Sunday, May 19, 2024
WIN expands e-booking platform for forwarders

WIN expands e-booking platform for forwarders

The Worldwide Information Network (WIN) has expanded its e-booking system to connect independent freight forwarders to 16 airlines.

WIN says it is aiming to help them save on time and costs. WIN already connects to more than 90 carriers for electronic air waybill (eAWB).

The airlines available for e-bookings include British Airways, Iberia, Etihad Airways, SAS, Singapore Airlines, Jet Airways, Swiss, American Airlines, Air France, Finnair, Korean Air, KLM, Lufthansa, United Airlines, Emirates Airlines, and Gulf Air.

The all-in-one tool includes the ability for customers to look up flight schedules, create and manage bookings in real-time, transmit AWB data, and receive full AWB tracking automatically.

“eAWB shipments ideally should begin with electronic bookings containing the proper special handling codes,” explains WIN managing director, John DeBenedette.

“This is why WIN has added a multi-carrier e-booking feature. Over the next months, we expect to grow the number of carriers available via a single, standardized e-booking process to more than 50.

“Forwarders who work with carriers electronically work smarter, improve accuracy, encounter fewer shipment delays, save money and enjoy full shipment visibility,” adds DeBenedette.

Picture of James Graham

James Graham

James Graham is an award-winning transport media journalist with a long background in the commercial freight sector, including commercial aviation and the aviation supply chain. He was the initial Air Cargo Week journalist and retuned later for a stint as editor. He continues his association as editor of the monthly supplements. He has reported for the newspaper from global locations as well as the UK.


Stay informed. Stay ahead. To get the latest air cargo news and industry trends delivered directly to your inbox, sign up now!

related articles

AGI Global Logistics appoint Nicky Woodman as Manchester Co-Director


Asia Pacific tonnages partially rebound following Labour Day dip