We hold contracts with the majority of steam ship lines, in order to offer you a wide-ranging portfolio of lanes, transit times, guaranteed capacity and space, and quality of service you’ll need to grow your business.

We offer:
Weekly NVOCC Consolidations form the USA to Latin America and the Caribbean.
Door-to-door service for FCL, LCL, RORO, and Break Bulk.
Complementary LCL service to Europe and Asia.
Management of special projects.

Our vertical markets:
Automotive Industry.
Chemicals and Resins.
Telecommunication Equipment.
Commodities and raw materials.
Retail Goods.
Building materials.


Interworld Freight offers you reliable air freight services for all your high priority consignments.

We have daily-consolidated shipments to Latin America and the Caribbean, along with daily flights to Europe and Asia.

Our airfreight services include:
Dangerous goods shipments.
Oversized and overweight shipments.
Transhipments services.

Delivery Options include:
Door-to-Door excluding duties/taxes. (DDU)
Door-to-Door including duties/taxes. (DDP)


In order to satisfy your domestic transportation needs, we at Interworld Freight have at your disposal a diverse set of options for the movement, distribution, and management of all your shipments.  

Our Domestic Transportation Services Include:

Comprehensive Services (FTL, LTL, Intermodal, FCL, & Project Cargo)
Quick Quotes.
Safe and insured transportation.
Management of all kinds of merchandise.
Container drayage services.
Courier service and parcels shipments.


Interworld Freight counts on 65,000 sqft of personally owned warehousing to offer services such as the following:

Consolidations, Buyers Consols.
BEC and CFS warehousing.
Handling of dangerous goods, oversized and overweight shipments.
Repackaging, Palletazing, and Crating.
Inventory Management.

We count on special partnerships with many different CFS warehouses throughout the United States, which allows us to offer consolidation services and of merchandise in many major cities like NY, HOU, CHI, LAX, MIA, etc.


Expert advisors that can offer you the necessary direction to handle your import and export procedures, according to the required laws of each country, accompany all of our international freight services.

For this reason, in import and export services we currently offer to our customers:

• Customs brokerage for nationalization of loads.
• Declaration of export (SED).
• Validation of loads in transit (BONDED).
• Guides release (Doc Release).
• Guides filing (ISF Filing) for obtaining permits.



Interworld Freight wants to keep you updated about the Truck Shortage in the USA and how is this affecting the Freight Forwarding Industry.

Trucks moved more than 70% of all U.S. freight and generated $719 billion in revenue in 2017, according to the American Trucking Associations (ATA). The problem is that, according to ATA statistics, the trucking industry has 63,000 fewer drivers than it needs. That shortage is expected to increase to 176,000 by 2026. That's a problem that could slow down shipments and drive prices up.

The long-haul sector, which employs around 500,000, was in need of nearly 51,000 truck drivers by the end of 2017, the worst shortage it had ever seen.

The industry will need to hire 90,000 new drivers per year over the next decade, with half of those needed to replace retiring drivers.

One of the biggest problems in the freight industry is that truck drivers turn over each year. In fact, the ATA reports that the annualized turnover rate is 94%.

The nature of the job is driving high turnover rates with long-haul truckers spending lengthy periods of time away from their families, along with federal regulations requiring electronic logging that's cutting back hours on the road and a decrease in pay.

Consumers are just starting to feel the effects: Amazon recently increased its Prime membership fee, which includes free shipping, from $99 to $119 a year.

In short, everyone will pay more for almost everything. Nationwide, long-haul truck shipping rates were 10 percent higher in July year-over-year, excluding fuel costs.

The country is short more than 50,000 tractor-trailer drivers, a number expected to swell to more than 174,000 in eight years, according to the American Trucking Associations. Expand that to the entire Class 8 truck market, which includes other heavy trucks, and the shortage was more than 270,000 in the second quarter of 2018, according to FTR Transportation Intelligence.

The shortage has been worsening for a lot of reasons: Pay hasn’t kept up with inflation, government regulations have reduced productivity and frustrated some drivers, the workforce is rapidly retiring and younger generations aren’t drawn to a lonely job that can require weeks or months on the road with bad food and little exercise.

The industry is looking to several solutions to boost recruiting, especially among the young people and women.