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Boatbuilding Review • WorkBoat Show • Coeymans Marine ®

IN BUSINESS ON THE COASTAL AND INLAND WATERS

DECEMBER 2017

TOP TEN

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NEWS STORIES OF 2017

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ON THE COVER

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DECEMBER 2017 • VOLUME 74, NO. 12

The 6,000-hp Z-drive tug Tate McAllister at Port Everglades, Fla. Photo by Brian Gauvin

FEATURES 24 In Business: River Hub Coeyman’s Marine Towing and its sister companies are 24/7 operations that keep major construction projects in the New York area moving.

40 Cover Story: Top 10 News Stories Once again, the offshore oil and gas downturn heads up WorkBoat’s top news stories of the year.

122 Showmanship Coverage of the 38th International WorkBoat Show to be held at the Ernest N. Morial Convention Center in New Orleans from Nov. 29-Dec. 1, 2017.

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123 WorkBoat Annual Conference program schedule and descriptions. 127 WorkBoat Show exhibitors list and contact information.

BOATS & GEAR 30 On the Ways • Metal Shark delivers the first two of four 88', 149-passenger highspeed water taxis for the Washington, D.C., area • 4,480-hp Z-drive is the third ASD tractor tug for Bisso Towboat from Main Iron Works in three years • First of two 89' aluminum catamarans for Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority from Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding is the 500th vessel designed by Incat Crowther • Lake Assault Boats delivers 28' and 26' fire and rescue boats to California’s San Bernardino County Fire Department • The Navy and Coast Guard issue another proposal request for a new class of heavy icebreakers, seeking shipyard input on the first prototype • Seacor Marine takes delivery of first of a new fleet of 13,500-hp fast support vessels from Gulf Craft • Navy awards contract to Austal USA to build the 15th 419'×99' Independence-class littoral combat ship • Conrad Shipyard lands contract to build components for the Water Emergency Transportation Authority’s San Francisco Ferry Expansion Project • Aluminum boatbuilder Geo Shipyard reopens for business after ceasing operations last year

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68 2017 Boatbuilding Review Highlights of the boats that appeared in WorkBoat from December 2016 through November 2017.

30 www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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AT A GLANCE 10 On the Water: Capable mariners — Part I. 10 Captain’s Table: Jones Act waivers are not needed. 11 Energy Level: Long-term opportunities for offshore. 12 WB Stock Index: Stocks gain ground in October. 14 Inland Insider: Barge lines can still grow despite the decline in coal tonnage. 14 Insurance Watch: Consider insurance policies as another tool for your company. 16 Legal Talk: The primary duty rule.

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NEWS LOG 18 New York ferry contract leads to bankruptcy filing for Horizon. 18 Half of the U.S. ocean science fleet to be retired by 2030. 19 2003 Buzzard’s Bay oil spill costs Bouchard another $13 million. 20 New Weeks Marine barges and tug piggybacked up the East Coast. 21 MetalCraft Marine forms partnership with Stanley Aluminum Boats. 21 Statoil’s 79,000-acre wind plan off New York now called 'Empire Wind.'

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Editor’s Watch Mail Bag Port of Call Advertisers Index WB Looks Back

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11/7/17 1:12 PM


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T

he 38th edition of the International WorkBoat Show kicks off on Nov. 29 in New Orleans and runs through Dec. 1. Each year, the show becomes a big stage for workboat-related companies to “show their hand.” It’s a chance for them to show off the latest products and services to the industry. With the annual show issue, it is also a chance for us to show off what this industry is made up of — the construction and operation of brownwater vessels, from ferries to tugs and OSVs to patrol boats and fireboats. In our annual Boatbuilding Review that begins on page 68, we feature about 50 vessels and barges that appeared in the pages of WorkBoat over the past 12 months. Of the 50 that appeared in our pages from December 2016 through November 2017, we will once again honor 10 of them in a special breakfast ceremony before the show opens on Thursday, Nov. 30. From these 10 Significant Boats, we will choose WorkBoat’s Boat of Year for 2017. This year’s list was dominated by tugs — five of them were selected. Other selections: two ferries, an articulated tug-barge, a survey vessel, and a multipurpose support vessel (MPSV). Six of the vessels were built at Gulf of Mexico shipyards, three were built at West Coast yards, and one at a Great Lakes shipyard. Also in this issue, we once again list our top 10 news stories of the year. And, unfortunately, the top story continues to be the offshore energy slump, now in its third year. It was another tough year for workboat companies with close ties to the offshore energy

David Krapf, Editor in Chief

market, but there were other more positive stories out there. One was the continued growth in the ferry market. Newbuild orders and deliveries of ferries have been growing and 2017 was a particularly busy year for new construction. Making news this year were big ferry commuter projects for New York and San Francisco, and many other cities are expanding or launching new ferry and water taxi operations. This story and others are sure to be discussed at the WorkBoat Show. See you there.

dkrapf@divcom.com

WORKBOAT® (ISSN 0043-8014) is published monthly by Diversified Business Communications and Diversified Publications, 121 Free St., P.O. Box 7438, Portland, ME 04112-7438. Editorial Office: P.O. Box 1348, Mandeville, LA 70470. Annual Subscription Rates: U.S. $39; Canada $55; International $103. When available, extra copies of current issue are $4, all other issues and special issues are $5. For subscription customer service call (978) 671-0444. The publisher reserves the right to sell subscriptions to those who have purchasing power in the industry this publication serves. Periodicals postage paid at Portland, ME, and additional mailing offices. Circulation Office: 121 Free St., P.O. Box 7438, Portland, ME 04112-7438. From time to time, we make your name and address available to other companies whose products and services may interest you. If you prefer not to receive such mailings, please send a copy of your mailing label to: WorkBoat’s Mailing Preference Service, P.O. Box 7438, Portland, ME 04112. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to WORKBOAT, P.O. Box 1792, Lowell, MA 01853. Copyright 20 17 by Diversified Business Communications. Printed in U.S.A.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat 10/13/2017 11:40:19 AM 11/7/17 2:15 PM


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PUBLISHER

Jerry Fraser jfraser@divcom.com

EDITOR IN CHIEF

David Krapf dkrapf@divcom.com

SENIOR EDITOR

Ken Hocke khocke@divcom.com

ASSOCIATE EDITOR Kirk Moore kmoore@divcom.com CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Capt. Alan Bernstein • Bruce Buls • Michael Crowley • Dale K. DuPont • Pamela Glass • Max Hardberger • Kevin Horn • Joel Milton • Bill Pike • Kathy Bergren Smith

ART DIRECTOR

Dylan Andrews

PUBLISHING OFFICES Main Office: 121 Free St., P.O. Box 7438 • Portland, ME 04112-7438 • (207) 842-5608 • Fax: (207) 842-5609 Southern/Editorial Office: P.O. Box 1348 • Mandeville, LA 70470 • Fax: (985) 624-4801 Subscription Information: (978) 671-0444 • cs@e-circ.net General Information: (207) 842-5610

ADVERTISING PRODUCTION & ADVERTISING PROJECT MANAGER Wendy Jalbert 121 Free St., P.O. Box 7438 • Portland, ME 04112-7438 (207) 842-5616 • Fax: (207) 842-5611 wjalbert@divcom.com EASTERN U.S. AND CANADA EUROPE Kristin Luke (207) 842-5635 • Fax: (207) 842-5611 kluke@divcom.com WESTERN U.S. AND CANADA PACIFIC RIM Susan Chesney (206) 463-4819 • Fax: (206) 463-3342 schesney@divcom.com

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EXPOSITIONS (207) 842-5508 • Fax: (207) 842-5509 Producers of The International WorkBoat Show, WorkBoat Maintenance & Repair Conference and Expo, and Pacific Marine Expo www.workboatshow.com EXPOSITION SALES DIRECTOR Chris Dimmerling (207) 842-5666 • Fax: (207) 842-5509 cdimmerling@divcom.com

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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Support the Jones Act

B

lessey Marine Services, a company I started out of a home office in the 1970s, owns and operates more than 85 inland boats and 170 tank barges, making it one of the largest inland liquid petroleum carriers in the country. We operate on every navigable tributary of the Mississippi and Ohio River valleys. We employ 800 hardworking Americans. My home Congressional district has the largest number of maritime-employed constituents of any district in America. I ask you to remain steadfast and to support the Jones Act and everything that it stands for. The Jones Act requires that all vessel crewmembers employed on vessels in coastwise domestic shipping must be U.S. citizens. We spend a great amount of time and money screening employment applications, and then mentoring, training, and lead-

ing our crews. We also spend a great amount of time and money to ensure compliance with U.S. Coast Guard and Homeland Security regulations, which are in place for one reason: to make America and its waterways safe in every aspect. Yes, we could possibly hire foreigners cheaper. However, we would risk a lower standard of performance. We would risk having an industry with more collisions, allisions and oil spills. Since Exxon Valdez, our industry has spent nearly 30 years working with the USCG to put in place protections for all aspects of the inland marine industry, including safe equipment, safe navigation and operations, and efficient and comprehensive training. Who would monitor these foreign crews? The Jones Act requires that majority ownership of any vessel operating coastwise must be U.S. citizens. This makes sense to us. Do we want foreigners controlling our domestic commerce? We do not think so.

Finally, the Jones Act requires that equipment used in domestic shipping trade routes must be built in the U.S. If “built in America” is done away with, significant jobs will be exported and significant skills will fade away. Yes, we as operators may be able to buy our equipment cheaper from a foreign shipyard. However, we feel that a vibrant shipbuilding industry is in our national interest. Trained, skilled, high-paying jobs for U.S. welders, pipefitters, laborers, and even supervisors would be outsourced to the lowest common denominator. I am a free trade guy except when it comes to our national security. I believe that our national security interests trump free trade, and I encourage your support of the Jones Act. Walter E. Blessey Jr. Chairman and CEO Blessey Marine Services Inc. Harahan, La.

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On the Water

Capable mariners — Part I

O

By Joel Milton

Joel Milton works on towing vessels. He can be reached at joelmilton@ yahoo.com.

nce in a while I see something that restores at least a small bit of my faith in the capacity of the seafarer profession to transcend some of its own worst tendencies. While standing by with our barge at a lay berth, I watched as a small containership approached the dock just ahead of us. The ship came in at roughly a 20°-to-30° angle to the dock, which was to port, with a 15-to-20-knot wind running parallel along the face. It had an assist tug with them, but it was standing by off the starboard side with no line up, ready to help, but not in the way. They eased past us, closing slowly and steadily on the dock. By the time the ship’s stern was clear ahead of our barge’s bow, the ship’s bow was about 100' off the dock. That’s when I saw a heaving line go streaking over. At that moment, I saw one of the crewman on the stern of the ship drop a few feet of

Captain’s Table When Jones Act waivers become political

P

By Capt. Alan Bernstein

Alan Bernstein, owner of BB Riverboats in Cincinnati, is a licensed master and a former president of the Passenger Vessel Association. He can be reached at 859-292-2449 or abernstein@ bbriverboats.com.

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roviding aid to the survivors of hurricanes and other natural disasters as rapidly as we can should always be a top priority. However, I am concerned about how quickly Jones Act waivers are granted that allow foreign shippers to move supplies without first giving a chance for the U.S. shipping industry to effectively respond. I feel that some politicians and media outlets incorrectly discount U.S. shippers in times of national need. Why do they assume that U.S. shippers and mariners cannot get the job done? I think the answer is rooted in misplaced emotion and a lack of understanding of the U.S. shipping industry. They aren’t aware that we have both the ships and mariners available in times of need. Think about the many different types of U.S. commercial vessels that carried thousands of our citizens safely from New York City after the 9/11 attacks. And don’t forget the ferries that rescued passengers of the ill-fated U.S. Air flight 1549 on the Hudson River. There are countless other waterbased rescues that go unnoticed nationwide each year.

small shot line down from his left hand and, with a deft flick of the wrist, set it spinning counterclockwise. Within a few revolutions he had simultaneously gained speed and fed out more shot line until he reached a toggle in the line and the radius of the circle was about 10'. After another quickening four or five spins, he released it from about 100' away. The line arced beautifully and the weighted end (yes, a weighted end) landed with a dull thud on the dock about three feet in from the edge. It did not bounce, roll or otherwise move, and the line-handlers quickly darted over and grabbed it. Soon they were pulling over stern line as it was fed off the drum, and by the time the ship had closed to within 50' the line had been dropped on a bollard and was slowly winched in. Between the forces from the two mooring lines and the thrusters, the ship was brought dockside in a very controlled fashion. They never used the assist tug until the very end, pinning the ship until they were “all fast.”

Many don’t understand the Jones Act and its importance to our country and the maritime industry. According to law, the Jones Act can only be waived in the interest of national defense. However, the Bush administration set a precedent by waiving the law to respond to fuel shortages caused by several hurricanes. As a result, the nation now quickly seeks Jones Act waivers in response to national disasters. Many now believe that the Jones Act gets in the way of or prevents us from adequately responding to disasters. This couldn’t be further from the truth. U.S. companies such as Tote, Crowley and others have the ability and resources to efficiently respond. Some politicians have referred to the Jones Act as being arcane, outdated, and have called for its repeal. Caving in to political pressure to grant Jones Act waivers plays directly into the hands of international shippers and others who would like to expand their businesses. They would undercut U.S. shippers, shipyards and shipyard workers, suppliers and, of course, U.S. mariners. We have the resources, talent, technology and the expertise to respond effectively to any national disaster or need. Let’s not jump the gun in the future when hurricanes hit and overlook U.S. shipping.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 2:12 PM


WORKBOAT GOM INDEX WORKBOAT GOM INDICATORS

Energy Level Future opportunities for the offshore market?

Aug. '17

WTI Crude Oil Baker Hughes Rig Count IHS OSV Utilization U.S. Oil Production (millions bpd)

51.91 20 25.4% 9.6*

45.60 21 26.3% 8.5

*Estimated

GOM Rig Count

I

25 20 15 10

10/16 10/17

5 0

1

2

3

4

5

6

offshore drilling and production in the Gulf of Mexico. Scheduled for March 2018, it will be the largest offshore lease sale in U.S. history. While the sale will not immediately affect oil supply and prices, it will be a key driver in the future offshore market as production struggles to keep up with a projected 45% increase in global oil demand by 2050. The sale will include federal waters off the coasts of Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida. But it doesn’t end there. The Trump administration is also actively encouraging energy development in Alaska and the Arctic. It announced the sale

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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51.85 22 25.4% 9.5*

Sources: Baker Hughes; IHS Markit; U.S. EIA

By Bill Pike

t has been a tough year for the offshore market. To put it mildly, it has struggled. But will business finally improve soon? It’s Nov. 3 and the price of oil sits at $55 bbl. A few analysts see the price of WTI rising to as much as $58 bbl. by year’s end. If it occurs, it will be primarily attributed to Saudi Arabia’s ongoing determination to end a global supply glut. The projected oil price increase is also linked to expectations that U.S. crude inventories will drop as the year progresses. Unfortunately, those expectations were somewhat dampened in late October due to a rise in U.S. production and inventory. For now, it looks as though the price of crude may trend higher as the year moves to a close. However, if the prices don’t move significantly upward, there appears to be other positives for the market, albeit with extended time lines. The biggest one is the late-October announcement that the federal government will offer 77 million acres for

Sept. '17 Oct. '17 Oct. '16

46.40 17 25.9% 9.5

7

8

9 10 11 12 13

of 900 tracts of land in the National Petroleum Reserve in Alaska. That is in addition to BOEM’s review of Hilcorp Alaska’s Liberty Project in the Arctic. Hilcorp wants to build a self-contained island connected to land by a subsea pipeline. Hilcorp estimates that the Liberty Project contains approximately 150 million bbls. of recoverable, highquality crude oil. The plans follow Trump’s reversal of the Arctic ban on oil and gas leasing by the Obama administration. It will be interesting to see whether oil price dynamics can support the massive offshore development that the Trump administration is encouraging.

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STOCK CHART For the complete up-to-date WorkBoat Stock Index, go to: www.workboat.com

WorkBoat Composite Index Stocks rise 75 points

T

he WorkBoat Composite Index gained 75 points in October, or 3.6%. For the month, winners topped losers 17-12. All indices were in the black for the month, led by suppliers which were up 4.5% in October. Top percentage gainers included

INDEX NET PERCENT COMPARISONS 9/29/17 10/31/17 CHANGE CHANGE Operators 316.05 321.64 5.59 1.77 Suppliers 3445.28 3601.12 155.84 4.52 Shipyards 2836.98 2887.65 50.67 1.79 Workboat Composite 2076.44 2152.11 75.67 3.64 PHLX Oil Service Index 142.17 132.38 -9.79 -6.89 Dow Jones Industrials 22405.09 23377.24 972.15 4.34 Standard & Poors 500 2519.36 2575.26 55.90 2.22

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offshore driller Diamond Offshore. Despite the continued weakness in the offshore drilling market, the company reported third-quarter adjusted earnings of 25 cents a share. However, during Diamond Offshore’s earnings call with analysts in October, Marc Edwards, president and chief executive officer, said the company still was not ready to call a bottom to the market since the “number of contract rollovers in the next 12 months exceeds new fixture opportunities currently in the pipeline.” But he said the number of tenders had increased and customer inquiries have picked up. “Yet, contract durations for the most part remain short and pricing is very challenged.” Gulf Island Fabrication, which operates three Louisiana shipyards, was up slightly for the month despite missing third-quarter earnings and revenue estimates. Kirk Meche, president and CEO of the Houma, La., company, blamed the weak numbers on “underutilization” across all its divisions along with revised estimates to two of its complex projects at its shipyards division. This contributed to the company reporting a net loss of $3.1 million, or 21 cents a share, for the third quarter. However, Meche told analysts during the company’s October earnings call that he was pleased to report significant improvements compared to last quarter. “Additionally, the backlog numbers continue to improve” with contract awards within the company’s services and shipyards divisions. ­— David Krapf

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 11:03 AM


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e hstand th ilt to wit u b rs u re o a y c ts hand. Spe olice boa nswick p ls right at u o r ding to tr B n n o . o p c ts s l r it sta hile re crucia w g re d in fo e p e e e b n e k r u yo ile unswick, e is ove uit, all wh verything running from a Br e rs u e p v a The chas d h n l a ’l r police uy you nt of pier ities and e a bad g one of ou il ’r y b u n a o a p y punishme a r c If o . r ur custom t D-colla t, enforce forcemen 00 Impac out with o n 11 e n w w la o r e u you’r Build yo a call. If r change. e re . a c m a o r .c ta ble wick conside Hu ll In fla id heBruns T ig g R in T r C B A P boats at Hu ll IM n s in k a ble U R E L A H B O STO N W u m Hu ll in m lu A RY

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10/26/17 1:35 PM 8/9/17 2:30 PM


Inland Insider Looking beyond coal

A

popular monthly railroad publication said that in today’s railroad parlance double-stack container trains should be regarded as the successor to yesterday’s coal trains. The point was that double-stack container trains had replaced the age-old proliferation of coal trains that dominated much of the railroad network. That perspective is worth noting for several reasons. First, while railroads (and barge lines) have seen a large permanent decline in coal volumes — about 30% overall — there is still significant tonnage being moved. Second, at least for railroads, there has been growth in other traffic, notably domestic and foreign containers. However, the freight revenue per unit of traffic for containerized cargoes is consider-

ably less compared to coal. The viability of the overall traffic base is having an effect on reported profits and shareholder stock prices. Publicly traded railroad stocks are currently near record highs. This is particularly true for the two eastern coal hauling railroads that are most affected by the decline of the Appalachian coal market. The decrease in coal volumes moved via rail and barge is not a permanent impediment to growing the traffic base. For barge lines, that is the rub. Outside of coal, the traffic base must grow and take up the slack. Railroad shipment sizes, ranging in weight from 25 tons for containers to 110 tons for bulk cargo, are much smaller than 1,500-ton barge loads. But eventually containers or freight cars are marshaled into trains ranging from 5,000 to 10,000 cargo tons, which is more suggestive of barge tows. Barge lines need to secure large vol-

Insurance Watch

Tools for the job: Insurance policies

S

hipyards perform a variety of jobs, often at different locations. They want to be able to tell customers, “Yes, we can do that for you.” An insurance policy can have a narrow set of coverage areas and if you stray outside those boundaries you might not be covered for what you are doing. The following are just a few of the areas to think about, because expanding your business often means that you’ll need to expand your insurance coverage too. If you send your employees to work on a boat at a location other than what is listed on your current policy, the traveling workmen endorsement is a smart addition. This adds coverage to your existing marina operations legal liability (MOLL). It extends its limits to the vessel you are working on whether it is at sea or at any U.S. port 14

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while your employees are on board for the purposes of repair or alterations. MOLLs are designed to cover operations related to boatbuilding and repair. They can also cover fueling, docking and hauling. The work your yard does is listed and covered on the MOLL. But what about that once-in-a-blue-moon job or the favor you make for a neighboring business? Are these covered? By including the words “and other similar boatyard operations,” you may have a chance. This catchall phrase can help provide coverage when previously there may have been none. Do you have a workboat that is used occasionally by your employees? You may have a gap in coverage should an employee be injured while operating the boat and you have not included crew coverage on your policy. The burden is on the employee to prove in

ume shippers that are not time sensitive to low speeds and operations disruptions that occur on the waterways. Unfortunately, this largely By Kevin prevents the fastHorn est growing freight sector, containerized cargo movements, from expanding on the rivers. When the coal decline began it appeared that the handwriting was on the wall for the traditional coal hauling railroads. Now five years into the longterm decline of coal, these railroads have grown and prospered while losing about one-third of their traditional coal base. Barge lines should see the same results. Kevin Horn is a senior manager with GEC Inc., Delaplane, Va. He can be contacted at khorn@gecinc.com.

federal court that he is a seaman. While the rule of thumb is that someone is a seaman if they spend a third of their time in service to the ship, this percentage has been lowered in certain By Chris cases. Richmond By adding crew coverage you will extend your protection and indemnity coverage to include a crew claim and avoid a painful gap in coverage. The premium is worth it compared to the damages you may have to pay in case of injury and a judgment against you. Chris Richmond is a licensed mariner and marine insurance agent with Allen Insurance and Financial. He can be reached at 800-439-4311 or crichmond@allenif.com

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 2:16 PM


Booth 3341

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10/26/17 1:38 PM


Legal Talk

In responding to negligence or unseaworthiness claims in a Jones Act lawsuit, employers must file an “answer” that addresses the allegations against them and sets forth the affirmative defenses to rebut the claim. Affirmative defenses must typically be pled in the answer or be considered waived and unenforceable. One such defense is the primary duty rule. The rule provides that a seaman cannot win his claim against an employer for

The primary duty rule

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he Jones Act provides a legal right for seaman (those who work aboard vessels) to sue their employer when they are injured on the job through some negligence of the employer or unseaworthiness of the vessel.

