The Port of Davisville is located in North Kingstown, Rhode Island and combines rail, highway, port, and air transportation modes in a single business park facility. The Port of Davisville offers 4,500 linear feet of berthing space, consisting of two piers (each 1,200 feet in length), a bulkhead, 32 ft controlling depth – mean low water (MLW), on-dock rail, and 58 acres of laydown and terminal storage. The Port of Davisville has a Foreign Trade Zone designation and is home to almost 200 companies, employing more than 10,000 people in full-and part-time jobs across a variety of industries and is considered one of the top ten auto importers in North America. The Port of Davisville’s rail network is comprised of over 14 miles of track that extends to almost all areas of the business park, including directly onto Pier 2 at the Port of Davisville. Its rail-port-highway connections provide a cost-effective, hassle-free option for moving goods and materials both within the park and throughout North America.
The Port of Providence is located in Providence, Rhode Island, the second largest metropolitan area in New England. The Port of Providence is one of the busiest ports in America’s northeast and has the distinction of being one of only two deep-water ports in New England. The Port of Providence is located at the convergence of Narragansett Bay and the Providence River and is located three hours from Brenton Reef Pilot Station. The Port of Providence has more than 105 acres of property, has 250,000 s.f. of covered warehouse space (with an indoor rail spur), and offers in excess of 1 mile of linear berthing capable of working 6 vessels at any one time. The Port of Providence provides both domestic and international bulk, break bulk and project cargo clients. The Port of Providence offers excellent on-dock rail service provided by P&W and nearby connections to Interstates 95 and 195.
The Port of New Haven is located in New Haven, Connecticut and is the busiest port located between New York and Boston. The Port of New Haven has a Foreign Trade Zone designation and is the largest deep-water port in the State of Connecticut. Additionally, it is the highest volume commercial shipping port on the Long Island Sound. With a federally authorized channel depth of 35 feet and a width of 400 to 800 feet, New Haven Harbor can accommodate ships ranging from 20,000 to 40,000 deadweight tons. The Port of New Haven is strategically located at the junction of Interstates 95 and 91 with excellent access to P&W for freight rail service. The port district is primarily comprised of a cluster of privately owned facilities that handle petroleum products, general bulk, cargo, scrap metal, metallic products, cement, sand, stone, salt, break bulk and project cargo.