Greater Phoenix: Offering reliable access to the market and consumers
Our modern and dependable infrastructure offers easy and reliable access to the market–and to your consumers. More than 35 million consumers can be reached within a single day truck haul, and Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport reaches about 129 domestic and international locations.
Access Other Markets
Robust transportation options including Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport, rail lines and rail-served sites, and access to West Coast ports.
Power Your Business
With dependable utilities and water supply, Greater Phoenix offers the optimal environment in which to operate your business.
More than 60 fiber, telecom, broadband and wireless providers available in the region offer a robust fiber-optic network.
Greater Phoenix: By the Numbers
1,200+ daily domestic and international flights from Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport
More than 35 million consumers can be reached within a single day truck haul, and Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport reaches 129 domestic and international locations.
1,700+ miles of freight rail system throughout the state providing connections to the Southwest and Mexico
The Greater Phoenix Economic Council works with you to get moving fast.
Greater Phoenix offers dependable infrastructure and accessibility to your company’s consumer base. Offering a low-cost, low-regulation operating environment that is well positioned to access California and the rest of the Mountain West, the region is the ideal place to grow your operations.
Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport handles more than 46 million passengers annually, providing access to domestic cities across the U.S. and international cities throughout Canada, Mexico and Europe. Additionally, the region provides numerous transportation options to major markets and West Coast ports via the I-10, I-8 and I-40, ideally positioned to serve the Mountain West and other major markets.
Decades of Intentional Planning
Both Union Pacific and BNSF have rail lines in the region and rail-served sites are available, including an inter-modal station and transload and reload centers in key industrial corridors.
Arizona uses less water today than it did in 1957 despite a population growth of about 6 million people. Decades of planning has allowed Arizona to store 1.75 times more water than it uses.