Wednesday, May 30, 2012

Barang Yang Harus di-Declare

Berikut info mengenai barang yang harus di-declare saat masuk ke Australia dan mengenai barang-barang yang tidak bisa dibawa masuk (harus dibuang di bagian immigrasi)
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What can’t I take into Australia?
Australian biosecurity
Food, plant material and animal products including live animals and plants from overseas could introduce some of the world’s most serious pests and diseases into Australia, devastating our valuable agriculture and tourism industries and unique environment.

The Department of Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry (DAFF), along with other jurisdictions, industry and the community, plays a vital role in maintaining Australia’s clean and wholesome food supply—at home and abroad. Australia’s biosecurity system protects our human, animal and plant health by reducing the risk of unwanted pests and diseases arriving in the country. Everyone benefits from a strong biosecurity system so everyone has a role to play.
Declare it
You will be given an Incoming Passenger Card before you arrive in Australia. This is a legal document.

You must tick YES on your card to declare if you are carrying food, plant material or animal products. You can take these declared items with you to the clearance point where they will be assessed by a DAFF biosecurity officer.

Alternatively, you may dispose of food, plant material or animal products on arrival in the quarantine bins located in the airport terminal.

On arrival your baggage may be assessed by x-ay, detector dog or inspected by a DAFF biosecurity officer. If you fail to declare or dispose of any biosecurity risk items, or make a false declaration:
                    you will be caught
                    you could be fined $220 on-the-spot, or
                    you could be prosecuted, fined more than $66000 and risk 10 years jail and a criminal record.

You will not be penalised if ALL items are declared, even if they are not allowed into Australia.
Important information for domestic passengers travelling on international flights:
If you’re carrying food or other items of biosecurity risk, you must show a DAFF biosecurity officer a receipt or other document proving that the product is of Australian origin. If you cannot show proof,
your items will be seized. Please note that some states prohibit the entry of fresh fruit from other parts of Australia.
Declare it
The following is not a complete list of items that you must declare on arrival. In many cases items you declare will be returned to you after inspection.

Some may be allowed in if accompanied by an Import Permit (issued by DAFF before your arrival) or with treatment in Australia (fees and charges apply). Alternatively you can drop them in quarantine bins at the airport.
                    airline food and snacks
                    commercially prepared, cooked and raw food and ingredients
                    dried fruit and vegetables
                    instant noodles and rice
                    packaged meals
                    herbs and spices
                    herbal and traditional medicines, remedies, tonics and herbal teas
                    snack foods
Dairy and egg products
                    infant formula (must be accompanying a child)
                    dairy products (fresh and powdered) including milk, cheese and ‘non-dairy’ creamers
                    cheese—must be commercially prepared and packaged and originate from countries free from foot and mouth disease
                    all whole, dried and powdered eggs, and egg products, such as mayonnaise
                    egg products including noodles and pasta that are not commercially manufactured
Animal products
                    meat including fresh, dried, frozen, cooked, smoked, salted or preserved—from all animal species
                    sausages, salami and sliced meats
                    fish and other seafood products
                    pet food—including canned products and raw hide chews
                    rawhide article sand handicrafts including drums
Seeds and nuts
                    cereal grains, popping corn, raw nuts, pinecones, birdseed, unidentified seeds, some commercially packaged seeds, and ornaments including seeds
Fresh fruit and vegetables
                    all fresh and frozen fruit and vegetables
Plant Material
                    tea containing seeds, fruit skin (for example citrus and apple peel) and fruit pieces
                    remedies and medicines containing herbs, seeds, bark, fungi and dried plant material
                    fresh or dried flower arrangements and potpourri
                    dried herbs or leaves
                    handicrafts—including wreaths and Christmas decorations—containing seeds, raw nuts, corn, pinecones, grapevines, bark, moss, straw or other plant material
                    wooden items with bark or signs of insects present
Live animals and animal products
                    all mammals, birds, birds’ eggs and nests, fish, reptiles, amphibians and insects
                    feathers, bones, horns, tusks, wool and animal hair
                    skins, hides and furs
                    stuffed animals and birds (taxidermy certificate required—some may be prohibited under endangered species laws)
                    shells and coral (including jewellery and souvenirs)
                    bee products including honey, beeswax and honeycomb
                    used animal equipment including veterinary equipment and medicines, shearing or meat trade tools, saddlery and tack and animal or bird cages
Other items
                    biological specimens including tissue culture
                    craft and hobby lines made from animal or plant material
                    used sporting and camping equipment including tents, footwear, hiking boots, golf equipment and bicycles (need to be checked to ensure they are clean and free from soil contamination)
                    used freshwater watercraft or fishing equipment including rods and nets, waders, kayaks, paddles and life jackets
What happens to items I declare?
In many cases items you declare will be returned to you after inspection. However, any items that present a biosecurity risk will be withheld. Depending on the risk, you can:
                    pay for the item to be treated (for example fumigation, gamma irradiation)*
                    store the item at the airport for collection upon departure from Australia*
                    export the item*, or
                    have the item destroyed.

DAFF makes every effort to minimise the risk of damage caused as a result of treatment, but does not accept liability for any damage that may occur.
For more information about biosecurity risk items
If you need more information on items that need to be declared or that require an Import Permit, visit ICON at
Reporting biosecurity risks and breaches
Report suspected breaches of Australian biosecurity, export or food inspection laws to the DAFF Redline 1800 803 006. It is a free telephone service that you can use to confidentially report someone you suspect of breaking Australian laws. You can also write confidentially to DAFF’s Redline, Investigations and Enforcement Program, GPO Box 858 Canberra ACT 2601 or send an e-mail to
You can also report suspected unwanted pests to 1800 020 504.
*These options are subject to fees and special conditions may apply.

Free call within Australia: 1800 020 504

Ph: + 61 7 3246 8755 (Brisbane)
Ph: + 61 7 4030 7800 (Cairns)
Ph: + 61 7 4789 7888 (Townsville)

Western Australia
Ph: + 61 8 9334 1555

Ph: + 61 3 8318 6700
New South Wales
Ph: + 61 2 8334 7444

Australian Capital Territory
Ph: + 61 2 6272 3933

Ph: + 61 3 6233 3352

South Australia
Ph: + 61 8 8201 6000

Northern Territory
Ph: + 61 8 8920 7000

All fax queries:
Fax: +61 2 6272 3468

Publication date: August 2012
© Commonwealth of Australia 2012
Information in this brochure is correct at time of printing.
Biosecurity conditions may change without notice.

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