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Picture © Conrad Shipyard

Visit us at International WorkBoat Show, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA, booth #2411, 29th November - 1st December 2017

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Our proven rudder systems are the ultimate choice for safer, more efficient maneuvering and propulsion efficiency. These rudder systems are engineered for newbuildings and retrofits where existing trunks and steering gears can be retained. A tough working environment requires a rudder designed to withstand the elements while providing increased maneuverability, safety, and a more profitable operation. Seasoned captains turn to Becker High Lift Rudders to meet those requirements. Above: Woods Hole Ferry • built 2016 • LOA 235.0 ft 2 x Becker Flap Rudders

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injuries caused by the seaman’s own failure to perform a duty imposed on him by virtue of his employment. At first glance, this appears to be a potentially powerful bar to many Jones Act claims. However, since its By Daniel Hoerner creation over a half century ago, the primary duty rule has been significantly watered down and, in some jurisdictions, rejected entirely as a viable defense. Many courts simply refuse to apply the rule in lieu of the more equitable comparative fault doctrine, which reduces a seaman’s recovery by the percentage of his own fault. In those courts still applying the rule, three specific elements must be proven. First, the primary duty rule can apply only to a breach of duty that the seaman knowingly assumed as a term of his employment. Secondly, the rule will not apply where the seaman’s accident or injury is caused by a dangerous condition which he did not create and in the proper exercise of his employment duties he could not have controlled or eliminated. Lastly, the rule will apply only to a knowing violation of the duty consciously assumed by the seaman as a term of his employment. Thus, these restrictions will not allow the rule to be applied to accidents or injuries resulting from a momentary lapse of care by an otherwise prudent seaman. However, a seaman’s carelessness can still reduce his recovery proportionate to his own negligence under comparative fault principles. Daniel J. Hoerner is a maritime attorneywith Mouledoux, Bland, Legrand & Brackett LLC. He can be reached at 504595-3000 or dhoerner@mblb.com.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 2:16 PM


Booth 635

Next generation 50ft Baltic Wave Piercing PILOT 1500WP boat is here! Please contact for more information and seatrials. pilot@balticworkboatsUS.com

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DECEMBER 2017

NEWS LOG NEWS BITTS U.S. OCEAN SCIENCE FLEET NEEDS NEW RESEARCH VESSELS

H

Kirk Moore

One of the first NYC Ferry vessels built by Horizon Shipbuilding, H201, approaches Pier 11 in Manhattan.

Ferry contract losses result in bankruptcy filing for Horizon Shipbuilding

L

osses on its NYC Ferry construction contract brought Horizon Shipbuilding Inc. to bankruptcy court in late October — after delivering on that order, amid recriminations between builders and the ferry operator, Hornblower Cruises & Events subsidiary HNY Ferry Fleet LLC. “Had we not manned up another 70 or 80 people in May and June, those boats would not have been delivered,” said Nick Beaver, president of Kamcor Inc., Chesapeake, Va., the largest subcontractor on the project. He estimates that he was left unpaid for at least $750,000 of work by his welders and shipfitters. “If this was $80,000 I’d say, well that sucks, but this is about $1 million. This could put me out of business,” Beaver added. Documents filed with the Alabama Southern Bankruptcy Court in Mobile, Ala., show that Horizon in Bayou La 18

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Batre, Ala., submitted a voluntary Chapter 11 petition on Oct. 24. In late September, company officials revealed that the NYC Ferry “project revenues were not sufficient for Horizon to continue normal day to day operations. The forecasted shortfalls were brought to the forefront early in the project and discussions have been ongoing since then without resolution.” The public ferry service, a $325 million investment by the city of New York, is a bold project to create a complete system and new fleet within two years. The New York City Economic Development Corporation (NYCEDC) and Hornblower selected Gulf Coast shipbuilders Horizon and Franklin, La.’s Metal Shark, two companies with aluminum boatbuilding expertise, to create within months a fleet of 20 Incat Crowther designed 85'4", 149-passenger high speed catamaran ferries. For the shipyards and other contrac-

alf of the U.S. ocean science fleet will be retired by 2030 and planning for new vessels is inadequate, the National Academies of Science warned in an October report. Funding for ocean research has been flat or declining for a decade, and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has just one research vessel with global capability, the 274'x52'5"x17' Ronald H. Brown built in 1996. NOAA has recently planned for building two new “Class A” ships, but critical decisions are needed soon for prioritizing the needs for future science ships, the report says. Eighteen of the 35 U.S. vessels will be retired by 2030. “This means making funding decisions regarding how many new vessels of each class could be built and which ships could go out of service or be upgraded, while still providing for operation and maintenance of existing ships,” the report says. — Kirk Moore

tors and vendors, it was an opportunity to be part of a project closely watched by both industry and cities looking for new water transit options for commuters. “This was a big project for us. This was something we were going to hang our hat on,” said Beaver, who wrote to the NYCEDC offering Kamcor as a subcontractor for building the vessels. That led directly to a relationship with Hornblower, and the company’s special projects manager, Junior Volpe, who spent months on the Gulf Coast overseeing the construction, said Beaver. “I was in communication with Junior on a daily basis,” and the two would meet over dinner with Horizon president Travis Short, said Beaver. He

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 11:05 AM


NOAA

was aware there were “conversations started in March” over costs between Hornblower and Horizon, and there had been assurances Hornblower could subsidize labor costs. In an email to WorkBoat, Horizon president Travis Short said his company delivered on “the extremely aggressive delivery schedule,” but that racked up costs. “Halfway through the project (February of this year), we realized we would be experiencing many more labor hours than originally budgeted,” Short wrote. Discussions on price adjustments started immediately with Hornblower and city officials, and continued up until a 10th boat was delivered in September. Short said the price adjustments never came to fruition and Horizon was forced to suspend normal operations shortly after delivery of the 10th boat. Beaver said he was getting paid “right up until I started on (vessel) 206.” Hornblower then began asking him to sign lien releases, and “the payments didn’t stop until those liens were signed,” he said. Beaver protested vigorously, but the city and Hornblower aren’t going to do anything, he said. In a statement, Hornblower officials said their company has “no legal relationship whatsoever with Kamcor, with

Fuel oil from the B. No. 120 barge was offloaded after a 2003 spill in Buzzards Bay.

respect to this project.” “Our contractual relationship was with Horizon, and we have fulfilled all of our obligations under that contract. As for Horizon’s current situation, we wish them well and would be willing to work with them in the future, should their situation change.” NYCEDC officials have stayed out of the fray, saying only that it is Hornblower’s responsibility to the city to deliver the ferries. An August contract for four 97', 350-passenger Subchapter K catamarans was awarded by NYC Ferry to Metal Shark, where they are under construction. — Kirk Moore

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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Bouchard pays another $13 million for 2003 Buzzards Bay oil spill

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ore than 14 years after one of its barges grounded and spilled 98,000 gals. of fuel oil into Buzzards Bay, Bouchard Transportation Co. Inc. agreed in October to pay an additional $13 million in damages to the federal government and state agencies in Massachusetts and Rhode Island. In volume, the 2003 spill is far down the list of U.S. accidents. But its

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environmental impact and cost underscore the risk that drives the maritime transport industry and its regulators to ramp up safety efforts. The pending court settlement would raise the overall price tag for the April 2003 accident above $40 million. The number includes a previous natural resources damage claim for more than $6 million in 2010, a $10 million fine to settle federal criminal liability, and a $11.45 million settlement with 700 shoreline property owners and other plaintiffs in a class-action lawsuit. The Melville, N.Y., based coastal barge operator was delivering No. 6 fuel oil from Philadelphia to Sandwich, Mass., in its tank barge B. No. 120 towed by the tugboat Evening Tide, when the barge grounded on a shoal in the western approach to Buzzards Bay and ruptured its hull. Over the following weeks biologists estimated that thousands of birds died

as a result, according to the U.S Fish & Wildlife Service, one of the parties to the settlement. FWS and state wildlife officials said effects from the spill included fouled shorelines that affected the breeding success of many shorebird species, reducing their future populations by thousands. The spill led to a push by state officials to assert more control over oil shipments in Buzzards Bay, and resulted in struggles with federal authorities and the industry that have continued for years. In 2004 Massachusetts lawmakers passed a measure that among other things would require escort tugs to accompany all single- and double-hull oil barges transiting Buzzards Bay. The federal government went to court, challenging what it viewed as a state usurpation of federal authority over maritime trade, as did industry advocates.

Barge operators, politicians, environmental groups and the Coast Guard are still at odds over the safety of fuel transport through the bay. — K. Moore

Weeks barges and tug piggyback up East Coast from Gulf

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tacked almost as high as a 10-story building, a Weeks Marine tow transporting new sand barges and a tugboat caught mariners’ eyes from the Gulf of Mexico to New York Harbor. The 300'×72'×19' deck barge Weeks 99 arrived in early October at the company’s Greenville Yard in Jersey City, N.J., from the Gulf of Mexico carrying four 150'×40'×19' sand scow barges, topped off with the 54'×22'×8', 700-hp tug George W. The sand scows were built by Corn Island Shipyard Inc., Grandview,

Booth 3511

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 11:04 AM


NEWS BITTS METALCRAFT, STANLEY FORM PARTNERSHIP

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etalCraft Marine, Kingston, Ontario, Canada, has formed a strategic partnership with Bill Connor of Connor Industries and Stanley Custom Aluminum Boats. Connor will be president of MetalCraft Marine and MetalCraft Marine US Inc., Cape Vincent, N.Y., with longtime MCM president Tom Wroe stepping down. MetalCraft builds vessels up to 90' for military, law enforcement, and fire/ rescue, while Stanley builds smaller vessels 14' and up for specialty commercial work. Both product lines have been used worldwide in the energy business, conservation, crew transport, and public safety since the companies were founded independently in 1988. — Ken Hocke

THE SEA IS UNRELIABLE. YOUR OUTBOARD SHOULDN’T BE. THE CXO300 DIESEL WITHOUT COMPROMISE

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STATOIL STEPS UP NEW YORK WIND PLAN

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orway-based Statoil announced it will develop its 79,350-acre federal lease off New York as the Empire Wind project. With potential to generate up to 1 gigawatt (GW) of power, the company wants to sign a power purchase agreement with local utilities in 2018. Statoil is moving to take advantage of powerful political backing from state leaders in the Northeast like New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo, who wants up to 2.4 GW of offshore wind power by 2030. But siting plans around Long Island are getting intense scrutiny. The project is in its very early stages of evaluating the site, a triangular patch of ocean south of Long Beach, N.Y., flanked by shipping traffic separation lanes to the port of New York and New Jersey. Statoil officials say they are gathering detailed information about the seabed conditions, grid connection options and wind resources. Statoil currently has seven offshore wind projects online or under development in Europe, including the world's first floating offshore wind project in Scotland. It uses a technology which could prove pivotal for offshore wind power for the U.S. west coast and Hawaii. — K. Moore

Increase production speed! Lower material cost! Booth 908

Ursviken’s press brakes deliver every part to its specification eliminating trial bending. No rework or expensive rejects make for better efficiency.

Pivatic’s punch centers can perform a series of tasks automatically in one set up: punching, nibbling, embossing, trimming, corner notching and bending. Pivatic maximizes material utilization through advanced CNC punching in a coil fed line. Ursviken & Pivatic are Ursviken Group Companies.

( 8 6 6 ) 8 7 2 - 4 8 6 8 • www.ursviken.com•w w w . p i v a t i c . c o m

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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JMS Naval Architects

Ind., and C&C Marine & Repair Inc., Belle Chasse, La. The next task of moving them more efficiently took some creative thinking and engineering. After consulting with JMS Naval Architects, Essex, Conn., Weeks officials made the decision to doublestack the barges for transport, with the tug George W riding on top of the second tier. JMS developed a shipping, blocking, and sea-fastening plan. Also, modifications to the Weeks 99 to support and secure the sand scow barges needed to be made, plus calculations and drawings had to be completed to place the George W. on top. The Weeks 99, a retrofitted tank barge, had gone through more modifications to work as a hopper barge, and planning for the stacked transit included an analysis of using her new bin walls to support the sand scow barges during shipping.

To make the trip, JMS Naval Architects had to perform a deadweight survey and stability analysis on the 300' deck barge.

JMS undertook updating the 300' barge’s stability documents, performing a deadweight survey and stability analysis, and then submitted the results to the American Bureau of Shipping for review and issuance of a new stability

letter. The four new barges will be used by Weeks’ subsidiary sand mining business, North American Aggregates, based in Cranford, N.J. — K. Moore

Booth 3861

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 11:06 AM


BUILT TO

Delivering Uptime and Optimizing Customer Value Cat® Marine engines sold and serviced by Louisiana Cat, a leading worldwide Caterpillar marine dealer, are delivered with a comprehensive warranty package and offered with extended service plans.

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10/26/17 1:38 PM


Coeymans Marine Towing

River Hub

Port of Coeymans handles New York’s biggest jobs.

By Kirk Moore, Associate Editor

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early 150 miles north of Manhattan, a former brickyard that helped build New York City now assembles and ships critical pieces of its 21st century infrastructure. Just yards from the Hudson River’s west bank in Coeymans, N.Y., bridge girders stand in rows, awaiting barge transport south to the metropolitan region. In the bright autumn light of October, other massive steel components, newly arrived from overseas suppliers, await assembly for a power plant project. In a renovated 19th-century brick office building, Stephen Kelly is on the phone with his operations people and customers, sorting out the day’s work of unloading barges and planning the next tows. Coeymans Marine Towing’s (CMT) newest

tug, the 82'×30'×10', 3,200-hp Daisy Mae, is en route to Jacksonville, Fla., to move a barge loaded with Hurricane Maria relief supplies to Puerto Rico. “We’re a 24/7 operation for the most part, with four focuses in our business model,” said Kelly, vice president for sales and business development with the Carver Companies, the Altamont, N.Y.based parent company that includes CMT, the Port of Coeymans Marine Terminal, Coeymans Industrial Park and allied businesses. President Carver Laraway purchased the old Powell & Minnock Brick Co. plant with a partner in 2002 after it closed a few months earlier. In its heyday, the Powell & Minnock plant manufactured millions of bricks a year. It was one of the last of about 100 brick manufacturing companies

Coeymans Marine Transportation

Coeymans Marine delivered a 130’ tall, 4,000-short-ton heat recovery steam generator to a New Jersey power plant project in August.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 1:11 PM


Kirk Moore

along the Hudson River that mined the region’s clay deposits, barging their products down river to build a booming New York City in the 19th and early 20th centuries. The new owners’ vision was for a marine junction similar to those old commerce networks of canals, river and rail — adjacent today to the New York Thruway and interstates that link New England and Buffalo, N.Y., and the Great Lakes region, and a day’s tow down the Hudson to the city. Now in its 10th year on the river, CMT operates seven tugs in addition to the Daisy Mae, ranging from the 80', 2,600-hp Mr. Jim to the 25', 600hp Three Sisters. They typically haul barges on 24-hour trips, much of the work being bulk cargo such as construction aggregate, stone and topsoil for major construction projects in the metropolitan region.

Bridge girder assemblies at the Port of Coeymans await delivery down the Hudson River.

NEW YORK ACREAGE “Our proximity to New York helps us,” said Kelly. “Down in New York it’s harder and harder to find space for building projects. They don’t have the acreage to store material, or enough deep-draft waterfront locations.”

It was that upstate opportunity that caught Laraway’s attention. Over the years the Carver Companies used environmentally friendly building materials like recycled scrap, aggregate and glass to clean up and redevelop the brick factory site, with 125 acres on

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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Coeymans Marine Towing around 35,000 dtw in the Handymax class. That feeds into other facets of the business, such as warehousing on the industrial park side. “We have the space, and they don’t have the locations to store,” Kelly said of the port’s customers. The port handles such commodities as gypsum, potash, organic corn, and lots of salt, from as far as Egypt and Turkey, in every type from grades for chemical manufacturing to animal feed and road Coeymans Marine Transportation

the riverfront and an adjacent 275 acres as an industrial park. The river was dredged to 30', and a bridge was built to re-route truck traffic away from the Coeymans village center (pronounced “Kweemans”). In all, more than $30 million has been invested in the Port of Coeymans as the owners have focused on restructuring the site to become a full service port. Now 40 to 45 ships a year call at Coeymans, many of them bulk carriers

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The Helen Laraway is one of eight tugs in the Coeymans Marine Towing fleet.

salt. Other tenants include a steel rebar manufacturer and a company that does specialized crating and shipping of heavy equipment. “We export loads of scrap (metal), big armor stone that we’ve sent to the Bahamas,” he said. With its own 25-, 70-, 200- and 300-ton cranes on site, the port sells itself as a full-service stevedoring facility. In July Carver opened a new port facility in North Charleston, S.C., handling a similar range of materials. With plenty of land around its deepwater berths, Coeymans developed another key business niche: as a remote construction and fabrication site for major infrastructure projects. In 2014 the Port of Coeymans won a contract to help build the replacement to the 1955-vintage Tappan Zee Bridge over the Hudson, allowing the Tappan Zee Constructors consortium to assemble girders and bridge deck units for delivery by barge. Over the next three years those massive, baby blue girder assemblies moved by Dann Ocean Towing’s 3,000-hp tug Ocean Tower became a familiar sight along the Hudson. Other projects included the Willis Avenue Bridge in New York, the Route 36 bridge between Sandy Hook and Highlands, N.J., and in 2010, building and delivering cooling towers for a www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 1:09 PM


Booth 3141

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575-MW combined-cycle power plant in Queens, N.Y. The Queens job caught the attention of Public Service Electric & Gas, which was planning its new Sewaren 7 generating station in Woodbridge, N.J., another old industrial neighborhood without much room to spare. PSE&G engineers chose Coeymans as the place to build a $195 million heat recovery steam generator (HRSG), the single biggest piece of their 600-MW gas-fired plant. An outside workforce of 350 arrived, doubling the number of people that usually work at the port for several months in 20162017, until the 130' tall, 4,000-shortton generator was complete. Then, all CMT had to do was move the monolith 170 miles south — under bridges with 135' nominal minimum clearances. The Coeymans Marine team spent months consulting with shippers, pilots and the Coast Guard about the transit.

Port of Coeymans

Coeymans Marine Towing

The Port of Coeymans.

Moving day came Aug. 21. Loaded on the 100'×99'9"×20' Marmac 400 barge from McDonough Marine, Metairie, La., the HRSG was pushed away from the Coeymans terminal by the Mister Jim along with the 75', 2,200-hp Helen Laraway and the 62', 1,200-hp

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CMT Otter. After an uneventful transit down the Hudson, the tow arrived at 5 p.m. the next day, passing under all the bridges with a few feet to spare. The HRSG set a record as the tallest, heaviest barge cargo in Hudson River history.

WWW.WORKBOAT.COM NEWS FOR THE COMMERCIAL MARINE INDUSTRY.

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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10/26/17 1:39 PM


CONSTRUCTION ACTIVITY AT WORKBOAT YARDS

On TheWays

ON THE WAYS

Metal Shark

Metal Shark delivers two water taxis to D.C.

First two of four new, aluminum ferries for Washington, D.C.

T

he first two passenger vessels built by Louisianabased shipbuilder Metal Shark for Entertainment Cruises’ Potomac Riverboat Co. have been delivered to Washington, D.C., and are now in service. Metal Shark began construction on the vessels in March and completed them in six months. “From the start, the Metal Shark team has been professional, organized, diligent and skilled,” Entertainment Cruises CEO Kenneth Svendsen said in the statement. “We have been pleased with the workmanship and attention to detail by all involved.” With a draft of 4'3", the two 87'7"×21'4"×9'7", 149-passenger high-speed aluminum catamaran vessels Potomac Taxi I and Potomac Taxi II left Metal Shark’s Franklin, La., shipyard in mid-September. The water taxis motored along the Gulf of Mexico coastline and crossed Florida via Lake Okeechobee before proceeding north up the Atlantic coast to D.C. Main propulsion comes from twin Scania DI13 081M engines delivering 500 hp at 1,800 rpm each. The mains connect to Michigan Wheel 31.5"×33.5" nibral, 5-bladed wheels through Twin Disc MGXZ-5114 marine gears with 1.74:1 reduction ratios. The Subchapter T vessels were 30

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designed by Alexandria, Va.-based BMT and feature an environmentally friendly low-wake/low-wash hull design. The propulsion system moves the boats along the water at 24 knots. Ship’s service power comes from twin Cummins Onan 29QD-MDKDS gensets. The boats have steering systems by Jastram and an electronics suite featuring products by Raymarine. Capacities include 950 gals. of fuel and 100 gals. water. Metal Shark’s original contract with Potomac Riverboat called for four of the same design vessels. Two have been delivered and two more are scheduled to be delivered next year. The Taxi I and Taxi II began operations on Oct. 12 with runs from the Georgetown area of D.C. and Alexandria, Va., to The Wharf in D.C. for a grand opening ceremony. Potomac Riverboat’s parent Entertainment Cruises is the largest dining and sightseeing cruise company in the U.S., with a fleet of 30 vessels that operate in over a dozen major U.S. cities. Chris Allard, CEO of Metal Shark, said in a statement that the company has been great to work with and “we look forward to supporting them with additional on-time deliveries in 2018.” — Ken Hocke www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 12:48 PM


Bisso Towboat takes delivery of 4,480-hp Z-drive tug from Main Iron Works he Liz Healy, third in a series of 60-ton bollard pull ASD tugboats, was delivered recently to Bisso Towboat, Luling, La., by Main Iron Works, Houma, La. The tug was christened in early November on the Mississippi River in New Orleans. The 100'×38'×18' tug is powered by two Caterpillar 3516C Tier 3 main engines, each producing 2,240 hp at 1,600 rpm. The engines power two Rolls-Royce US 205 FP Z-drives featuring 90.6"×82.4", 4-bladed stainless steel propellers in stainless steel nozzles. Ship’s service power comes from twin Marathon generators powered by John Deere 4045AFM85 engines. “The delivery of the Liz Healy is the culmination of three years of combined hard work between Bisso and Main

Bisso Towboat Co.

