Pangea analyses the perspectives for Vietnam’s logistics sector

Vietnam is striving for the logistics sector to grow between 15% and 20% by 2025, so it represents 8-10% of GDP.


logistics Pangea Logistics Vietnam VLA


Pangea Logistics Network prepares its annual meeting in Vietnam to be held from September 26th to 28th at the Hotel Nikko Saigon in Ho Chi Minh. This is a meeting of all the agents of the network, for the sixth time in the case of Pangea, and for second edition in the case of Connecta, sister network for Airfreight certified agents. Participants at this meeting will be able to exchange synergies, ideas and business opportunities in an unbeatable environment, such as this Vietnamese city.

Vietnam is a rising country in the logistics sector and, although infrastructure still needs improvement and development, the government and local companies are investing and working to bring its transport facilities and conditions to the level the present and future market requires.

The Vietnamese government is committed to boosting the logistics industry through a National Action Plan, that aims to help the sector to grow between 15% and 20% and become among the world’s top 50 logistics services providers. The efforts of the government and the private sector are necessary to raise the competitiveness of the Vietnamese companies and to reduce the costs of trading in agreement with the country’s international commitments.

As recently announced by the VLA (Vietnam Logistics Association), in a launching ceremony as informs Vietnam News, the Vietnamese government’s plan is to improve sector-related policies, with new regulations and tax incentives, attract more investment, enhance cooperation between local and international logistics companies, and further logistics infrastructure to link Vietnamese ports with neighboring countries. The plan provides mid and long-term solutions for the next 7-8 years throughout the entire country.

The current situation is that most local logistics companies are small or medium-sized, efficiency has been low and resources have not been fully exploited. The country’s longitudinal shape means that both, the industrial factories and the logistics firms are focused on coastal areas. Transport infrastructures need to be substantially improved to meet the needs that modern logistics and globalization demands. Most of the country’s freight traffic is made by water. International trade is mostly carried out by sea. Inland trade uses river beds to transport goods, since less than 60% of the roads are asphalted and rail is very limited because of the few existing basis.



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