Last week, Lloyd’s Loading List reported on Panalpina’s pioneering Logistics Manufacturing Services (LMS). Panalpina first introduced LMS for the telecoms industry in Brazil in 2014 and soon afterwards expanded the offering to Panama and Dubai where a new state-of-the-art facility was officially opened in March. In the article, Mike Wilson, global head of Logistics and Manufacturing at Panalpina, says: “These state-of-the-art logistics hubs have been set up to accommodate the evolving dynamics in supply chains and are delivering tailor-made services.” Anthonie Verploegh, Panalpina’s head of Logistics and Manufacturing for the MEAC (Middle East, Africa and CIS) region, explains the latest set-up in Dubai, the value it offers to customers, including speed to market, and where the company sees more opportunity for growth with LMS. You can read the full article here.
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Press releases • Dec 17, 2015 14:00 CET
Dubai has become the latest location where Panalpina offers Logistics Manufacturing Services to its customers. Rather than holding stock to cover every possible outcome, Panalpina assembles products from semi-knocked down (SKD) units to specific customer requirements at the last possible stage before shipping them to the end customer.
Press releases • Mar 15, 2017 14:15 CET
Today, in the presence of His Highness Sheikh Ahmed bin Saeed Al Maktoum, Panalpina CEO Stefan Karlen officially opened the company’s new logistics manufacturing center in Dubai South. The 40,000 m2 facility will support circular supply chains and enable Panalpina to grow its logistics and freight forwarding business in the Middle East, Africa and CIS (MEAC) region.
News • Jul 12, 2016 09:20 CEST
Cameron Kerr is supervising the construction of Panalpina’s giant new Logistics Manufacturing Services center at Dubai World Central Airport. 90% of the building has been constructed and completion is planned for mid-August. The 40,000 m2 facility will enable Panalpina to grow its logistics and freight forwarding business in the MEAC region.
Blog posts • Feb 07, 2017 15:00 CET
Manufacturing products in Asia and shipping them across the globe is no longer sustainable – neither from a competitive nor an environmental perspective. In the new world of manufacturing, take-make-dispose supply chains are morphing into distributed, circular and sustainable supply chains. The drivers behind this development are product modularization, the makerspace movement, and 3D printing.