Buyers can rest assured, ministers are doing " relatively everything we can " "to resolve supply chain issues in the UK," saidre Chancellor Rishi Sunak.
In recent days, several retailers have warned of potential shortages during the Christmas shopping season.
Addressing To Hfrance.fr at the end of the G7 meetings in Washington, Mr Sunak blamed global factors for the delays seen at ports such as Felixstowe.
This comes as the finance ministers of the G7 agreed to work together to resolve the issues.
Mr. Sunak said: "I am confident that there will be a fair amount of Christmas gifts available for everyone to buy.
His comments came after a container bottling in ports, including Felixstowe, and the shortage of heavy truck drivers have raised concerns among businesses ahead of the most important time of year for retail spending.
On Wednesday, the UK's largest commercial port said the crisis inthe supply chain had caused a congestion of sea containers.
The Port of Felixstowe, which handles 36% of the UK's freight container traffic, blamed the busy period before Christmas and transport shortages.
However, he indicated that the situation had improved over the past few days.
Meanwhile, shipping giant Maersk told Hfrance .fr that it was hijacking some of its larger ships from the port.
At the same time, one of the largest ports in the United States will begin operating around the clock in an attempt to 'eliminate long queues for freight ships.
The Port of Los Angeles in California said it would process more cargo overnight after a similar move through the nearby port of Long Beach.
Ports - which handle 40% of all freight containers entering the United States - have faced months of trouble.
Large American companies suchthat Walmart and FedEx have also pledged to increase operations to help remove the jam, the White House said Wednesday.
Mr. Sunak has also sought to defuse an argument within government over supporting heavy industry.
"I don't think anyone can accuse us of disregarding business concern, we have actually engaged very constructively with them, "he said.
Mr. Sunak added that he completely rejects the claim by the head of UK Steel that the government has created a "hostile environment " for industrial investment and leveling.
But when asked if he, as chancellor, was pre-determined to accept that high gas prices would bankrupt a heavy industry, he said he had to make sure that the money of taxpayers was protected and that "it 's not the job of the government toenter and start managing the price of each individual product ".
Mr Sunak said the government would work constructively with business after Prime Minister Boris Johnson blamed shortages on UK business 'Bringing together' migrant labor, highlighting the appointment of former Tesco boss Sir Dave Lewis as supply chain czar.
However, the Chancellor also said that "everyone ", including Mr Johnson, accepts that increasing wages without increasing productivity would be inflationary.
He said the shift to a high salaries and high skills advocated by Mr Johnson would "obviously take time ".