Ports and Terminals

Ports

Association of Canadian Port Authorities

The ACPA is the pre-eminent Association for the advocacy and advancement of the Canadian Port Industry.

 

Vancouver Port Authority

Port Metro Vancouver is Canada’s largest and busiest port, a dynamic gateway for domestic and international trade and tourism, and a major economic force that strengthens the Canadian economy..

 

Halifax Port Authority

Halifax is a diverse cargo port handling containerized, breakbulk, bulk and roll-on/roll-off cargoes with trade connections to 150 countries.

 

Montreal Port Authority

Several factors explain the Port of Montreal’s popularity: its strategic location, the versatility of its facilities and its extensive rail and road networks that provide access to inland markets throughout North America.

 

Nanaimo Port Authority

The Nanaimo Port Authority has the mandate to administer, control and manage the harbour, waters and foreshore of the Georgia Strait in an area adjacent to Nanaimo, British Columbia, Canada.

 

Prince Rupert Port Authority

With five world-class terminals, including the fastest-growing container terminal in North America, and ample industrial land ready for development, the Port of Prince Rupert is growing Canada’s trade with Asia’s fast growing economies safely, responsibly and sustainably

 

Toronto Port Authority

The TPA was established for the purpose of operating the Port of Toronto, one of Canada’s major commercial ports. The Port Authority possesses legislated responsibility for all its port activities related to shipping, navigation, transportation of passengers and goods, and the handling and storage of cargo.

 

Victoria Port Authority

The Port of Victoria, although a major tourist attraction, remains a working harbour with a rich mixture of activities. The harbour serves the cruise ship industry, whale watching and ecotourism, ship repairing facilities, a float plane aerodrome, marine industrial uses, an International Ferry terminal with connections to Port Angeles, Bellingham and Seattle, and a water taxi service.

 

Quebec Port Authority

The Port of Québec is one of very few true natural deep-water harbours located along the St. Lawrence and the eastern seaboard of the US.  This exceptional characteristic allows the various areas of the Port to welcome Panamax and even Cape Size-type vessels.

Terminals

Fraser Surrey Docks

Multi-purpose marine terminal on the West Coast of North America. We have been serving the needs of our Container, Breakbulk, Project Cargo, Forest Products and Bulk customers in the Port Metro Vancouver and around the world since 1962

 

Lynn Terminals/Western Stevedoring

Centrally located in the Port of Vancouver, Lynnterm’s state of the art facility is the consolidation centre for forest products, steel and break bulk in the Pacific Northwest.

 

Nepture Bulk Terminals

Neptune Bulk Terminals (Canada) Ltd. handles potash, steelmaking coal, bulk vegetable oils, fertilizers and agricultural products from Western Canada destined for markets around the world.

 

Pacific Coast Terminals

Loading sulphur and ethylene glycol from Alberta’s oil and gas refineries for shipment to ports around the world

 

Squamish Terminals

Squamish Terminals is a deep-water, break-bulk terminal located at the north end of Howe Sound – just 32 nautical miles north of the Port of Vancouver.

 

TSI / VANTERM + DELTAPORT

Established in 1907, TSI Terminal Systems Inc. is the largest container Terminal Operator in Canada, handling more than 70% of the containerized cargo that moves through Port Metro Vancouver

 

Kinder Morgan Terminals

Kinder Morgan’s Canadian terminals include one facility in Vancouver, British Columbia, that handles both liquid and bulk products

 

Westshore Terminals

The coal export terminal located at Roberts Bank, Delta, British Columbia, some 32 kilometres south of downtown Vancouver and only 500 metres from the United States border, is part of Port Metro Vancouver. As Canada’s No. 1 export coal facility, it shipped a record 27.3 million tonnes in 2011, easily surpassing the combined total coal exports of all other Canadian facilities.

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