Curacao is located 44 miles (70 kilometers) north of Venezuela in the Caribbean. It has a population of 150.000 and is about 172 square miles (44 km2) in size. Curacao is the largest of six islands in the Dutch Caribbean, and an autonomous country within the Kingdom of The Netherlands.

Due to expension of seafreight activities we moved in 2015 from airport to a more central location, de Savaan 182, Curacao.

Close political, economical and judicial ties to Holland give Curacao a competitive edge.


Curacao is an ideal location for doing business in the Caribbean, boasting one of the most affluent economies in the region and a low rate of inflation. It’s currency, the Netherlands Antillean Guilder, is stable, convertible and pegged to the US Dollar.


Hato, Curacao’s International Airport, the largest in the region is conveniently located within 50 miles of the Venezuelan coastline. It offers you all the benefits of a ‘hub’, not only for the Caribbean and Latin America regions, but for Europe as well.


The city of Willemstad offers all modern business conveniences as well as the appeal of an old world setting with Caribbean flair.

Curacao’s competitive edge:
Part of the Kingdom of The Netherlands
Politically stable
Strategically located
Special access to the EC and US markets
Gateway to Latin-America and the Caribbean
Business-language: English
Excellent communications infrastructure
Region’s largest deepwater port
Full service international airport
World class financial services
Free trade zone
Multilingual population
Attractive incentive programs for investment and export


St. Maarten
St. Maarten, one of three Windward Islands of the northern Dutch Caribbean islands, which also include St. Eustatius and Saba, is geographically part of the Leeward Group of the Lesser Antilles. It lies 8km (5 miles) south of Anguilla, 232km (144 miles) east of Puerto Rico and 56km (35 miles) due north of St. Eustatius. St. Maarten has an area of 34 sq km (16 sq mile) and a population of 36,000. St. Maarten’s is an autonomous country within the Kingdom of the Netherlands. The by far most important economic activity is tourism, including substantial port calls by cruise ships. The airport can accommodate up to 747 aircraft and services both the Dutch as well as the French side of St. Maarten. St. Maarten is furthermore an excellent island for commuting and on-cargo forwarding to the other Windward islands. 

Aruba is the third in the Leeward group of the Dutch Caribbean islands, which also include Bonaire and Curaçao. As the westernmost island of the group, Aruba is the final link in the long Antillean chain, lying 20km (12.5 miles) off the Venezuelan coast. The island is 30km (19.6 miles) long and 9km (6 miles) across at its widest and has a population of around 95,000. Aruba is also an autonomous country within the Kingdom of the Netherlands and has its own government. Aruba’s main economic contributors are tourism and the oil-refinery. More recently, it has been joined by offshore service industries including finance and internet based services. Aruba’s free-port status, ship bunkering and repair facilities are the island’s other main sources of revenue. Aruba’s excellent airport facilities, containerized harbor terminal and free-zone facilities, make it suitable for modern and reliable air and sea cargo activities.