Preparing to import goods during the 2021-22 BMSB season

The information provided on this page is to assist industry stakeholders prior to the importation of goods during the BMSB risk season.

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Are my goods subject to the seasonal measures?

Check if your goods need to comply with the seasonal measures

  • Will the goods be shipped between 1 September 2021 and 30 April 2022 (inclusive)?
  • Will the goods be shipped as sea cargo?
  • Have the goods been manufactured in, or shipped from, a target risk country?
  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk or target risk goods?

If you have answered yes to all the above questions, then BMSB measures will apply to your goods. The same conditions will apply for both new and used goods.

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Do the seasonal measures apply to the packaging materials/non-commodity?

The seasonal measures only apply to the goods being imported, not to the packaging material carrying the goods, such as cardboard or plastic packaging. Other packaging material such as timber packaging and timber pallets are not subject to be BMSB measures, however, must still meet non-commodity requirements. For further information on non-commodity requirements see the ISPM 15 for solid wood packaging web page, or refer to the Non Commodity case on the department’s Biosecurity Import Conditions Database (BICON).

Circumstances where goods may not be subject to the seasonal measures

All target high risk goods manufactured in, or shipped from target risk countries as sea cargo must comply with mandatory treatment unless certain conditions exempt them from the BMSB measures.  

Containers packed and sealed prior to 1 September 2021

Where target high risk goods are packed and sealed in a six hard sided container in a target risk country prior to 1 September 2021, a sealing declaration will be accepted by the department. The goods must be shipped on board within 21 days of sealing. Target high risk goods shipped outside of 21-day window will be subject to the BMSB seasonal measures on arrival.

Where all target high risk goods have been treated prior to sealing, and where evidence can be provided, goods may be permitted to be shipped outside of the 21 days without further treatment.

Goods stored or transported to non-target risk countries prior to 1 September 2021

Under the seasonal measures, target high risk goods that can meet all the following criteria will not be subject to BMSB measures on arrival:

  • Have your goods been transported to and stored in a non-target risk country prior 1 September 2021?
  • Are you able to provide evidence that the goods have been transported to and stored in a non-target risk country prior to 1 September 2021? Evidence can be in the form of international trade documentation (as defined in Minimum documentary and import declaration requirements policy). Supplier/importer declarations are not acceptable forms of evidence.
  • Where enough evidence cannot be provided, the goods may be directed for export or onshore treatment (if permitted).

New, Unused and not Field Tested (NUFT) goods

Under the seasonal measures, certain goods that can meet all the following criteria will not be subject to BMSB measures on arrival:

  • Are your goods manufactured on or after 1 December 2021? (A good is only considered to be manufactured on or after 1 December 2021 if manufacture occurs from 1 December 2021).
  • Are your goods classed as new machinery, vehicles, vessels/new complex parts and equipment, and are classified under the following tariff chapters only: 82, 84, 85, 86, 87, 88 and 89?
  • Are you able to provide evidence in the form of a BMSB manufacturers NUFT (new, unused and not field tested) declaration that the goods are manufactured on or after 1 December 2021?

BMSB NUFT Declarations

  • Does your BMSB NUFT declaration meet the following requirements in addition to Minimum Documentary and import declarations policy requirements:
    • Is the document on the manufacturing company’s letterhead and include their name and address?
    • Does the declaration contain the statement “the product is new, unused and not field tested”?
    • Does the declaration have a goods description specific to the product and consignment?
    • Is there a consignment specific link on the declaration?
    • Does the declaration have a manufacture start date, or range of manufacture dates for the goods?
    • Does the declaration have the place of manufacture of the goods? (Country of origin is not acceptable, must be address/location of manufacturer).

Note: As per minimum documentary and import declaration requirements, manufacturers declarations will only be accepted from the company that manufactured/produced the goods and must be issued by either the individual manufacturing site or head office within the country of manufacture unless a valid import permit or BICON case states otherwise.

Note: The department considers goods field tested, if during the manufacture of the goods animal or plant material or soil has been introduced or has come into contact with the machine or equipment.

If evidence is not provided, the goods may be directed for export or onshore treatment (if permitted).

