Low Cost Hosting | Free Web Space | Dedicated Hosting | Windows Hosting | FrontPage Web Hosting | Business Hosting
cheap web hosting
Search the Web

Port Terminals:

Home Page Ship Schedule Vessel Passage Port News Ship Photos Terminals
Viewing Areas Port History Site Updates About Guest Book Links

Terminals in the Port of Green Bay:

The Port of Green Bay currently has twelve active terminals that line the Fox River receiving cargos such as Coal, Cement, Limestone, Salt, Wood Products, Liquid Bulk, and Pig Iron throughout most of the year.


Port of Green Bay Terminals Map.


The Mark Hannah at U.S. Oil.
Photo By: Jason Leino

U.S. Oil:

U.S. Oil is the only active terminal that is on Green Bay's east side. It is located almost at the mouth of the Fox River just south of the Metro Launch. U.S. Oil's main imports are calcium chloride and fuel oil that is brought in on tankers or tug/barges a few times a year.

U.S. Oil Website


Koch Materials:

Koch Materials is one of three terminals in the Fox River Slip. Koch Materials receives shipments of liquid asphalt and asphalt cement on the tugs Barbara Andrie - A390, Karen Andrie - A397, and Rebecca Lynn A410.

Koch Materials Website


The Karen Andrie - A397
Unloading at Koch Materials.

Photo By: Jason Leino



Philip R. Clarke unloading at Great Lakes Calcium.
Photo By:Jason Leino

Great Lakes Calcium:

Great Lakes Calcium is a large stone dock located on the North side of the Fox River Slip. Great Lakes Calcium produces calcium carbonate from high calcium stone brought in by the vessels; John G. Munson, Arthur M. Anderson, Philip R. Clarke, and Cason J. Callaway.

Great Lakes Calcium Website


Fox River Dock:

The Fox River Dock is a rather busy dock located on the South side of the Fox River slip. The docks main imports are coal, but shipments of salt and pig iron are also made at this dock. The Fox River Dock also exports stone from time to time. All this cargo makes the Fox River Dock one of the busiest in Green Bay



The John D. Leitch at the Fox River Dock.
Photo By: Jason Leino



Stolt Aspiration loading at Anamax
Photo By: Jeff Dumez
Anamax:

The Anamax terminal in Green Bay is located right next to the St. Mary's Cement terminal. Anamax exports tallow which is Green Bay's main export each season to Europe. Stolt tankers arrive at this dock a couple times each season to load the tallow that Anamax produces. Hopefully shipments of tallow by water will increase and bring more regular traffic to this dock.


Anamax Website


St. Mary's Cement:

St. Mary Cement's terminal is located north of Western Lime. The terminal gets shipments of cement from the tug/barge Petite Forte and St. Mary's Cement. One of the old St. Mary's Cement barges, The St. Mary's III is tied up at the terminal and is used for storage. For many years the old Lewis G. Harriman was used for storage at St. Mary's Cement. The Harriman was later docked at the unused Leicht Dock near LaFarge and then towed for scrap in 2003.

St. Mary's Cement Website


The Petite Forte - St. Mary's Cement unloads at the
St. Mary's Cement Terminal.

Photo By: Jason Leino



Adam E. Cornelius at Western Lime.
Photo By: Jason Leino

Western Lime:

The Western Lime Co. has a large stone dock in Green Bay located on the West side of the Fox River near the East River turning basin. Western Lime gets most of its stone from the stone quarries in Port Inland and Stoneport, MI. Stone is delivered to Western Lime mostly on Oglebay Norton and American Steamship vessels, although the Great Lakes Trader and Joseph H. Thompson are also visitors to Western Lime. Every now and then, the classic laker Wilfred Sykes makes a trip to the Western Lime Dock.


Western Lime Website


K&K Warehousing:

The K&K Warehousing terminal in Green Bay received its first vessel in September of 2003. The K&K Warehousing terminal gets in about 8-12 vessels a year which bring in loads of wood pulp from Finland and Sweden and lumber from Germany.

K&K Warehousing Website


M/V Michiganborg unloading at K&K Warehousing.
Photo By: Jason Leino



The Calumet unloading at the C. Reiss Coal Dock.
Photo By: Jason Leino

C. Reiss Coal:

The C. Reiss coal dock is one of the largest terminals in Green Bay which receives large amounts of coal and salt. Located south of the Mason St. bridge on Green Bay's west side the C. Reiss Dock can handle vessels of all sizes, from the Great Lakes Trader (Green Bay's largest visitor.) to the Sam Laud. The primary fleets that bring in coal are; Great Lakes Fleet, American Steamship, and Interlake. Algoma Central Marine handles most of the salt for C. Reiss, although the Upper Lakes fleet can be a rare visitor from time to time.


C. Reiss Coal Company Website


LaFarge:

Green Bay's LaFarge cement terminal brings in regular shipments of cement. The Alpena and G.L. Ostrander - Integrity are the most common visitors. Other ships include the J.A.W. Iglehart and Paul H. Townsend. The S. T. Crapo is tied up in the LaFarge slip and is used for cement storage. When a vessel comes in to unload, they tie up along the Crapo and unload their cargo into the holds of the Crapo.

LaFarge Website


The Alpena unloads at LaFarge.
Photo By: Jason Leino



The Barbara Andrie - A390 at Northeast Asphalt.
Photo By: Jason Leino

Northeast Asphalt:

The Northeast Asphalt or Construction Resource Management terminal, opened it's terminal late in the 2002 season. This terminal receives shipments of liquid asphalt. The Tugs Rebecca Lynn, Barbara Andrie, and Karen Andrie are what bring in their cargo. Northeast Asphalt shares a slip with LaFarge.

Northeast Asphalt Website


Georgia Pacific:

Georgia Pacific is a large producer of paper products in Green Bay. Shipments of coal are brought to the terminal by American Steamship, Lower Lakes, and Oglebay Norton fleets. The Georgia Pacific terminal usually gets cargos of salt each season brought in usually by Lower Lakes. The dock at Georgia Pacific is located up the Fox River and consists of a small slip at a 90 degree angle to the river. Vessels that visit this terminal are limited to a maximum size of 634' x 68'


Georgia Pacific Website


Richard Riess at Georgia Pacific.
Photo By: Jason Leino

Return to top.