Moving from Dubai to Guernsey
Moving to Guernsey just got easier. At Dubai Movers we carefully plan and execute every single phase of your relocation to perfection. With us, you can rest assured about the safety of your possessions and look forward to a stress-free moving experience. We will make your transition to Guernsey as seamless as possible because of our top-rated international shipping and relocation services for all of your household goods. We even provide customs clearance assistance, custom crating and packing and much more!
When you choose Dubai Movers, you’re choosing the best for your international move to Guernsey.
How Dubai Movers can help for moving to Guernsey
When you choose us, you’ll benefit from our vast expertise in international shipping. With our expert advice, you can tackle moving issues such as:
- When is your expected departure?
- How much will you be moving to Guernsey? Will you be shipping a vehicle?
- Are you moving to Guernsey alone or with family? For business or personal reasons?
How Much Will it Cost to Move to Guernsey?
The cost to move to Guernsey will vary based on the number of goods you’re shipping. The cubic volume of your goods directly impacts the cost of your move to Guernsey. Services such as auto transport will be added in addition to household goods. Because Guernsey is located close to Indonesia and the Philippines, the time required to ship goods from Dubai, UAE to Guernsey is quite long.
Call today to schedule your home inspection so one of our moving experts can appraise your items and provide you with an accurate estimate for your household shipment.
Guernsey, British crown reliance and island, second biggest of the Channel Islands. It is 30 miles (48 km) west of Normandy, France, and generally three-sided fit as a fiddle. With Alderney, Sark, Herm, Jethou, and related islets, it shapes the Bailiwick of Guernsey. Its capital is St. Diminish Port.
In the south, Guernsey ascends in a level to around 300 feet (90 meters), with rough seaside precipices. It slips in steps and is depleted basically by streams streaming toward the north in profoundly etched valleys. Northern Guernsey is low-lying, albeit little outcrops of safe stone structure slopes (houses). The dirt on lower ground is of blown sand, raised sea shore stores, and the fills of old tidal ponds. The atmosphere is the sea; a day off serious ice are uncommon, and the yearly temperature goes is just around 17 °F (9 °C). Yearly precipitation fluctuates from 30 to 35 inches (750–900 mm). The fairly sparse water supplies are enhanced via seawater refining.
The island was known as Sarnia to the Romans. Early reports (eleventh century) show that the main landowners were the masters of Saint-Sauveur (genetic vicomtes of the Cotentin), the vicomtes of the Bessin, the convent of Le Mont-Saint-Michel, and the duke of Normandy.
Custom Regulations for Guernsey
1. (1) Subject to the provisions of this Law (including but not limited to subsection (3)), the Customs Law, and any subordinate legislation made under them, a duty of customs (to be known as “import duty“) shall be charged in accordance with this Part by reference to the importation of all goods into the Bailiwick.
(2) For the avoidance of doubt, import duty is a duty of customs for the purpose of the Customs Law and shall be collected and paid as such in accordance with that Law.
(3) The States may by Ordinance specify that goods imported from specified countries or territories (including the European Union) shall not be subject to import duty.
The customs tariff.
2. (1) The States may by Ordinance establish and maintain in force a system (“the customs tariff“) which –
(a) classifies goods according to their nature, origin or any other factor,
(b) specifies the rate of import duty applicable to goods falling within such classifications (whether by a formula or otherwise), and
(c) contains rules for determining the amount of import duty applicable to those goods.
(2) The customs tariff may –
(a) provide for the amount of any import duty applicable to any goods falling within any classification to be determined by reference to either or both of the following –
(i) the value of the goods,
(ii) the weight or volume of the goods or any other measure of their quantity or size,
(b) include provision as to the meaning of any expression used in it.
(3) An Ordinance under subsection (1) may establish and maintain in force the customs tariff, in whole or in part, by providing that regulations or other instruments (or any part thereof) imposing, or making other provision in relation to, a tariff of customs duties from time to time having an effect in the United Kingdom or the European Union (“external tariff regulations“) shall have effect in the Bailiwick as they have effect from time to time in the United Kingdom or the European Union (as the case may be).
(4) An Ordinance making provision of the type specified in subsection (3) may specify amendments and modifications subject to which external tariff regulations shall have effect in the Bailiwick.
(5) Without prejudice to the generality of the foregoing, and by way of example only, an Ordinance under subsection (1), whether or not it makes provision in respect of external tariff regulations, may provide that the amount of import duty applicable to any goods shall or may be amended or adjusted in particular circumstances or cases, and by reference to –
(a) specified goods or specified descriptions or classifications of goods,
(b) the country or territory from which the goods originate,
(c) the amount of import duty applicable to any goods that are subject to a quota,
(d) the temporary lowering of the rate of import duty applicable to specified goods, and
(e) arrangements made by –
(i) the Bailiwick with Her Majesty’s government in the United Kingdom (including but not limited to arrangements of a type specified in section 3),
(ii) the Bailiwick with the government of a country or territory outside the Bailiwick and the United Kingdom, and
(iii) Her Majesty’s government in the United Kingdom with the government of a country or territory outside the Bailiwick and the United Kingdom.