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The Liz Healy, Bisso's third 4,480-hp Z-drive in three years from Main Iron.

Iron Works in completing our order for three 4,480-hp ASD tractor tugs in three years,” said Scott Slatten, Bisso’s president. “As usual, Main Iron has

built another beautiful, robust tug, one that will allow us to further enhance our position as the largest supplier of ASD tractor tugs in the Mississippi

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On TheWays River ship-assist trade.” Other features include USCGapproved engine room monitoring and fire/smoke alarm systems, Simrad navigation/electronics, soundproof insulation throughout the engine room and crew quarters, stainless steel bitts and bow staple, and four bunkrooms with seven berths. On deck, the tug has a new brownwater workhorse Series 230 assist winch from JonRie InterTech, Manahawkin, N.J. The winch features JonRie’s innovative independent drive level wind with a Logan clutch also installed. When the winch is heaving or paying out hawser the level wind drive is engaged. When the tug is working under heavy ship assist loads the level wind is unclutched. This feature will help reduce the counter loading on the level wind when the tug is working with a ship. The independent level wind will allow the spooler carriage to move faster than

the drum to cross-weave rope or adjust to any speed required. The unit can be stopped and operated manually to any position on the drum. The controls are all at hands length in the pilothouse. The JonRie Series 230 winch also features a larger drum to accommodate more hawser (500' of 8") and has a brake rated at 300 tons. The winch has a line pull of 15 tons and a line speed of 100 fpm. The system also comes complete with JonRie’s foot control to allow the master to run the winch without taking his hands off the Z-drive controls. JonRie’s active heave compensation system allows the winch to pay out at a high speed in a controlled free wheel mode to help the tug maneuver in the strong Mississippi currents. The system includes a hawser scope meter and back light tension meter with dimmer for use during night operations on the river.

Tankage includes 30,163 gals. of diesel fuel; 1,826 gals. of lube oil and hydraulic oil; and 10,938 gals. potable water. The new tug has a crew of four and carries an ABS International Loadline in addition to being ISM certified by ABS and USCG inspected/certified. The Liz Healy is the seventh ASD tractor tug for Bisso from Main Iron and the 11th new tug to join Bisso’s fleet in the past 25 years. — K. Hocke

Gladding-Hearn completes new passenger ferry for Massachusetts Bay

G

ladding-Hearn Shipbuilding recently delivered the first of two 88'7"×27'11"×9'3" aluminum catamaran passenger ferries for Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority. The Champion is the 500th vessel designed by Incat Crowther. “It’s apt that our 500th vessel is a

Delivering world-class vessel design

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11/3/17 12:49 PM


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On TheWays

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ake Assault Boats, Superior, Wis., recently built two fire and rescue boats for the San Bernardino County Fire Department in California. The versatile landing craft style vessels — one 28' and the other 26' — are equipped to handle a wide range of emergency response missions. Each fireboat is outfitted with twin 300-hp Mercury Verado outboard engines and includes the Skyhook Digital Anchor and Joystick Piloting systems. The boats feature a 1,500-gpm Darley pump (powered by a dedicated V-8 engine) along with a TFT monitor and three discharge ports. Each boat has a 63" hydraulically operated bow door (with an integrated ladder), dual dive doors, a davit crane with twin socket locations, and a full width T-top pilothouse. The Navy and Coast Guard inteFire/rescue boats for California. grated program

office issued another request for proposal for a new class of heavy icebreakers. The RFP seeks shipbuilding industry input on the first prototype to be built, with an option for two follow-on ships. The new icebreakers would replace the 40-year-old Polar Star, the Coast Guard’s sole operation heavy icebreaker, starting by the mid-2020s. Last February the Coast Guard awarded $20 million in fixed-price contracts to five U.S. shipyards for preliminary design studies. The contracts were awarded to Bollinger Shipyards LLC, Fincantieri Marine Group LLC, General Dynamics/National Steel and Shipbuilding Co., Huntington Ingalls Inc., and VT Halter Marine Inc. A final RFP is expected in fiscal year 2018, with expectations for a contract award in fiscal 2019. Seacor Marine has taken delivery of the first of a new fleet of fast support vessels (FSV), focused on enhanced passenger comfort and increased speed. The Ava J McCall was built by Gulf Craft, Franklin, La., and engineered by Incat Crowther’s Lafayette, La., office. The 13,500-hp propulsion system onboard the Ava J McCall gives the vessel a maximum speed of 38 knots.

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Seacor Marine

On TheWays

Terminal Expansion Project, now underway, is designed to increase the terminal’s capacity to serve current and future passengers. Geo Shipyard, Austal USA will build a 15th LCS. New Iberia, La., has reopened for business. The aluminum boatbuilder ceased operations last year after business slowed. The yard began building small, specialized aluminum monohulls for the geophysical survey industry 40 years ago and shipped them around the world. The shipyard has also built whale watching vessels, dinner boats, pilot boats, crewboats, and research boats. Harvey Gulf International Marine, New Orleans, has taken delivery of its second 340' multipurpose support vessel (MPSV), the Harvey Blue-Sea, from Eastern Shipbuilding Group, Panama City, Fla. Its sister vessel, the Harvey Sub-Sea, was delivered in July. Ken Hocke

The vessel has an ABS Class 2 Kongsberg dynamic positioning system, and the vessel’s eight thrusters enhance stationkeeping and system redundancy. The new FSV has 56 seats, and is the first and only monohull in the industry with a first class pod seating configuration, Seacor said. Austal USA was awarded a contract from the Navy in October to build an additional Independence-variant littoral combat ship, its 15th ship in the class. The contract has a congressional cost cap of $584 million per ship. Conrad Shipyard, Morgan City, La., has been awarded a contract by Power Engineering Construction Co., Alameda, Calif., to build several components for the Water Emergency Transportation Authority’s (WETA) San Francisco Ferry Expansion Project at its Orange, Texas, shipyard. The New 13,500-hp fast Downtown San support vessel. Francisco Ferry

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 12:49 PM


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partners.” With seating for 110 passengers inside and a total capacity of 150, the new ferry is U.S. Coast Guardcertified Subchapter K. The vessel is fully ADA complaint with four wheelchair spaces and an accessible bathroom, and also features a concession area, luggage rack, room for 10 bikes and a ticket counter. The design is optimized for bow loading (the Champion has a draft of 4'2"), with double-width gates and doors. The bow design integrates with the existing shore-based infrastructure and the wheelhouse is designed to meet strict visibility requirements, giving the captain a clear view of the foredeck. Resilient mounts isolate the ferry’s superstructure to reduce noise and vibration in the cabin, allowing the vessel to exceed the contractual requirements. The Champion is powered by a pair of Caterpillar C32 Acert engines, producing 1,450 hp at 2,100 rpm each. The mains drive HamiltonJet HM571 waterjets, for a service speed of 26 knots and a top speed of 30 knots. Ship’s service power comes from twin John Deere-powered Marathon gensets, sparking 47 kW of electricity each. Capacities include 1,600 gals. of fuel and 200 gals. fresh water. The ferry carries a crew of three. “Gladding Hearn’s philosophy is to build commercial vessels that make our customers successful,” Peter Duclos, director of business development at Gladding-Hearn said. “This vessel for the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority is a great example of the robust passenger transit vessels we are so well known for.” — K. Hocke

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

4/5/2017 1:52:14 PM

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TOP TEN

Utilization of OSVs in the U.S. Gulf is around 25%. Pictured above is SeaTran Marineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 205', 10,800-hp fast supply vessel Capt. Elliott.

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Brian Gauvin

NEWS STORIES OF 2017

11/6/17 4:43 PM


1

OFFSHORE MARKET STILL DEPRESSED

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his year has been another tough one for the offshore market. November marked the threeyear point in the downtown, one of the most severe in the history of the U.S. offshore energy market. The big question everyone keeps asking is when will it end? In early November, the price of oil was at $55 bbl, with some analysts predicting that WTI will rise to as much as $58 bbl by year’s end. If this occurs, it will be primarily attributed to Saudi Arabia’s ongoing effort to end a global supply glut. The estimated price increase is also linked to expectations that U.S. crude inventories will drop as the year winds down. Unfortunately, those assumptions were somewhat dampened in late October due to a rise in U.S. production and inventory. Some now say that U.S. oil production may reach 10 million bpd. There have been other positive signs recently, including a slight pickup in activity in the third quarter. But company executives, analysts and others, perhaps numb from three years of depressed conditions, are hesitant to say business is improving. “We expected our third quarter results to show seasonal improvement, which they did,” Todd Hornbeck, chairman, CEO and president of Hornbeck Offshore Services, told analysts during its November earnings call, but “it’s a far cry from recovery or even long-term sustainability.” The company posted a modest improvement in day rates and utilization for its OSVs and MPSVs, but Hornbeck said people should be “very cautious” about taking the quarterly results as a sign of “structural improvement” in the offshore market. “In fact, there’s been very little change in fundamentals for offshore activities in our core markets,” said Hornbeck. Richard Sanchez, senior marine

analyst with IHS Markit-MarineBase in Houston, agreed. “Last month (October) offshore activity picked up a little bit, but this month looks a bit down again,” Sanchez said. “Day rates are still very low. But I get the feeling we should be close to a point where enough spare OSV capacity is removed from the market to give the vessel owners a bit of pricing power, enough to bring day rates above breakeven costs. But we could be at bottom for a long time.” Many cite the main fundamental in the Gulf as proof — the rig count. There are 25 floaters under contract in the Gulf, but an average of just 21 were working during the third quarter. This is still extremely low. Of big concern are day rates for rigs that are coming off pre-downturn contracts. About 70% are currently working at pre-downturn rates of $400,000 per day or more, Hornbeck said. As these rigs come off these contracts, rig operators are mainly seeing their equipment being renewed for short-term charters at rates a lot lower than their previous levels, some as low as $100,000 a day. “So that tells us there is an appetite for rig utilization at extremely low day rates,” Hornbeck told analysts. This, he said, is needed so that things don’t get worse for OSV operators. “In other words, Gulf of Mexico conditions for OSVs could deteriorate further if demand for even low price rigs is not there or rig owners decide they would rather be idle than work at such low rig rates.” Thus, Hornbeck Offshore and other operators are “paying close attention” to rig roll-offs. “We think that something far more fundamental in the overall picture for oil supply and demand is needed to cause a sustained pickup in offshore drilling activity in the deepwater Gulf of Mexico,” Hornbeck said. “While there has been a recent firming of oil prices, offshore operators are not likely to enter into long lead time, high-cost projects unless they have confidence that commodity prices are firm and likely to rise further.”

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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Sanchez agreed. “We are far from a market recovery and operators continue to restrict spending. Oil prices are looking good, but I suspect more onshore spending as we speak. I’ve heard that 2018 will be another year of an oil production glut. I don’t expect the oil companies to spend offshore until they have to. The cheaper barrel still lies onshore.” — David Krapf

2

SUBCHAPTER M HEADS TOWARD MAJOR DEADLINE

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ith the first major deadline passed and the second looming, Subchapter M, which establishes safety regulations governing the inspection and safety management systems of towing vessels, became a reality this year. Compliance with the safety rule will be costly and time consuming and comes while the industry is in a downturn. The new rule was more than 10 years in the making. It requires formerly uninspected towing vessels that operate on the inland and coastal waterways to carry certificates of inspection (COI). One of the most significant rules for the towing industry since operators were required to be licensed in 1972, it covers about 6,000 vessels and everything from lifesaving, fire protection, electrical and machinery systems to recordkeeping. By July 20, towing vessels with keels laid or major conversions on or after that date had to meet Subchapter M requirements and get a COI prior to operating. By July 20, 2018, all vessels must be in compliance with Subchapter M requirements, but COIs for 25% of a fleet can be phased-in over a four-year period through July 2022. However, if the Coast Guard boards a vessel and finds a Subchapter M violation, the operator will be cited even though the vessel may not need a COI for a few more years. 41

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David Krapf

“I think it’s a blessing in disguise,” said Capt. Luke Guidry, owner of Lorris G. Towing and Danielle Marine Towing, Cut Off, La., which has 11 boats. “It’s what people want. It gives us a different degree of respect.” Anticipating the rule, Guidry’s companies started gradually incorporating a lot of requirements into their vessels, spreading out the cost. “We’re going to be well prepared. Whatever older boats were working, we tightened up our

Vessel owners whose boats fall under Subchapter M compliance rules are staring down at a July 2018 deadline.

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drydock inspection.” They push red-flag barges, so “maintenance is everything for the boat. The vetting process from barge lines is pretty stout to begin with,” Guidry said. “A lot of the requirements prior to anyone speaking about Subchapter M were customer driven.” Oil companies are starting to frown on any equipment older than 30 years, said Jimmy LaFont, manager of Callais & Sons, Cut Off, La., which has six pushboats. They, too, have been making changes as boats go to the yard. “Who wants to put $400,000 or $500,000 into an old boat? You don’t know if after you spend it, if the availability of jobs is going to be there.” Early estimates for industry compliance were $14 million to $18 million annually over the phase-in period. Operators say a good chunk of that may go for administration and audits. To ensure Subchapter M compliance, operators can choose between a towing safety management system (TSMS) audited by a Coast Guard-approved third party or an annual Coast Guard inspection. The question is how much needs to be done now and what can be done over time? Joe Starck, president of The Great Lakes Towing Co., Cleveland, which has about 40 vessels, thinks most companies are underestimating the amount of work needed to meet the timeline. Starck said going with a third party made sense because of the scale of their operation — they’re in 11 different ports. “To put that onus on the Coast Guard doesn’t make any sense,”

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 4:43 PM


Booth 2249

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10/26/17 1:39 PM


he said. Stevens Towing, Yonges Island, S.C., with 12 vessels that do inland, coastwise and ocean towing, is going with the Coast Guard. “We know how the Coast Guard approaches things. We’re not afraid of how the Coast Guard does things. They are a true independent third party,” said Bos Smith, vice president of operations. The challenge is mainly the number of Coast Guard inspectors available.

The agency expects to have enough inspectors. “We haven’t assigned more people, but we have definitely shifted the focus of our staff members to Subchapter M,” said Capt. Matt Edwards, the Coast Guard’s chief of commercial vessel compliance. “We all have to be patient. I expect there will be some bumps along the road.” — Dale K. DuPont

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Two Stateside Locations

3

HURRICANES STIR THE JONES ACT POT

U

.S. mariners provided critical relief during the most destructive hurricane season in a dozen years — and promptly faced a storm of their own over the Jones Act. The Merchant Marine Act of 1920, and its requirement that cargo between U.S. ports to be moved in U.S.-built and crewed ships, suddenly became an unlikely focal point after Hurricane Maria’s Sept. 20 landfall in Puerto Rico. Within days, the Jones Act — and allegations it would hamper Puerto Rico’s recovery — was up for debate, with everyone from Gov. Ricardo Rossello to Weather Channel meteorologist Paul Goodloe chiming in on national television. Some fallacies crept into the dialogue, like the notion that all foreign cargo must first go to Florida before landing in Puerto Rico. But even after determining that there was more than enough U.S.-flag shipping capacity, the Trump administration under intense political pressure granted Rossello’s request for a 10-day waiver of Jones Act cabotage rules. Almost immediately, longtime critics of the Jones Act pushed for more, seeing in Puerto Rico’s crisis an opportunity for permanent change and opening the U.S.-flag trade to more foreign competition. “Now Congress must repeal this law to aid long-term recovery,” said Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., who promptly introduced legislation with Sen. Mike Lee, R-Utah, to permanently exempt Puerto Rico from the U.S.-flag cabotage rules. Jones Act defenders in Congress took up the challenge. “The concerns about the situation in Puerto Rico are real. But we must focus our attention on the actions that can deliver real results on the island … waiving the Jones Act will not help and, in fact, could hinder the response,” Rep. Dun-

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 4:44 PM


Images for illustrative purpose only.

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10/26/17 1:39 PM


Crowley Maritime

can Hunter, R-Calif., and Rep. John Garamendi, D-Calif, ranking members of the House Subcommittee on Coast Guard and Maritime Transportation, wrote in a letter to other House members. Industry supporters like the American Maritime Partnership laid out their Jones Act talking points, seeking to debunk misconceptions. Shippers and maritime unions pointed to facts on the ground, where Puerto Rico’s blocked roads, washed-out bridges and broken communications kept local truckers from reaching the port of San Juan to pick up supplies. The Teamsters union flew volunteer drivers to the island to help get material flowing to towns. “There is no shortage of U.S.-flag tonnage available to serve the island,” said the Maritime Labor Alliance, but a “lack of ability to distribute critical supplies food, medicine, water and fuel

Crowley Maritime added six flat-deck barges to its Puerto Rico service, expanding the fleet 40% for the hurricane relief effort.

dency is reshaping U.S. politics, it’s possible that those new ideological quilts could be woven into the Jones Act debate. On the pro-Jones Act side, industry and labor still have their bipartisan base in Congress, where members from coastal states with ports and shipyards staunchly defend the law as they have for decades. — Kirk Moore

to local communities from the ports.” But the circumstances of Puerto Rico’s disaster also brought a chorus of other voices to the debate: political opponents of the Trump administration, Congressional conservatives skeptical of disaster aid spending, longtime critics of the Federal Emergency Management Agency, and Puerto Rican community leaders, both on the island and in mainland U.S. cities. At a time when the Trump presi-

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 4:44 PM


Booth 3480

WB_FULLS_1.indd 47

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T

he Coast Guard is making a dent in the illegal charter business, but it has a ways to go to rein in the nationwide proliferation of unlicensed and uninspected boats. A summer crackdown in the Chicago area slapped 22 operators with citations totaling more than $50,000 and orders to stop operating until they comply with the law. “We decided that since these vessels were operating illegally, we would put a Captain of the Port order on them. The operators were not drug-tested, a lot weren’t credentialed, and there was no safety equipment on board,” said Lt. Katharine Woods, chief, inspection division, for the Coast Guard’s Marine Safety Unit in Chicago. “They were truly operating in unsafe ways.”

U.S. Coast Guard photo by Master Chief Petty Officer Alan Haraf

4

CRACKDOWN ON ILLEGAL CHARTERS

Coast Guard personnel verify proper documentation and interview a boat operator and deckhand during a safety inspection at Monroe Harbor in Chicago in August.

With almost 200 boats, Chicago has the largest fleet of inspected small passenger vessels in the country, Woods said. They get tips about possibly illegal vessels from legal operators, mariners and recreational boaters, and they’ve had passengers call in and ask how they know if a vessel is legal. “Our operation has yielded more compliance,” Woods said. “The Coast Guard is not in the business of trying to create revenue for the government. We’re in the business of trying to keep people safe on the water.” The crackdown, done in coordination

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with the Illinois Department of Natural Resources, has increased the number of applications for inspection from people who thought they were in compliance but weren’t. Over the summer, Woods was receiving inquiries every day. Overall, they averaged 15-20 a month, which she termed “very significant.” “The conversations we’ve had so far with operators indicate there’s a lot of outreach the Coast Guard has to do,” Woods said. Mike Borgstrom, president, Wendella Sightseeing Co., a Chicago tour boat business, thinks there’s hope.

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The Coast Guard “really did a great job this year,” he said. But “there’s still a long way to go, still a bunch of people under the radar.” He’s seen fewer illegal operators than in the past. “I think the message has become clear,” Borgstrom said. “People out there honestly didn’t think they were breaking the law.” Under federal law, a boat must be

inspected if it carries more than six people and at least one paying passenger. Operators must be licensed to legally carry up to six paying riders. Commercial operators with six or more onboard — with at least one paying — must have a master’s license and a Certificate of Inspection (COI). Bareboat charters may carry a maximum of 12 without a COI. Prompted

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by the increase in ride-share websites and boat-sharing smartphone applications, the Coast Guard this past summer issued a clarification of the bareboat charter law stating that neither the owner nor an agent can be involved in operating the charter. This includes obtaining and paying the crew. If a customer doesn’t have “full possession and control of the vessel,” then the Coast Guard has to enforce vessel inspections, documentation and crew credentialing requirements. Even with tips, the Coast Guard isn’t always successful in nabbing illegal operators, especially if no one admits they paid to get on. “A lot of times we board the vessel, and they’re all friends. It’s what you can prove,” Lt. Cmdr. Lisa Hartley, chief of the Coast Guard’s investigation division in Miami, told a recent regional meeting of the Passenger Vessel Association (PVA). “We do take every report seriously,” she said, urging operators to get a suspicious vessel’s name and registration number, location, number of people on board and “pictures, pictures, pictures.” Maximum penalties per day can add up: no COI — $4,591; no credential — $18,107; and no drug and alcohol testing program — $7,370. “It is up to all of us in this room to crush them out of existence,” Eric Christensen, PVA’s director of regulatory affairs and risk management, said. “It doesn’t cost them as much to operate illegally. It’s not a proper playing field.” He said he’s talked to some boat owners who admitted they never would have bought a boat if they couldn’t have rented it out. — D.K. DuPont

5

CONGRESS BEATS BACK COAST GUARD BUDGET ATTACKS

I

t seems as though every year there’s a proposal made that puts some part of the U.S. Coast Guard’s budget on the chopping block. This year was no exception.

