search.noResults

search.searching

saml.title
dataCollection.invalidEmail
note.createNoteMessage

search.noResults

search.searching

orderForm.title

orderForm.productCode
orderForm.description
orderForm.quantity
orderForm.itemPrice
orderForm.price
orderForm.totalPrice
orderForm.deliveryDetails.billingAddress
orderForm.deliveryDetails.deliveryAddress
orderForm.noItems
12 >> 11 June 2020, a improvements


Issue 1 2021 - FBJNA


add i t ion a l routing options


for Asian imports to the United States. Stambaugh notes cargo volumes


began to pick up


during the second half of the year, increasing through the fourth quarter of 2020. In


new


intermodal rail service was launched between NWSA and Minot, ND. Additionally, the BNSF Railway began a new five-day per week intermodal service that connects to key markets in northwest Ohio. The Seaport Alliance has


budgeted $370 million for capital


to


container and non-container terminal facilities and other infrastructure investments over the next five years. to handle larger container vessels, improve operational efficiency and increase capacity. These improvements


include modernizing Terminal 5 in Seattle to make it capable of handling 18,000-TEU vessels. Major capital improvement projects at Husky Terminal in Tacoma are now complete,


and the terminal is capable of serving two 18,000-TEU container ships. NWSA is pursuing channel deepening projects for both Seattle and Tacoma harbors. On the environmental front,


as of early 2019, NWSA has participated in the Clean Truck Program that reduces diesel particulate matter emissions by up to 90% per truck. Long-term plans call for shore power upgrades across all major international container and cruise terminals as funding becomes available. NWSA also has received an EPA grant to replace six existing diesel tractors with electric cargo trucks.


Port of Longview


The bulk of exports at the Port of Longview are agricultural primarily to China. Laurie Nelson- Cooley, Manager of Business Development, expects this to continue into 2021. “Cargo volumes were slightly


lower than projected in 2020 but that was due to our primary log


///WEST COAST PORTS


serves the marine terminals and industrial tenants. By adding new track and realigning an existing track, the project will eliminate an existing rail bottleneck and increase overall rail capacity, thereby improving the flow of cargo movements and creating railcar storage necessary for staging inbound/outbound rail traffic.


A drybulk dock at the Port of Vancouver, the furthest inland deep-water port on the Columbia River. (Port of Vancouver USA photo.)


export customer unexpectedly exiting the marketplace. And while lower than anticipated, cargo volumes were still significantly above 2019 volumes (2020 MT: 7,629,896 vs. 2019 MT: 6,661,898),” says Nelson-Cooley. “Additionally, the loss of logs was buffered by the award of unanticipated cargo -- like wind cargo for a project in Canada that was rerouted from a Canadian port to the Port of Longview because of a clearance issue.” Nelson-Cooley


explains the


wind cargo was rerouted because of a cooperative movement underway in the Pacific Northwest among


cargo


to establish the High, Wide and


Heavy Corridor. It is


a multimodal inland trade route intended to attract cargo away from the Gulf and Canadian ports and into the Pacific Northwest Planning and design work


for the Industrial Rail Corridor Expansion to increase rail capacity is underway. Nelson- Cooley says plans include increasing the corridor from two tracks up to eight tracks total. The North Rail Connection


transporters


Project improves a critical link in the port’s rail system, connecting the Industrial Rail Corridor to the internal


rail network that Port of Vancouver USA


The Port of Vancouver USA has seen a shiſt in several trade routes over the past several months, primarily driven by trade policy, reports Alex Strogen, CCO, Port of Vancouver USA. “Specifically,


the concentrate export copper volumes,


which had historically been almost exclusively directed towards China, have seen fragmentation across Southeast Asia and Europe,” Strogen acknowledges. “In addition, we have seen a change in the source locations for wind energy components. In the past, many of the components originated in China, but we have seen a


sourcing strategy shiſt to India as well as Southeast Asia.” In 2020, the port had the


best year in terms of revenue generation in its 108-year history. “The record performance was driven by an unprecedented surge in wind energy cargoes,” Strogen says. “COVID-19 posed a significant challenge to the port and its customers as the lack of available labor became the determining factor in the ability to operate at the velocity that would otherwise have been expected.” Also last year, the port


undertook efforts to clear obstacles that would inhibit the movement of massive wind components. “With wind energy components as large as the Statue of Liberty, the port had to clear fencing and level the gradient to provide a safe exit for these components,” notes Strogen. The Port of Vancouver USA


incorporates pollution prevention measures, habitat management and


sound environmental


practices into daily operations,” Strogen explains “Being thoughtful of how we operate


13 >>


Building partnerships throughout the Pacific...


ASSOCIATION OF PACIFIC PORTS


As drivers of economic growth, facilitating trade and generating thousands of jobs, ports of the Pacific Ocean share a common vision: To provide an efficient, fluid, and cost-effective supply chain in a safe, environmentally sustainable and economically viable manner. The Association of Pacific Ports assists ports in achieving this vision by enabling the sharing of best practices and lessons learned, peer-to-peer networking, and professional development.


www.pacificports.org | app@pacificports.org | 604-893-8800


INTRODUCING PACIFIC PORTS MAGAZINE!


Freight-Ad.indd 1


2021-01-25 9:45:04 AM


Page 1  |  Page 2  |  Page 3  |  Page 4  |  Page 5  |  Page 6  |  Page 7  |  Page 8  |  Page 9  |  Page 10  |  Page 11  |  Page 12  |  Page 13  |  Page 14  |  Page 15  |  Page 16  |  Page 17  |  Page 18  |  Page 19  |  Page 20  |  Page 21