Dilas International is a flexible independent Customs brokerage company and can deliver a personalized service matching the unique requirements of the importing community.
Being a licensed Customs broker with a national bond posted with the CBSA (Canada Border Service Agency) we take care of Customs clearance nationwide at all Canadian Customs offices using such EDI tools of the CBSA as Accelerated Commercial Release Operational Support System (ACROSS) including Pre-Authorized Review System (PARS) and Release on Minimum Documentation (RMD) options, and Customs Automated Data Exchange (CADEX). Dilas International is a proud corporate member of the Canadian Society of Customs Brokers.
We guarantee to our clients electronic submission of a Customs entry to the CBSA within an hour of receiving a complete set of documents for an import shipment by fax or e-mail.
So great to know there are no hidden fees. What I guestimated to be the cost of brokering from your fees chart worked out to be exactly what I was charged. Thanks again.
Badur Ramji Punkmedics
We have been using Dilas International Customs Brokers for a couple of years now. Service has been very good. I recommend Dilas to anyone using a brokerage service.
Kim Caron Mat Service Ltd.
The Dilas team is terrific! They are always willing to answer my questions and they take care of all my border clearance needs without issue. I highly recommend them.
Quinn Beck Earth Distributors Inc.
Outsourcing our customs brokerage requirements to Dilas International has improved incoming delivery times, reduced errors to zero and reduced costs.
Robert Island AB Technology Group
When people are passionate about what they do, you can sense that. And this is what vibrates at the corresponding frequency with us here, at Fiasco Gelato, as we think the same way. Being Dilas client since 2011 and counting.
James G. Boettcher, Chief Idea Officer, Fiasco Gelato
As per the NAFTA agreement, the goods listed below do not require marking if they are made in North America:
1. Goods for charitable purposes and not for the purpose of sale.
2. Goods that are gifts or bequests.
3. Goods that are antiques, or goods produced more than 20 years prior to importation.
4. Used goods, with the exception of iron or steel pipes and tubes.
5. Goods that are for the exclusive use of the importer or that importer's employees and not for resale to the general public, with the exception of iron or steel pipes and tubes.
6. Goods imported for use by the importer and not intended for sale in the form in which those goods were imported.
7. Goods that are imported under the following tariff item Nos. 9808.00.00, 9809.00.00, or 9810.00.00 of the List of Tariff Provisions set out in the schedule to the Customs
8. Goods that are imported for subsequent exportation from Canada, with the exception of iron or steel pipes and tubes.
9. Goods, for purposes of temporary duty-free admission, that are in transit or in bond or otherwise under customs administration control.
10. Goods that are incapable of being marked.
11. Goods that cannot be marked prior to exportation without causing injury to those goods.
12. Goods that cannot be marked except at a cost that is substantial in relation to their customs value so as to discourage their exportation.
13. Goods that cannot be marked without materially impairing their function or substantially detracting from their appearance.
14. Goods that are in a container marked in a manner that will reasonably indicate the goods' origin to the ultimate purchaser.
15. Goods that are crude substances.
16. Goods that are to undergo production in Canada by the importer, or on that importer's behalf, in a manner that would result in the goods becoming goods of which the country of origin is Canada.
17. Goods in respect of which, by reason of their character or circumstances of their importation, the ultimate purchaser would reasonably know their country of origin even though these goods are not marked with country of origin.
18. Goods that are imported without the required marking and cannot be marked after their importation except at a cost that would be substantial in relation to their customs value, provided that the failure to mark those goods before importation was not for the purpose of avoiding compliance with the requirement.
19. Goods that are original works of art.
20. Goods that are classified under subheading No. 6904.10 (ceramic building bricks), or heading No. 85.41 (diodes, transistors, and similar semi-conductor devices, includes photosensitive), or 85.42 (electronic integrated circuits and micro-assemblies) and satisfy any other applicable requirements of these Regulations.
21. Goods in respect of which there is no ultimate purchaser.
The questions from Customs brokers in the province of Alberta arise regrading the TPP (Trans-Pacific Partnership) Agreement, namely what are be the advantages for Alberta's importers and exporters with Canada concluding the Agreement.
Here are some of the main points:
- Alberta's manufactures...
Each Customs broker has received a CBSA message with an application form that is for receiving daily and monthly K84 information through EDI from the Canada Customs.
Some Customs brokers are not interested in obtaining the K84 info electronically. If this is the case, they just need to ignore the...
1. Public Works and Government Services Canada announced a cheque standardization initiative, which is aiming to minimize the number of cheque formats utilized by the Government to one standard format, starting on 28 of February 2015. The new standard cheque will have no stub.
2. The cheques are...