(6) For the avoidance of doubt, an Ordinance under subsection (1), whether or not it makes provision in respect of external tariff regulations, may make provision ancillary and incidental to the customs tariff, such as (but not limited to) the issue of licences, certificates and similar documents for purposes related to the implementation of the customs tariff or external tariff regulations.
(7) An Ordinance under this subsection (1) may provide that rulings or determinations are given or made by HMRC officers, any other specified persons, or otherwise by or on behalf of the customs service or authority of any other specified country or territory, relevant to –
(a) determining any issue as to the code in the customs tariff applicable to specified goods or goods in a specified category, or
(b) determining the place of origin of goods for the purpose of this Part,
shall have effect in the Bailiwick.
Specific customs arrangements with the government of a country or territory outside the Bailiwick.
3. (1) This section applies if arrangements are entered into between–
(a) the Bailiwick, and
(b) the government of a country or territory outside the Bailiwick,
establishing specific customs arrangements between the Bailiwick and the country or territory.
(2) Specific customs arrangements are established between the Bailiwick and a country or territory if –
(a) they provide that no duty is to be chargeable by reference to the movements of goods, or goods of a specified description, between the Bailiwick and the country or territory, and
(b) they provide for the same, or substantially the same, rules for charging duty on imports of goods, or goods of a specified description, from places outside the Bailiwick or the country or territory.
(3) For the purposes of this section, “duty” means –
(a) import duty, or
(b) any duty (however described) imposed by the law of the country or territory that is of a similar character to import duty,
and “specified” means specified in the arrangements.
(4) The Committee may make regulations generally for carrying out any arrangements having an effect in accordance with this section.
(5) Without prejudice to the generality of subsection (4), regulations made under this section may –
(a) modify or disapply provision made under this Law or any other enactment,
(b) treat anything done by the government of a country or territory as if done by the appropriate authority or person in the Bailiwick, and
(c) apply or replicate, with or without modifications, the provision relating to duty under the law of a country or territory as that provision has effect from time to time.
(6) Examples of the kind of provision within subsection (5)(b) are–
(a) provision treating an agreement entered into by a country or territory as if it were entered into by the Bailiwick, and
(b) provision treating a system for determining the amount of duty established under the law of a country or territory as if it were the customs tariff mentioned in section 2.
(7) A court or tribunal shall have due regard to –
(a) any arrangements having an effect in accordance with this section, and
(b) relevant decisions of designated courts in the United Kingdom relating to such arrangements,
when considering any matter to which those arrangements are relevant.
Valuation of goods chargeable to import duty.
4. (1) For the purposes of import duty, the value of goods is the transaction value of the goods when sold for export to the Bailiwick.
(2) For this purpose “the transaction value” means the total amount of the consideration –
(a) payable for the goods, or
(b) payable in connection with the importation of the goods into the Bailiwick,
subject to the provision of regulations made by the Committee.
(3) The Committee may make regulations making provision for treating a matter to be of a specified amount or value, and for the value of goods for these purposes to be a value other than the transaction value.
(4) By way of example, and without prejudice to the generality of the forgoing, regulations under this section may make provision dealing with –
(a) transactions between persons who are related to, or connected with, each other in a specified way,
(b) cases where a transaction value cannot, or cannot readily, be determined, and
(c) cases where goods were paid for in a currency other than sterling.
Determination of place of origin of goods chargeable to import duty.
5. (1) For the purposes of import duty goods are to be regarded as originating from a country or territory if they are wholly obtained in that country or territory.
(2) If goods are obtained in two or more countries or territories, the goods are to be regarded as originating from the last country or territory in which substantial processing of them has taken place that is economically justified.
(3) Processing of any goods is to be regarded as substantial only if–
(a) it results in the manufacture of a new product or represents an important stage of manufacture, and
(b) it takes place in an undertaking equipped for the purpose.
(4) It is for the person making a customs declaration to show that goods originate from a particular country or territory.
(5) The Committee may make regulations making provision for the purposes of this section, including (by way of example, and without prejudice to the generality of the foregoing) provision –
(a) for determining what constitutes, or does not constitute, processing that is economically justified,
(b) for determining what constitutes or does not constitute an important stage of manufacture,
(c) as to cases in which goods are, or are not, to be regarded as originating from a country or territory,
(d) as to cases in which goods are, or are not, to be regarded as being wholly obtained in a country or territory, and
(e) as to the evidence which is to be required, or to be sufficient, for the purpose of showing that goods originate from a particular country or territory.
Approvals and authorisations
6. Section 73A (approvals and authorisations) of the Customs Law applies in relation to Ordinances and regulations under this Law as it does in relation to Ordinances, regulations and orders made under the Customs Law.
Power to make general provision for the purposes of import duty.
7. The Committee may by regulations –
(a) make provision supplementing provision made in relation to import duty by or under this Part, the Customs Law, or any other enactment, and
(b) make other provision generally for the purposes of import duty.
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