GAC onboard with Moscord digital maritime marketplace
GAC Marine Logistics (GML) has formed a partnership with maritime e-commerce developer Moscord to provide global last mile delivery services for its digital marketplace, which brings the world’s maritime buyers and sellers together.
Moscord.com gathers the world’s products and suppliers in one convenient online location with a single, simple interface. It enables any supplier or manufacturer to sell to the global market and any ship or company to purchase supplies and spares directly from manufacturers, guaranteeing the shortest possible delivery times, the most accurate ordering process, and the lowest possible prices. Hailed as “the amazon.com of shipping”, moscord.com currently offers 200,000 products to the shipping industry.
Under the agreement, GML draws on its expertise and the GAC Group’s global network to ensure safe and efficient delivery of ship spares worldwide. Orders placed via the Moscord platform are received by GAC Singapore – the designated control and coordination hub – who then arrange for the spare parts or supplies to be cleared at the destination port before delivery to their final destination.
Freddy Ingemann, the founder and CEO of Moscord, comments:
“Moscord is committed to building the leanest, most efficient and reliable purchase and fulfilment cycle, from initial customer engagement through to final delivery at any port location worldwide. We have created a platform that we believe can revolutionise the ship supply segment, delivering huge benefits to both buyers and sellers, and it’s important we engage with the right partners to realise its full potential. I can’t think of a better name than GML to help us achieve our ambitious goals.”
GAC Asia Pacific & Indian Subcontinent region’s Group Vice President, Lars Bergström, says:
"As a global specialist in door-to-deck delivery of ship spares, GML is happy to be a part of the Moscord supply chain ensuring that orders are delivered safely to the vessels wherever and whenever they are needed."