Last Mile Delivery Agreement

6.1 Payment is made at any time prior to delivery or service, unless the parties agree to different payment terms in writing. 6.2 In the event that the customer does not pay within the framework of Article 6.1 of these General Terms and Conditions of Sale, all claims of love my life to the customer are immediately due and payable. In addition, all claims of love my life on the customer are due immediately in the event of liquidation, bankruptcy or cessation of payment and in the event of seizure against the customer. 6.3 If the customer is not paid within the period resulting from the above provision, the customer is in arrears under the law. In this case, the client owes interest of 1% per month or legal business interest if these are higher. If no one can accept the delivery, we reserve the right to charge for the delivery and return the goods to you. Alternatively, we may leave the shipment at our option at the delivery address or an adjacent address, unless you have asked us in writing not to do so before shipping the goods to us. The last mile was originally used in the telecommunications sector to describe the difficulty of connecting end-users` homes and businesses to the main telecommunications network. This last “mile” of cable or wire is only used by one customer. Therefore, the costs of installing and maintaining this infrastructure can only be amortized through a single participant, compared to many customers in the main trunks of the network. The last mile is a term used in supply chain management and transportation planning to describe the movement of people and goods from a transportation node to a final destination. The last mile was taken over by the telecommunications sector, which struggled to connect individual homes to the main telecommunications network.

Similarly, last mile describes in supply chain management the difficulty of transporting people and hub packages to the final destinations. Last-mile delivery is an area that is increasingly being studied due to the increase in the number of deliveries of B2C (Business to Consumer), especially from e-commerce companies in freight transport and carpooling in passenger transport. Challenges in last-mile delivery include reducing costs, ensuring transparency, improving efficiency and improving infrastructure. [1] The last mile also describes the difficulty of getting people from a transport node, particularly from stations, bus depots and platforms, to their final destination. If users have trouble getting from their starting point to a transportation network, the scenario can be called the “first mile problem.” [9] In the United States, land use patterns have displaced jobs and people to less dense suburbs, often within walking distance of existing public transportation. As a result, the use of transit is often less convenient in these areas. Critics say this promotes dependence on cars, leading to more traffic jams, pollution and urban sprawl. [10] In supply chain management, last mile describes a similar problem for both passenger and freight transport. .