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The Trump administration early this year proposed a $1.3 billion cut in the USCG’s budget, $500 million of which would come from cutting the agency’s ship construction allocation. The likeliest target would be the elimination of the planned ninth 418' national security cutter (NSC) being built at Huntington Ingalls Shipbuilding, Pascagoula, Miss. Politicians and others say the administration showed a lack of understanding of the Coast Guard’s maritime and defense missions when it floated the deep cut in the service’s budget, an idea that was swiftly withdrawn under opposition from Congress. In the end, the Coast Guard’s proposed budget stayed flat at just over $9 billion, but it made for some congressional handwringing. Rep. Duncan Hunter, R-Calif., chairman of the House Subcommittee on Coast Guard and Merchant Marine wrote in a letter that the proposal con-

Funding for another National Security Cutter was put in question earlier this year.

flicted with Trump’s own policy priorities to beef up the U.S. military. “It’s nonsensical to pursue a policy of rebuilding the armed forces while proposing large reductions to the U.S. Coast Guard budget,” he wrote. Frank LoBiondo, R-N.J., a subcommittee member, questioned Trump’s advisors who laid out the proposal. “Whoever is advising President Trump that the service could do more with even less is detached from the facts and reality on the ground.” Within a week of the 14% cut that

the Office of Management and Budget proposed for the Coast Guard, administration budget director Mick Mulvaney denied that the cuts to the Coast Guard’s budget had ever been considered. The NSCs patrol the eastern Pacific in joint law enforcement operations to detect smugglers that move cocaine by speedboats and semisubmersibles. At Ingalls, a spokesman said the shipyard had already purchased long lead materials and begun pre-construction of the latest NSC. Sen. Thad Cochran,

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R-Miss., got $640 million attached to a 2015 spending bill to pay for the additional NSC. Instead of cutting the planned NSC, Hunter said that the service could use five more. “The termination of this contract is especially disconcerting when considered alongside the operational successes these assets have demonstrated, not to mention the hundreds of high paying American jobs that would be lost,” he wrote.

In May, Trump gave a commencement address at the Coast Guard Academy, praising the agency’s efforts, particularly when it comes to fighting to secure U.S. borders and fighting drug smugglers. Then in August the president gave high marks to the Coast Guard for its response efforts during Hurricane Harvey. Trump has said many times since he took office that he wanted to beef up the U.S. military. Coast Guard Com-

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mandant Adm. Paul Zukunft insists that the agency needs more robust funding, but was left out of Trump’s drive to increase military spending by $54 billion. Hunter proposed in March that the Trump administration consider moving the Coast Guard from the Department of Homeland Security to the Department of Defense. He introduced H.R. 1726, the “Coast Guard Improvement and Reform Act of 2017,” that could pave the way for reorganization. In a letter to the president, he wrote, “I urge your administration to seriously consider moving the Coast Guard to the Department of Defense, and I stand ready to work with you to provide the necessary authorities. First and foremost, the Coast Guard is a military force. It deserves to be housed in a department that recognizes the importance of its mission, and has the capabilities to properly advocate for greatly needed resources.” Ironically, top Coast Guard officials disagreed with Hunter’s proposal. Despite its perennial shortages of money and resources, the Coast Guard’s proper place is within the Department of Homeland Security, not the Department of Defense, officials said. Zukunft also said Homeland Security is a good fit for the Coast Guard, given its missions. — Ken Hocke

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he 2015 sinking of the El Faro with the loss of 33 lives — the worst U.S. maritime accident in 32 years — demands broad safety reforms, including modern enclosed lifeboats and new safety monitoring and weather technology, a Coast Guard Marine Board of Inquiry reported. The board’s report, completed Sept. 24 and released on Oct. 1, the second anniversary of the sinking of the El Faro in Hurricane Joaquin, placed much of the blame on Capt. Michael Davidson, master of the 790' ro/ro

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containership, and vessel operator Tote Services. But the report is also critical of the Coast Guard and its Alternative Compliance Program (ACP) for safety inspections, calling for much tougher training standards and oversight of ship operators and third-party surveyors. Davidson’s initial mistake was to drop the ship’s course southward of the usual course from Jacksonville, Fla., to San Juan, Puerto Rico, thinking it would safely pass Joaquin. But instead “the master’s southern deviation ultimately steered El Faro almost directly towards the strengthening hurricane,” despite concern from mates who were worried about the changing storm conditions, the board found. The board said that more timely weather information updates could have helped the El Faro captain and crew. The Coast Guard and National Transportation Safety Board are recom-

The ro/ro containership El Faro.

mending changes to get more up-to-the minute information from the National Hurricane Center to mariners. The 40-year-old ship was equipped with open lifeboats — safety equipment grandfathered in because of the ship’s age, but unusable in hurricane conditions and the ship’s 15° list before the El Faro capsized. The board of inquiry called for a review of lifeboat standards, and upgrading all U.S. vessels to the

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modern Safety of Life at Sea (SOLAS) enclosed lifeboats — floating capsules that can be boarded by crew and launched quickly in catastrophic situations. Had the El Faro carried those escape craft, “our survival expert said the crew could have had a chance,” board chairman Capt. Jason Neubauer told reporters at an Oct. 1 press conference in Jacksonville. The board’s extensive list of 31

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safety recommendations include requiring every personal flotation device be fitted with a personal locator beacon — emergency transmitters that lead rescuers to a person in the water. The board also wants to see voyage data recorders redesigned to float free in a sinking, much like emergency position indicating radio beacon (EPIRB) transmitters. The Coast Guard’s ACP became

another focus for the marine board of inquiry. The board’s recommendations call for major reform of the program to ensure U.S. ships are safe, after finding major concerns with how the American Bureau of Shipping performed on inspections of the Tote fleet. The inquiry relied heavily on examination of the El Yunque, a sister ship of El Faro from the mid-1970s. Those

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findings showed extensive corrosion damage that ABS and company officials had missed and a likely factor in why the El Faro flooded and capsized. After the sinking the El Yunque was withdrawn from Puerto Rico service. “Based on the results of the Coast Guard traveling inspector ACP oversight exams that were conducted in 2015 and 2016, it is clear that multiple U.S. cargo vessels were operating for prolonged periods in a substandard material condition,” the board warned. “Although the Coast Guard’s focused oversight on the ACP targeted vessels corrected the most egregious cases of non-compliance, a seminal change in the overall management and execution of the program is urgently needed to ensure safe conditions are sustained on the enrolled U.S. commercial vessels.” — K. Moore

7

FERRY GROWTH CONTINUES

F

erry operators have been adding to their fleets over the last few years. Newbuild ferry orders and deliveries have been growing and 2017 has been a particularly productive year for new construction. For commuter ferries, the most publicity has gone to NYC Ferry in New York and San Francisco Bay Ferry in California. “Numerous U.S. cities and states are expanding or launching new ferry and water taxi operations,” said John Groundwater, executive director, Passenger Vessel Association. “New York, San Francisco and Seattle are leaders in expanding their ferry service. Clearly, this is an exciting time for U.S. ferry transportation and signals a very positive trend for our nation.” Designed by Incat Crowther, the NYC Ferry boats are 85'4", 149-passenger aluminum catamarans. Built at two Gulf Coast shipyards — Metal Shark and Horizon Shipbuilding — 16 of the ferries were delivered in

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2017. The new high-speed passenger boats service six routes and 10 new ferry landings. Hornblower Cruises & Events subsidiary HNY Ferry Fleet LLC operates the ferries. In August, Metal Shark received an order from HNY Ferry for four 97'×28', 350-passenger ferries and an additional 85'4" ferry. The vessels will all be delivered in 2018. Meanwhile, revenue shortfalls from its NYC Ferry contract contributed to Horizon’s bankruptcy filing in October (see page 18). Horizon delivered 10 ferries to New York this year. Across the country in San Francisco, Vigor delivered two 134'×38'×6'6" Incat Crowther-designed ferries in 2017. The Hydrus was delivered in March and the Cetus was delivered in July. The 400-passenger Hydrus-class ferries, part
of a $175 million program to expand the public San Francisco Bay Ferry system operated by the regional

Two 81'x23'x4' paddlewheel 150-passenger ferries for Hamptons Road Transit in Virginia.

Water Emergency Transportation Authority (WETA), will add two more boats built to the same design in 2018. The Subchapter K aluminum catamarans have a 27-knot service speed and are replacing two of the oldest boats in WETA’s fleet of 11. The agency will expand its fleet to 16 vessels in all over

the next three years. Other ferry deliveries in 2017 include: • Armstrong Marine delivered two 81'×23'×4' paddlewheel 150-passenger ferries to Hampton Roads Transit in Hampton, Va. BMT, Alexandria, Va., handled the design work.

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8

MARITIME INDUSTRY AND THE TRUMP ADMINISTRATION

T

he workboat industry is hoping that President Trump’s promises of regulatory relief and infrastructure modernization will provide a boost to operators that work on the inland and coastal waterways. They are pleased that for the first time in decades, a president has publicly recognized the economic impor-

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• Nichols Brothers Boat Builders built the superstructure for the Chimacum, the third of four 362', 144-car, 1,500-passenger Olympic-class ferries for Washington State Ferries. Nichols is fabricating the superstructure for all four Olympic-class ferries. The Chimacum was delivered in 2017. Vigor built the hull. • The first two passenger vessels built by Metal Shark for Entertainment Cruises’ Potomac Riverboat Co. have been delivered to Washington, D.C., and are now in service. The two 88', 149-passenger high-speed aluminum catamaran vessels Potomac Taxi I and Potomac Taxi II began operations on Oct. 12. — K. Hocke

President Trump has publicly recognized the importance of the U.S. waterways.

tance of the waterways, and the need for infrastructure improvements. In June, Trump appeared on the banks of the Ohio River, and as a coal barge sat idle on the river behind him, he denounced the poor state of the nation’s locks and dams and the frequent delays that affect the shipping of coal, oil and steel. He promised to include waterways in his yet-to-be announced national infrastructure overhaul plan. “The president’s visit to the Ohio River was the first time in recent memory that [a president] has given such visibility to our inland waterways transportation system,” said Michael Toohey, president and CEO of the Waterways Council Inc., an industry group that advocates for federal funds for the inland waterways. “We await the release of the president's infrastructure initiative, whether as a statement

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of principles or as a comprehensive legislative initiative.” Aside from infrastructure, the industry finds a friend in the Trump administration when it comes to regulatory reform, trade policy, expanding domestic energy production, and reviving the coal industry, which relies greatly on barge transportation. As coal-fired power plants have closed and barge shipments have declined in recent years due to cheap natural gas supplies, the barge industry’s coal business has taken a big hit. “There is a small rebound underway in the coal markets,” said Toohey. “The Corps of Engineers ... show an uptick in waterborne movement of coal. The recent administration announcement to withdraw from the Clean Power Plan will also have a beneficial effect. How much of a benefit the Trump adminis-

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tration makes is yet to be determined. The most likely outcome is slowing the rate of conversion to natural gas.” Trump also intends to expand opportunities for fossil fuel development, which will lead to more energy transportation. This could benefit tanker operators as well as the struggling offshore oil industry, said Bryant Gardner, a maritime attorney with Winston & Strawn in Washington, D.C. “The inland tug and barge segment would benefit, not only from oil transportation, but from waterways transportation of dry bulk coal products, which the president has repeatedly said he would stimulate,” Gardner said. Trump’s promise to rollback environmental and other regulations that he believes have shackled the U.S. economy over the past eight years is also a positive for the maritime industry, observers say. Thomas Allegretti, president and CEO of the American Waterways Operators, called it a “bold initiative to streamline regulations,” while Toohey said reforms will help “unleash our economy” and in doing so increase river transportation. Changes to trade policy could be a double-edged sword for the industry. Canceling trade agreements without replacement could lead to less maritime traffic and spark a potential trade war with China, which would have a negative impact on global shipping and U.S ports, Gardner said. The industry also notes that several of Trump’s cabinet-level officials have maritime backgrounds and are likely to be responsive to their issues. Transportation Secretary Elaine Chao brings experience at both the Maritime Administration and the Federal Maritime Commission to her cabinet post and has family ties to the industry, while Secretary of Commerce Wilbur Ross owns a stake in Diamond S Shipping Group, which operates petroleum tankers, and dry bulk shipper Nautical Bulk Holdings. — Pamela Glass

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T

he Coast Guard’s beleaguered icebreaker program has taken significant steps in its quest for newbuilds. Among them: • The service has decided not to reactivate the Polar Sea because it “would require substantially more effort and resources than was needed to extend the service life of Polar Star,” spokesman Alana Miller said. So, all efforts will focus on keeping the aging 399'×83'×31' Polar Star in shape to meet heavy icebreaking requirements as sistership Polar Sea continues to serve as a parts donor. • Since spring, the National Research Council of Canada has been tank testing two Coast Guard conceptual models at its ice tank and evaluating their ice performance including resistance, propulsion and maneuverability, an NRC spokesman said. The Coast Guard and Navy will conduct additional tests to evaluate icebreaker performance in open water at the Naval Surface Warfare Center in Bethesda, Md. • One-year design studies of hull forms, structures, propulsion and electrical systems, costs and timelines

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ICEBREAKER CONSTRUCTION PLANS GAIN TRACTION

Tank test at the National Research Council of Canada. NRC’s 295'x39'x10' ice tank — one of the largest facilities of its type in the world — allows for high speed and long duration tests.

will continue through February. The $20 million fixed-price contracts for the studies went to Bollinger Shipyards LLC, Lockport, La.; Fincantieri Marine Group LLC, Washington, D.C.; General Dynamics/NASSCO, San Diego; Huntington Ingalls Inc., Pascagoula, Miss.; and VT Halter Marine Inc., Pascagoula, Miss. • In October the Coast Guard and Navy released a draft request for proposals for design and construction of one heavy polar icebreaker with options for two more. RFD responses were due in mid-December and will be factored into another RFP early next year, the Coast Guard’s Miller said. “Contract award is planned for fiscal year 2019, subject to appropriations.” Money has been a sticking point as icebreaker advocates in Congress have worked to convince their colleagues

that the U.S. has serious military and national interests in the Antarctic and the increasingly busy Arctic. The Coast Guard said it needs at least two new heavy icebreakers for continued access to both polar regions, and ideally would like a fleet of three heavy and three medium icebreakers. Estimates for new heavy icebreakers reach up to $1 billion. But Coast Guard Commandant Adm. Paul F. Zukunft said he’s “very confident we will drive the initial acquisition cost of this platform south of a billion dollars.” The yards awarded the study contracts “are ahead of the power curve in doing modeled ice trials, looking at parent craft designs, and where you might even be able to make tradeoffs,” he said in August at a Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS) discussion of the service’s priorities.

Booth 927

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MEET THE SAN ANTONIO 43

“The real costs are what it takes to standup this capability in the first place.” — D.K. DuPont

10

HIGHER HORSEPOWER TUGS FOR BIGGER SHIPS

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hips keep getting bigger. The average size of a containership has doubled compared to what it was two decades ago, according to Clarkson Research. In July, the 1,200', 13,208-TEU, OOCL Berlin set the record as the largest ship to call at the Port of New York and New Jersey. It’s expected that ships as large as 18,000-TEUs will eventually call at the port. Tugs like New York Harbor’s 104'×40', 6,772-hp Capt. Brian A. McAllister, are handling these behemoths. The Capt. Brian, designed by Jensen Maritime Consultants in Seattle and built by Horizon Shipbuilding in Bayou La Batre, Ala., is about one-tenth the size of the new containerships, but she makes up for it with power. Tugs are being built with a lot more horsepower than a few years ago. The Capt. Brian, the most powerful McAllister tug in New York, has twin 3,386hp Caterpillar 3516E diesels. Another Jensen design, a 110'×42' tug, is being built at Diversified Marine in Portland Ore. for Shaver Transportation in Portland. It will have a pair of GE 12V 250s, each rated at 4,200 hp, and be capable of generating 110 tons bollard pull. “That’s a lot going into a small package,” said Jonathan Parrot, Jensen’s director of new design development. The increase in power for new tugs is needed to handle today’s larger containerships, not just for docking work but also to link up with a vessel traveling at 10 to 12 knots. “I’ve seen where tugs intercepted ships at 12 knots,” said Parrot. “To think you can hook up at 12 knots without a problem — maybe on a calm day — but you are beginning to

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McAllister Towing and Transportation

put tugs in harms way.” One answer to the safety question is better maneuverability. An example is the Rotortug, designed by Robert Allan Ltd., Vancouver, B.C. Three were being built at Master Boat Builders in Bayou La Batre, Ala., for Seabulk Towing of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. The 98'6"×43'6" tugs feature three 1,911-hp Caterpillar 3512C diesels matched up with Schottel SRP 1012 Z-drives.

The 6,772-hp tug Capt. Brian McAllister works a containership in New York Harbor.

Call today to schedule your haul out on our new 820C Marine Travelift

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For information call or email us at bjyank@yankmarine.com

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“It’s a new innovation,” said Rollie Webb, senior vice president at Robert Allan. It is designed to offer exceptional omni-directional maneuverability. Tugs are becoming larger not just for the extra power that is being installed but to accommodate the stuff that goes with bigger engines. An engine-room design headache is making room for an aftertreatment system. That includes an air compressor capable of running around the clock, and “you’ve got to find space for another 10% of fuel capacity, for the diesel exhaust fluid or urea,” said Bruce Washburn, executive vice president, Washburn & Doughty, East Boothbay, Maine. He figures it will be a year or two before tug designers settle on the best way to fit everything in. One possible problem with increased horsepower is when a tug moves in against the side of the ship during docking. “Are ships designed to take that kind of force?” asked Washburn. In many cases they aren’t, which is why many ships have black patches on the side with arrows pointing to them and letters reading “tugs only here.” Miss that spot and a tug with a lot of power could leave a two-foot dent, he said. Ultimately, the move towards finding out how much power can be put in a tug without losing efficiency or jeopardizing its safety involves several factors. “You’ve got to have incremental capacity in drives, incremental capability in winches, ropes, lines and even more precise control,” said Webb. “There’s a whole basket of things changing rapidly with the impact of these huge ships.”

— Michael Crowley

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 4:45 PM


Booth 613

Introducing the new TracVision TV-series ®

The best just got even better. Sophisticated technology for hundreds of channels of crystal-clear HDTV Ultra-fast satellite acquisition High performance tracking even in heavy seas

Simple to install and easy to use Sleek IP-enabled TV-Hub delivers easy setup and operation Friendly user interface from any mobile device or laptop

Call Sea-Trac at 504-737-0591 to speak with the experts SALES, SERVICE, CUSTOM INSTALLATIONS, AND MORE Sea-Trac Offshore Services 114 Hickory Avenue, New Orleans, LA 70123 (504) 737-0591 www.seatracoffshore.com ©2014 KVH Industries, Inc. KVH, TracVision, and the unique light-colored dome with dark contrasting baseplate are registered trademarks of KVH Industries, Inc.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

2017

BOATBUILDING REVIEW

Ken Hocke

A review of the boats featured in WorkBoat from December 2016 to November 2017.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

WATER TAXI

CARGO FERRY

Maritime Applied

Miller Marine

DECEMBER 2016 Z-DRIVE TUG

Physics

Signet Shipbuilding & Repair

Dave Anderson/Fire Island Ferries

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Kathy Bergren Smith

M

E.N. Bisso

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ew Orleans-based E.N. Bisso & Son Inc. took delivery of its new 5,362-hp, 80'×38'×15' azimuth stern drive tug Gladys B at Signet Shipbuilding & Repair, Pascagoula, Miss., in late 2016. Designed by Robert Allan Ltd., Vancouver, British Columbia, the new Z-drive tug, which is working in the Mississippi River, is powered by two MTU 16V4000 M64, Tier 3 diesels, putting out 2,681-hp each. The engines connect to Rolls-Royce US205, fixed pitch Z-drives with 94.49' 4-bladed nibral propellers in Kort nozzles. The propulsion package gives the tug a bollard pull of 60 MT ahead and 56 MT astern. The boat started out as a tug for Signet’s fleet, but E.N. Bisso and Signet had been in discussions about building a new tug, so Bisso decided to buy it before the Tier 4 engine regulations went into effect in 2017. Capacities include 28,649 gals. of fuel and 8,756 gals. water. On deck is a Markey DEPGF-42S, 50-hp electric bow winch. There are accommodations for six crewmembers in three staterooms. The Gladys B is classed ABS Maltese Cross A1, Maltese Cross AMS, FiFi Capable, Escort. E.N. Bisso held the formal christening for the Gladys B on the New Orleans riverfront in September 2017.

aritime Applied Physics Corp. (MAPC), Baltimore, delivered the first of what will be a new fleet of 10 water taxis for the city in late 2016. The 55'×12'9"×3'1" Key’s Anthem is a 49-passenger vessel that pays homage to the past while embracing the future. Sagamore Ventures acquired Harbor Boating, operators of the city’s current water taxi fleet, in August 2016 and promptly began an ambitious newbuild program. The first boat, Key’s Anthem, debuted during Fleet Week in October 2016 and marks a departure from the simple pontoon boats that comprise the current fleet. MAPC is a 30-year-old employee-owned research and development company best known for its advanced hulls, unmanned marine and land vehicles, and motion compensated land, air, and marine vehicle launch and recovery systems. The water taxi project is its first commercial venture. The new boats will evolve as the 10boat order progresses. Key’s Anthem is powered by twin Beta Marine diesel engines but future boats will be dieselelectric hybrids. The Beta engines are rated at just 38-hp each, enough power to provide an adequate fuel-efficient propulsion system. The ZF 25A 2.71:1 reduction gears turn 18"×12" bronze 4-bladed props. There is no generator onboard, but two Balmer 24 VDC alternators supply ship’s service power.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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he new 78'×24'×4' ferry Turtle built by Miller Marine Inc. for Fire Island Ferries hauls equipment and material across Great South Bay to New York’s Fire Island. It’s a deck boat with an elevated pilothouse. Coast Guard certified for Subchapter T operation, the 82-dwt ferry can carry eight passengers. But it is built primarily for cargo and containers, with a 78'×20' deck, a bow ramp, and 12-ton National deck crane. Donald L. Blount and Associates, Chesapeake, Va., helped with the new design. Designed to ABS and Coast Guard standards, Miller Marine came up with the following package: twin Cummins QSL9 engines putting out a total 580 hp at 1,800 rpm, and Twin Disc MGX-5114 HD marine gears with 2.5:1 reduction ratios. Two 36"×30", 4-bladed ZF propellers are recessed in tunnels to keep the draft at 4’. The combination yields a service speed of 9 knots — and nimble maneuverability, which sometimes can be difficult with recessed propellers. There’s tankage for 1,400 gals. of fuel. In the pilothouse are controls by Glendenning Products, Conway, S.C., and the steering system by Miller Marine. Electronics include Furuno radar, Garmin GPS and Raymarine VHF radios. Ship’s service power comes from a Cummins Onan 9-kW generator.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

Bay Welding Services

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utfitting Bay Welding Services’ latest passenger boat wasn’t that

involved: a pair of Suzuki 250-hp outboards, some basic electronics, seats for 20 passengers and two crew, and lighting. But the 30'×12' aluminum monohull’s mission meant that Bay Welding couldn’t build a standard offthe-shelf design and expect it to work. The Homer, Alaska, boatyard built the Alaska Nellie for Alaska Wildland Adventures, operating out of Seward and Cooper Landing, about an hour north of Seward. One of the vacation

ASSURANCE YOUR CREWS ARE SAFE. YOUR OPERATION IS TOO.

packages it offers is a raft trip from Cooper Landing down the Kenai River to Skilak Lake. There the Alaska Nellie meets rafters at the mouth of the Kenai River where there’s a fair amount of current. The boat has to hold in place with its bow into the current, while a raft — each loaded with 10 people — ties off at the stern, allowing passengers to board over a loading platform. The boat then takes two raft loads of passengers across Skilak Lake, which can get rough, to a lodge about six miles across the lake. There they disembark over a landing craft style bow ramp. Passengers are also transported from the lodge to a load-launch ramp. It’s about 20 miles round trip. With 22 passengers, the boat easily cruises at 22 knots. Another design consideration was that the lake could also get quite shallow as you approach the shore. So while the hull has an operational draft of 2', jack plates on the outboards allow it to operate in 16" of water. The Alaska Nellie went into service in May 2017.

