When a bill of lading is issued to the shipowner by the shipowner, the question arises as to which document is the dominant one.   If a shipper returns a bill of lading to a carrier (perhaps as a pawn), the carrier will only hold it as a pledge. While a party to the charter is the contract between a shipowner and a charterer, a transport contract is concluded between the shipper and the carrier. A carrier issues a shipper a bill of lading, a receipt of freight shipped, which also serves as proof of the transport contract. (In a charter charter, the charterer is the carrier; in a temporary or travel charter, the shipowner is the carrier). The US Carriage of Goods by Sea Act (COGSA) and the United Kingdom Carriage of Goods by Sea Act 1971 (which ratifies and contains the Hague-Visby rules) do NOT apply to chartered lots, but do not apply to charter lots (and similar documents such as ship supply markets or shipping letters).  In both the United States and the United Kingdom, COGSA legislation contains a statement regarding the minimum tariffs a carrier owes to the carrier. If the charterer has shipped cargo, charterparty dokument may contain the COGSA or the Harter Act, since the charter is also a freight owner. Such communitarianization is valid and applicable even without the issuance of a bill of lading. Otherwise, when a carrier issues a third-party shipper with a bill of lading that contains charter conditions, the freight shipper/owner is not liable for charges such as demerit, which must be paid only by charter. The charter part is a contract for transporting goods in the case of the use of a tramp. This means that the charter party will clearly and unequivocally set out the rights and obligations of the shipowner and the charterer and will resolve any subsequent disputes between them in court or in an agreed forum by referring to the agreed terms, as defined in the charter part. The name “Charter party” is an anglicization of the French charter part, that is, a doubly written document, so that each party retains half.
  An ice clause is inserted into a bill of lading or charter party when a vessel is transported to a port that may be closed for ice shipping upon the vessel`s arrival or after the vessel arrives. By pleasure boat is the most common charter-arrangement bareboat yacht charter. A time trip or charter is used only for larger yachts and is unusual. Charter yacht fleets are usually made up of boats of individuals or companies that use their boats only part-time or as an investment. A recent innovation in recreational transportation is Time-Share Chartering, in which several charterers are allocated a certain number of days per month or season in a manner similar to the time allocation of real estate. In a travel charter, the itinerary is pre-arranged and the charterer has little room to intervene in the program. On the other hand, the on-time charter is almost half a house between a charter and a travel charter, since the charterer decides the routes and ports and orders the shipowner`s crew to stick to it.