Grain cargo is up 55% at Ports of Indiana-Burns Harbor alone, according to the Ports of Indiana November report.
Cargo shipments on the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Seaway system are down nearly 6% when compared to a year ago.
The Ports of Indiana is upgrading how visitors are greeted at each of its sites.
From government to private businesses, stakeholders take steps to ensure steelmaking has solid future in Indiana, including high-tech jobs and profits.
Progress is being made on nearly $20 million in upgrades to improve efficiencies at the Ports of Indiana – Burns Harbor.
Total transits on the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Seaway year-to-date through July 31 are running ahead when compared to the same time frame last year.
Port officials hope a demonstration of all-electric trucks would encourage port tenants to consider trying one out.
Sound services and infrastructure planning give Indiana-made goods outlet to global markets with plethora of airports, ports and highways.
The Great Lakes Seaway Partnership reported grain shipments through the seaway in May were very strong.
Growth in international cargo coming into the Ports of Indiana-Burns Harbor has landed the organization industry honors.