we're at the intersection of Connections

The Port of Longview is on the right track.

The 1.5-mile-long Industrial Rail Corridor allows trains bound for the Port to arrive without long waits or interrupting vehicular traffic. The Port of Longview's miles of track and switch engines make railcar transloading, ship-to rail and rail-to-ship options possible. The Port of Longview is dual served by Class 1 railroads Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway and Union Pacific.

The Columbia River keeps cargo flowing.

Just 66 miles from the Pacific Ocean on the deep-draft Columbia River, the Port of Longview is the first full-service operating port with major transportation connections. Transit time from the Columbia River Lightship to the Port of Longview averages 6 hours.

The Columbia River is a strategic trade corridor for the nation and is the region's link to world markets. It is the second-largest grain exporting river channel in the world and the exit point for cargo originating from more than 40 states.

The Columbia River navigation channel is maintained at a depth of 43 feet by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. 

The road to everywhere begins here. 

Interstate 5 is the major highway connection to the Port of Longview. We are 120 miles from Seattle and 40 miles from Portland, Oregon. Our congestion-free roadways enable cargo to move efficiently through Longview's industrial area to major north/south and west/east interstate routes.



Another option in the multi-modal system to the Port of Longview is the Southwest Washington Regional Airport. Known as the aerial off-ramp to economic development in Southwest Washington State, the airport offers one more way to make doing business with the Port of Longview even easier.

Portland International Airport  is just a 45-minute drive from Portland, Oregon, and Sea-Tac International Airport in Seattle, Washington, is approximately 2 hours from Longview.