NUFT declarations may be used for eligible goods shipped in sealed six hard sided containers, goods shipped as break bulk (including flat rack and open top containers) and consignments in LCL / FAK containers.

A NUFT template has been added to the Templates for documentary evidence section of this page.

Household goods and personal effects imported as unaccompanied personal effects

Household goods and personal effects imported as Unaccompanied Personal Effects (UPEs), and that are categorised as target high risk goods, will not be subject to mandatory treatment requirements if they are imported under the B534 form (located via the Australian Border Force web page). However, goods that are required to be reported under a Full Import Declaration (FID), for example motor vehicles and motorbikes, will require mandatory BMSB treatment either offshore or onshore (if permitted).

All UPEs will be subject to increased onshore inspection. If the goods are imported as Less than Container Load (LCL) in a Freight of All Kinds (FAK) container, a Master Consolidators declaration will be required to be submitted and they will be subject to assessment and inspection at the container level prior to deconsolidation.

Whilst the department does not target UPE’s under the seasonal measures, outdoor furniture or goods that are stored outside do provide a suitable environment for BMSB to seek shelter. If BMSB are detected during the unpack of UPE’s please report it to See. Secure. Report. on 1800 798 636 or complete the online form.

Check if your goods require treatment

Check if your goods require mandatory treatment

  • Will the goods be shipped between 1 September 2021 and 30 April 2022 (inclusive)?
  • Will the goods be shipped as sea cargo?
  • Have the goods been manufactured in, or shipped from a target risk country?
  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk?

If you have answered yes to all the above questions, then treatment will apply to your goods.

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What about target risk goods and goods not listed?

If your goods are categorised as target risk goods, they will not be subject to mandatory treatment. However, increased onshore intervention through random inspections will apply and your goods will be directed for onshore treatment if BMSB is detected. Goods not listed are not subject to the seasonal measures.

If your goods are a mix of target high risk, target risk or goods not covered by the measures, the whole container will be assessed at the highest risk and managed at the container level. Deconsolidation or segregation of goods is not permitted prior to treatment.

What if goods are shipped as air cargo?

Due to past detections, any air cargo arriving between 1 September and 30 November 2021 (inclusive) from USA and Italy will be subject to random verification inspections if they contain target high risk chapters 84, 85, 86 and 87. If live BMSB are found, they will be directed for mandatory treatment.

What if goods are shipped as a mixture of air cargo and sea cargo?

Where target high risk goods are shipped from a target risk country with a mixture of pathways, for example, air cargo to a non-target risk country, and then shipped from that non-target risk country as sea cargo to Australia, the seasonal measures will apply. Goods arriving into Australian territory via other pathways will be monitored for BMSB risk.

What if target high risk goods are shipped in a refrigerated container?

A refrigerated container (reefer) is categorised as a six hard sided container. Where the container contains target high risk goods, seasonal measures (including mandatory treatment) will apply. If the goods were not treated offshore and/or did not meet sealing requirements, the container will require mandatory onshore treatment.

Treating goods to address both the commodity and BMSB requirements

If your consignment has goods that require treatment for both commodity and BMSB risk, you may treat the goods at the highest rate to meet both requirements.

To meet the requirements, the treatment provider must be registered under the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme and you must still provide treatment certificates (and phytosanitary certificates if required) as evidence the treatment has been completed. The documents must include all the required details to show that the treatment requirements for both commodity and minimum BMSB standards have been met or exceeded.

Check for appropriate treatment space when packing containers 

Consideration must be given to ensure containers are packed in a manner that will enable effective onshore treatment where required, to avoid possible export of goods. Further information on treatment methodologies can be found on the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme webpage.

Check if plastic wrapping will affect the treatment of your goods

If goods are packed and shipped as containerised cargo, consideration must be given to ensure they are packed in a manner that will enable effective treatment, to avoid possible export of goods on arrival. This includes the use of plastic wrapping and packaging which must provide adequate access to the goods for the treatment to be effective.

Retail packaging is not required to be removed or slashed prior to treatment. For goods that are packaged with packaging material for protection, and this is part of the retail packaging, removal or slashing is not required prior to treatment.  Otherwise, slashing or removal of the shipping packaging will be required prior to treatment.

Further information on treatment methodologies can be found on the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme webpage.

