations." A freight forwarder responded to the latest shipping company's suspension notice.
According to the eesea liner database, there are 115 Asian European voyages planned in May, five of which have been cancelled. 111 voyages are scheduled for June and one will be cancelled so far.
However, eesea also shows that Fe2 and Fe3 services have been delayed in almost every port, and have been delayed in recent weeks.
According to the arrival and departure data of vessels from eesea, the arrival of vessels using Fe2 service in Southampton at the end of February was delayed by about 10 days, and the arrival in Hamburg in March was delayed by about 7-10 days.
In Fe3 service, ships arriving in Hamburg in late February were delayed by 8.9-9.6 days, 7.9-9.3 days to Rotterdam and 9.2-10.1 days to Antwerp.
Meanwhile, eesea's schedule reliability tracker found that only 10% of Asia Europe flights arrived on time in January, rising to 13% in February and 41% in March.
Reprinted from China Logistics Network