TrackingMore is a third party parcel tracking tool (also known as multi-carrier tracking tool) which supports online parcel tracking of worldwide 477 express and postal couriers. You can enter a tracking number, air waybill (AWB) number or reference number to track & trace a single international or domestic package, use CSV upload or restful shipment tracking API to track multiple packages.
If you check statuses of bulk international parcels shipping via Sudan Post, TrackingMore will display all tracking details in one place, from both origin country and destination country.
You can subscribe email delivery notification in the Sudan Post shipping tracking result page to auto send you alerts once there is an update of your order status.
If you want to find explanations of a specific tracking event, you can refer to "Tracking Status descriptions & suggestions".
Official Website : http://www.sudapost.com/
Sudan Post number rules : ( # Letter, * Digit, ! Letter Or Digit )
( R# *** *** *** SD ) ( V# *** *** *** SD )
( A# *** *** *** SD ) ( C# *** *** *** SD )
( E# *** *** *** SD ) ( L# *** *** *** SD )
Trackingmore provide real-time details of your Sudan Post package,support multiple languages like English, French, Spanish, German and more.
1.Shipment Tracking Management:
a. Auto tracking and delivery notification:after logging in,you can set up the "Notification Settings",and the system will auto track your Sudan Post waybills and notify customers when in transit, pick up, delivered or exceptions.
b. Compatible with ebay / aliexpress / magento: with your ebay,aliexpress,magento account bounding to trackingmore,our system will collect the data together , so you can check out the waybill information in one place.
2.muti-language support: support sixteen different languages,so it's convenient for users from different countries.
About Sudan post
The first post offices to be opened in Sudan were in 1867 at Suakin and Wadi Halfa; in 1873 at Dongola, Berber and Khartoum; and in 1877 at Sennar, Karkouk, Fazoglu, Elkedaref, El Obeid, Al-Fasher and Fashoda (now Kodok). The Mahdist revolt, which began in 1881, resulted in all Egyptian post offices being closed by 1884. It culminated in the fall of Khartoum and the death of the British governor General Gordon (Gordon of Khartoum) in 1885. The Egyptians and British withdrew their forces from Sudan and the country was left with no postal service until the reconquest of Sudan began in 1896. When the campaign started in March 1896, postal service was made available to the troops but no stamps were used.