Shipping To India
RemovalsTo.UK.Com offer a weekly removals and shipping service to India for commercial and private individuals. We also offer removals and shipping from India to the UK. Part load or full load services as well as door to door excess baggage services to India. Storage can also be arranged in the UK or India.
Planning Your Move To India
Our international removals team will asist in planning your relocation to India with military precision and supply and help with the completion of all relevant customs documents. We allocate a personal move co-ordinator to every client who will help plan a full itinary of your relocation based on your specific requirements and keep in regular communication at each step of your removal.
Free Pre Move Survey
RemovalsTo.UK.Com offer a free pre move survey scheduled at a time and date convenient to yourself. One of our International removals consultant’s can visit your residence to accurately assess the volume of your personal effects. They will also offer advice on packing services and can check the access for our vehicle and take note of any items that require specialist care like case making. We are also more than happy to take 2 list’s of items in case there are items you are unsure of taking.
Our Partner Removals Company In India
Our dedicated agents in India will ensure that all the relevant paperwork and customs clearance is processed in the correct fashion and arrange the unloading, unpacking and setting up of your household goods to your satisfaction which also includes the removal of any used packing materials.
Shipping To India Transit Time
Transit time to India is normally between 6-8 weeks depending on sole use or shared container, we offer express solutions via airfreight for essential items if required.
The Republic of India is a large Asian country that, after China, has the second highest population in the world. In area, it is roughly one-third the size of the United States. It is made up of 28 states and 7 territorial areas, and its capital is New Delhi. It gained independence from Britain in 1947, and celebrates its national holiday on January 26.
The Ganges is India’s longest river, and the Brahmaputra is the second longest. These two river systems extend over much of northern and central India.
The country protrudes southwards into the Indian Ocean from mainland Asia. India shares borders with Pakistan, China, Nepal, Bhutan and Bangladesh.
Although poverty is rampant throughout the country, its economy has been growing and there are attempts to address this, so far mainly unsuccessful because the population continues to grow rapidly.
The climate of India can be divided into four main types, namely Alpine, Arid, Tropical and Sub-tropical. Some classification systems further divide the tropical zones into Tropical wet and Tropical dry, and include Semi-arid, making six types in all. However, many parts of India have unique microclimates, which differ sharply from the climate of their surrounding regions.
As you would expect, the Alpine climate is found in the northeast of India, where part of the Himalayas, the highest mountain range in the world, extends into the country. The mountains have the biggest influence on the climate of this region. At the base of the mountains, the climate can be quite pleasant, but as the land rises, it quickly changes to conditions you might expect to find in the Arctic.
Night and daytime temperatures can vary dramatically. In areas that get plenty of sunshine during the daytime, it can be pleasantly warm, but nighttime temperatures regularly fall below zero. During late winter and early spring, the higher parts are subject to frequent, heavy snowfalls.
The tropical areas of India can be divided into those which have wet and dry tropical conditions. The tropical wet areas are associated with the famous monsoons. These occur in the lowlands of the southwest, the Western Ghats and the south of Assam state.
The monsoon rains are very seasonal in nature and normally occur between May and November. So much rain falls in these six months that the area is covered in lush, tropical vegetation even though the rest of the year is virtually rain free.
As the name implies, dry tropical regions get significantly less rainfall than the wet tropical regions. On average, these areas get just one third of the rainfall of the wet areas. Because of the high temperatures and relatively low rainfall, these areas often experience severe droughts. The dry tropical climate extends over a large area, which includes parts of Tamil Nadu, the east side of the Western Ghats, and parts of Nadrha Pradesh and Maharastra.
Sub-Tropical and Arid
A sub-tropical climate dominates much of north and northeast India. These areas experience hot summers and cold winters with little rain throughout the year. Arid regions are found in many parts, and include large desert areas in the west of the country.