Since 1998, the Port of Tokyo has been the international trade port in Japan that has continuously handled the most containers used in foreign trade.
The Port of Tokyo is now one of the world’s major ports and is connected through a network of regular container shipping routes, functioning as the core distribution hub supporting the development of industry and the lives of residents in the metropolitan area.
The Port of Tokyo has attracted primary routes connecting Japan to North America and Europe, as well as shipping routes to China, South Korea and the rest of Asia, where there has been remarkable economic growth in recent years. The port provides a diversity of shipping route services in response to users’ needs.
|Terminal||Operating Routes||No. of Service Routes|
|Oi Container Terminal||
North America, Europe, New Zealand, South America, Asia, China
|Aomi Container Terminal||
North America, Europe, New Zealand,Asia, China, South Korea
|Shinagawa Container Terminal||
Asia, China, South Korea
No. of Service Routes (Monthly)
|Terminal||North America||Europe||New Zealand||South America||Asia||China||South Korea||Total|
|Oi Container Terminal||40||4||2||4||68||24||0||142|
|Aomi Container Terminal||20||0||2||0||56||64||4||146|
|Shinagawa Container Terminal||0||0||0||0||8||16||48||72|
At the Port of Tokyo, the characteristics of its routes are that ships visit the port along the primary routes to North America and the China and Asia routes for which there is high demand every day. Port users are provided flexible shipping route services that are highly convenient for them.