Sally Noonan, DSDIP QLD: Queensland Ports Strategy

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Information about Sally Noonan, DSDIP QLD: Queensland Ports Strategy

Published on November 20, 2013

Author: informaoz



Sally Noonan, Executive Director Strategic Assessment, Department of State Development, Infrastructure and Planning, Queensland delivered this presentation at the 2013 Regional Ports Conference. The event showcased the latest port developments and assessed the policy, planning and operating strategies designed to maximise the efficiency of Australia's regional ports: gateways for facilitating trade, engagement and regional growth. Featuring local and national case studies, the two day event provided a spotlight on port developments across the country, highlighting the infrastructure, investment and long-term planning necessary to meet Australia’s current and potential competitiveness. For more information on the annual event, please visit the conference website:

Queensland Ports Strategy Sally Noonan Executive Director, Futures Unit Department of State Development, Infrastructure and Planning

Queensland’s Port Network • 15 trading ports • 2 community ports • 3 non-trading ports

Throughput volume by port and commodity Other 11% Tow nsville 5% Agriculture 3% General cargo 4% Brisbane 14% Metals and m inerals 4% Abbot Point 5% Petroleum products 6% Gladstone 32% Hay Point / Mackay 33% Other 5% Bauxite 15% Coal 63%

Challenges facing the ports sector • supply chain bottlenecks and linkages • infrastructure access by SMEs • land use tension • duplication of regulatory processes • uncertain environmental management requirements • lack of community understanding of port operations

Queensland Ports Strategy • The blueprint for managing and improving the efficiency and environmental management of the state’s port network over the next decade • Draft released for public consultation to 13 December 2013

Related initiatives Governing for growth Moving Freight Queensland’s agriculture strategy National Ports Strategy Infrastructure for Economic Development Queensland Ports Strategy Cross jurisdictional planning State Planning Policy Great Barrier Reef Ports Strategy Strategic Assessment of the Great Barrier Reef

Overview of the strategy VISION Drive economic growth through the efficient use and development of Queensland’s long-established major port areas, while protecting and managing Queensland’s outstanding environmental assets THEMES Strategic use of ports Environmental protection Efficiency Supply chains Master planning KEY ACTIONS Establishing Priority Port Development Areas Concentrating port development Reviewing port governance Improving supply chain infrastructure coordination and delivery Developing a statutory master planning guideline

Strategic use of ports • Queensland ports have varying strategic functions including: – Supporting economic development by linking Queensland to global markets – Exporting local goods/commodities – Importing goods for remote communities – Defence operations – Cruise shipping

Establishing Priority Port Development Areas (PPDAs) • PPDAs will be declared at the ports of: – – – – – Brisbane Gladstone Mackay/Hay Point Abbot Point Townsville • These ports account for 98% of Queensland’s imports and 87% of the state’s exports by volume.

Priority Port Development Areas (PPDAs) • • • • Critically located and connected to centres of production and demand Port of Townsville – North West Minerals Province Abbot Point, Hay Point/Mackay & Gladstone– Central Queensland coal basins Brisbane – hub for the entire state

Environmental protection • The government has committed to restricting any significant port development, within and adjoining the Great Barrier Reef World Heritage Area, to within existing port limits to 2022. • The draft Queensland Ports Strategy builds on this commitment.

Concentrating port development The Queensland Government will prohibit capital dredging for the development of deepwater port facilities outside of PPDAs for the next ten years.

Efficiency: Reviewing port governance The government is reviewing commercial governance arrangements for Queensland ports. The review aims to: • improve Queensland’s productivity • minimise operational costs • maintain a similar level of service at least cost to government • deliver the most efficient and effective services • address the needs of local and port communities

Supply chains • The government is delivering frameworks to improve the coordination of supply chains to and from PPDAs including: – North Queensland Resources Supply Chain Project – Central Queensland Supply Chain Coordination Project – Bowen, Galilee, and Surat Basin Infrastructure Frameworks

Efficient use of supply chain infrastructure

Master planning Strategic use of ports Environmental protection Efficiency Master planning Planning Supply chains

Benefits of master planning • • • • • Clarity of port vision Additional economic value Better decision making Greater understanding of port needs Efficient management and delivery of infrastructure • Increased environmental protection • Streamlined development assessment process

Master planning at PPDAs • PPDAs required to prepare master plans in accordance with a statutory guideline • Required to include Environmental Management Frameworks • Community engagement and participation will be required

Consultation • Public consultation on the draft Queensland Ports Strategy is now open • Download the strategy or make a submission at • Consultation closes 13 December 2013 • Following public consultation, a final Queensland Ports Strategy will be released in early-mid 2014

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