Services & information
of the Amsterdam port
Arrange your visit to the port of Amsterdam quickly and easily.
Frequently visited: Webcam IJmuiden
Corona virus: work at the port will continue
Read which measures we take regarding the corona virus.
Arrivals: app for arrivals and departures
Find out which ships are in port, arriving or departing with the Arrivals app
Webcam at Amsterdam station
Live images of shipping traffic at Amsterdam central station.
Extension of berth duration IJhaven
Are you mooring with your ship in the IJhaven and would you like to extend your mooring time? If you meet the conditions, you can immediately receive a permit.
Dutch seaports win sustainability award
The Dutch seaports of Rotterdam, Amsterdam, Terneuzen/Vlissingen, Moerdijk and Groningen have jointly won the 'World Ports Sustainability Award'.
Do you want to work at a European seaport that wants to grow sustainably? Then use your talent and ambition and apply for one of our positions.
In the coming months Port of Amsterdam will replace all existing shore power units with smart, green shore power. This will happen to all cabinets in the port area within the ring (A10) of Amsterdam. In total there are 55 cabinets for inland navigation and 16 cabinets for river cruises and super yachts.
Recently, Port of Amsterdam has improved or added five facilities in the port. They are a second drinking water tap, extra poles for smaller ships and extra bollards. In addition, regular inland navigation vessels are now allowed to moor at the push barge spots in the Suezhaven. We made these adjustments on the basis of suggestions from inland navigation itself. After all, we ask for feedback after each visit. In this way, we try to facilitate inland navigation as much as possible and we can continuously improve our facilities.
From now on, inland navigation vessels will be able to extend their mooring duration in the IJhaven even without special circumstances. The extra mooring time will be 3 weeks on top of the standard 7 days, 4 weeks in total. This pilot project is a year-long test to see if it works for both inland navigation and the local residents.
A larger lock means bigger ships and more salt water. The locking process creates large volumes of fresh or salt water flowing into or out of the lock and water turbulence may scour out holes near the inner and outer lock heads, undermining them.