Generic selectors
Exact matches only
Search in title
Search in content
Search in posts
Search in pages

Norton Border Crossing, Vt.

Norton Border Crossing, Vt.’s trade totaled $43.85 million for the month of October, $423.21 million through October of 2018, and $481.17 million for all of 2017, the latest annual data available, according to U.S. Census Bureau data analyzed by WorldCity. Need more details? Read more

Click on any of the countries in the chart below to gain access to the specific exports and imports between that country and (port), how it compares to other ports for trade with that country, how that trade has changed over time, and much more. Data available both by value and tonnage. Download data. If you are not a subscriber, you can learn more by clicking on the subscribe link.

Top Trading Countries

RankPortYTD
1Canada$408.67 M
2China$5.32 M
3Italy$1.94 M
4Brazil$1.55 M
5Japan$887,827
6Germany$733,673
7Belgium$497,614
8Finland$398,417
9France$394,677
10Taiwan$385,159

Overall Rank

Norton Border Crossing, Vt.’s trade increases 7.7 percent through October

Norton Border Crossing, Vt.’s trade with the world rose 7.7 percent, from $392.96 million to $423.21 million through the first 10 months of 2018 when compared to the same period the previous year, according to WorldCity analysis of the latest U.S. Census Bureau data.

During the same time period, the nation’s total trade was $3.51 trillion, with exports at $1.39 trillion and imports at $2.12 trillion. The nation’s total trade increased 9.25 percent compared to the same period last year. Exports rose 8.95 percent and imports rose 9.44 percent.

Norton Border Crossing, Vt. ranked No. 170 for total trade among the nation’s roughly 450 airports, seaports and border crossings through October of 2018. During the same period of 2017 it ranked No. 170. It finished No. 171 in the last full year.

The nation’s top five “ports” — airports, seaports and border crossings — so far this year, by value, are Port of Los Angeles; Port Laredo; Chicago O’Hare International Airport; John F. Kennedy International Airport and Port of Newark.

Through October Norton Border Crossing, Vt.’s top trade parters were No. 1 Canada, No. 2 China, No. 3 Italy, No. 4 Brazil and No. 5 Japan . Through the same period of the previous year, the top trade partners were held by Canada, China, Italy, France and Belgium, respectively.

Taking a closer look at its leading trade partners:

  • Trade with No. 1 Canada rose 8 percent to $408.67 million.
    Exports fell 1.4 percent to $80.28 million. Imports rose 10.57 percent to $328.4 million.
  • Trade with No. 2 China rose 13.76 percent to $5.32 million.
    There were no exports. Imports rose 13.76 percent to $5.32 million.
  • Trade with No. 3 Italy rose 5.21 percent to $1.94 million.
    There were no exports. Imports rose 5.21 percent to $1.94 million.
  • Trade with No. 4 Brazil rose 367.61 percent to $1.55 million.
    There were no exports. Imports rose 367.61 percent to $1.55 million.
  • Trade with No. 5 Japan rose 319.01 percent to $887,827.
    There were no exports. Imports rose 319.01 percent to $887,827.

Norton Border Crossing, Vt.’s top five trading partners through October accounted for 98.86 percent of its trade with the world.

Norton Border Crossing, Vt. had trade surpluses with zero countries and deficits with 51 through October. That compares with zero surpluses and 53 deficits for the same period one year earlier. The top three surpluses through October of this year were with Slovenia, $0; El Salvador, $0; and Madagascar, $0. The top three deficits through October of this year were with Canada, $248.12 million; China, $5.32 million; and Italy, $1.94 million.

Through October it’s top exports were Paper and paperboard, coated with kaolin; Paper, paperboard scrap; Chemical wood pulp, not dissolving grade; Plastic boxes, containers; and Wood in the rough, stripped or not of sapwood, etc, in that order. Those accounted for 26.5 percent of its total outbound trade. The Port’s top imports were Petroleum gases, other gaseous hydrocarbons; Wood, sawed or chipped, greater than 6 meters thic; Chemical wood pulp, not dissolving grade; Misc. uncoated kraft paper, paperboard; and Portland, aluminous and slag cement, accounting for 42.87 percent of all inbound shipments.

Looking more closely at Norton Border Crossing, Vt.’s exports:

  • Paper and paperboard, coated with kaolin fell 3.16 percent compared to last year to $6.53 million.
  • Paper, paperboard scrap rose 18.25 percent compared to last year to $4.11 million.
  • Chemical wood pulp, not dissolving grade rose 145.4 percent compared to last year to $3.8 million.
  • Plastic boxes, containers rose 347.9 percent compared to last year to $3.54 million.
  • Wood in the rough, stripped or not of sapwood, etc rose 49.71 percent compared to last year to $3.29 million.

On the import side:

  • Petroleum gases, other gaseous hydrocarbons rose 30.35 percent compared to last year to $49.93 million.
  • Wood, sawed or chipped, greater than 6 meters thic rose 14.89 percent compared to last year to $48.86 million.
  • Chemical wood pulp, not dissolving grade rose 53.17 percent compared to last year to $20.69 million.
  • Misc. uncoated kraft paper, paperboard rose 78.84 percent compared to last year to $18.2 million.
  • Portland, aluminous and slag cement totaled $9.33 million. The previous year, there were no imports in this category.

Last year Norton Border Crossing, Vt. posted total trade with the world of $0. The Port’s deficit was $0 . At the end of the year, the port’s top five trade partners were Canada, Germany, Iceland, Norway and The Netherlands. Exports totaled $0 and imports came to $0.