Top Exports To NetherlandsTotal Exports To Netherlands: $12,900,640,270
|Rank||Commodity||Total YTD Exports|
|1||Oil, not crude||$1,728,334,213|
|2||Medical instruments for surgeons, dentists, vets||$976,034,623|
|4||Landline, cellular phone equipment||$584,874,392|
|5||Orthopedic appliances, artificial body parts||$528,459,686|
|7||Human blood, animal blood, plasma, vaccines||$478,046,419|
|10||Petroleum gases, other gaseous hydrocarbons||$214,164,294|
Total Imports From NetherlandsTotal Imports From Netherlands: $7,267,178,374
|1||Oil, not crude||$1,450,368,519|
|2||Imports of returned exports||$1,151,362,091|
|3||Hormones and steroids used as hormones||$369,629,278|
|5||Human blood, animal blood, plasma, vaccines||$284,061,677|
|6||Machinery, parts for semiconductor manufacturing||$206,818,670|
|8||Radioactive chemical elements and isotopes||$177,981,830|
|10||Paintings, drawings and other artwork||$94,612,563|
Top Netherlands Trading PartnersTotal Netherlands trade: $20,167,818,644
|1||New York City||$2,830,225,946|
Top US Trading PartnersTotal U.S. trade for all countries: $1,240,094,299,613
|Rank||Commodity||Total YTD Exports|
Netherlands’s trade rose to $20,167,818,644 through April
Netherlands’s trade with the United States rose to $20,167,818,644 through the first four months of 2013, according to a WorldCity analysis of latest U.S. Census Bureau data. That’s -4.26 percent below its total trade during the same time period last year. Netherlands’s exports decreased -2.07 percent while imports dropped -7.92 percent. The U.S. surplus with Netherlands was $5,633,461,896.Through April, Netherlands’s top U.S. Customs districts for total imports and exports were No. 1 New York City, No. 2 Houston, No. 3 Chicago, No. 4 New Orleans and No. 5 Los Angeles compared to last year when the top spots were held by No. 1 New York City, No. 2 Houston, No. 3 Chicago, No. 4 New Orleans and No. 5 Los Angeles. In the current time period, the top five accounted for 105.16 percent of Netherlands’s U.S. trade.. That compares to 114.28 percent for the nation’s top five Customs districts during the same time period.
Taking a closer look at the leading U.S. gateways for U.S. trade with Netherlands,:
- Trade with No. 1 New York City fell -27.33 percent to $2,830,225,946.
Exports fell -13.47 percent to $1,834,710,121. Imports fell -43.89 percent to $995,515,825.
- Trade with No. 2 Houston fell -7.68 percent to $2,777,131,099.
Exports fell -6.36 percent to $2,249,908,617. Imports fell -12.94 percent to $527,222,482.
- Trade with No. 3 Chicago fell -16.21 percent to $1,652,159,458.
Exports rose 23.10 percent to $586,048,891. Imports fell -28.73 percent to $1,066,110,567.
- Trade with No. 4 New Orleans fell -26.18 percent to $1,417,780,461.
Exports fell -27.25 percent to $1,126,647,640. Imports fell -21.72 percent to $291,132,821.
- Trade with No. 5 Los Angeles rose 21.16 percent to $1,153,209,645.
Exports rose 28.25 percent to $803,406,681. Imports rose 7.52 percent to $349,802,964.
Through April, 30 Customs districts posted trade surpluses with Netherlands while 16 had deficits. That compares with 28 surpluses and 17 deficits for the same period one year ago. The top surplus was with Houston at $1,722,686,135, the largest deficit was with Chicago at $-480,061,676.
Meanwhile, total U.S. trade with the world decreased to $1,240,094,299,613, down -0.88 percent compared to the same period last year. The nation’s exports climbed 0.32 percent to $4,038,186,093; imports dropped -1.20 percent to $-15,017,653,007. The nation’s top five countries so far this year, by value, are Canada, China, Mexico, Japan and Germany. The overall trade deficit climbed $-214,073,880,779, down compared to the same period of last year when the deficit was $-233,129,719,879.
The top five U.S. exports to Netherlands by value through April were oil, not crude; medical instruments for surgeons, dentists, vets; medicine; landline, cellular phone equipment; and orthopedic appliances, artificial body parts, respectively. They accounted for 34.20 percent of total exports to Netherlands.
The value of the top five U.S. imports from Netherlands -- oil, not crude; imports of returned exports; hormones and steroids used as hormones; beer; and human blood, animal blood, plasma, vaccines -- accounted for 49.03 percent of all inbound shipments.
Looking more closely at U.S. exports to Netherlands:
- Oil, not crude fell -42.61 percent compared to last year to $1,728,334,213.
- Medical instruments for surgeons, dentists, vets rose 18.77 percent compared to last year to $976,034,623.
- Medicine rose 5.62 percent compared to last year to $593,873,491.
- Landline, cellular phone equipment rose 0.41 percent compared to last year to $584,874,392.
- Orthopedic appliances, artificial body parts rose 7.46 percent compared to last year to $528,459,686.
Looking more closely at U.S. imports from Netherlands
- Oil, not crude fell -18.22 percent compared to last year to $1,450,368,519.
- Imports of returned exports fell -25.50 percent compared to last year to $1,151,362,091.
- Hormones and steroids used as hormones rose 706.71 percent compared to last year to $369,629,278.
- Beer rose 8.02 percent compared to last year to $307,431,882.
- Human blood, animal blood, plasma, vaccines rose 408.21 percent compared to last year to $284,061,677.
In the latest annual figures available, Netherlands recorded $21,065,191,744 in trade with the United States. At year’s end, its top five Customs districts were New York City, Houston, New Orleans, Chicago and Los Angeles. Total U.S. exports to Netherlands were $40,679,771,022 and imports from Netherlands were $22,292,838,813. The U.S. surplus with Netherlands was $18,386,932,209.