Our main goal is to deliver the highest quality Brazilian sugar and other products, at the most competitive prices while providing our customers with exceptional service and product with best logistics and safety. In conjunction with sugar refinery. Over 32 years of experience in the sugar export sector.
May 20, 2016
When we export our products are inspected by SGS. The carrier has to be certified with ISO. We deliver within agreed in the contract.
These are our expert team focused in the sugar and other Brazilian products always ready to help you with your request
Brazil is the world’s largest producer of sugarcane, sugar, and fuel alcohol and one of the most cost efficient producers of sugar. It is also the leading exporter of sugar. Sugar accounts for about 2 percent of the country’s gross national product, 17 percent of the country’s agricultural product, and employs over one million people.
Brazil’s sugar industry is closely interconnected to the to the fuel alcohol industry. During the last few years about 50 percent of the sugarcane output, elimination of export taxes, low land prices, and partial harvesting mechanization.
Sugarcane has replaced citrus and pasture areas in the State of Sao Paulo, Brazil's leading sugarcane producing state. According to Agricampus, a Brazilian Research Company, the investment to plant one hectare of sugarcane ($855) is approximately 73 and 36 percent lower than investments required to plant one hectare of citrus ($2,789) and pasture ($1,172), respectively. In addition, sugarcane profit margins assessed through historical prices are 7.31 percent compared to 6.01 percent for citrus and 3.27 percent for pasture. Brazil has about 320 million hectares of land and has the capacity to produce 30 million tons sugar and 18 billion litters of alcohol.
Brazilian Sugar and Alcohol Production
Northeast accounts for only about 16 percent of production (2008/09 crop). The cane is replanted about every six years in both of these regions. Thus, about 16 percent of the cultivated area is renewed each year. The production yields in Northeast region are low and the costs are high due to growing conditions. The Center-South region is highly productive because both the soils and climate are excellent. This region is regarded a one of the lowest cost producing areas in the world. The cost of producing raw sugar is generally estimated at 5 to 5.5 cents per pound for the Center –South.
REFINED WHITE CANE SUGAR – ICUMSA 45 RBU to be delivery in polyethylene bags of 50kgs export style.
**POLARIZATION 99.80% DEGREES MIN
**ASH BY ELECTRICAL CONDUCT 0.04% MAX (ON DRY WEIGHT BASIS)
**ASH CONTENT 0.08 MAX
**MOISTURE 0.04% MAX
**ICUMSA 45 RBU MAX, (BRAZIL S.G.S. SCALE)
**SOLUBILITY 100% DRY AND FREE FLOWING
**COLOR SPARKING WHITE
**ICUMSA MAXIMUM 45 ATTENUATION INDEX UNITS (ICUMSA METHOD NO.: 4-1978)
**RADIATION WITHIN CS-137 OF 50 BQ PER KG
**GRANULATION FINE CRYSTAL
Documents included in our contract export sugar
Inspection Certificate By SGS
Certificate of Origin
Radiation free Certificate
Bill of Lading
Wheight quality and Issue By SGS
Packing List in Triplicate
What is 'Cost, Insurance and Freight - CIF'
Cost, insurance and freight (CIF) is a trade term requiring the seller to arrange for the carriage of goods by sea to a port of destination, and provide the buyer with the documents necessary to obtain the goods from the carrier.
BREAKING DOWN 'Cost, Insurance and Freight - CIF'
Contracts involving international transportation often contain abbreviated trade terms that describe matters such as the time and place of delivery, payment, when the risk of loss shifts from the seller to the buyer and who pays the costs of freight and insurance. The most commonly known trade terms are called Incoterms, published by the International Chamber of Commerce (ICC). These are often identical in form to domestic terms (such as the American Uniform Commercial Code), but have different meanings. As a result, parties to a contract must expressly indicate the governing law of their terms.
According to the ICC, the official definition of CIF stipulates that, "The seller delivers the goods on board the vessel or procures the goods already so delivered. The risk of loss of or damage to the goods passes when the goods are on board the vessel. The seller must contract for and pay the costs and freight necessary to bring the goods to the named port of destination," adding that the seller is also responsible for insuring the goods to cover the risk of loss or damage during carriage. Further insurance beyond the required minimums must be agreed upon between the buying and selling parties, or must be arranged for separately by the buyer. It is also important to note that the term applies only to sea and inland waterway transport.
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