As if getting used to the Irish Sea border wasn't hard enough, some hauliers in Great Britain who had not visited Northern Ireland before may have harboured unrealistic expectations of what awaited them.
A Welsh government website illustrated its guidelines on trading with Northern Ireland under the NI Protocol with a stock image of a port... in Thailand, similar to the image above of Bangkok Port.
Perhaps on one level Portrush could compete with Phuket as a coastal paradise, but the vista on arrival into Belfast or Foyle Harbour wouldn't compare too well with Bangkok's blue skies, sunshine and skyscrapers. The famous Harland & Wolff cranes would probably come as a let down if you were expecting The Grand Palace.
The picture was on a website set up by government body Business Wales. A spokesman said: "Business Wales recognises that the stock image used on its website is not an accurate representation and this has been removed."
The use of international stock imagery on Brexit communications was highlighted by The Times this week, which reported that an online brochure on preparing for Brexit featured a model... from Germany.
More prosaic images of trucks on the road are used in a Northern Ireland government website, and were taken by Monty Rakusen, a Yorkshire-based photographer specialising in stock industrial images.
He said government should be exposed for not researching stock pictures. "It's disgraceful ignorance by the government. If you're going to talk about something in the UK, you should use pictures taken in the UK."
Monty assured us that his truck images had been taken in the UK. The Thai picture brought some amusement to industry leader Seamus Leheny of Logistics UK. The new rules on moving goods between the GB and here have contributed to the toughest time the industry has ever faced.
"In our industry, any time anyone uses stock imagery, it'll be of big American trucks. I don't think people here will get too annoyed about the Thai pictures but I've never had the luxury or luck to go there myself."