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We are proud to announce that we are changing our brand name and corporate identity from Transkomsta to Breitto.

The name change is a result of a rebranding effort designed to reflect the growth and transformation of our company. 

During 10 years of its history, Transkomsta has been focused on delivering your goods across Europe and Asia. As of this effort, Transkomsta has become a trusted partner for businesses. Nevertheless, our business has undergone a significant transformation in the last few years and we felt it was time for a change.

Our new identity has been designed to satisfy the existing expectations of our clients, while simultaneously moving the brand forward to acknowledge the international spirit and the aim to connect the two continents delivering full-scale logistics.

That said, the genesis of Breitto comes from a germanic world breit, that stands for wide, broad and latitude. Just trucks, ships, planes and trains make the connection between you and your customers, latitudes connect the east and west. 

You will notice Breitto in our emails, communications, marketing materials, tools and contracts. 

However, the change of name will not involve any modifications to the nature of the company, nor will it in any way affect existing commercial relations with customers, partners, suppliers, financial management, manufacturing, contracts, personnel and/or shareholders. 

May we take this opportunity to thank you for your continued support.   We look forward to delivering your new orders with this new branding.

Yours sincerely, 
Breitto (ex Transkomsta) team

Repost from IFA

New rules have been implemented to ensure the safe shipping of cargo as to enable trade on a global scale to continue. These are of interest to European logistics operators carrying cargo across borders.


Air Cargo

Airlines are increasingly transforming their fleets into cargo planes, shipping medical equipment, supplies, and medications. Those shipping cargo from affected areas are asked to follow WHO guidelines as to prevent further spread. Special handling is not necessary but workers must wash their hands frequently and maintain good hand hygiene. IATA advocates the view that cargo crew must be exempt from quarantine and travel regulations.


Land Transport

Measures have also been implemented to ensure that essential cargo keeps moving, including essential goods and medical supplies. However, Member States have also introduced border controls and other restrictions to prevent further spread. In Austria, for example, operating staff and drivers are asked to undergo medical examination, and limited relaxation of rest and driving times has been enforced. In Croatia, limited relaxation applies to freight forwarders that are shipping equipment to institutions and hospitals and are transporting raw materials, fuels, foods, and other essential products.


Temporary and limited relaxation has also been implemented in the United Kingdom with regard to the transportation of over the counter pharmaceuticals, cleaning supplies, household paper, personal care products, and food products. Limited relaxation has also been granted in Wales, Scotland, and England and applies to drivers shipping goods. In Northern Ireland, the Department for Infrastructure has granted limited and temporary relaxation with regard to driving hours rules. This applies to drivers that are shipping solid and oil fuel to domestic, commercial, and agricultural customers, including airports, landfill sites, and hospitals.

The relaxation of rest and driving times has been granted in compliance with Art. 14 (2) of Regulation (EC) No 561/2006. Temporary and compete tolerance has been enforced in Belgium with regard to the shipping of essential goods to pharmacies and shops, including medications and food. Limited and temporary relaxation has been enforced in different countries across the EU, including Spain, Slovenia, Slovakia, and others.


In Austria, there are border controls, and the activities and temperature of drivers are systematically checked. Heavy goods vehicles are temporarily exempt from the weekend traffic ban. In Bulgaria, truck drivers are subject to a mandatory quarantine for a period of 14 days. Non-Bulgarian drivers are permitted to unload and load cargo but they should leave the country within 24 hours. The maximum driving limit has been extended to 11 hours a day.


The rest period has been reduced to 24 hours per week to help avoid delays. In Belgium, the mandatory 14-day quarantine period applies to drivers from Sweden, the Netherlands, the UK, Austria, Spain, Switzerland, France, Germany, Iran, Bahrain, Malaysia, and other countries. Only drivers in transit are exempt. While Germany has also introduced border controls, truck drivers that are shipping cargo are eligible to receive up to 1,500 EUR tax-free bonuses.

The original text can be found HERE