Featured Tender: Hopper aeration system, dust handling plant (DHP) and conditioning plant

Hopper aeration system, dust handling plant (DHP) and conditioning plant

Contract Number:

PSCED0096 – Eskom

 

Description:

Tenders are invited for Detailed design, procurement, transport to site, installation, testing and commissioning of a hopper aeration system, dust handling plant (DHP) and conditioning plant at Tutuka Power Station.

 

Category:

Air Conditioning & Refrigeration

Plant & Machinery

Mechanical

 

Industries:

Power Grid

 

Region:

Mpumalanga

 

Site Inspection:

A site clarification meeting for FFP project will be held at Tutuka Power Station. Meeting date: 25 January 2018 at Staring time: 10:00. Vanue: Outside Conference Centre, Tutka Power Station. Tenderers must confirm their intention to attend to: E- mail: TutukaCMDProcumentsupport@eskom.co.za Stating the name, position and contact details of each proposed attendee, at least no later than the 19 January 2018. Safety Requirements: Safety Shoes, safety goggles, hard hat (with chin strip), reflective vest and dust mask.

 

Closing Date:

07 March 2018 at 10:00

 

Restrictions:

No late tenders will be accepted. It is estimated that tenderers should have a CIDB contractor grading of 9ME. Preferences are offered to tenderers who Pre-qualified Suppliers Only tenderers who 1.Minimum BBBEE status level of 1 to 4; and 2. A tenderer subcontracting a minimum of 30% to – either/and/or any of the below: an EME or QSE which is at least 51% owned by black people; an EME or QSE which is at least 51% owned by black people who are youth; an EME or QSE which is at least 51% owned by black people who are women; an EME or QSE which is at least 51% owned by black people with disabilities; an EME or QSE which is 51% owned by black people living in rural or underdeveloped areas or townships; a cooperative which is at least 51% owned by black people; and an EME or QSE which is at least 51% owned by black people who are military veterans are eligible to submit tenders

 

If you are a valued Tender subscriber, Click here for more information.

If you are interested in becoming one of our subscribers, please visit our website.

To view notes with screenshots on how to use our website, please visit our Wiki site.

To view more articles, please visit our blog.

 

Please follow and like us:

About Roxanne Mustard

My Name is Roxanne Mustard and I started working at Leads 2 Business in September 2016. My role in the Leads 2 Business team is as a Regional Content researcher in the Projects Department.

Understanding the Tender Process in Africa

 

Leads 2 Business : Understanding the Tender Process in Africa

 

Understanding the African Tender Process is not much different from the South African Tender process (see link to previous blogs referencing SA Tender Process).

 

In general, tendering follows the following (simplified) process:

  1. A need for a service is identified.
  2. Approval is obtained from the necessary entities.
  3. Documentation (including Bid Documents, BoQ, Drawings, Specifications, etc.) is prepared and approved.
  4. Advertising of Tenders.
  5. Receipt and opening of tenders.
  6. Evaluation of Bids.
  7. Awarding of Bids

Procurement can be achieved via the following methods:

Single Source (also referred to as Direct Contracting), Requests for Quotations (RfQ’s), Two-Stage Tendering, Request for Proposals (RfP’s), Restricted Tendering, Open Tendering, Prequalified Tenders. (For an explanation of the methods, please see http://procurementclassroom.com/procurement-methods/).

Of course, each country will have its own Public Procurement Regulations, rules and laws that govern the procurement process. Furthermore, each institution may have its own policy that is applied over and above the country’s regulations. Each advertisement will identify the forms and documents that will be required for that specific bid.

Some things to bear in mind specific to understanding the African Tender Process are the following:

There might be language barriers: depending on which country is advertising the bid, it might be advertised in another language (not English). Some bids will include a copy of the bid documentation which has been translated to English, but in the cases where they do not provide translated documents, it might be necessary for a translator.

When needing to contact the specific institution, ensure that you have the right dialing code for the country you are trying to contact.

It might be easier to communicate via email and this will ensure that there is also a paper trail of any queries raised and answered, in which case, the correct email address is a necessity.

 

[tweetthis]Communication with the right people and always confirming the details is essential.[/tweetthis]

 

 

For some tips on tendering, please have a look at the following articles:

http://www.miningreview.com/tender-process/

http://www.esi-africa.com/tender-process-17196/

Please follow and like us:

About Cecile Van Deventer

I joined the L2Q Team in 2006, as a L2Q Support Assistant and have been the HOD since 2010. I supervise L2Q Bills, Daily Tender Bills, Control Lists and Directory.

What is a Tender?

posted in: General 4

What is a Tender?

When I started at Leads 2 Business, it was called Daily Tenders. I didn’t even know what a tender was, until I did some research before my interview. That was 2005. Every day since, has been tender notices, in one form or another. Government tenders, Invited Tenders, Quotations, Bids, Request for Proposals, Expressions of Interest, Pre-qualifications; not to mention Requests for Information and Supplier Database Application notices. Show me a contract number, and I can probably guess which Municipality put it out. Not a trick that goes down well at parties, I admit; but  oh so impress in the office. So what’s the difference in the those I mentioned above? Let me tell you…

 

Government Tenders – Government money, government timing and no one answering the phone at 15:00 on a Friday afternoon.

 

Invited Tenders – Not publicly known, but invariably someone hears about it from their cousin’s wife’s nephew who heard about it in a bar somewhere. All hush hush. But not hush hush enough, if we get to hear of it. And we hear a lot.

 

Quotations – Smaller values, shorter tendering periods; and impressive in the sheer quantities that the Municipalities pump out at any given time.

 

Request for Proposals – “How do we do this?”

 

Expressions of Interest – “Who would be willing to do this?”

 

Prequalifications – “Prove you can do this”.

 

Request for Information – “Tell us why we need this thing, how to use it and for how much”

 

And let us not forget the various incarnations of the Tender Award – “You’re kidding, right?”. “Call back in two weeks”. “It’s already completed” and everyone’s favourite “Who are you? And why do you want this information?”

 

(Disclaimer: Definitions are humorous interpretations, and are not to be taken seriously. Unless you have had anything to do with tenders. Ever. And then you get it).

Please follow and like us:

About Claire Donaldson

I started working at Leads 2 Business in February 2005, and have served as Head of Department of Daily Tenders from 2007 until the present. I oversee both the Daily Tenders South Africa and Africa Departments.