5,500-HP Z-DRIVE TUG Steiner Shipyard

EXPLORE HOW HARKEN INDUSTRIAL HELPS YOU ACHIEVE AND MAINTAIN SUBCHAPTER M COMPLIANCE Specify Harken Industrial’s Subchapter M solutions for overboard prevention and to minimize response time for crew rescue and recovery. You’ll find they integrate easily into an overall Health and Safety Plan (HASP) required to meet inspection requirements. Steiner Shipyard/Crescent Towing

Learn about all our Subchapter M solutions at Workboat Show booth number:

Booth 0000

2149

For more information call 262-691-3320 and ask for Industrial Sales or email infoUSA@harkenindustrial.com

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ew Orleans-based Crescent Towing added the new 92'×38'×17', 5,500-hp, Z-drive ship escort/ship assist tug Mardi Gras to its New Orleans fleet in 2016. Two sisterships — Arkansas and South Carolina — were scheduled to be delivered by the end of 2016. The tugs, designed by Jensen Maritime, Seattle, were built at Steiner www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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Booth 3463

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW Shipyard, Bayou La Batre, Ala. The new Z-drives are the same size as the J.K. McLean, Lisa Cooper and David J. Cooper built in 2010-2011 at C&G Boat Works Inc. The difference between the tugs is the horsepower. The C&G-built Z-drives are 5,225 hp and the new tugs are 5,500 hp. Crescent now has nine Z-drive tugs out of a fleet of 28, according to its website. The new Crescent tugs are fitted with pairs of steerable Rolls-Royce US255FP Z-

drive units connected to twin Tier 3 GE 8L250 diesel engines, producing 2,748 hp each. The engines turn P-30 2,800mm fixed pitch propellers in nozzles. The units have hydraulic clutches and weld-in mountings, Vulkan carbon fiber straight shafting, Vulkan bulkhead mounted shaft bearings and Vulkan flywheel mounted flexible couplings. In the wheelhouse are mounted engine and thruster controls. JonRie InterTech, Manahawkin, N.J., introduced its

new Container Master winch series on the Mardi Gras.

JANUARY 2017 NYC COMMUTER FERRIES Metal Shark Horizon Shipbuilding

Metal Shark

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Booth 2117

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wo Gulf of Mexico shipyards located about 230 miles apart, Horizon Shipbuilding, Bayou La Batre, Ala., and Metal Shark in Franklin, La., are moving along in the construction of 19 aluminum catamaran ferries for NYC Ferry. Designed by Incat Crowther, the new 85'4" high-speed passenger boats have capacities of 149 passengers (three crew) and service six routes and 10 new ferry landings. San Francisco-based Hornblower Cruises & Events’ subsidiary HNY Ferry Fleet LLC operates the new citywide service. Construction of the new ferries was held to an aggressive schedule. Ten of the ferries were set to be delivered in 2017. In addition to carrying 149 passengers, the new ferries are equipped with Wi-Fi, and feature concessions and space for bikes, strollers and wheelchairs. The vessels are ADA and NYC Local Law 68 (LL68) compliant. Not all the boats are the same. Three of the ferries have a deeper depth, draft and freeboard than the others. The Rockaway ferries measure 85'4"×26'3"×11'6", with a

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:31 PM


MAN SCR

! AL 1 7 U S N W 30 01 T I O H O #2 , 2 S I T S th r 1 VI RNA AT Boombe O T E B LA ce I N O R K ans, – De W Orle r 29 e ew b N em ov N

After Exhaust Treatment

ADAPTING TO EVERY ENVIRONMENT. Flexible. Efficient. Reliable.

Since 2007 MAN Engines gained experience with their SCR systems from the onroad business. The know-how and technology stem from more than half a million MAN engines sold with SCR. The modular exhaust-gas aftertreatment system allows customers greater flexibility in complex assembly situations and with limited installation space. Its compact design provides multiple options to optimize your engine room. Find out how we can adapt to your environment: www.man-engines.com

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW draft of 4'2" and a freeboard of 7'4". The other boats, the River ferries, measure 85'4"×26'3"×8'6", with a draft of 3'3" and a 5'10" freeboard. The Rockaway ferries are beefier because they could encounter rougher water at certain times of the year. Main propulsion for the new ferries come from twin Baudouin 6M26.3, Tier 3 diesel engines producing 815 hp at 2,100 rpm each. (The Rockaway boats will have Baudouin 12M26.3 diesels, producing 1,380 hp at 2,100 rpm each.) The mains will connect to 5-bladed, nibral, 38" Michigan Wheel propellers through ZF 2050 marine gears with 2.519:1 reduction ratios. (The Rockaway wheels will measure 42".) The propulsion packages give the new river ferries a running speed of 25 knots and the Rockaway ferries a running speed of 27 knots.

98' ROTORTUGS Master Boat Builders

Seabulk Towing

M

aster Boat Builders, Bayou La Batre, Ala., is building three 98'6"×43'6"×15'7" Robert Allan Ltd.designed Advanced Rotortug (ART 80-98US) tugboats for Fort Lauderdale, Fla.-based Seabulk Towing. The tugs have drafts of 18'6". Seabulk said this is the first time ARTs, which features triangular propulsion to deliver optimum maneuverability, will be used in the U.S. Seabulk is a unit

of Seacor Holdings Inc. Seacor said they decided to introduce the ART in the U.S. because it represents the next generation of highly maneuverable tugs that provide an ideal solution for LNG export terminals and other applications that demand safe moorings. The tugs, named Trident, Triton and Trinity, work out of Seabulk locations at U.S. Gulf and Florida East Coast ports. Main propulsion will come from three Caterpillar 3512C, Tier 3 diesel engines, producing 1,910 hp at 1,600 rpm each. The Cats connect to three Schottel SRP 1210 Z-drives. The propulsion package will give the tugs a running speed of 12.5 knots. Whereas a typical sterndrive tug provides power from just two drive units, the ART has three strategically positioned azimuth propulsion units. This provides full redundancy and maximum maneuverability while dividing the installed power among a trio of smaller units that combine for a guaranteed bollard pull of 80 tons,

CARGO IS NO GOOD IF IT NEVER LEAVES PORT That’s why Bay Ship and Yacht makes it a priority to perform on-time, quality service for all tugs. We are a full service shipyard whose mission is to guarantee absolute customer satisfaction... while also keeping our economy up and running.

Our mission is to guarantee absolute customer satisfaction. 510.337.9122 • www.bay-ship.com 2900 Main Street, #2900, Alameda, CA 94501 74

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:31 PM


The Trusted Source for Quality Systems Seating & Consoles

Ergonomic seating and consoles with custom options available.

Wiper Systems

STRAIGHT LINE WIPERS Rugged wiper motors, blades and arms purpose built for the sea.

Thrusters & Stabilizers

THRUSTERS & STABILIZERS Innovative thrusters & stabilizers for precision control without compromise.

LED Marine Lighting

Navigation Lights

Advanced LED lighting solutions including VIMARÂŽ switching.

IMTRA COLORS 2016 Primary Use

Blue Pantone 647 96C 54M 5Y 27K

Searchlights

Controls & Joysticks

Solar Blinds

High quality LED Navigation Lights. Secondary Use

Pantone Cool Gray 7 20C 14M 12Y 40K

Pantone Cool Gray 2 5C 3M 5Y 11K

Black 0C 0M 0Y 100K

Pantone 368 65C 0M 100Y 0K

Pantone 629 36C 0M 9Y 0K

Searchlights with unlimited 360o movement and intelligent control.

Award-winning controls with precision mechanics for a wide range of vessels.

Anti-glare, UV protection roller shades and SOLAR BLINDS solar blinds.

Be sure to see Imtra at Booth 1617

www.imtra.com 508-995-7000 November 29 - December 1, 2017 New Orleans, LA

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW according to Seabulk. Ship’s service power is provided by twin Cat gensets sparking 150 kW of electricity each. Capacities include 52,000 gals. of fuel; 5,000 gals. water; 865 gals. main engine oil; and 865 gals. gear oil. On deck will be two JonRie Intertech towing winches. The forward hawser escort winch is a Series 230 outfitted with 450’ of Samson 12 2-5/8"×8" high modulus polyethylene (HMPE) rope. The aft combination towing and hawser winch is a Series 500 outfitted with 2,100' of 2.25" wire rope and 450' of Saturn 12 2-5/8".

150-PASSENGER FERRIES Armstrong Marine

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The new ferries will have seating for 30 passengers on both the upper and lower aluminum decks.

RIB PATROL BOAT Brunswick Commercial Volvo Penta

H

ampton Roads Transit, Hampton, Va., was scheduled to take delivery of two paddlewheel passenger ferries in early 2017. The new boats, which will replace three HRT paddlewheel ferries, measure 81'×23'×4' (67' without the paddlewheel). The boats were designed by BMT Designers & Planners, Alexandria, Va., and built at Swansboro, N.C.-based Armstrong Marine. The 150-passenger Subchapter T boats only carry passengers on a round-trip run that takes about 30 minutes with two dockings in Portsmouth, Va., and one in Norfolk, Va.

& Government Products

Ken Hocke

B

runswick Commercial & Government Products (BCGP) introduced a 26'2"×10' (8.5 meters) aluminum rigid-hulled inflatable boat at the 2016 International WorkBoat Show in New Orleans. A first of its kind for the company, the 850 Aluminum Impact [RIB] is the introductory model from a lineup that features five boats ranging in size from 7.5 meters (24') to 12 meters (40') and horsepower ranges from 300 hp to 700 hp. Designed for the commercial and government marketplace, BCGP is marketing the new lineup to domestic law enforcement agencies as well as militaries worldwide. Sporting an 18" draft, the aluminum hull is a mill-finish welded structure designed by BCGP, fabricated by a local aluminum contractor and assembled at the company’s Edgewater, Fla., headquarters. Notable features include dual 350-hp Mercury Marine Verado engines. a hard-sided urethanecoated polyester fabric collar system by CPI, shock mitigating SHOXS seats, a Raymarine electronics package and a Boatmaster heavy-duty aluminum trailer. Other features include a 30" transom height, 22° deadrise, room for 17 people and 150-gal. fuel capacity.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:31 PM


Allemand Industries, Inc. Harvey, LA (504) 340-5581 Servicing: LA Cullen Diesel Power, Ltd. Surrey, BC (604) 888-1211 Servicing: Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba, Northwest Territory, Saskatchewan, Yukon Territory

More Weight. More Speed.

No Problem.

Booth 2001

Florida Detroit Diesel Allison Fort Lauderdale, FL (954) 327-4440 Servicing: Al, FL, MS, Bahamas Helmut’s Marine San Rafael, CA (415) 453-1001 Servicing: AZ, CA, HI, NV, UT, Guam Johnson & Towers, Inc. Egg Harbor Township, NJ (609) 272-1415 Servicing: DE, MD, NJ, NY, Eastern PA, Bermuda Pacific Power Group Kent, WA (253) 854-0505 Servicing: AK, ID, OR, WA Power Products Wakefield, MA (781) 246-1811 Servicing: CT, MA, ME, NH, RI, VT Superior Diesel, Inc. North Charleston, SC (843) 553-8331 Servicing: GA, KY (Eastern), SC, TN (Eastern) Wajax Power Systems Ste. Foy, QC (418) 651-5371 Servicing: Labrador, New Brunswick, Newfoundland, Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, Quebec, St. Pierre et Miquelon Western Branch Diesel Portsmouth, VA (757) 673-7000 Servicing: NC, OH, PA (Western), VA, WV

Alaskan fisherman Ken Duffus knew exactly what he wanted in his new boat: fast speed to get to and from the grounds, even with a full load of fish. That’s what he got with Pacific Power Group’s propulsion package for his new longliner/stern picker Highlander. At delivery trials, the twin Volvo Penta D11 625-hp engines with water jets achieved 32.5 mph with a load of 8,000 lbs.

Volvo Penta Power Centers Contact one of our Power Centers for applications guidance and engine quotes.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

MULTIMISSION INTERCEPTOR VESSEL Safe Boats International

Ken Hocke

S

afe Boats International’s 35'×10' aluminum multimission interceptor (MMI) vessel gets its name from its ability to be used in a number of applications, including maritime

border protection and port security, coastal patrol, alien migrant interdiction, search and rescue, smuggling interdiction, special operations and more. Three Mercury Verado 350s with joystick piloting powered the boat at the 2016 International WorkBoat Show. The propulsion package shoots the boat across the water at a maximum speed of 50-plus knots and a range of 200-plus miles. The boat’s lightship weight is 10,725 lbs. and has a capacity (people, fuel and cargo) of 5,961 lbs. The MMIs can operate in sea state five and a survivable sea state of 6.

45' AND 29' PATROL BOATS Metal Shark

Metal Shark

M

etal Shark had two boats at the 2016 International WorkBoat Show — a 45' Defiant and the 29' Defiant patrol boat. The 45-footer is a welded aluminum monohull pilothouse platform specialty designed for military, law enforcement, port security, pilot, and fire/rescue missions. The Louisiana shipyard was awarded a $192 million Coast Guard contract to replace the agency’s aging fleet of 470 response boats — small with the Metal Shark 29' Defiant. The aluminum boat features foam flotation below decks and in the gunnels and a durable foam

UNMATCHED

Booth 1435

Thrustmaster’s Axial Flow Waterjets range from 130HP to 8600HP and propel vessels from 20 ft to 250 ft. They are designed to interface seamlessly with your vessel and provide unmatched performance; excelling in the most demanding conditions. Thrustmaster waterjets are manufactured in Houston, Texas, and serviced with our local American service network. Contact Thrustmaster for quick and reliable application support as well as competitive waterjet pricing and delivery times. Contact:

Jordan Tilton - Waterjet Sales Manager jordan.tilton@thrustmastertexas.com

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Mobile: 614-306-0539

www.Thrustmaster.net

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW collar made of solid foam encased in impact-resistant urethane.

FEBRUARY 2017 FAST SUPPORT VESSEL Gulf Craft

Gulf Craft

G

ulf Craft LLC, Franklin, La., delivered the 194'×32'×15' aluminum fast support vessel Liam J. McCall to Seacor Marine, Houma, La., in January 2017. Designed by Incat Crowther, the new FSV is part of what Seacor calls its Express Plus-Plus-class FSVs. The Liam J. McCall has a 9.08' draft and is designed to carry a crew of 16 and up to 58 offshore workers. Its mission is high-speed passenger and cargo transport and emergency evacuation. The Liam J. McCall has tankage for 62,700 gals. of fuel oil; 5,600 gals. water; and 650 gals. lube oil. The FSV’s rear cargo deck measures 125'6"×26'6" and can haul up to 350 LT of freight. Main propulsion for the FSV comes from five Cummins QSK60 diesel engines, producing 2,680 hp at 1,900 rpm each. The mains connect to HamiltonJet HT810 waterjets through Twin Disc MGX-61500SC marine gears with 2.56:1 reduction ratios. The package gives the boat a light speed

Booth 1213

Since 1947

Rounds

Over 80 Sizes and Styles! Cast Aluminum Cast Steel Galvanized

Ovals

Deck Rings, Parts, Coamings, Etc.

1-800-455-3917 CATALOG ONLINE AT:

Squares

WWW.BAIERMARINE.COM Available Direct and thru Commercial Marine Equipment Distributors See website for Dealers and locations

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Multi-Bolt

of 37 knots and a loaded speed of 25 knots. There are also three Thrustmaster 200-hp tunnel thrusters for added maneuverability around offshore structures.

YARD TUG Marine Group Boat Works

Credit: Jensen Maritime

G

eneral Dynamics NASSCO’s San Diego shipyard is building a new 38'×15'×5'6" yard tug at Marine Group Boat Works new solar-powered yard in National City, Calif. Jensen Maritime in Seattle designed the tug. The new boat’s dual 410-hp Cummins QSL9M Tier-3 diesels run much cleaner than the old yard tug. The twin Cummins when matched up with ZF 325-1 marine gears with 2.97:1 ratios that spin 38"×26" props on 3" Aquamet 22 shafts, should produce between 18,000 lbs. and 20,000 lbs. of bollard pull and a top speed of 9 to 11 knots. Flanking rudders will provide much of that maneuverability and allow the tug to work in very tight places, such as around the shipyard’s piers. Towing bitts are in front of and aft of the pilothouse, which is outfitted with a fly bridge. The pilothouse has an unobstructed 300° view of the water. Jensen worked closely with the builder to help keep the cost down. There’s a lot of cut plate here. The idea was to eliminate the number of brackets and the amount of angle, customizing the new boat for the shipyard. MGBW was expected to deliver the new yard tug in the summer.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:32 PM


SMART SOLUTIONS, RELIABLE PRODUCTS, OUTSTANDING DESIGN

Designed to meet a specific need. Easy to install, understand and use. Reliable, failsafe performance meeting, often exceeding expectations. Dometic’s design is consistent and contemporary, reflecting our understanding of our consumers and their needs. • • • • • Booth 2241

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Air-conditioning Shipwide Ventilation Sanitation Watermakers Water Purifiers

So before you head out, head to dometic.com

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

CREWBOAT-STYLE FERRY Gulfstream Shipbuilding

Gulfstream Shipbuilding

G

ulfstream Shipbuilding, Freeport, Fla., has been awarded a contract through the U.S. Department of Homeland Security for a passenger/vehicle ferry to service New York and Connecticut waters. The 118'×27'×10'9" crewboat-style vessel

will transport passengers, freight and vehicles in and around Eastern Long Island Sound and Gardiner’s Bay. The welded aluminum, monohull, diesel propelled, quad screw passenger/vehicle ferry includes a 6'6" draft and a 735 sq. ft. cargo deck. Working with C. Fly Marine Services, Gulfstream and its design team incorporated key design elements to meet and exceed its “Critical Vessel Objective.” Main propulsion will come from four Caterpillar C32 diesel engines, producing 1,300 hp at 1,800 rpm each. The Cats will be connected to 40" 4-bladed, nibral wheels through ZF 3050A marine gears, giving the new ferry a running speed of 26 knots. For added maneuverability, the vessel will be fitted with a 75-hp Wesmar hydraulic dual prop thruster. Gulfstream’s hull design is similar to that of a Gulf Coast crewboat, with a diminished cargo deck overall and a narrower beam at the waterline to reduce overall resistance at semi-displacement speeds.

A sharp entry and moderate dead rise will provide a comfortable ride platform. Ship’s service power will be the responsibility of twin John Deere GK4045-powered gensets, sparking 65 kW of electricity each.

ELIZABETH ANNECLASS TUG St. John’s Shipbuilding

Vane Brothers

SEABOSS Engineered For Endurance Our Technology. Your benefit.

The Best Choice for Your Face Wire and Towline Applications SeaBoss is comprised of Dyneema ® fiber yielding a high strength, low stretch and extreme durablity. Our two color striped configuration helps you to quickly identify and eliminate twist in your lines. SeaBoss was created to thrive in the harshest of conditions and to meet the demands of the most difficult applications.

Booth 4137 Telephone: 800-333-6679 Fax: 800-647-6731 www.teufelberger.com

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Mitsubishi Tier 3 & Tier 4 Marine Engines. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing complicated about a Mitsubishi marine engine. From the injection pump to the governor control to the optimized turbo charger, everything is completely mechanical. The Tier 3 & Tier 4 compliant design allows for easy maintenance â&#x20AC;&#x201C; with no complex electronics that can leave a crew struggling, or worse, stranded.