Manage the process for treating target high risk containerised goods offshore

All goods subject to the seasonal measures will be managed at the container level. If your container has mixed goods, such as target high risk, target risk and all other goods, they will be assessed at the highest risk goods.

It is preferred that you treat and manage the risk at the container level. Where this is not possible, consider if the goods can be segregated, treated, and shipped in different containers, or treated and packed in a manner that addresses the risk before being shipped.

Note:

  • To expedite onshore clearances of LCL and FAK containerised cargo, importers are encouraged to treat these goods offshore and at the container level.
  • If BMSB is detected during inspection in Australia, all goods will require onshore treatment at the container level. Where non-compliance issues are identified, the goods may be directed for export or destruction.
  • BMSB detections may result in additional intervention being applied to the offshore treatment provider, supplier or importer to manage the risk of BMSB for future importations.

Check if your goods require mandatory offshore treatment prior to arrival into Australia

Do your goods require mandatory offshore treatment?

  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk goods?
  • Are the goods shipped as break bulk, in open top containers, or on flat rack containers?
  • Will the goods be shipped between 1 September 2021 and 30 April 2022 (inclusive)?

If you have answered yes to all questions, the goods must be treated offshore prior to arrival, otherwise they will be denied discharge and directed for export on arrival.

What do I need to do if my goods require mandatory offshore treatment?

If you have determined your goods require mandatory offshore treatment, you need to check if an approved offshore treatment provider must be used.

If the goods are being treated by an offshore treatment provider in a target risk country

If the goods are treated by an offshore treatment provider in a target risk country, the treatment provider must be registered and approved under the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme. Where goods are not treated by an approved offshore treatment provider, they will be assessed on arrival as being untreated and will be denied discharge and directed for export on arrival, unless exceptional circumstances apply.

If the goods are treated by an offshore treatment provider in a non-target risk country

You can use treatment providers that are not registered and approved under the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme. However, these goods may be subject to increased onshore intervention on arrival. This may include inspection to verify that the treatment has been carried out effectively.

Offshore treatment providers in non-target risk countries may register and be approved under the scheme. All offshore treatment providers are encouraged to register under the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme. The scheme provides the department with greater confidence that the treatment provider has the skills and knowledge to perform the treatment effectively. Goods treated by registered and approved offshore treatment providers under the scheme will also have timelier clearances on arrival into Australian territory.

We recommend you check and use an approved treatment provider under the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme for the country of export where possible.

Check if a post treatment window applies to your goods

A post treatment window is the timeframe that applies to goods after they have been treated. Goods must either be loaded into a container and sealed or loaded onto a vessel for export from the target risk country within the defined timeframe of 120 hours. It is important that all goods are managed to prevent re-contamination or cross contamination.

The post treatment window only applies to goods treated before 1 December 2021. Goods treated from 1 December 2021 (inclusive) have been recognised as having lower risk of re-infestation and are not subject to the post treatment window of 120 hours. Sealing declarations are not required for containerised goods that have been treated from 1 December 2021 (inclusive).

The 120 hour timeframe commences after treatment has been completed or when ventilation commences. For example, for:

  • Fumigation treatment, goods may be treated, and treatment seals left intact. The post treatment window will commence when ventilation commences.
  • Heat treatment, the post treatment window commences immediately after treatment has been completed.

Will the treated goods be shipped as break bulk, in an open top or on a flat rack container?

If yes, and the goods were treated before 1 December 2021, a post treatment window will apply. If a post treatment window applies to your goods, answer the following questions to determine which post treatment window applies.

  • Are the goods being treated in a target risk country and shipped from a target risk country?

    If yes, a post treatment window of 120 hours applies. Your goods must be loaded onto a vessel for export to Australia within 120 hours after treatment has been carried out.
     
  • Are the goods being treated in a non-target risk country and shipped from a target risk country?

    If yes, a post treatment window of 120 hours applies. Your goods must be loaded onto a vessel for export to Australia within 120 hours after treatment has been carried out.
     
  • Are the goods being treated in a target risk country and shipped from a non-target risk country?

    If yes, a post treatment window of 120 hours applies. Your goods must be transported to the non-target risk country within 120 hours. No additional timeframe applies once the goods arrive at the non-target risk country prior to export to Australia.
     
