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Commission meetings

The Port of Seattle Commission regularly meets on the first, second and fourth Tuesday of each month, however, dates, times and locations are subject to change. Meeting notices are posted the Thursday before the next meeting. Visit the Commission Meetings page for the latest meeting agenda. Sign-up for meeting notices and other Port of Seattle news.

Attention business owners

PortGen Workshop

April 13, 2017
9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Port of Seattle Commission Chambers
2711 Alaskan Way
Seattle, WA 9812

Small business ownerParking will be validated at the Bell Street Garage on Wall Street.

Come meet staff members of the Port of Seattle, Central Procurement and Small Business Team for an informational session on consulting and small works construction contracting with the Port. Small business attendees will gain an understanding of upcoming solicitations, procurement opportunities, and have the opportunity to network with relevant decision makers at the Port. Space is limited. RSVP today!




Contact Tina Boyd, Small and Disadvantage Business Coordinator, (206) 787-3455 with questions.

Duwamish Alive! 

DuwamisnAlive KayaksJoin us and get muddy at the spring Duwamish Alive habitat restoration work party this weekend - RAIN OR SHINE! Duwamish River Cleanup Coalition, EarthCorps, and the Port are hosting volunteers in planting native shrubs and trees, mulching, and removing invasive weeds along the Duwamish River. It’s a great family event and a fun way to make an impact – see you there! For more information visit the Duwamish River Cleanup Coalition website.

 Register now
Photo credit: Duwamish Cleanup Coalition

Sat, April 22
10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
Port of Seattle, Terminal 107
4700 West Marginal Way SW
Seattle, WA 98106

About the site

Terminal 107 (T-107) Park is an important archaeological, cultural and ecological site that sits on the shores of the original Duwamish River. This portion of the riverbank was originally the construction site for a marine terminal. In 1977, artifacts were found during the development process, which halted construction and led to preservation of the area. Today, it stands as a public access site that overlooks the last remaining original bends in the river. T-107 Park serves as a critical habitat area for returning salmon and other wildlife to rest, feed and escape from predators.