Port of New Haven, Conn.

Port of New Haven, Conn.’s trade totaled $96.4 million for the month of July, $579.78 million through July of 2020, and $1.61 billion for all of 2019, 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$121.89 M
2Chile$108.83 M
3The Netherlands$95.05 M
4Colombia$44.56 M
5Turkey$32.95 M
6United Kingdom$30.18 M
7Belgium$21.84 M
8Russia$20.29 M
9Saudi Arabia$18.34 M
10Germany$13.93 M

Overall Rank

Port of New Haven, Conn.’s trade decreases 25.89 percent through July

Port of New Haven, Conn.’s trade with the world fell 25.89 percent, from $782.37 million to $579.78 million through the first seven months of 2020 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 $2.08 trillion, with exports at $799.82 billion and imports at $1.28 trillion. The nation’s total trade decreased 13.79 percent compared to the same period last year. Exports fell 16.38 percent and imports fell 12.08 percent.

Port of New Haven, Conn. ranked No. 140 for total trade among the nation’s roughly 450 airports, seaports and border crossings through July of 2020. During the same period of 2019 it ranked No. 142. It finished No. 139 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; Chicago O’Hare International Airport; John F. Kennedy International Airport; Port Laredo and Port of Newark.

Through July Port of New Haven, Conn.’s top trade partners were No. 1 Chile, No. 2 Canada, No. 3 The Netherlands, No. 4 Colombia and No. 5 Turkey. Through the same period of the previous year, the top trade partners were held by Portugal, Canada, The Netherlands, United Kingdom and Colombia, respectively.

Taking a closer look at its leading trade partners:

  • Trade with No. 1 Chile rose 3118.16 percent to $107.83 million.
    There were no exports. Imports rose 3118.16 percent to $107.83 million.
  • Trade with No. 2 Canada fell 34.64 percent to $104.42 million.
    Exports fell 66.32 percent to $4,287. Imports fell 34.63 percent to $104.41 million.
  • Trade with No. 3 The Netherlands fell 33.92 percent to $76.92 million.
    Exports totaled $9.96 million. Imports fell 42.48 percent to $66.96 million.
  • Trade with No. 4 Colombia rose 27.78 percent to $44.56 million.
    There were no exports. Imports rose 27.78 percent to $44.56 million.
  • Trade with No. 5 Turkey rose 17.49 percent to $32.95 million.
    Exports fell 8.8 percent to $21.36 million. Imports rose 150.81 percent to $11.59 million.

Port of New Haven, Conn.’s top five trading partners through July accounted for 75.86 percent of its trade with the world.

Port of New Haven, Conn. had trade surpluses with five countries and deficits with 23 through July. That compares with four surpluses and 22 deficits for the same period one year earlier. The top three surpluses through July of this year were with Mexico, $12.34 million; Turkey, $9.78 million; and Greece, $7.66 million. The top three deficits through July of this year were with Chile, $107.83 million; Canada, $104.41 million; and The Netherlands, $57 million.

Through July its top exports were Scrap iron, steel; Biodiesel fuels; Lubricants, antirust treatments for textiles; Motor vehicle parts; and Misc. handtools, blow torches, anvils, in that order. Those accounted for 99.99 percent of its total outbound trade. The Port’s top imports were Gasoline, other fuels; Refined copper, alloys, unwrought; Wood, sawed or chipped, greater than 6 meters thic; Petroleum products; and Iron and steel bars, hot-worked, accounting for 96.3 percent of all inbound shipments.

Looking more closely at Port of New Haven, Conn.’s exports:

  • Scrap iron, steel rose 41.67 percent compared to last year to $45.48 million.
  • Biodiesel fuels totaled $9.91 million. The previous year, there were no exports in this category.
  • Lubricants, antirust treatments for textiles totaled $52,548. The previous year, there were no exports in this category.
  • Motor vehicle parts totaled $7,848. The previous year, there were no exports in this category.
  • Misc. handtools, blow torches, anvils totaled $4,287. The previous year, there were no exports in this category.

On the import side:

  • Gasoline, other fuels fell 43.39 percent compared to last year to $364.5 million.
  • Refined copper, alloys, unwrought totaled $104.99 million. The previous year, there were no imports in this category.
  • Wood, sawed or chipped, greater than 6 meters thic rose 1828.24 percent compared to last year to $15 million.
  • Petroleum products fell 24.6 percent compared to last year to $10.82 million.
  • Iron and steel bars, hot-worked rose 40 percent compared to last year to $9.62 million.

Last year Port of New Haven, Conn. posted total trade with the world of $1.61 billion. The Port’s deficit was $1.48 billion. Exports totaled $66.25 million and imports came to $1.54 billion.