General information

Name:
Redwood City Port
Country:
United States of America
UN/Locode:
USRWC
Local time:
Moored Vessels:
3
Expected Vessels:
0
Berths:
1
Coordinates:
N 37° 31' W 122° 13'

Moored Vessels

Name
Type
Moored

Expected Vessels

Name
Type
Expected

Sailed Vessels

Name
Type
Sailed

Latest news

Redwood City Proposes Port Deepening Project

Mon Jul 13 10:28:22 CEST 2015 arnekiel

A recommended $73 million plan to deepen the Redwood City Harbor and San Bruno Shoal channels, the navigation corridors essential for commerce and the Port of Redwood City, has been issued in draft by the U.S. Army Corp of Engineers' San Francisco District. The draft called the plan "technically sound, economically justified, and socially and environmentally acceptable." The port is conducting a public hearing on what is called the "Redwood City Navigation Improvement Project" August 10 at 7 p.m. at Redwood City Hall to allow public comment and recommendations on the project's Draft Feasibility Study and Environment Impact Statement/Environmental Impact Report. The draft recommended plan consists of deepening the Redwood City Harbor (known as Redwood Creek until 1949) and San Bruno Shoal Channels from -30 feet MLLW to -32 feet MLLW and slightly realigning the Redwood City Harbor channel to avoid sensitive environmental features of Bair and Greco Islands. http://www.marinelink.com/news/deepening-proposes394450.aspx

New $17 Million Wharf Lets Big Cargo Ships Dock at Redwood City

Mon Apr 28 10:34:20 CEST 2014 arnekiel

Officials in Redwood City on April 23 snipped a thick, red ribbon signifying the completion of the Port of Redwood City's $17 million modernized wharf, the first wharf built in the Bay Area to accommodate projected rising sea levels. The modernized wharf meets the latest seismic and sea level design standards and will allow the Port to welcome larger cargo ships, officials said. The wharf will allow the Port to dock dry bulk ships known as Panamax ships, which are currently the largest ships able to pass through the Panama Canal, Kastrop said. From the deck on the new wharf, mobile cranes and large hoppers will be able to load and unload cargo and use the 30-foot-wide concrete ramps to transport the goods to the shore.

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