  • Are your goods from a target risk country that will be treated in a non-target risk country and shipped from a non-target risk country?

    If yes, your goods must be treated as soon as possible to prevent cross contamination. No additional timeframe applies once the goods are treated prior to export to Australia.

Are the treated goods shipped as containerised cargo in sealed six hard sided containers?

If yes, and the goods were treated before 1 December 2021, a post treatment window will apply. Containerised goods that have undergone treatment for BMSB risk need to be closed as soon as possible after treatment to prevent contamination. Sealing the container must occur within 120 hours after treatment has been completed. There is no additional timeframe for the goods to meet prior to export to Australia once sealed. A sealing declaration may be used and accepted as supporting evidence.

If the goods were treated on or after 1 December 2021, a post treatment window does not apply, however containers should be sealed as soon as practicable following treatment.

Do I need to confirm if treatment certificates are correct and valid with the department prior to lodgement?

The department will not be assessing certificates prior to lodgement. BMSB treatment providers are responsible for issuing valid treatment certificates. All approved treatment providers are aware of the BMSB treatment certificate requirements and their responsibilities to ensure they include all necessary information and upload them into to the online system.

What happens to goods that arrive in Australia that have not met post treatment window requirements?

If you have not met post treatment window requirements, your goods are categorised as being untreated and are subject to standard BMSB seasonal measures.

Onshore treatment is permitted for target high risk goods shipped in sealed six hard sided containers. Break bulk cargo, including open top and flat rack containers, that have not met post treatment window requirements will be denied discharge and / or immediately directed for export for retreatment.

For goods in sealed six hard sided containers, if the goods cannot be treated at the container level, or if the importer does not wish to have treatment performed on the goods, the cargo will be directed for export.

How do offshore treatment providers lodge treatment certificates?

Approved offshore treatment providers treating goods for the 2021-22 BMSB risk season must lodge their certificates through the department’s online system.

To ensure the department can match treatment documentation and facilitate clearance of goods from the wharf on arrival, offshore treatment providers are encouraged to lodge certificates as soon as possible post treatment.   

Further information on the offshore treatment portal can be found on the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme webpage. For further information regarding the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme, please contact the BMSB Treatments team.

What if my goods will tranship through a target risk country?

Transhipped goods are considered goods that are destined for a place outside of the target risk country but are discharged in a target risk country for loading onto another conveyance for export.

Check if your transhipped goods need to comply with the seasonal measures

  • Are the goods transhipped between 1 September 2021 and 1 December 2021 inclusive?
  • Are the goods being transhipped from a non-target risk country via a target risk country?
  • Are the goods being shipped from the target risk country as sea cargo?
  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk goods?

If you have answered yes to all the above questions, mandatory treatment may apply depending on the transhipment time in the target risk country.

The 120 hours transhipment window does not apply to goods that have been transhipped from a non-target risk country and arrive in a target risk country after 1 December 2021 (inclusive). Goods transhipping after 1 December 2021 (inclusive) have been recognised as having lower risk of infestation and are not subject to the 120 hours window.

Check if your transhipped goods will require mandatory offshore treatment

  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk goods?
  • Are the goods transhipped as break bulk, in open top or on a flat rack container?
  • Are the goods spending 120 hours or more in the precinct of the port of the target risk country?

If you have answered yes to all the questions above, the goods must be treated offshore using an approved offshore treatment provider. Target high risk goods requiring mandatory offshore treatment that arrive untreated or treated by an unapproved treatment provider in a target risk country, will be directed for export on arrival.

Containerised goods

If the goods are sealed in a six hard sided container that will not be opened during transhipment in the target risk country, BMSB measures do not apply to your goods. A sealing declaration may be used to show that the container has not been opened during this period. Please note: Sealing declarations are not required for containerised goods that have been treated from 1 December 2021 (inclusive).

If the goods are sealed in a six hard sided container but will be opened during transhipment in the target risk country, the target high risk goods must be treated offshore using an approved offshore treatment provider prior to being loaded into the container. Containers need to be closed as soon as possible after treatment. Sealing the container must occur within 120 hours after treatment has been completed.