Introducing the NEW S12R-Tier 4, 1260 hp @ 1600 rpm

Booth 3127

West Coast, Alaska and Hawaii

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Mack Boring & Parts Co. Phone: (908) 964-0700 East Coast

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

S

t. John’s Shipbuilding, Palatka, Fla., has delivered the fourth in a new class of 4,200-hp tugs to Baltimore-based Vane Brothers. Delaware is the newest tug in Vane’s Elizabeth Anne-class of tugs, which was recognized as one of WorkBoat’s Significant Boats of 2016. The three tugs delivered prior to the Delaware are the Elizabeth Anne, Hudson and Baltimore. Designed by Kenner, La.-based Entech Designs LLC, the Delaware is powered by twin Caterpillar 3516 Tier 3-compliant diesel engines, rated at 2,100 hp at 1,600 rpm each. The Cats connect to Reintjes WAF 873 gears from Karl Senner with 7.09:1 reduction ratios that turn Hung Shen 104"×77" stainless steel propellers. Light, the Delaware makes 12 knots, while the fully loaded cruising speed is 10 knots. On deck is an Intercon DD 200 winch. The main drum carries 2,500' of 2" wire while the second drum has 800' of 1.75" wire and 300' of Spectra 2” line. A John Deere

Tier 3-compliant 4540 model engine powers the winch.

MARCH 2017 SPILL RESPONSE VESSEL Midship Marine

Clean Gulf Associates

             



Booth 2363

ALERT

Sensor Room Temperature is more than 100.00 DISMISS

    

SNOOZE

no cellular, no wifi, no problem.

Thorium X is specially designed to withstand harsh environments and allow connectivity in even the most remote locations. This reporting/safety tool ensures a degree of safety for you and your workers. Strong. Fully rugged and IP65 waterproof. Worldwide service anytime, anywhere

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idship Marine, Harvey, La., has delivered a new $5 million 95'×21'×11' aluminum rapid response vessel to Clean Gulf Associates Inc., New Orleans. The J.L. O’Brien is the fourth in a series of offshore oil spill recovery vessels constructed by Midship for Clean Gulf. The new OSRV, which has a 5'6" draft, will be prepositioned in Leeville, La., to help anchor spill response readiness along the Gulf Coast. It’s the first OSRV designed with advanced Seakeeper 35 gyrostabilizer technology that reduces the vessel’s rolling motion by up to 75%, allowing for productive skimming in rougher seas. Like the first three vessels, the O’Brien is Coast Guard certified with overnight accommodations for a crew of six and is outfitted with the Aptomar-Rutter integrated X-Band oil spill detection system and infrared camera oil spill detection sensor allowing for 24-hour oil skimming operations. The O’Brien is also

satellite communication

 

84

M

Reliable Connectivity. Global Iridium connection, Wireless or Cellular. Real time data. Customized e-forms, email, mapping, weather reports, and much more. Sensors. Monitor all onboard sensors via satellite in real time from around the world.

Request a quote here: sales@clsamerica.com · +301 925 4411 · clsamerica.com/thoriumx

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:32 PM


Offering drydock, repair, and conversion services Jacksonville – Mobile – San Diego

Booth 3015

At BAE Systems, we fix ships. We proudly deliver quality service on budget, on schedule for all classes of ships. We look forward to helping you where you need us. www.baesystems.com/CommercialShipRepair

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW equipped with two, three-brush Lamor side-mounted skimmers with an effective daily recovery capacity of 22,885 bbls. of oil per day and 249 bbls. of recovered oil storage. Main propulsion for the O’Brien comes from twin Caterpillar C-32 diesel engines, producing 1,320 hp at 2,100 rpm each. The Cats are connected to ZF 40”×42” props through Twin Disc QuickShift marine gears with 2.44:1 reduction ratios. The propulsion package gives the new boat a cruising speed of 24 knots.

SIGHTSEEING BOAT Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

Gladding-Hearn

G

ladding-Hearn Shipbuilding has delivered the first of three 165'×34'×12.8' monohull passenger vessels for Circle Line Sightseeing Cruises Inc., New York City. This follows the shipyard’s delivery of three sisterships to the company in 2009. Like the three earlier vessels, the new 2,600-hp, 600-passenger steel Circle Line Bronx was designed by DeJong & Lebet, Jacksonville, Fla. The new sightseeing boats’ accommodations include space for loose seating and tables for 275 passengers in the main

cabin. The second deck provides space for seating and tables for another 150 passengers indoors, plus reserved seating for up to 50 VIP passengers, and outdoor seating for 88 passengers. Aft of the pilothouse on the third deck is outdoor seating for 84 passengers under a fixed canopy. The Circle Line Bronx has a draft of 8’ and is powered by twin Cummins QSK-38M1, Tier 3 diesel engines, delivering a total of 2,600 hp at 1,800 rpm. The engines connect to ZF W3355 gears, spinning Hung Shen 60”, 5-bladed bronze propellers from Marine Propulsion, Ocean Springs, Miss. The power package gives the vessel a top speed of 14 knots. For dockside maneuvering, the vessel is equipped with a 125-hp Wesmar bowthruster powered by an electric motor. Ship’s service power comes from two 140-kW John Deerepowered gensets. The pilothouse is equipped with ZF Premium ClearCom-

Booth 2927

Dependable. Fuel Efficient. Proven. 6AYAM-ET 755 HP MECHANICAL TIER 3

highspeedcommercial-ya@yanmar.com 86

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www.yanmar.com/us www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:35 PM


BOOTH 627

HEADED TO NEW ORLEANS

FOR THE INTERNATIONAL WORBOAT SHOW The Fincantieri Marine Group companies are packed and headed to New Orleans for the WorkBoat Show. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re excited to show you the diversity of our product lines and explain how our integrated design and shipbuilding processes can provide cost-effective solutions for the new construction, conversion and repair needs of your fleet.

For more information contact Michael Pinkham, Vice President of Sales and Marketing, at 715.587.6960.

www.fincantierimarinegroup.com A Fincantieri Marine Group Company

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW mand port and starboard wing stations, in addition to the center console.

APRIL 2017 HYBRID-ELECTRIC TOUR BOAT All American Marine

All American Marine

A

ll American Marine is building a new 128'×30' hybrid-electric 600-passenger aluminum monohull vessel for the Red and White Fleet in San Francisco. The Enhydra will be the first aluminum hulled, lithium-ion battery-electric hybrid passenger vessel built from the keel up under Coast Guard Subchapter K regulations and the latest guidelines for structural fire protection. The vessel is specifically designed for harbor tours of San Francisco Bay and the Golden Gate Bridge. Guests on board the Enhydra will have views of the bay and cityscape from each of the three decks. The second level offers a full wrap around viewing deck with access to the enlarged bow foredeck. The top deck is completely open and offers plenty of outdoor seating. Bellingham, Wash.-based All American partnered with BAE Systems to design and integrate the complete battery-electric hybrid system. BAE will supply its HybriDrive propul-

sion system that includes a generator, control system, and AC electric traction motor. The generator will mount to a variable speed Cummins QSL9 diesel engine, producing 410 hp at 2,100 rpm. The motor generator offers dieselelectric operation of the AC traction motor, which is coupled directly to the propulsion shaft. With this configuration, torque is immediately available for the propeller and the speed can be precisely controlled without the need for a reduction gear. The hybrid system will also utilize battery power from two 80-kW lithium-ion battery packs. The Corvus Energy batteries are supplied under its next generation Orca Energy line. The HybridDrive system can automatically utilize full electric battery operation at slower speeds and when maneuvering in and out of the harbor. At higher speeds, the generator will automatically engage and augment the additional power demands of the traction motor.

SEEKING CORRESPONDENT WorkBoat magazine/ WorkBoat.com is seeking a correspondent to report on the commercial marine industry in the Northwest. Previous commercial marine industry writing experience and familiarity with the Northwest workboat industry is a plus. Please send your resume and clips to: workboat@cox.net 88

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:35 PM


POWER FACTS 650 - 925 hp Up to 800* hp @ 2,300 rpm with 2,000 hr/yr Up to 700* hp @ 2,100 rpm with unlimited hr/yr EPA Tier 3*

MARINE POWER SOLUTIONS

POWER UP The power-to-weight ratio of the all-new Scania 13-liter engine is class leading. The reliability of the engine, as well as impressive torque build-up, and immediate response, is just what is needed for demanding applications like patrol, sea rescue, pilot, and fishing vessels. Thanks to the well-proven Scania XPI system, all this is achieved with exceptional fuel efficiency and minimum noise levels.

Booth 3201

Visit www.scaniausa.com to find your closest distributor. WB_FULLS_2.indd 89

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

GREAT LAKES PILOT BOAT Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

Gladding-Hearn

T

he Huron Spirit is the latest pilot boat built at Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding, Somerset, Mass. The Lake Pilots Association, District 2, Port Huron, Mich., took delivery of

TEEX Center for Marine Training and Safety Galveston Courses

• Proficiency in Survival Craft • Fast Rescue Boat • Personal Survival Techniques • Coastal Oil Spill Control • Coastal Oil Spill Refresher • Freshwater Oil Spill Control • Freshwater Oil Spill Refresher

the 52.5'×16.7'×4.8' boat in late 2016. It’s a Chesapeake-class design from C. Raymond Hunt Associates, New Bedford, Mass. The Huron Spirit is the second pilot boat Gladding-Hearn has delivered to the Lake Pilots Association. The Huron Spirit is powered with a pair of 602-hp Cummins QSM11 engines matched up with Twin Disc MGX-5114A Quick Shift gears that spin Brunton 30", 5-bladed nibral props. That will give the Huron Spirit a top speed of 25 knots. Operating near that speed, the boat’s Humphree Interceptor with automatic trim optimization adjusts a boat’s trim at a given speed for a given fuel load, which should result in fuel savings. The wheelhouse features Furuno electronics and also has four Llebroc pilot seats and a helm seat. In those cold northern winters, a pair of Heatercraft 40,000-btu units will heat the wheelhouse. Another 40,000-btu heater is in the fo’c’sle. A 120,000-btu diesel-fired heater will pre-

vent ice from forming on the handrails and foredeck.

ALUMINUM FIREBOAT Lake Assault Boats

Lake Assault Boats

L

ake Assault Boats, Superior, Wis., is building a new $540,000 deep-V aluminum hull fireboat for the Pittsburgh Bureau of Fire. The 34'×11'

Train with Experienced and Certified Marine Instructors

College Station Courses

• Basic Marine Firefighting • Advanced Marine Firefighting • Advanced Marine Firefighting Refresher • Combined Marine Firefighting • Marine Firefighting for Land-based Firefighters • LNG Spill Control & Fire Suppression • First Aid / CPR • Personal Survival Techniques • Personal Safety & Social Responsibility • STCW95 Basic Safety Training

Booth 1554

Register for Classes!

TEEX.ORG/CMTS C17.9140.10

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ABS Type Approved

Hyundai Electric Motors 1-600 HP Available From Stock

▪ ▪

Premium Efficiency IEEE-841

IEEE 45

EEV 109973

CC038A

Contact Us For More Information

1-800-808-2131 WorldWideElectric.net

CustomerService@WorldWideElectric.net DRIVING & Controlling

Industry WorldWide Electric Corporation | 3540 Winton Place, Rochester, NY 14623 USA Distribution Centers | Atlanta, GA | Dallas, TX | Indianapolis, IN | Los Angeles, CA | Seattle, WA

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW fireboat will respond to emergencies and help manage fires on waterways, waterfronts, rail lines, and marinas that lie along the Allegheny and Monongahela rivers. Main propulsion will come from twin Yamaha F300 4.2L V-6 300-hp outboard motors, capable of a top speed over 40 mph. The firefighting system will feature a compact Hale 80FC pump flowing up to 3,000 gpm, which will be powered by a dedicated 6.6L Duramax V-8 diesel engine. The fire pump will include a 6" main discharge that feeds a number of outlets, including bow- and sternmounted TFT Hurricane monitors, each capable of producing 1,250 gpm. The 11' pilot master cabin is designed to offer the operator enhanced outward visibility and will include a 15,000-btu rooftop AC unit, an adjustable (and full suspension) operator’s seat, additional bench seating, and SCBA mounting brackets.

MAY 2017 2,000-HP PUSHBOAT Verret Shipyard

Services, Harahan, La., is a conventional twin-screw towboat designed by Blessey and Verret Shipyard in Plaquemine, La. The new pushboat is powered by a pair of 1,000-hp Cummins QSK38-M1 engines bolted to Reintjes WAF-562 marine gears from Karl Senner with 5.95:1 reduction ratios that spin Kahlenberg 4-bladed stainless steel 74"×58" props. That gives the 85' towboat more than enough power to push what is usually a couple of Blessey 30,000-bbl. tank barges. To handle the barges there are two electric 40-ton Patterson Manufacturing deck winches, and a Schuyler fender and bumper system. The Steve Daines has tankage for 30,000 gals. of fuel and 17,200 gals. of water.

Blessey Marine Services

T

he Steve Daines was christened in March along the New Orleans riverfront. The new 85'×30'×10'6" inland towboat for Blessey Marine

75' CREWBOATS Moose Boats

Booth 1040

Moose Boats

M

oose Boats, Petaluma, Calif., is building multiple 75' semidisplacement Subchapter T, 28-passenger aluminum catamaran crewboats for Westar Marine Services, San Francisco. Construction of the first vessel was scheduled to begin last spring. The new vessels will allow Westar to expand its cargo and passenger carrying capabilities. Twin Volvo D13 turbo diesel engines with Volvo IPS3 drives will provide propulsion for the aluminum catamarans. The package will produce a service speed of 25 knots and is designed for enhanced close quarters maneuverability. Engine, steering and joystick maneuvering controls in both the raised pilothouse and the upper level aft steering station are designed to 92

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:46 PM


IF IT´S EASY HERE, IT WILL BE EASY ANYWHERE A complete Marine fire sealing system Our system has become a favorite of installers and buyers because of our dedication to making it easy to work with and easy to install. And when it doesn’t take long to do it right, it is also cost effective. That’s why FireSeal has an impressive reference list from some of the world’s largest shipyards.

Fastest and easiest system on the market for cable, pipe and ductwork sealing. Smoke, gas, water and pressure resistance. Changes, repairs or retrofits are made easy. Certified by all major class societies incl. ABS and USCG.

Booth 3427

A complete factory made seal for single/multiple plastic pipes. Fast and easy installation with tac-welding or self-tapping screws. Corrosion free, certified by all major class societies incl. ABS and USCG.

The fireseal system originally developed to safeguard nuclear power plants. Distributed by

www.scurlockelectric.com WB_FULLS_2.indd 93

Visit our booth and our website for more information

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW provide captains with optimal visibility for bow and stern operations. The new crewboats will be capable of carrying 20,000 lbs.

LAUNCH BARGE Weeks Marine

Kirk Moore

W

eeks Marine Inc., Cranford, N.J., has converted one of its deck barges into a caisson launch barge

for McNally Construction, Hamilton, Ontario, Canada. McNally is a wholly owned subsidiary of Weeks. The former Weeks 246 is now a 250'×75'×16' work platform that can double as a transport and heavy lift ro/ro barge, with capacity up to 5,000 tons. At Weeks’ Greenville yard in Jersey City, N.J., workers installed 1,600' of internal piping running from each compartment to a 16" sea chest header pipe. Two 16" gate valves on the port and starboard sea chests supply water through the pipeline, varying from 6" to 12" in diameter. The system, controlled from an operator’s station and valve manifold 20' above deck, floods and de-ballasts compartments at the same rate, keeping the barge level all through roughly 90-minute cycles of submergence and surfacing. JMS Naval Architects developed the design.

ATB TUGS Island Tug and Barge

Island Tug and Barge

I

sland Tug and Barge Ltd., Vancouver, British Columbia, is building two 1,700-hp 82'×41' tugs that will be paired with two of its existing barges. The two tugs, which are under construction at Island Tug and Barge’s Annacis Island Shipyard, are being built with pins for use in an articulated tug-barge (ATB) application. The two existing barges will be modified with

Booth #3904 New Orleans Nov 29 - Dec 1, 2017

94

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Booth 2051

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW the addition of pin ladders and stern extensions for connecting to the new tugs. Vancouver-based Robert Allan Ltd. did the design work for the tugs and the barge modifications making extensive use of computational fluid dynamics (CFD). At the lowest point on the amidships deck of the tug, the hull has a molded depth of 12'. A poop deck aft has flush removal hatches above the two Rolls-Royce US105-P9 Z-drives. Forward, a raised forecastle deck contains the port and starboard Articouple coupling pins manufactured by Japan’s Taisei Engineering Consultants Inc. The engines, set well aft, are a pair of V-12, IMO Tier II certified, Cummins K38-M diesels each generating 850 hp (634 kW) continuous at 1,800 rpm. The carbon fiber shafts pass through a bulkhead to the port and starboard Z-drive rooms. The Rolls-Royce drives have 63" propellers in nozzles.

ROTORTUGS Master Boat Builders

H. Rick Groen/Seabulk Towing

M

aster Boat Builders, Bayou La Batre, Ala., delivered the first of three 98'6×43'6"×15'7" Robert Allan Ltd.-designed Advanced Rotortug (ART 80-98US) tugs to Fort Lauderdale, Fla.-based Seabulk Towing in January. Whereas a typical stern-drive tug provides power from just two drive units, ART tugs have three strategically positioned azimuth propulsion units. The new tugs feature triangular propul-

sion. The Trident is the first tug built by Master Boat since the 1980s and the yard had to take a different approach than the one they use to build supply vessels, which the yard has specialized in since the 1980s. This also involved the installation of equipment that Master Boat had not previously worked with such as Schottel Z-drives, JonRie towing/escort winches, and an Alphatron integrated bridge system. Main propulsion comes from three Caterpillar 3512C, Tier 3 diesels, producing 1,910 hp at 1,600 rpm each. The Cats connect to three Schottel SRP 1210 Z-drives. The propulsion package gives the tugs a running speed of 12.5 knots. Ship’s service power comes from twin Cat gensets sparking 150 kW of electricity each. On deck are two JonRie InterTech towing winches. The forward hawser escort winch is a Series 230 outfitted with 450' of Samson 12 2-5/8"×8" HMPE rope. The aft combination towing and hawser winch

Booth 1348

DESCH Planox® PPF 213 H

DE SCH Canada Ltd. 240 Shearson Crescent Cambridge, Ontario Canada N 1T 1J6 T +1 800 2631866 www.desch.com

New Orleans Nov. 29 - Dec. 1 2017 Be sure to visit us! Booth 3518

96

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Sales Office DESCH USA Inc. 3501 Embassy Pkwy Suite 101 Akron, Ohio 44333 T+ 1 330 937 9030 sales_usa@desch.com

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 12:49 PM


VULKARDAN F SEE OUR NEW COUPLING IN NEW ORLEANS VULKARDAN F

Torque Range: 8.20 kNm – 16.25 kNm •

Lowest weight for easiest handling

Softest execution for the best system tuning

Highest power loss for the best solution

ork Boat International W rleans Show in New O Booth 2827 American VULKAN Corporation 2525 Dundee Road | Winter Haven | FL – 33884 | +1 863 324 2424 | info@vulkanusa.com

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW is a series 500 outfitted with 2,100' of 2.25" wire rope and 450' of Saturn 12 2-5/8"×8" HMPE rope.

JUNE 2017 COASTWISE ATB St. Johns Ship Building Conrad Deepwater South

Credit: Vane Brothers

V

ane Brothers, Baltimore, recently added two new vessels to the company’s growing fleet — the 100'×34', 4,200-hp tug Philadelphia and the 361'×62', 53,000-bbl. asphalt barge Double Skin 510A. Primarily tasked with towing petroleum barges in the North Atlantic coastwise trade, the Philadelphia is the fifth of eight 4,200-hp model bow tugs built for Vane by St. Johns Ship Building, Palatka, Fla. The Double Skin 510A is the second newbuild asphalt barge delivered to Vane by Conrad Deepwater South, Amelia, La. The first was

PANOLIN

the Double Skin 509A, which was put into service in July 2015. Designed by Entech Designs LLC, Kenner, La., the Philadelphia has a draft of 13' and is powered by two Caterpillar 3516, Tier 3 (“A” Rated) engines, each producing 2,100 hp at 1,600 rpm. Ship’s service power is provided by two John Deere PowerTech 4045 gensets, sparking 99 kW of electrical power each. A third John Deere 4045 drives the Intercon DD200-D towing winch. All Elizabeth Anne-class tugs feature the newest Simrad electronics package installed by Rhodes Electronics. Comfortable accommodations are available for up to seven crew. The DS-510A double-hull tank barge utilizes a thermal heating system that keeps asphalt at approximately 300°F so that the highly viscous liquid flows more easily. The new tank barge operates at a pumping rate of 8,000 bbls. per hour with a loading rate of 10,000 bph.

Economy

Environmentally Considerate Lubricants

Booth 2750

PANOLIN GREENMARINE lubricants are 100 % compliant with Vessel General Permit and Small Vessel General Permit.

Worldwide technology leader in ECLs for marine use l

l

Save your money with PANOLIN’s sustainable long term solutions. Get the best out of your equipment with PANOLIN ECLs.

l

Protect the environment while improving your business.

Technology

Environment

PANOLIN America Inc. Ventura CA 93003 Phone 805 676 1193 www.panolinamerica.com 98

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Booth 2401

ELIMINATE BOAT ROLL A stabilized vessel means a safer crew, steady productivity, and more profits. Designed to meet the rigorous demands of commercial and military operators. The new Seakeeper HD line. seakeeper.com

Boat Roll in Degrees

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ON

10/26/17 11/2/16 1:54 3:02 PM PM


2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

ALASKA PILOT BOAT Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

G

ladding-Hearn Shipbuilding has been contracted to build a 75'7"×20'6"×3'11" Galveston-class pilot boat for the Southwest Alaska Pilots Association in Homer, Alaska.

