cargo-partner, the international transport and information logistics provider, has moved into its newly built office and warehouse at Budapest Airport on March 30. As one of the first tenants of the BUD Cargo City, the company is significantly expanding its service portfolio and storage capacity of its Hungarian subsidiary. In addition to this subsidiary, cargo-partner also has a head office in Budapest and maintains another warehouse in Gyál.
The new storage location offers pallet slots for temporary rack storage on over 1,200 sqm of warehouse space, which represents a significant expansion of the available storage and processing space at Budapest Airport. An extended mezzanine enables high value processing on an additional 250 sqm. A further 400 sqm of office space ensure reliable handling by cargo-partner’s staff and provide space for over 40 employees.
The warehouse provides a dedicated cross-docking area and five truck docks with high roller shutters for oversized cargo, offering the best conditions for daily pickup and delivery trips in the region. The option of temperature-controlled storage creates further added value for customers. In a later step, the logistics provider plans to set up a certified air cargo screening area to further speed up handling.
In addition to regular departures from and to the most important air cargo hubs, cargo-partner also offers on-board courier (OBC) services, charter solutions, temperature-controlled transports as well as comprehensive competence in handling special and dangerous goods transports.
Attila Becze, cargo-partner’s sub-region director for Hungary and Romania, emphasizes, “The expansion of our capacities reflects our commitment to the Central and Southern European market as well as the steadily increasing demand in this region. In recent years, BUD has been able to draw attention to itself with its ambitious development program as an air cargo hub. Against this background, we would like to position ourselves with our diverse range of services on the constantly growing local air freight market."