Alternatively, the container may be treated on arrival in Australia at the container level. Deconsolidation or segregation of goods for treatment will not be permitted prior to treatment.  

What if my goods will transit through a target risk country?

Transiting goods are goods that are destined for a place outside of a target risk country but remain on a conveyance when travelling through a target risk country.

Check if your transiting goods need to comply with the seasonal measures

  • Are the goods transiting between 1 September 2021 and 1 December 2021 inclusive?
  • Are the goods transiting from a non-target risk country via a target risk country?
  • Are the goods being shipped from a non-target risk country as sea cargo?
  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk goods?

If you have answered yes to all the above questions, mandatory treatment may apply depending on the transit time in the target risk country. Check to find out if your goods require mandatory offshore treatment during this period.

The 120 hours transit window does not apply to goods that arrive in a target risk country after 1 December 2021 (inclusive). Goods transiting after 1 December 2021 (inclusive) have been recognised as having lower risk of infestation and are not subject to the 120 hours window.

Check if your transiting goods will require mandatory offshore treatment

  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk goods?
  • Are the goods transiting as break bulk, in open top or a flat rack container?
  • Are the goods spending 120 hours or more in the precinct of the port of the target risk country?

If you have answered yes to all the questions above, the goods must be treated offshore using an approved offshore treatment provider. Target high risk goods requiring mandatory offshore treatment that arrive untreated or treated by an unapproved treatment provider in a target risk country, will be directed for export on arrival.

Containerised goods

If the goods are sealed in a six hard sided container that will not be opened during transit in a target risk country, BMSB measures do not apply to your goods. A sealing declaration may be used to show that the container has not been opened during this period.

If the goods are sealed in a six hard sided container but will be opened during transit in a target risk country, the target high risk goods must be offloaded and treated offshore using an approved offshore treatment provider prior to being loaded into the container. Containers need to be closed as soon as possible after treatment. Sealing the container must occur within 120 hours after treatment has been completed.

Alternatively, the container may be treated on arrival in Australia at the container level. Deconsolidation or segregation of goods will not be permitted prior to treatment.

What about goods that arrive and discharge in Australia, to be transhipped to another country

Target high risk goods shipped from target risk countries during the BMSB risk season that tranship via Australia, en-route to another country, may be subject to mandatory offshore treatment.

Check if your goods will require mandatory offshore treatment

  • Are the goods categorised as target high risk goods?
  • Are the goods shipped from a target risk county?
  • Are the goods shipped as break bulk, in an open top or on a flat rack container?
  • Are the goods being discharged from the vessel and landing on the wharf before transhipping to another country?

If you have answered yes to all of the questions above, the goods must be treated offshore using an approved offshore treatment provider.

Containerised goods

If the goods are sealed in a six hard sided container that will not be opened during transit or discharge in an Australian port, BMSB measures will not apply to the goods.

What happens if the offshore treatment provider is suspended?

We monitor and review detections of BMSB and the risk of goods treated by registered and approved offshore treatment providers under the Offshore BMSB Treatment Providers Scheme. Where detections of BMSB risk are found, and/or where we consider the treatment provider has not followed the treatment methodology, the treatment provider may be suspended and subject to further assessment/audit.

Suspension of offshore treatment providers will be notified to industry via Import Industry Advice Notices.

Goods are shipped as break bulk, including open top or flat rack containers prior to the suspension

Break bulk goods that were shipped on board on or prior to the relevant treatment provider being suspended (goods in-transit to Australia at the time of suspension) or shipped on board a vessel within 120 hours after the suspension, will be permitted to discharge/unload on arrival with an approved risk management plan in place.

A risk management plan must be submitted to the department via email to Seasonal Pest Policy, prior to the goods arriving in Australia. Failure to do so will result in the goods being denied discharge and being directed for export. The risk management plan is intended to demonstrate to the department that the risk is being sufficiently managed in order to allow the transport of the affected cargo from the vessel to a department approved onshore treatment provider for treatment in accordance with the BMSB seasonal measures.

