Waberer’s launches new subsidiary to improve services in the Benelux states

Over the last six months Waberer´s executed an average of 460-470 loads per week in plants and depots located in the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg collectively

Waberer’s launches new subsidiary to improve services in the Benelux states

Full-truckload specialist Waberer´s International (Budapest/Hungary) has established a subsidiary in the Netherlands to further improve its market position in the Benelux states. The group, operating the largest own asset fleets of road trucks in Europe, took this step to respond to local business demand for its services which has grown year-over-year in the region.

In 2014, revenues generated from the markets of the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg increased by 15 per cent as compared to the previous year. Following the significant growth in 2014, Waberer’s revenue generated from the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg increased by 10% in the first six months of 2015 compared to the same period in 2014.

Waberer’s truck-trailers mainly carry automobile parts, food products, textiles and plastics from Belgium; machinery, aircraft parts, chemicals, electrical goods from the Netherlands and automotive parts, iron, steel, glass and porcelain products from Luxembourg to the European markets.

“Large enterprises and major manufacturers in the Benelux supply chain have been our traditional and satisfied customers” – says Mr. Ferenc Lajkó, Waberer’s deputy CEO in charge of transport and delivery on the occasion of the inauguration of the Oosterhout company, adding that the company have had a reputation for reliability of services in this region as well. “We have been expanding our presence in the Benelux market for years. The newly established company will allow us to offer our customers an even more comprehensive service”.

Mr. Remco van Staaijeren has been appointed to lead Waberer’s Benelux B.V. operations as Business Development Director. His principal task is to increase Waberer’s revenues in Belgium, in the Netherlands and in Luxembourg.