The R. J. Corman Bulk Terminal in Allentown, PA gives shippers in the New England area access to affordable shortline rail transit. The rail terminal in Allentown, PA is located near New York, Philadelphia, Trenton, Scranton and other central industrial and manufacturing areas. This terminal is located on the Allentown shortline railroad and can provide access to additional rail lines across the New England area. The terminal in Allentown, PA is suitable for a wide range of different materials and commodities, from corn and soy to lumber and paper, plastics, chemicals, oil, and more.
Convenient Rail Terminals Near New York and Philadelphia
The Allentown, PA bulk terminal may be critical for shippers seeking alternative routes near New York, Philadelphia and surrounding metropolitan areas across New England. The Allentown shortline railroad connects with larger railroads through interchanges, and can provide access to competitive lanes to larger manufacturing, industrial, and shipping centers.
Rail Shipping Across New England
New York, Philadelphia and surrounding cities on the East Coast are essential for national and international shipping. Ports in these areas receive a wide range of items and materials that are essential to everyday life as well as economic success. However, shipping across the country to and from these busy areas can be a challenge. The Allentown, PA terminal can provide access to larger railroads in the area, and give shippers access to alternative rail routes when captive lanes, rising costs of trucking, and other obstacles interfere with traditional logistics strategies. Use the Allentown, PA terminal to access rail routes to New York and Philadelphia, as well as Trenton, Harrisburg, Stroudsburg, Scranton and more.
Services Provided at the R. J. Corman Bulk Terminal in Allentown, PA
The R.J. Corman Bulk Terminal in Allentown, PA has the equipment and services to safely ship a wide range of commodities and materials. Shippers use this terminal to transport sand, rice, corn syrup, soy, paper products, lumber, chemicals, plastics, acids, oils, limestone, and much more. Take a look at a few of the example materials below to see some of the materials that move through the terminal. To learn more about the terminal in Allentown, PA, contact John Gogniat and (412) 600-2209. To learn more about using this terminal to ship to New York, Philadelphia and surrounding areas by rail, contact the shipping experts at RSI.
Lumber, steel, building products, plastics, dry bulk, liquid bulk
Safety and Security:
Fenced, 24-hour access
7:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. Monday through Friday
Frac, industrial sand, wheat flour, rice, corn syrup, corn starch, sugar , rum, gin, whiskies, soybean oil, hulls, Lumber products, Newsprint, bagasse, pulpboard, fiberboard, corrugated pulpboard, Caustic soda, Soda ash, sodium sesquicarbonate, sodium sulfate, carbon dioxide, carbonic acid, methyl diisocyanate, Ethylene oxide, Methanol, Ethyl alcohol, ethanol, Ethylene glycol, polypropylene glycol, Adipic acid, vinyl acetate, terephthalic acid, plasticizers, sulfuric acid, hydrochloric acid, Plastics, Fatty Acids, Tall Oil, Methyl Esters, Stearic Acid, combustible, flammable compounds, deicing fluid, chelating compounds, polyacrylamide, antifreeze, chemical NEC, lube oil, mineral oil, fuel oil, litumen, vacuum distillate, portland, hydraulic cement, limestone, roofing granules, scrap paper
Try the Transloading Map
We made the transloading map to help logistics experts and those who are new to rail shipping access the most cost-effective rail routes. The transloading map makes it easy to utilize both trucking and rail services. Shippers can reduce their overall trucking miles and costs by utilizing transloading services at terminals across the country. Transloading terminals in the New England area can help shippers connect, cost-effectively, to shipping centers in New York, Philadelphia, Scranton, Trenton, Baltimore and more. Use the transloading map to see details on transloading terminals in New England and other areas, connections to shortline and Class 1 railroads, and more.