T-Ports specialises in innovative solutions for the export of Australian commodities, partnering with customers and investors to use a flexible model that positions port infrastructure close to the product’s origin.
Exporting commodities all over the world
T-Ports offers a flexible solution to moving agricultural commodities such as grain, fertiliser, export hay and, in future, livestock, using the highest standards of food safety.
T-Ports developments have capacity to transport higher grade parcels of minerals, such as gold, tin, copper, graphite and kaolin, depending on miners’ requirements.
Moving agricultural or mineral products in containers is a key focus for T-Ports, with its transhipment vessels fully equipped to be a perfect fit for container trade.
The four pillars of T-PORTS
Lucky Bay port project
South Australia’s first farmer and private equity partnership port will be built at Lucky Bay on Eyre Peninsula with upcountry storage at Lock.
Transhipment involves using smaller feeder vessels to take grain from a shallow water port to an ocean-going vessel, waiting in deeper water.
Construction work begins at Lucky Bay portMarch 21, 2019
Construction has begun on the next phase of T-Ports’ Lucky Bay port project with contractors beginning earthworks at the site last week, as work to complete the upcountry bunker sites nears completion. Contractors Keller (ground improvement) and Buttrose Earthmovers (earthworks) have begun port construction.
Global asset manager Arowana partners with ICAM and T-PortsMarch 21, 2019
Specialist global asset manager Arowana is partnering with Inheritance Capital Asset Management and T-Ports on the completion and expansion of the $130 million agricultural and multi-use port facility at Lucky Bay on South Australia’s Eyre Peninsula.
Lucky Bay project updateFebruary 12, 2019
Welcome to 2019. We are excited about the year ahead and know that this time, next year, we’ll be busy exporting your grain from the port at Lucky Bay. All aspects of the project are on track to receive grain into both Lock and Lucky Bay bunker sites for harvest 2019.