MacGregor Receives Crane Order from Indonesia

first_img此页面无法正确加载 Google 地图。您是否拥有此网站?确定 Print  Close Cargotec, March 4, 2014 zoom MacGregor, part of Cargotec, has won an order for two 50-tonne SWL versions of its heavy-duty grab cranes. The K5036-4HD MacGregor cranes are destined for a 68m floating crane barge, which is being built by Batam-based PT. Karya Tekhnik Utama (KTU), in Indonesia.“Indonesia has one of the world’s fastest growing bulk export industries, and this order further increases our presence in this significant market,” says Anders Berencsy, Sales Manager for Transloading cranes at MacGregor. “The floating barge will be used to showcase the yard’s capabilities and the cranes will be an important part of this.”“Historically, KTU has used other manufacturers for this type of crane, but has decided to install MacGregor cranes for the first time,” notes Mr Berencsy. “This is an important vote of confidence both for the K50 model and for the quality of the products and services delivered by MacGregor.”Offering a long, reliable service life, MacGregor’s K50 cranes were developed to meet the market’s increasing demand for high-performance bulk handling capabilities. The company’s first units of this type were delivered to Indonesia in 2011. The latest order is scheduled for delivery in November this year. My locationlast_img read more

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A weeks holiday could cost pensioner £2500 in health insurance post Brexit

first_imgMPs were examining the likely impact of Brexit on health  It came out between £800 and £2,500. So I think that would have some impact on our tourismMartin McKee, professor of European public health at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine Prof McKee said that he had searched for how much it would cost in insurance for someone to visit France for one week, using comparison websites.”The advantage of EHIC is that is covers pre-existing conditions so if you want to travel abroad as a British tourist and go to France you are covered and vice versa.”So (in preparation for this hearing) I put in a few co-morbidities, like diabetes and a history of mild depression, to see how much it would cost for a one week stay in France.”It came out between £800 and £2,500,” he said. “So I think that would have some impact on our tourism.”He added: “I put in a 70-year-old with common conditions – and remember that with the rise of multi-morbidity most people over the age of 70 will have multiple conditions.”It will mean effectively that they will not be able to travel – or at least they can travel but they would take a risk of something goes wrong.” A week in France could cost a pensioner with common health problems up to £2,500 a week in insurance after Brexit, a public health professor has claimed.If Britons lose their European Health Insurance Card (EHIC) older people with multiple conditions could be forced to fork out hundreds, if not thousands, for a week in France, the Health Select Committee was told.When questioned on current reciprocal agreements on health care between EU member states, Martin McKee, professor of European public health at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, said the insurance card has “many benefits”. doctor with purse  Want the best of The Telegraph direct to your email and WhatsApp? Sign up to our free twice-daily  Front Page newsletter and new  audio briefings. But surgeon Joseph Meirion Thomas, a campaigner against health tourism, told the Committee that the UK pays out five times as much as it receives back from the EHIC scheme.”I think the EHIC card has got to end with Brexit because the pendulum is heavily weighed against the UK,” he told MPs.He added: “Anyone going from the UK to somewhere outside the European Union has got to have health insurance, what difference is it going to make if they have to [have health insurance if they] stay inside the European Union?”So many people are buying it by the year anyway and it’s a fairly reasonable cost.”last_img read more

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