US Shippers' Letter of Instruction (SLI)PDF (334.4 KB)
Standard Terms and ConditionsPDF (637.2 KB)
House Airway Bill Terms & ConditionsPDF (294.6 KB)
Conditions of ContractPDF (88.5 KB)
Domestic Surface/Air Terms and Conditions of ServicePDF (256.9 KB)
Ocean Bill of Lading Terms and ConditionsPDF (177.0 KB)
Danmar Conditions of CarriagePDF (88.5 KB)
Ocean Freight Danmar Lines NRA Rules TariffPDF (448.5 KB)
Introduction to SLIPDF (250.7 KB)
Danzas NRA Rules TariffPDF (454.0 KB)
NCBFAA Terms & Conditions of ServicePDF (400.3 KB)
DHL Customs Service Power of Attorney FormPDF (1.0 MB)
Dangerous Goods/Hazardous Materials Shipments
DHL Global Forwarding is an established carrier of Dangerous Goods and as a leading transportation and logistics company, DHL adheres to the following regulations:
- ATA for air transport, applicable within all countries which work under the ICAO regulations and any airline under the IATA regulations
- ADR for road transport, the EU directives concerning the transport of Dangerous Goods, applicable within all countries that have adopted the ADR convention in their legislation and additionally within Europe
Shippers are responsible to confirm if their dangerous goods shipments will transit to destination by air or road and prepare the shipment accordingly.
Learn More About
Shipping Hazardous Materials by Air
The IATA website offers a great range of resources essential for your business if you are looking to ship dangerous goods by Air. Resources include Dangerous Goods training, manuals and forums amongst lots more.
Shipping Hazardous Materials by Ocean
Looking for a safe way to ship your goods by Ocean? The International Maritime Organization (IMO) provides information on the transportation of dangerous goods by Ocean.
Shipping Hazardous Materials by Road or Rail
If you are looking to ship hazardous materials via Road or Rail, you can visit the official code of Government regulations website U.S. Government Publishing Office (GPO) for a wealth of information.
Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS)
Shipping containers is a pretty safe business. However, in recent years, the industry has seen some major incidents at sea and on shore arising from packed containers that had incorrect weight declarations. To prevent these, the International Maritime Organization (IMO), in collaboration with industry representatives, has therefore adopted specific rules as part of the SOLAS (Safety of Life at Sea) Convention including a Verified Gross Mass (VGM).
The purpose of the VGM requirement is to obtain an accurate gross weight of packed containers so that vessel and terminal operators can prepare vessel stowage plans prior to loading cargo on ships. The requirement will protect vessel and terminal operators’ people and assets, as well as shippers’ cargo.or road and prepare the shipment accordingly.
SOLAS Shipper GuidePDF (280.0 KB)
SOLAS Customer FAQPDF (93.1 KB)
SOLAS Customer Update DocumentPDF (564.5 KB)
Letter of IndemnityPDF (182.1 KB)
SOLAS Verified Gross Mass Submission TemplatePDF (192.1 KB)
SOLAS Container Weight Verification RequirementsPDF (168.1 KB)