The BMSB risk management plan must include:

  • A documented procedure that outlines how a specific biosecurity risk (such as BMSB) will be managed to an acceptably low level on a consignment of cargo. In this situation, the cargo has been treated by an approved offshore BMSB treatment provider, which was subsequently suspended following the treatment being performed on the consignment of goods. Confirmation in writing (from the wharf or treatment provider) that the potential BMSB risk will be tarped and secured within 24 hours of discharge. For example, envelope tarping or similar sealing containment methods to contain the risk and be effective even in adverse weather; AND
  • Confirmation in writing (from the treatment provider) that the goods can be treated within 48 hours of discharge by a department approved onshore treatment provider either at the wharf or, at an AA site within the port precinct.

Note: treatment location must be a metropolitan location within the discharge port precinct.

Goods are shipped as break bulk, including open top or flat rack containers after the suspension

Break bulk goods that were shipped after the relevant treatment provider was suspended will not be permitted to discharge/unload within Australian territory, or if they have been unloaded from the vessel, will be directed for immediate containment and export. These goods will be assessed as non-compliant break bulk goods.

Goods shipped as break bulk, including open top or flat rack containers, and arrived or discharged prior to the suspension

Break bulk goods that have been discharged prior to, or on the date the relevant treatment provider was suspended will be permitted for onshore treatment. These goods will be directed for appropriate containment of potential BMSB risk and treatment within 48 hours of arrival. If the goods cannot be treated within 48 hours, they may be directed for export, based on timeliness of treatment or export options. Break bulk goods treated onshore may be subject to further inspection.

Goods shipped as containerised cargo in sealed six hard sided containers

Goods that have been shipped in sealed six hard sided containers and treated by a suspended offshore treatment provider will continue to be permitted to discharge/unload on arrival as per the current processes. These goods will be directed for onshore treatment by a department approved treatment provider. Deconsolidation or segregation of goods will not be permitted prior to treatment and goods may also be subject to further inspection.

What happens if my goods don’t meet the seasonal requirements?

Target high risk goods that have been assessed as not meeting the seasonal measures or cannot be treated onshore will be directed for supervised export from Australian territory.

Untreated target high risk goods shipped as break bulk, including those shipped in open top or as flat rack containers, where identified prior to arrival, will not be permitted to discharge from the vessel.

Untreated target high risk goods shipped as break bulk, including those shipped in open top or as flat rack containers, that have been unloaded from the vessel will require containment of the risk (such as tarping) within 24 hours of discharge, held at the wharf and will be directed for export within 48 hours of arrival.

If the goods are not able to be exported within 48 hours of arrival, daily monitoring and inspection of the goods will be required until they are exported.

Untreated target high risk goods shipped as containerised cargo will be directed for export if they cannot be treated at the container level or if the importer has chosen to export the goods. They may be directed to move to an AA site pending export which must be conducted within 7 days of arrival at the AA site.

Note:  All monitoring and inspection of goods prior to export will be conducted by a Biosecurity officer and fee for service charges will apply

Templates for documentary evidence

To ensure required information can be provided to the department in a quick and consistent method relevant declaration templates for industry have been developed.

Overarching documentary requirements’ (section 1) of the Minimum documentary and import declaration requirements policy requirements policy must also apply to the documentation.

Declarations must be completed by the exporter/freight forwarder/shipping company at the port of origin. Australian based importers/brokers cannot sign off on these declarations, and they will not be accepted by the department.

If an offshore treatment provider applies the container seal post treatment and includes the seal number on their treatment certification, the below BMSB Sealing declaration is not required. Please note that a BMSB Sealing declaration is also not required for containerised goods treated from 1 December 2021 (inclusive).

Download

Document Pages File size
Sealing declaration PDF  1 45 KB
Sealing declaration DOCX  1 39 KB
BMSB 120 hour Tranship/ Transit declaration by Road PDF  1 70 KB
BMSB 120 hour Tranship/ Transit declaration by Road DOCX  1 36 KB
BMSB 120 hour Tranship/ Transit declaration by Sea PDF  1 73 KB
BMSB 120 hour Tranship/ Transit declaration by Sea DOCX  1 36 KB
BMSB NUFT template PDF  1 124 KB
BMSB NUFT template DOCX  1 39 KB

If you have difficulty accessing this file, visit web accessibility for assistance.

Last reviewed: 10 August 2021
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