When the boat is completed in July 2018, it will be the first pilot boat built at the Somerset, Mass., boatyard for Alaska. The boat will operate out of Valdez with runs of about 25 miles into the Gulf of Alaska to reach the boarding station. The C. Raymond Hunt deep-V hull design is based on two boats built for the Galveston, Texas, pilots. The boat going to Alaska is a bit longer, 75' as opposed to 70'. The extra waterline length is needed to carry heavier hull plating and tighter frame spacing that’s needed to handle ice, debris and tree trunks. The wheelhouse is outfitted with six Llebroc seats, a settee, berth and small galley behind the helm station. There are two staterooms with over-and-under bunks, a head and shower. The pilot boat should top out at around 28 knots when the twin 1,400-hp Cummins QSK38-M1 Tier-3 diesels that are matched up with ZF-5000 gearboxes and HamiltonJet HM651 waterjets are maxed out.

RETRACTABLE PILOTHOUSE TOWBOAT Horizon Shipbuilding

Horizon Shipbuilding

H

orizon Shipbuilding, Bayou La Batre, Ala., delivered the 120'×35'×11'6" retractable pilothouse towboat Victoria Pasentine to Man-

Booth 1706

Type II Marine Sanitation Device U.S.Coast Guard Certified I.M.O. Certified • Constructed of HD High Density Polyethylene • Lightweight • 4,12, 16 & 32 Person Systems • Corrosion Free • Maintenance Free • Simple Installation • Operates as a Biological Aerobic Sewage Treatment, Eliminating Foul Odors • Conforms to the Clean Water Act

1-606-561-4697

Game Changer

Much has gone into the design and engineering of our new generation of the popular Chesapeake Class pilot boat. We started with the proven C. Raymond Hunt Deep-V hull and incorporated an interceptor trim-control system and steerable pod drives to provide more comfort, increased maneuverability and higher speeds – all while burning 25% less fuel.

Booth 932

To learn more, call Peter Duclos at 508.676.8596 or visit www.gladding-hearn.com.

711-C Colyer Road • Bronston, KY 42518

www.envmar.com

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Maximum View & Control Innovative bridge ergonomics

Booth 1241

AlphaBridge on the Robert Allan Ltd designed hybrid RotorTugŠ RT Evolution

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW deville, La.-based Florida Marine Transporters in April. Horizon has delivered 20 boats to FMT over the past nine years. Designed by John Gilbert Associates, the Victoria Pasentine is powered by two Caterpillar 3512 engines, each rated at 2,011 hp at 1,600 rpm, power the steel towboat. With the wheelhouse fully retracted, the maximum air draft is 17'8". Ship’s service power comes from twin 460-volt Tier 3 John Deere 6090 gensets, sparking 175 kW of electrical power each. The boat is outfitted for service in certain areas restricted to overhead clearances and draft limitation. Sleeping accommodations and facilities are provided for eight persons and sound dampening systems have been implemented throughout the main deck house. Gulf Coast Air & Hydraulics supplied the lift system and associated components for the pilothouse and EMI handled the steering and machinery alarm systems.

TIER 4 TUG Diversified Marine

Harley Marine Services

T

he Earl W Redd, Harley Marine Services newest tug, was launched in December 2016 and christened in February 2017. The Jensen Maritime Consultants-designed 120'×35'×19'3" tug was built to ABS load line standards at Diversified Marine Inc., Portland, Ore. The tug is set up to do any type of rescue towing offshore, also

possibly some ship assist work. Diversified Marine has built several boats for Harley. Like much of the Harley fleet, the Earl W Redd has a strong “green” element to it. To find it, you don’t have to look any further than the Earl W Redd’s engine room where a pair of 2,675-hp at 1,600-rpm Caterpillar 3516C diesels reside. The engines are the first Caterpillar Tier 4-rated diesels to go in a tugboat, Harley and Cat officials said. The Tier 4 rating applies to engines above 804 hp and focuses on reducing two air emission elements: particulate matter by 90% and nitrogen oxide by 80% when compared with Tier 2 engines. Along with reduced emissions, engines with the Tier 4 rating should also offer improved fuel consumption. While some engine manufacturers saw an increase in fuel consumption when going from Tier 2 to Tier 3, that’s not necessarily the case with going from Tier 3 to Tier 4.

Booth 1234

UNCOMPROMISED

CONTROL

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44’ Harbor Tug

65’ Harbor Tug

HT Series

Low Submergence Requirement Small Hull Penetrations 65’ Harbor Tug

Rozema Boat Works for more than 60 years. Building safe and reliable vessels to meet our customers’ exact specifications is our top priority. Contact us Today!

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Auxiliary Propulsion/ “Take Home” Capability

47’ Dive Support Vessel Photos

11130 Bayview-Edison Rd. Mount Vernon, WA 98273 P: (360) 757-6004 F: (360) 757-6005

Effective Thrust in Currents JT Series

Waterjet Bow/Stern Thrusters Up to 2,200HP

Proudly Made in the USA!

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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rolls-royce.com

Delivering cost-effectiveness through system solutions Rolls-Royce is widely recognised for its system solutions for a broad range of vessel types. For tugs we supply systems comprising azimuthing thrusters, high -and medium speed engines, batteries, shaft generators, hydraulic -AC -and permanent magnetic driven deck machinery, automation and control systems. Integrated systems developed in close cooperation with the customer for optimum performance. In addition, we offer global support 24 hours a day.

MTU_Tug hybrid_1_1_012017

www.rolls-royce.com/marine

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Trusted to deliver excellence

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

JULY 2017 ALASKA TOUR BOAT

Bay Welding Services

Bay Welding Services

B

ay Welding Services has delivered a whale watching boat to Juneau Tours LLC. The boat will operate out of Juneau, Alaska. Bay

Welding worked with Coastwise Corp., Anchorage, Alaska, to design the 49'6"×17'6"×2' Atlin, an aluminum catamaran high-speed passenger boat capable of carrying 49 passengers and three crew. Juneau Tours wanted a minimum speed of 32 mph with a full load of passengers. They got that and more. The 1,400-hp Atlin has a top speed of 49 mph at 5,900 rpm and cruises at 32 mph at 4,600 rpm fully loaded. That’s with four F350 Yamaha outboards mounted on the transom. The engines are a notable feature on the Atlin. They were the power choice primarily for maintenance reasons. Being a tour boat, the Atlin will be making three to four trips a day. A cost analysis was made between outboards and diesel inboards and the simplicity factor of outboards was such a major component that it tipped the scale costwise. If a diesel inboard needed to be repaired or replaced, the Atlin could be out of action for an extended period of time.

But with two or three outboards sitting in the warehouse, you can do an engine swap overnight and not miss a trip. The push was to build the biggest outboardpowered cat possible. Passenger seating is on the main deck, with additional viewing areas over the main deck, at the stern and at the bow. The extra large cabin windows are Diamond Sea Glaze bonded glass.

COASTAL RESEARCH VESSEL Duckworth Steel Boats

A Very Smart Battery Charger PTMP Series • Programmable: • Battery Type • Operating & Alarm Parameters • Self-Monitoring & Diagnosis Reported On-Screen •Alarm Outputs: • AC Fail • DC Low/High Voltage • Onboard Serviceability: • Plug-In Replacement Components • 24 Volts: • 100 & 150 Amps

DCPowerOnboard.com | SalesDPO@newmarpower.com

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They protect us. Every day. Every night. And they need your support. HHH

The United States Coast Guard Inspire leadership, learning and a legacy of service by supporting the brave men and women of the United States Coast Guard through the Coast Guard Foundation.

To learn how you can help, call (860) 535-0786 or visit our website at www.coastguardfoundation.org Ask About our boAt DonAtion ProgrAm USCG photo by pA1 tom SperdUto

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

Boksa Marine Design

D

uckworth Steel Boats, Tarpon Springs, Fla., christened and launched the 78'×26'×10.3' research vessel W.T. Hogarth in late May. Designed and engineered by Boksa Marine Design, the coastal-class research vessel will be delivered later this year to the Florida Institute of Oceanography. With a 6'6" draft, the $6 million vessel will be a needed upgrade for student scientists, replacing the nearly 50-year-old Bellows which had served as a floating laboratory for 35 years. The new research vessel will be longer and wider than its predecessor, offer

more working space, including separated wet and dry labs, have a larger work deck, and a separate galley and more comfortable arrangements for berthing. Anticipated missions for the new vessel will include a variety of over-theside operations including the study of marine life, affects of pollution, water sampling, bioacoustics, sediment coring, fisheries research and more. Main propulsion for the new vessel will come from a pair of Caterpillar C18 ACERT diesels, producing 600 hp at 1,800 rpm each. The Cats will connect to Wärtsilä 41" wheels through two ZF 200A marine gears. The propulsion package will push the boat through the water at a running speed of 10 knots. Capacities will include 6,862 gals. of fuel oil and 1,382 gals. fresh water. The rear cargo deck will measure 22'×25'6". The boat will also have accommodations for four crewmembers and 10 scientists.

FACTORY CERTIFIED TECHNICIAN

OUT HERE, THERE’S NO SUBSTITUTE FOR EXPERTISE.

RESEARCH BUOY TENDER Kanter Marine

New Jersey Department of Environmental Protection

A

32'×12'×2' aluminum catamaran with a landing craft-style bow ramp is a big step up for New Jersey state environmental workers, who will use the Robert C. Shinn Jr. as a research buoy tender and platform for coastal water and sediment sampling. Kanter Marine, St. Thomas, Ontario, Canada, custom built the $215,000 ves-

static sampling

FAIRBANKSMORSE FAIRBANKSMORSE

Large volume sampler for barges & ATB’s. The HERMetic Sampler GT4 is

Booth 2201

dedicated for closed sampling of liquids and where large volume of liquid is

Our commitment to your success starts with every engine we build, and continues with our Factory Certified Technician program. By building one of the industry’s largest teams of technicians, and a nationwide network of service centers, you get the maintenance expertise and performance that can come only from the very people who built your engine. We train to a higher standard because we’re driven to serve you better. Learn more at www.fairbanksmorse.com/service.

Marine

needed. Its gas tight construction avoids a pressure release from the tank and exposure to fumes during operation resulting in increased safety and efficiency.

Booth 3047 For more information visit www.hermeticinc.com or call +1 281 930 1777 © 2009 Honeywell International, Inc. All rights reserved

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History. Service.

Innovation.

Carboline supplied several products that were used in this LNG-powered offshore service vessel in the United States. Carboguard 635, an extremely versatile epoxy coating, was used for the topside coating system, ballast water tanks, and even the potable water tanks. Our proven performance in the marine industry means you can trust that we have the right solutions for your project.

www.carboline.com

Booth 1300

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW sel to state Department of Environmental Protection specifications. The Shinn will service new networks of monitoring buoys in Barnegat Bay and the Sandy Hook-Raritan Bay region near New York Harbor. The DEP’s Bureau of Marine Water Monitoring checks for pollution that can affect public health on shellfish beds and swimming beaches. Most of its fleet is trailerable small boats similar to a Carolina Skiff, so the Shinn is a major new capability. With twin Evinrude E-Tech 250-hp outboards, the Shinn can hit 40 mph at top end. In the wheelhouse is a Simrad radar and GPS suite, a Lowrance Link-8 VHF radio, and controls for the ramp, which can also be lowered and raised from a forward station. On deck, a Fassi Micro 25 knuckle-boom crane provides the muscle for lifting up to 1,100 lbs. through a door in the port side gunwale. The data buoys collect water-quality information.

MULTIPURPOSE SUPPORT VESSEL Eastern Shipbuilding Group

Max Hardberger

H

arvey Gulf International Marine took delivery in July of the 340'×73' Harvey Sub-Sea, a 5,737-dwt multipurpose supply vessel (MPSV). The ENVIRO+ classed MPSV was launched in November 2015 at Eastern Shipbuilding Group’s Allanton,

Booth 3357

Fla., facility. While the boat’s roles range from ROV support to marine construction to cable laying to subsea equipment installation and support, the Harvey Sub-Sea was custom-tailored by her designers, Vard Marine Inc., to fulfill her name’s mission: deepwater subsea support in the U.S. Gulf. Two launch-and-recovery systems (LARS) allow operation of ROVs up to 250 hp, ranging to depths of 4,000 meters. With so many systems at work, an integrated approach to monitoring and control is provided by the Wärtsilä electronics systems that coordinate power, maneuvering, and customer-support operations. The vessel’s DP-2 system controls the machinery. For main propulsion, there’s two Schottel SRP 3030 azimuthing fixed-pitch-propeller (FPP) stern drives, powered by variable frequency drive (VFD) motors, producing a total of 8,978 hp. There’s also three Schottel STT 5 fixed-pitch-propeller bow tunnel thrusters, powered by VFD

TOW GEAR YOU CAN COUNT ON! 3227,4027

Our famous MARQUIP line brings you the very best in tow plates, shackles, connecting links, and associated gear you need to work the tough jobs, day in and day out. When your reputation’s on the line, make sure our gear’s on your boat. CUSTOMER SERVICE 24 HOURS A DAY, 7 DAYS A WEEK

Visit our website for more: www.wachain.com ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOG

1-866-WACHAIN WASHINGTON CHAIN AND SUPPLY, INC.

P.O. Box 3645 • 2901 Utah Avenue South Seattle, Washington 98124 USA FAX (206) 621-9834 • E-mail: info@wachain.com

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW motors, that produce a total of 6,035 hp. Four Wärtsilä 6L32 generators provide 12,680-kW of electrical power to the vessel’s 690-volt system. The power package gives the vessel a top speed of 14 knots and a cruising speed of 12 knots. The 250-ton National Oilwell Varco knuckle-boom crane on the afterdeck has the ability to work at depths of 13,000’.

AUGUST 2017 LIQUEFIED AMMONIA TRANSPORT BARGE Vigor

Vigor

I

n June, Vigor delivered the 508'×96'×51' Harvest, the first complex liquefied ammonia transport barge built in the U.S. for the Jones Act trade since 1982. The vessel was built for The Mosaic Co., an integrated producer and marketer of concentrated phosphate and potash. The Harvest will be operated by a subsidiary of Savage Companies as part of an articulated tug and barge (ATB) unit. Over the last 23 months, the project supported approximately 1,500 jobs and involved close to a million labor hours at Vigor facilities in Oregon and Washington and subcon-

tractors throughout the region. Teams used 9,000 tons of U.S. rolled steel to complete the tank barge. Careful integration of various complex systems was required to support the Harvest’s state-of-the-art, onboard re-liquefaction plant that keeps cargo cooled to -27° F. Vigor subcontractor JH Kelly, Longview, Wash., was a key partner in this effort, providing the onboard electrical work as well as fabrication and installation of the cargo piping systems for the plant. The new barge is ABS classed and USCG certified. The Harvest has four cargo tanks, capable of 22,000 tons of liquid anhydrous ammonia. Each cargo tank is fully insulated for cargo management at the temperature range of -25°C to -27°C. Eight deep well cargo pumps provide a tank with two redundant pumping means and can complete full discharge in 22 hours. Each cargo tank has an instrument dome, allowing access to all equipment, measurement means,

W I N C H E S

Aluminum Boats

USTRY HING IND RINE & FIS A M E H T ES FOR Y WINCH SPECIALT

Xtaero Boats is committed to building aluminum boats with superior in water performance perfect for wide ranging missions.

Tacoma, WA Phone (855) 915-2628 email: info@xtaeroboats.com

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BLOOM MANUFACTURING, INC. Custom Engineered Solutions Since 1910 Independence, IA 50644, USA | bloommfg.com P: 319-827-1139 | 800-394-1139 | F: 319-827-1140

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WHEN YOU STOP FOR BARGE PUMP MAINTENANCE, WE HAVE MORE THAN 30 WAYS TO GET YOU BACK TO WORK FASTER.

Flowserve barge stripping pumps move punishing fluids: hydrocarbons, corrosive chemicals, ballast water. But if you take the time to keep them maintained, they’ll stay on the job with complete reliability. With Flowserve barge pumps, maintenance doesn’t take much time at all. And, with more than 30 pump maintenance facilities throughout North America, there’s always one nearby. For more than two centuries, Flowserve has been a manufacturer of pumps and mechanical seals, and a supplier of aftermarket parts and services. We’re your single-source supplier serving all brown, blue and green water markets.

© 2017 Flowserve Corporation

With this hard-earned experience, we can keep your equipment in peak condition—and get you back on the job right away.

Visit www.flowserve.com/contact-sales to find a distributor near you.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW and ability to isolate a single tank if required. The vent mast exceeds the requirements for minimum safe distance if ammonia is released and is also equipped with water spray for aiding in knocking down an ammonia release.

CORPS SURVEY BOAT All American Marine

All American Marine

B

ased at Fort Mifflin near Philadelphia, the 64'10"×24'10"×4'10" hydrofoil-supported catamaran H.R. Spies has a 28-knot cruising speed — a big help for covering the Corps of Engineers Philadelphia District. The district includes the Delaware River and bay, a major petroleum gateway, the expanding port of Philadelphia, and shipping activity in neighboring New Jersey and Delaware. In the weeks after its May christening, the boat performed side scan sonar work, as its crew geared up for a dredging survey of the district. The Spies was designed, built and delivered earlier this year by All American Marine, Bellingham, Wash., based on a Teknicraft Ltd. design and specifications from the Corps of Engineers Marine Design Center. The primary mission is providing current channel depth information in the river, bay and Chesapeake and Delaware Canal. For that work, the Spies carries a Reson 7125 deployable

strut multibeam transducer, and Odom CV300 Echo deployable strut, and a Klein 3075 towed sonar, controlled with a DT Marine 302 M sonar winch. An advantage of the deployable equipment is ease of repair, compared to fixing through-hull transducers that require a haul out, he noted. Propulsion is provided by a pair of Caterpillar C18 Tier 3 engines, each turning 1,001 hp at 2,300 rpm. ZF MGX-51346SC gears turn Michigan Wheel 38.5" propellers, with controls by Glendenning. Two Phasor Marine 34 kW 120/240 volt generators provide ship’s power.

NAVY TRAINING BOAT North River Boats

Your one-stop source:

Philadelphia, PA 800-523-3340

Mobile, AL 800-277-6778

Jacksonville, FL 800-277-8280

New Orleans, LA 800-277-6945

Booth 1445

» Blast and Prime » Hi-Def Plasma » Laser Plate Burning up to 1-1/8” » 1500-Ton, 45-Foot Pacific Press » Structural Blast » Structural Tees » AH36 Structural Inventory

www.metalsusa.com

Contents not included

THE ULTIMATE DITCH KIT THAT ALSO KEEPS YOU AFLOAT! Keep your crew safe

e. info@lifecellmarine.com.au www.lifecellmarine.com

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MPTWorkBoatDecember2017_Layout 1 10/20/17 3:29 PM Page 1

MPT. SERIOUSLY S.M.A.R.T. ONE SCHOOL. UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES.

There is nothing like incredibly-real training to better prepare you for serious real-life maritime situations. Our ongoing investment in S.M.A.R.T. simulation provides a visually immersive level of realism that is simply not available in other programs. This is just another reason why MPT is the most complete full-service private maritime training school in the country. OUR UP-TO-THE-MINUTE, INDUSTRY-LEADING TRAINING INCLUDES: • Dynamic Positioning (DP) – State-of-the-art DP lab offers fully integrated hardware training • ECDIS hardware – real-world training on real-world equipment • Over 175 Approved Courses that meet or exceed the IMO Standards • Entry-level through Master / Unlimited training for Engineers and Deck Officers. For training that can create serious real-life opportunities, call us or visit MPTusa.com today.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

North River Boats

N

orth River Boats, Roseburg, Ore., was due to deliver a 36'×10' special forces training boat to the Navy in Stennis, Miss., in September. Then in October, another 36' boat went into the water. Up to eight boats will be delivered. The Navy’s Small Craft Instruction and Technical Training School in Stennis brings people from different countries together, and they are trained to use the boat and the weapons. The design for the boat is based on the boatyard’s Valor Force Protection model, with some modifications. North River’s willingness to modify a design

to meet the customer’s needs is a big reason why the boatyard got the deal. One modification involved the Navy’s desire for a fuel range of about 320 miles from the three 250-hp Yamaha outboards that will be mounted across the stern. So while the Valor Force model starts at about 27' that wasn’t near long enough for the fuel tank that would be required. And while the Navy obviously liked the Valor Force Protection model, they needed a 14'6" cabin as opposed to the standard 10' cabin. To put a 325-gal. fuel tank in the boat, have a bigger cabin and be able to pull the tank if needed without cutting everything up, the design had to be lengthened. The freeboard was also raised 6" to accommodate the larger fuel load. In the cabin are seven Shoxs 2000 series shock mitigating seats.

SIGHTSEEING VESSEL Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

G

ladding-Hearn Shipbuilding, Somerset, Mass., has delivered the Circle Line Staten Island, the second of three new 165'×34'×12.8', 599-passenger sightseeing vessels, to Circle Line Sightseeing Cruises in New York. The shipyard delivered three

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Shark Jaws

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Balanced Head Fairleads

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Smith Berger Marine, Inc.

7915 10th Ave. S., Seattle, WA 98108 USA Tel. 206.764.4650 - Toll Free 888.726.1688 - Fax 206.764.4653 E-mail: sales@smithberger.com - Web: www.smithberger.com

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW sisterships to the company in 2009. The primary difference between the new boats and those delivered in 2009 is in the superstructure. The new boats are not designed to go around Manhattan. The Harlem River has low bridges so the previous boats have only two decks and lower (6'6") headroom in the interior. The new boats by contrast have a third deck plus each deck has 8' finish height ceilings. The new boats also have three bars as opposed to one. So, the addition of bars and higher HVAC loads required significant redesign of the domestic mechanical systems. Designed by DeJong and Lebet, Jacksonville, Fla., the cabins on the Circle Line Staten Island are equipped with large double-glazed windows, designed to offer enhanced views of the New York skyline in any weather. Interior accommodations include space for loose seating and tables for 275 passengers in the main cabin. The second deck provides space for seating and tables for another 200 passengers indoors and outside seating for 88 passengers. Aft of the seating is a bandstand for live entertainment. Aft of the pilothouse on the third deck is outdoor seating for 84 passengers under a fixed canopy. With a top speed of 14 knots, the vessel, which sports an 8' draft, is powered by twin Cummins QSK-38M1, Tier 3 diesel engines, delivering a total of 2,600 hp at 1,800 rpm and connected to ZF W3355 gear boxes, spinning Hung Shen 60", 5-bladed bronze propellers.

