A full-service transportation company

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Services

We offer our customers air and sea international freight forwarding and multimodal services like:

Air Import And Export

Ocean Import And Export

Warehousing and Distribution

Inland Freight

Customs Brokerage

Sales and Marketing

Advisory Assistants in Cargo Transport

Freight Insurance

Project Cargo

Perishables

Dangerous Goods

And Others



Our interest in offering the best quality in our services has allowed us to develop a personalized attention to our customers which make them feel the most important part of our company.

Our compromise to keep quality as well as reliability makes us get involved in what our clients need and commits us to deliver goods where and under the conditions agreed.

Worldwide Agents


Africa
Egypt
Morocco
South Africa

Middle East
United Arab Emirates

Australia

North America
United States
Canada

Far East
Cambodia
China
Philipines
Hong Kong
India
Indonesia
Japan
Korea
Malasia
Singapore
Taiwan
Thailand
Vietnam

Latin America
Argentina
Brazil
Chile
Colombia
Costa Rica
Ecuador
Guatemala
Honduras
Mexico
Nicaragua
Panama
Peru
Venezuela

Europe
Germany
Austria
Belgium
Spain
France
Great Britain
Greece
Hungary
Italy
Holland
Poland
Portugal
Russia

Tools


INCOTERMS
Incoterms
OCEAN CONTAINERS
Specifications
AIR CONTAINERS
Specifications

About


OUR COMPANY

C.A.I.N.C.A. or Caribbean International Cargo is a full-service transportation company located in the Dominican Republic. We pride ourselves on providing prompt, efficient, reliable service to all our clients. Our friendly staff is extremely responsive and always available to expedite your orders.

Also new qualified personnel is recruited, in order to maintain the excellence on its services.

OUR HISTORY

C.A.I.N.C.A. was formed by 100% dominican capital and starts operations in May of 2000 as a customs broker only, and a few years later in October of 2002, starts providing full freight forwarding services as well.

MEMBER OF

Contact


Caribbean International Cargo (Main Office)
Espiral #3,
Urb. Fernandez
Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic
Tel.: (809) 563-7428 Fax: (809) 567-0683
E-mail: robert@cainca.com
Caribbean International Cargo
Santiago, Dominican Republic
Tel.: (809) 880-6006 Fax: (809) 567-0683
E-mail: info@cainca.com

About The Dominican Republic


GEOGRAPHIC

The capital of the country is the city of Santo Domingo, located in the southern part of the island. Originally a single city located within the province Distrito Nacional (National District), it has now been divided into the Province of Santo Domingo and the National District. The Province of Santo Domingo is comprised of several municipalities: Santo Domingo Norte (North Santo Domingo), Santo Domingo Este (East Santo Domingo, which is the provincial capital), Santo Domingo Oeste (West Santo Domingo) and Boca Chica. The Ozama River serves a natural border between the National District and the Province of Santo Domingo. Thus the capital city of the country is the city of Santo Domingo de Guzmán, Province of National District. The second largest city is Santiago de los Caballeros, more commonly referred to as simply Santiago.

The country has three major mountain ranges: the Central Mountains (Cordillera Central), which originate in Haiti and span the central part of the island, ending in the south. This mountain range boasts the highest peak in the Antilles, Pico Duarte (3,087 m / 10,128 ft above sea level). The Septentrional Mountains, running parallel to the Central Mountains, separate the Cibao Valley and the Atlantic coastal plains. The highest point in this range is Pico Diego de Ocampo. The lowest and shortest of the three ranges is the Eastern Mountains, in the eastern part of the country. Other mountains include the Sierra Bahoruco and the Sierra Neyba in the southwest.

The Dominican Republic has many rivers, including the navigable Soco, Higuamo, Romana (also known as 'Rio Dulce'), Yaque del Norte, Yaque del Sur, Yuna River, Yuma, and Bajabonico. Puerto Plata's Mount Isabela is infamous for the Cuban airplane that crashed there in 1992. The two largest islands, nearshore, are Saona Island in the southeast and Beata Island in the southwest. To the north, at a distance between 100 and 200 km, are three extensive, largely submerged banks, which geographically are a southeast continuation of the Bahamas.

The Dominican Republic uses its rivers and streams to create electricity, and many hydro-electric plants and dams have been created on rivers, including the Bao, Nizao, Ozama, and Higuamo.

ARTS, CULTURE, SPORTS

The spirit and charm of the Dominican Republic is captured in its music, food, and national pastimes. Known for its professional winter baseball, handcrafted cigars, and annual music festivals, the culture of the Dominican Republic is never stodgy, or boring. It's always an artful and colorful expression of life.

Even the museums and archeological sites are vibrant, bringing the daring history of the Dominican Republic alive with antique treasures, dazzling jewels, and the cavernous time capsules left to us by a long lost culture. In the Dominican Republic, culture really means adventure.

FOOD AND DRINK

Dominicans enjoy an array of foods as colorful as the landscape, but simple in taste. Women especially take pride in preparing enticing traditional dishes, layered with ingredients of the land. Inspiration for Dominican cuisine stems from native Antillean and hearty Creole recipes and is prepared similar to the dishes of Central and South America with rice, fish and other seafoods, meats or vegetables. Light spices or coconut add depth and warm the soul. Culinary specialties of the country vary from region to region, although residents of the Dominican Republic share a common hunger for its staple meals.

MUSIC AND DANCE

Passing through the streets of the Dominican Republic visitors are sure to notice the handmade posters that hang from telephone poles promoting an upcoming merengue or bachata night at a nearby venue. Continue walking and it doesn't take long to realize that music acts as the soundtrack of the country and its people, often heard blaring from vehicles, stores, restaurants and houses. After sunset, the pulsing beats fill the air with life and draw locals and tourists alike toward the crowded dance floors of the world's hottest night clubs. A way of life on the island, Dominicans view dancing as an art and take pride in sharing their native movements with others. Salsa, Latin jazz and other types of dance music can be heard in the country, but are not as popular as their beloved merengue and bachata counterparts.