|1||Gasoline, other fuels||$414.12 M|
|2||Cotton yarn||$148.17 M|
|3||Synthetic yarn, not retail||$111.62 M|
|4||Low value shipments||$77.22 M|
|5||Petroleum gases, other gaseous hydrocarbons||$48.2 M|
|6||Cell phones, related equipment||$34.35 M|
|7||Electrical supplies, apparatus, less than 1000V||$32.84 M|
|9||Motor vehicles for transporting people||$16.25 M|
|10||Clothing accessories||$16.12 M|
|1||Sweaters, pullovers, vests, knit or crocheted||$213.26 M|
|2||T-shirts, tank tops, knit or crocheted||$173.52 M|
|3||Insulated wire, cable||$106.45 M|
|4||Melons and papayas||$79.7 M|
|5||Bananas and plantains, fresh or dried||$59.96 M|
|7||Men's or boys' shirts, not knitted or crocheted||$30.05 M|
|8||Pantyhose, socks||$29.71 M|
|9||Men's or boys' suits, knit or crocheted||$24.78 M|
|10||Garments, of felt||$22.41 M|
Top Trading Ports
Total Trade: $2.63 billion
|1||Port Everglades, Fla.||$476,244,042|
|3||Port of Gulfport, Miss.||$269,892,818|
|4||Port of New Orleans||$223,514,834|
|5||Port of Wilmington, N.C.||$167,978,413|
|6||Port of Houston||$147,612,601|
|7||Port of Corpus Christi, Texas||$136,926,065|
|8||Port of Pascagoula, Miss.||$119,902,179|
|9||Miami International Airport||$85,163,613|
|10||Low-Valued Imports and Exports||$77,222,865|
U.S. trade with Honduras rose to $2.63 billion through March
Honduras’s trade with the United States rose to $2.63 billion through the first three months of 2019, according to a WorldCity analysis of latest U.S. Census Bureau data. That’s 9.55 percent above its total trade during the same time period last year. Honduras’s exports increased 18.88 percent while imports fell 0.74 percent. The U.S. surplus with Honduras was $362.54 million.
Through March, the top five among the nation’s airports, seaports and border crossings were No. 1 Port Everglades, Fla.; No. 2 Port Miami; No. 3 Port of Gulfport, Miss.; No. 4 Port of New Orleans; and No. 5 Port of Wilmington, N.C.. During the same period the previous year, the top five were No. 1 Port Everglades, Fla. No. 2 Port Miami No. 3 Port of Gulfport, Miss. No. 4 Port of Houston and No. 5 Port of New Orleans. In the current time period, the top five accounted for 61.23 percent of Honduras’s U.S. trade.
Among those top five:
- Trade with No. 1 Port Everglades, Fla. fell 4.93 percent to $476.24 million.
Exports rose 0.03 percent to $189.51 million. Imports fell 7.95 percent to $286.73 million.
- Trade with No. 2 Port Miami fell 3.53 percent to $469.98 million.
Exports rose 1.77 percent to $194.2 million. Imports fell 6.95 percent to $275.78 million.
- Trade with No. 3 Port of Gulfport, Miss. fell 11.98 percent to $269.89 million.
Exports fell 4.56 percent to $145.29 million. Imports fell 19.3 percent to $124.6 million.
- Trade with No. 4 Port of New Orleans rose 41.04 percent to $223.51 million.
Exports rose 61.73 percent to $210.76 million. Imports fell 54.72 percent to $12.75 million.
- Trade with No. 5 Port of Wilmington, N.C. rose 58.53 percent to $167.98 million.
Exports rose 78.97 percent to $88.55 million. Imports rose 40.62 percent to $79.43 million.
Honduras ranked No. 44 among the United States’ top trade partners through the current period. In the same period one year ago, it ranked No. 47.
Meanwhile, total U.S. trade with the world increased to $1.01 trillion, up 0.65 percent compared to the same period last year. The nation’s exports climbed 1.42 percent to $408.22 billion; imports climbed 0.13 percent to $598.47 billion. The nation’s top five countries so far this year, by value, are Mexico; Canada; China; Japan and Germany. The overall trade deficit was $190.25 billion, down compared to the same period of last year when the deficit was $195.16 billion.
The top five U.S. exports to Honduras by value through March were the categories of Gasoline, other fuels; Cotton yarn; Synthetic yarn, not retail; Low value shipments; and Petroleum gases, other gaseous hydrocarbons, respectively. They accounted for 53.5 percent of total exports to Honduras.
The value of the top five categories of U.S. imports from Honduras –– Sweaters, pullovers, vests, knit or crocheted; T-shirts, tank tops, knit or crocheted; Insulated wire, cable; Melons and papayas; and Bananas and plantains, fresh or dried –– accounted for 55.93 percent of all inbound shipments.
Looking more closely at U.S. exports to Honduras:
- Gasoline, other fuels rose 86.28 percent compared to last year to $414.12 million.
- Cotton yarn rose 15.43 percent compared to last year to $148.17 million.
- Synthetic yarn, not retail rose 38.48 percent compared to last year to $111.62 million.
- Low value shipments rose 19.28 percent compared to last year to $77.22 million.
- Petroleum gases, other gaseous hydrocarbons rose 6.61 percent compared to last year to $48.2 million.
Looking more closely at U.S. imports from Honduras:
- Sweaters, pullovers, vests, knit or crocheted rose 24.09 percent compared to last year to $213.26 million.
- T-shirts, tank tops, knit or crocheted rose 1.52 percent compared to last year to $173.52 million.
- Insulated wire, cable fell 27.87 percent compared to last year to $106.45 million.
- Melons and papayas rose 21.82 percent compared to last year to $79.7 million.
- Bananas and plantains, fresh or dried rose 18.96 percent compared to last year to $59.96 million.
In the latest annual figures available, Honduras recorded $9.66 billion in trade with the United States. At year’s end, its were Miami; Mobile; Houston; New Orleans; and Wilmington. Total U.S. exports to Honduras were $ 5.08 billion and imports from Honduras were $4.58 billion. The U.S. surplus with Honduras was $501.49 million.