Gordon Terminal Service has facilities strategically located in two of North America’s busiest ports, the Port of New York/New Jersey and the Port of Pittsburgh.
These locations improve supply chain logistics for Gordon Terminal’s customers enabling them to move bulk raw materials to market using the ocean going parcel tankers and barges and inland barges.
Both locations are also easy to access by rail and over the road.
New Jersey Location
Gordon Terminal’s Bayonne NJ facility is located in the Port of New York/New Jersey.
The Port of New York/New Jersey is ranked 3rd in the country with 1380 tanker port calls per year representing 7% of all product received by tanker. The entire port handles over 30 billion gallons of various products (including crude oil).
The port ranks second in container ship movements with 2370 port calls handling 13% of total container volume. It also ranks second in car carrier movements with 573 port calls handling 10% of total car carrier volume.
Gordon Terminal is ideally situated in the heart of the Port on the north bank of the Kill van Kull midway between the upper New York Harbor and the Newark Bay. This location has a ship berth and a barge berth. The facility can handle vessels up to 795 feet LOA, with beams up to 120 feet and drafts of 36 feet MLW.
Rail Service is provided to the Bayonne terminal by Conrail and the terminal is located close to New York City and several interstate highways including the New Jersey Turnpike providing truck access to New England and the Mid Atlantic region.
Gordon Terminal’s McKees Rocks, PA Facility is located in the Port of Pittsburgh.
The Port of Pittsburgh is the second largest port in bulk materials transportation on the Inland River System. More than 53 million tons of product are transported annually through the Port of Pittsburgh. These products include coal, steel, fuels, lubricants and chemicals.
Gordon Terminal is strategically situated three miles down the Ohio River from the heart of the Port, the Point in Pittsburgh where the Monongahela and Allegheny Rivers flow together to create the Ohio River.
This location allows for the transportation of liquid raw materials via barge up the Mississippi and Ohio rivers to one of the northernmost points accessible cost effectively from locations in the Gulf Coast area and beyond.
Rail Service is provided to the McKees Rocks terminal by the Pittsburgh and Ohio Central Rail Road and the terminal is located close to several interstate highways providing truck access to the western Mid Atlantic region.
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