Welcome to Port of Nansha
Guangzhou Port Group Co., Ltd. owns and operates a container port. It is currently the largest comprehensive port in South China.
Why Choose Port Of Nansha:
- Save 30-50% on Local Drays to Nansha vs Shenzhen
- Deep Water Port already loading Mega Vessels (Ben Franklin-18,000teus)
- No Congestion—31min turn times
- 36 Gates In/24 Gates out
- 4 Sailings per week
- Experience: Moved over 13.94 million containers in 2017
- Cranes that can move containers stacked 180 feet high and 24 boxes wide
- On site Customs, and CFS
Guangzhou (Nansha) gained the most traction last year in new Drewry Container Forecaster Report.
Drewry published their quarterly analysis of the container shipping market for 2017, Q1. Widely regarded as the go-to reference for the global container industry, this product provides comprehensive market analysis and forecasts for container trade and port volumes.
Drewry had this to say about Port of Nansha:
“In terms of sheer box numbers, Guangzhou (Nansha) gained the most last year. Its incremental throughput of 1.4 million teu steered it into 7th position, passing Qingdao. The Nansha facilities have drawn cargo away from rivals Hong Kong and Shenzhen, which saw volume losses of 2.7% and 0.9% respectively. The Guangzhou government is pouring in funds to attract new liner services and increase container volumes. The approach channel is being widened to allow larger vessels to travel in both directions at the same time, thereby shaving three hours off the time it takes containerships to berth. Hinterland connections are being upgraded and a local government study recently concluded that the drayage costs for a 40ft box from the primary Pearl River Delta production centres such as Zhongshan, Zhuhai and Foshan to Nansha are now between $54 and $169 less than to the competing Yantian berths in Shenzhen.”
Container Forecaster World Container Trade and Port Volumes
JOC Senior Content Editor Alessandra Barrett and Port of Nansha, Guangzhou Port America President and Chief Executive Officer John Painter talk about how critical it is to have in place contingencies to shift ports of origin or destination in an emergency and port congestion trends in Asia.