Ports Francs et Entrepôts de Genève

Switzerland , CH-1211 GENEVA 26
6, Route du Grand-Lancy
Customer reviews

37 reviews

Indispensable leader in warehousing and logistics

Located in Geneva, the Free Ports and Warehouses of Geneva are a public limited company, with a mixed economy, specializing in warehousing and logistics. We offer our customers the possibility of storing goods under the customs free deposit regime.

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Offered services

  • Logistics
  • Warehousing
  • Customs services

Geolocation coverage

North AmericaSouth AmericaEuropeAfricaAsiaAustraliaMiddle EastNorth Africa
Being a part of a freight forwarding network adds to the credibility of the freight forwarder and to the expected level of service.

Ports Francs et Entrepôts de Genève reviews

3.9/538 reviews
  • on 20.04.2022

    Totally intransparent and secretive what is going on here. Another sad example of how money is running our city. A facility like this is just one piece of support in the illegal trade chain of public goods and art.

  • on 04.04.2022

  • on 05.03.2022

    You protect Russian Oligarchs and their art stashes - shame on you!
    Slava Ukraini!

  • on 27.12.2021

  • on 07.12.2021

  • on 28.10.2021

  • on 09.04.2021

  • on 17.03.2021

  • on 08.12.2020

  • on 15.11.2020

    toujours très bien reçu

  • on 10.11.2020

    Très bonne aceuille j'ai eu ce que je voulais

  • on 22.10.2020

  • on 29.08.2020


  • on 22.07.2020

    C'est grand...

  • on 08.03.2020

  • on 20.06.2019

  • on 20.06.2019

  • on 26.05.2019

    côté douane ils ont ete super bien. et politique ment corrects. la patrie désagréable à été ù une conesance est arrivé. elé a passe devant nous et meme que bous on existe plus

  • on 30.04.2019

    Entreprise très accueillante et très interressante.

  • on 27.02.2019

    On sait où entreposer

  • on 16.01.2019

  • on 24.10.2018

    Super efficient and friendly staff. Thank you.

  • on 03.10.2018

    Entreprise sérieuse

  • on 21.08.2018

    Bien pour qui en a l'utilité

  • on 01.08.2018

    Le temple de l'escrocrie légale

  • on 28.04.2018

    Pratique pratique et super pratique

  • on 18.10.2017

    Ihr seid schlimmer als die Mafia. Schämt euch, nur aus Profitgründen Kunst der Öffentlichkeit vorzuenthalten und den Preis in die Höhe zu treiben.

  • on 04.10.2017

    SCAM! BE CAREFULL!! They destroy art !! Avoid them!!

  • on 04.10.2017


  • on 28.03.2017

    Depôt....hay un correo allí también, la poste. ...

  • on 10.03.2017

  • on 03.01.2017

    Service rapide pour importation véhicule.

  • on 04.12.2015

    Possibile parcheggiare il camion la notte nel piazzale
    GPS N 46.18998°
    E 6.12607°
    Orari: 7:30-11:45

  • on 22.07.2012

    How much art is stockpiled in the 435,000 square feet of the Geneva Freeport? That’s a tough one. The canton of Geneva, which owns an 86 percent share of the Freeport, does not know, nor does Geneva Free Ports and Warehouses, the company that pays the canton for the right to serve as the Freeport’s landlord. Swiss customs officials presumably know, but they aren’t talking. Suffice it to say, there is wide belief among art dealers, advisers and insurers that there is enough art tucked away here to create one of the world’s great museums.

    “I doubt you’ve got a piece of paper wide enough to write down all the zeros,” says Nicholas Brett, underwriting director of AXA Art Insurance in London, when asked to guess at the total value of Freeport art. “It’s a huge but unknown number.”

    The number is about to grow. At the Freeport, construction has begun on a new, 130,000-square-foot warehouse that will specialize in storing art. It is scheduled to open at the end of 2013.

    In the coming years, collectors and dealers will also have a variety of other high-security, customs-friendly, tax-free storage options around the world. Luxembourg is building a 215,000-square-foot freeport, scheduled to open in 2014 at its airport. In March, construction began on the Beijing Free Port of Culture at Beijing Capital International Airport.

    There has also been talk of doubling the size of the freeport in Singapore, a gleaming, high-tech operation that is so sleek it’s hard to believe a “Mission: Impossible” sequel hasn’t been filmed there. It opened in 2010, next to Changi airport, and caters to Asian collectors who are ferried in white limos from the tarmac to the warehouse.

    THIS construction boomlet is a novel way to gauge the art market’s strikingly swift recovery from a precipitous fall in 2008, when sales at auctions, the industry bellwether, shrank in the aftermath of the Great Recession. Global sales in 2011, both at auction and in private deals, were estimated at $64.1 billion, according to Clare McAndrew, an art economist, That total is just shy of the record high of $65.8 billion set in 2007 — and well ahead of the 2009 trough of $39.4 billion.

    At the high end, some works are fetching prices that far exceed the heights of five years ago, when the phrase “art market bubble” was commonplace. In June, Christie’s sold a 1981 painting by Jean-Michel Basquiat for $20.1 million, a record for the artist at auction and a figure that far surpassed the $14.6 million it sold for five years ago at Sotheby’s. The same month, “Blue Star,” by Joan Miró, sold at Sotheby’s for close to $37 million, more than double the sum it earned at auction in Paris in 2007.

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