CT Marine

M

etal Trades Inc., Yonges Island, S.C., recently delivered its first

newbuild twin-screw pushboat, the 50'×24'×5'6" Capt Cooper, for Bald Head Island Limited LLC. Designed by CT Marine, Edgecomb, Maine, the 850-hp custom-built shallow draft Capt Cooper will push a barge that serves Bald Head Island, a residential and vacation community in North Carolina. This is also the first self-propelled vessel built by Metal Trades, which specializes in government and commercial ship repair, new barge construc-

SEPTEMBER 2017 850-HP PUSHBOAT Metal Trades

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW tion and heavy metal fabrication. CT Marine founder Corning Townsend said the sole purpose of the vessel is to push a single 100' barge loaded with trailers and 18 wheelers from Point Marina located north
of Southport, N.C., on the Cape Fear River to Bald Head Island. It makes up to six round trips per day. Higher than normal freeboard was required to deal with large waves caused by passing freighters and ocean swells at the mouth of the Cape Fear River. Based on these requirements, CT Marine designed a vessel that is 24' wide at the bow and 17' wide at the transom, has eight rudders and an elevated pilothouse. It’s the eighth newbuild towboat to feature the patented CT Marine “Twin Dif” steering system, said Townsend. Propulsion comes from a pair of John Deere 6135AFM85 Tier 3 diesels with keel coolers, each producing 425
hp at 1,900 rpm. The engines turn a pair of props
through ZF W350 electric shift gears with 3.968:1 ratios. The boat is equipped with four main rudders and four flanking rudders for maneuverability.

OCEAN RESEARCH VESSEL

Glosten designed the new research vessel. With a 12'6" draft, the 193'×41'×19' OSU vessel will be the first of three planned for the Pacific, Atlantic and Gulf of Mexico coasts. The foundation chose OSU in 2013 to be the lead institution on the project for planning and selecting a shipyard. When the next two ships are funded, the total grant could increase to as much as $365 million. Plans call for laying the first keel in 2018 for a 2020 delivery and yearlong testing program. The followon vessels would be delivered in 2021 and 2022. The manufacturers have not been announced yet, but the propulsion package will include twin engines that produce a total of 2,685 hp to two dual propeller Z-drives. The boat will have a cruising speed of 12 knots. In addition, the new research vessel will have a pair of thrusters for increased maneuverability. There will be 510 sq. ft. of main lab, 385 sq. ft. of wet lab, 175 sq. ft. of computer lab, and a total capacity of 16 scientists/marine technicians and 12 crew.

ATB TUG Nichols Brothers Boat

iary
of The Mosaic Company, a large producer and marketer of concentrated phosphates and potash. The tugs are designed by Ocean Tug & Barge Engineering Corp., Milford, Mass., with production engineering
by BMT Nigel Gee, Southampton, United Kingdom, and engineering support by Nichols Brothers. The U.S.- flagged Subchapter I vessels are ABS-classed and registered to meet all rules and regulations for unrestricted ocean pushing and towing services. The twin-screw tugs utilize Rolls-Royce propellers in RollsRoyce high efficiency nozzles and are equipped with Rolls-Royce Promas FMP flap rudders. The props are turned by a
pair of EMD 16-710T13 engines each rated at 4,000 hp at 900 rpm, through two Lufkin RHS 3200 reduction gears. Ship’s service power is provided by two Caterpillar C7.1 200-kW Tier 3 generators, plus one Cat C9.3 200-kW Tier 3 generator-mounted fire pump and one Cat C7.1 128-kW Tier 3 emergency generator system.

SAN FRANCISCO FERRIES Vigor

Builders

Gulf Island Shipyards

Vigor Nichols Brothers Boat Builders Oregon State University

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ulf Island Shipyards LLC, Houma, La., will build the first in a new series of regional-class oceanographic research vessels (RCRVs) for Oregon State University. The boat will be funded with
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he recently delivered Abundance is the first of two 139'×44'×19'
articulated tug-barge (ATB) Ocean-class tugs that Nichols Brothers Boat Builders, Freeland, Wash., has built to push liquefied ammonia ATBs in U.S. waters. Nichols delivered the Abundance on June 30 to support operations of Tampa Port Services LLC, a subsid-

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he $15.1 million Hydrus, a 134'×38'×6'6" Incat Crowtherdesigned ferry, was delivered in early 2017. It is the first of four Hydrusclass 400-passenger vessels, part
of a $175 million program to expand the public San Francisco Bay Ferry system operated by the regional Water Emergency Transportation Authority (WETA). Next up was the Cetus,

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FROM TRUSTED PRODUCTS TO SMARTER OPERATIONS SAILING AHEAD TOGETHER Integrated solutions to help drive efficiency and lower operational costs. In this unpredictable climate, overcoming operational pressures needs expert support. With integrated solutions, combining an array of trusted products and innovative services, and over a century of industry expertise we can help you prepare for the future. To discover how we can support your marine business, go to shell.com/marine.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW delivered at the end of July for service to start in August. Those first two Subchapter K aluminum catamarans from Vigor in Ballard, Wash., (formerly Kvichak Marine Industries) have a 27-knot service speed and are replacing two of the oldest boats in WETA’s fleet of 11. With two more copies to come from Vigor, and another, even faster class to be built at Dakota Creek Industries Inc., Anacortes, Wash., WETA will expand its fleet to 16 vessels over the next three years. The Hydrus and its sisterships are powered by pairs of MTU 12V4000M64 engines, each producing 1,950 hp. The MTUs turn a pair of 5-bladed propellers through ZF 7600 reduction gears. Nominally rated at Tier 3 emission standards, the package delivers Tier 4 performance, thanks to a selective catalytic reduction (SCR) aftertreatment system developed by Pacific Power Group, officials said. The engines can burn biodiesel B5, another component in the Bay Area air-quality strategy that is getting use in commuter buses. SCR technology along with diesel oxidation catalyst makes the Hydrus and Cetus the cleanest passenger ferries now operating in the U.S., without using more maintenance-intensive particulate filters, according to Pacific Power Group.

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OCTOBER 2017

he 104'×40'×18' tractor tug Capt. Brian A. McAllister was built at Horizon Shipbuilding, Bayou La Batre, Ala., and delivered to McAllister Towing and Transportation in New York. With a 40' beam its one of the widest boats in the McAllister fleet and the largest tractor tug. Designed by Jensen Maritime Consultants in Seattle, the Capt. Brian A. McAllister is also noteworthy for its engines, a pair of Tier 4 rated 3516E Caterpillar diesels (3,386 hp each at 1,800 rpm), making the boat the first EPA rated Tier 4 tug on the East Coast. Match the Cats up with Schottel SRP4000FP Z drives and the Capt. Brian A. McAllister pulled 81.5 metric tons on a bollard pull test at Horizon. The winches for ship handling are from Markey Machinery. A Markey DESF-48-100 escort winch is on the bow with 800' of 10" line. At the stern is a Markey TES-40-75 towing winch that carries 2,500' of 2 ¼" wire. Add the two remote controlled Fire Fighting Systems fire monitors rated at 5,284 gpm and a 1,100-gpm deluge system to the Capt. Brian A. McAllister’s towing and escorting abilities and you have a vessel that has a lot more capabilities than the standard tractor tug, according to McAllister. The new tug carries the name of the McAllister Towing company chairman, who is also the great grandson of James P. McAllister, who founded the company in 1864.

Z-DRIVE TUG

GREAT LAKES TUG

Horizon Shipbuilding

Great Lakes Shipyard

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he first of 10 63'×24'×11' Damen Stan Tug 1907 ICE tugboats has been delivered by Great Lakes Shipyard to its sister company, Great Lakes Towing Co., Cleveland. All 10 tugs will be built to Subchapter M standards. With a draft of 10' and under 100 gt, the Stan Tug 1907 ICE is a compact design capable of 30 tons of bollard pull. Its relatively small size and high maneuverability design make it a good fit for narrow waterways with their many low bridges that characterize the Great Lakes region. The ability to operate safely in icy waters is also essential given the very cold temperatures that occur there in the winter. Main propulsion comes from two MTU 8V4000 M54R diesels, producing 1,000 hp at 1,600 rpm. The mains connect to 3-bladed, 71"-dia. Kaplan-style wheels through Twin Disc MG-5321 quick shift marine gears with 5.45:1 reduction ratios. The Cleveland got off to a good start, working two ship assists. The first was for Fednav International Ltd., Montreal, and the second was for Rand Corp., based in New Jersey.

ST. JOHN’S-CLASS PILOT BOAT Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

G McAllister Towing and Transportation

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Damen Shipyards Group

ladding-Hearn Shipbuilding is scheduled to deliver its ninth St. John’s-class pilot boat early next year. The 52'6"×16'11"×4'8" vessel will be hull number 422 built at the Somerset, Mass., boatyard and the fifth St. John’s class pilot boat built for Delta

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW Launch Services in Metairie, La., the operating company for the Associated Branch Pilots. The first C. Raymond Hunt designed St. John’s-class pilot boat built by Gladding-Hearn for Delta Launch Services was delivered in 2004. The design hasn’t changed much in the past 13 years, said Peter Duclos, Gladding-Hearn’s president. In fact, it’s pretty similar to the original St. John’s hull built in 1999 that is still operating in Jacksonville, Fla. The pilot boat currently under construction has twin 671-hp Caterpillar C-18 tier-3 engines matched up with Twin Disc MGX5136A marine gears with a 2:1 ratio turning 5-bladed 30" Bruton bronze propellers. When maxed out that power package should get the pilot boat up to 24 knots.

LANDING CRAFT St. Johns Ship Building 

St. Johns Ship Building

I

n August, St. Johns Ship Building Inc., Palatka, Fla., launched a 190'×38'×10' steel-hulled landing craft vessel, the Grand Master II. The 1,011-dwt vessel for Sea Venture Holdings will feature a 180'×37' cargo deck for carrying freight in the Bahamas. With its forward, hydraulic bow ramp and 6,400 sq. ft. of cargo space, the boat will be outfitted for Caribbean transport. The Grand Master II

will have a 6'8" draft. Main propulsion will come from twin 700-hp Cummings QSK19 diesel engines connected to Schottel SRP 330, 4-bladed rudder propellers in azimuth drives. The propulsion package will give the Grand Master II a running speed of 10 knots. Designed by Entech Designs LLC, Kenner, La., the Grand Master II will also feature a 22" electric Westmar V2-2ONS bowthruster for added maneuverability. Ship’s service power will come from two 99-kW John Deere-powered 4045AFM85 gensets.

NOVEMBER 2017 HYDRAULIC SURVEY VESSEL

From sunrise to sunset, the news and information you need, when you need it.

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2017 BOATBUILDING REVIEW

Technology Associates

a Furuno electronics suite and on deck is a hydrographic winch.

Alumna Marine and Fabrication

SUBCHAPTER T RIB

PADDLEWHEEL RIVERBOAT Bollinger Shipyards

Ribcraft

Technology Associates Inc.

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echnology Associates Inc. (TAI) and Aluma Marine and Fabrication LLC, Harvey, La., have delivered the 61'4"×23'×11' Catlett to the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers in Baltimore. TAI, a New Orleans-based maritime solutions company, was the prime design-build contractor of the high-speed, foil-assisted hydrographic survey vessel. TAI and Alumna Marine personnel worked together on the construction of the Catlett under TAI’s supervision at Aluma’s Harvey facility. Being in charge while at the same time being part of the crew building a boat is rather unusual for a design and engineering company that doesn’t have its own boatyard, but TAI has done this at other boatyards that aren’t familiar with a proposed building project. TAI orders the metal, cuts the pieces and buys most of the major equipment. Then drawing on its base crew of 15 to 16 people, TAI personnel go in and show the shipyard workers the modern techniques of the construction project. Main propulsion comes from twin Man V8 propulsion engines, producing 970 hp each, which turn two HamiltonJet waterjets producing speeds in excess of 38 knots and survey speeds up to 10 knots. Controls are Hamiliton MECS. Tankage includes over 1,000 gals. of fuel; 100 gals. water; and 50 gals. black and grey water. The vessel also features a galley, mess and sleeping accommodations for a crew of four. In the wheelhouse is

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Ken Hocke

A

Ribcraft

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ibcraft, Marblehead, Mass., introduced its 41' Ribcraft 12.5 rigid inflatable boat (RIB) with the delivery of a specialized Coast Guard Subchapter T-certified tour boat to Cape Rib Tours, Hyannis, Mass. The 12.5 RIB is the newest and largest model in the Ribcraft model line. It will be used for whale watching expeditions, sightseeing tours and thrill rides. Marketed as the ultimate offshore platform for tour operators, security and patrol operations, and military applications, the 12.5 combines the company’s signature deep V hull and bow sheer with an extended waterline and generous beam. The RIB is designed for offshore passages and operations requiring large crew and payload capacities. It can accommodate up to 34 passengers through the combination of 29 jockeystyle pod seats and a large aft bench. Outfitted for adventure tours, the 12.5 for Cape Rib Tours features a heavyduty yellow Hypalon tube, extended canopy top with an integrated swim ladder, bowthruster, and a marine head. Powered by triple 350-hp Mercury Verado outboards, the 12.5 reaches speeds in excess of 50 mph, Ribcraft said. The 12.5 is also available with twin inboard diesel I/O or waterjets.

merican Queen Steamboat Co. contracted Bollinger Shipyards Inc. to convert a former casino boat in Iowa into the company’s newest luxury paddlewheel riverboat, the American Duchess. The 314'×100'×14' passenger vessel had its maiden voyage in August, about a year after the company purchased the 280'6"×87'×14' former Bettendorf Capri. The boat never left the dock when it was a casino boat. Bollinger built the original casino boat in 1995 at its shipyard in Lockport, La., and the conversion was done at its Amelia, La., shipyard. Seattle-based Guido Perla & Associates handled the original design and Lay, Pitman & Associates, Neptune Beach, Fla., designed the conversion. The new riverboat gets its main propulsion from two Caterpillar 3508 diesels, producing 640 hp at 1,800 rpm each. The Cats are connected to Schottel 330 Z-drives and the boat’s paddlewheel, pushing the boat along at 10 mph. The Z-drives handle about 90% of the load and the paddlewheel accounts for 1 to 2 knots of power. For ship’s service power, there are three Cat 3516 diesels, sparking 1,440 kW of electrical power each. There is also a 500-kW Cat 3412 emergency generator. The boat carries accommodations for 192 passengers and 92 crewmembers.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/3/17 5:39 PM


Get your Mariner training at Maine Maritime Academy.

mainemaritime.edu

Some of the courses we offer include: • Advanced Fire Fighting Revalidation • Basic Training Revalidation and Refresher • Fast Rescue Boat • Ice Navigation in Polar Regions • ISO-ISM Maritime Auditor • Qualified Assessor • Radar Recertification • STCW-2010 courses

Visit us at the International WorkBoat Show, booth #2254.

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10/26/17 2:02 PM 10/23/17 5:10 PM


International WorkBoat Show

Showmanship

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he 38th edition of the International WorkBoat Show will be held Nov. 29-Dec. 1 at the Morial Convention Center in New Orleans. In addition to the hundreds of exhibitors that will be showcasing thousands of products and services to attendees, the show offers much, much more. On Wednesday afternoon, the opening day of the show, Travis Mills, retired U.S. Army staff sergeant, will deliver the keynote address. Mills’ story inspires, encourages, challenges, and motivates audiences to move forward. The next day, Maritime Administrator Mark Buzby will be the Shipyard Program featured speaker, and Walter Cruickshank, acting director of the Bureau of Ocean Energy Management, will deliver the opening address at the Offshore Program.

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As part of the Shipyard Program on Thursday, naval architect Mark Masor of Gibbs & Cox Inc. and Geoff Dean of Offshore Ship Designers will take a look at the feasibility of converting OSVs to dredge vessels by discussing the technical aspects of a vessel conversion and the business case for the conversion. Other featured sessions at this year’s WorkBoat Annual Conference include maintenance planning, reducing operating costs through fluid analysis, and the key requirements for OSV upgrades. On Wednesday and Thursday, the show is open from 10:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. On Friday, show hours are from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. For more information on the show, call 800454-3007, email: customerservice@divcom.com, or go to www.workboatshow.com.

Diversified Communications

The 38th International WorkBoat Show.

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/2/17 12:08 PM


WORKBOAT ANNUAL CONFERENCE Each year the International WorkBoat Show presents the WorkBoat Annual Conference, developed by the editors of WorkBoat.com, WorkBoat, and the WorkBoat content team This year’s conference has been completely revised, custom designed to provide high level education and networking opportunities in an all new comprehensive format. Focusing on four critical segments — Maintenance & Repair, Offshore, Shipyard, Inland/Passenger Vessel — headlined by industry leaders, these programs will provide robust content that bring opportunities and problem solving solutions to the forefront. Check out the full conference schedule at www.workboatshow.com/conference.

MAINTENANCE & REPAIR DAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29 8:00AM WELCOME ADDRESS

reduce operational and compliance risk. These changes fall into a several groups, namely smarter machines, connected insights and optimized service. First, advancements in data analytics are making machines smarter, with algorithms able to learn how the machine is actually performing and using that information to adjust how the equipment is operating. Second, with greater sensorization, increased connectivity and improvements in data analytics, there are new opportunities to capture value from operations and maintenance improvements by turning previously low value data into high value actionable information. Speaker: Rob Bradenham, Global Sales and Business Development, Caterpillar

Troy Matherne, General Product Support Manager, Louisiana Cat Maintenance & Repair Program featured speaker

8:30AM WELCOME TO THE AGE OF SMART IRON: HOW TECHNOLOGY INNOVATION IS DRIVING CHANGE IN THE MARINE INDUSTRY

Owners and operators in the marine industry continue to face significant challenges. This includes macroeconomic volatility and uncertainty, the increasing complexity of vessels, keeping up with a growing list of environmental regulations, and attracting and retaining quality technical leaders on board and ashore. One path forward is to leverage the step changes that are occurring with regards to technology innovation, to not only reduce costs and become more efficient, but to also

9:15AM UPGRADES & RETROFITS: IMPROVED SAFETY AND EXPENDITURES

According to the CDC, work-related injuries and illnesses pose a continuing threat to the health of U.S. workers. The marine industry has historically had higher rates of fatality, injury and illness than other industries. These injuries not only affect someone’s personal livelihood, but are also passed on as expenses to the company. This topic will demonstrate how upgrading equipment operations can improve worker safety and reduce injuries. It will also cover the benefits of upgrading to provide operators with greater flexibility and more familiarity, along with saving money and time on each job. Speaker: Larry Kelhoffer, Heavy Equipment Business Development, F&M Mafco

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Retired Army staff sergeant Travis Mills will deliver the WorkBoat Show keynote address Wednesday at 3 p.m. 10:00AM BREAK

10:15AM MAINTENANCE PLANNING: FROM CONDITION MONITORING TO DRY DOCK TO POST SURVEY

In this session, attendees will be briefed on how to best prepare for their shipyard visit by being proactive with such items as predictive and preventative maintenance, procurement of necessary parts and spares, budget and scheduling outlining, preparing your project manager, and pre-haul surveys. Also discussed will be standardized maintenance items that should be addressed in the shipyard, as well as the items that require immediate correction. Also, how best to handle a Pandora’s Box when a schedule is in place. Attendees will then be briefed on the best way to wrap up their shipyard period, including what items need to be surveyed, post surveys, documentation archiving, etc. Throughout the presen123

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International WorkBoat Show tation, there will be live demos of the newest condition monitoring equipment as well as alignment systems/methods from multiple manufacturers. There will also be worn/damaged mechanical components to view, as well as new and well-maintained components.

and increases the life of systems and components. This presentation will showcase the benefits of fluid analysis and how it’s used to reduce operating costs. Speaker: Tiffany Thompson, Development Engineer, Caterpillar

Speaker: Richard Merhige, President, Advanced Mechanical Enterprises 11:00AM SUPPORTABILITY OPTIMIZATION? ADVANCED ASSET MANAGEMENT TECHNIQUES

Supportability is defined as the ability and effectiveness of an asset, along with its support system, to achieve its desired performance over the life of the asset. Supportability is a function of reliability, availability, cost, and safety. Like reliability and maintainability, it is both a measure of effectiveness and a discipline that endeavors to maximize it. This presentation will provide an overview of the supportability analysis process, describe a methodology used to measure supportability, and present a process used to optimize supportability on complex physical assets. Speaker: Rob Willis, Vice President, Acquisition Support and Program Management Division, Andromeda Systems Inc. 11:45AM LUNCH

1:45PM NO MORE CLIPBOARDS: HOW TO AUTOMATE EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE SAFETY INSPECTIONS

Safety inspection records for heavy equipment are critical to keeping operators’ safe, creating a stellar maintenance program, and achieving OSHA compliance. But most companies use a system of clipboards, static forms, and manual processes to conduct safety inspections. These methods put a company at risk for data entry errors, lost paperwork, or, even worse, \inspections that just don’t get done. Using real world case studies, this presentation will discuss how progressive companies are using the latest technology to complete OSHA-mandated safety inspections faster than ever before. Speaker: Michael Marzahl, President, XL Lifts Inc. 2:15PM NETWORKING HAPPY HOUR IN MAINTENANCE PAVILION

SHIPYARD PROGRAM THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3

1:00PM REDUCE OWNING & OPERATING COSTS WITH FLUID ANALYSIS

Fluid analysis is the process of sampling, testing and diagnosing the operating condition of fluids. Oil, coolant and diesel fuel are all found in many types of workboats. In order to keep mechanical systems and components operating correctly, it is essential to complete a fluid analysis. It prevents costly repairs, unplanned downtime, 124

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8:00AM — WELCOME ADDRESS MARK BUZBY, MARITIME ADMINISTRATOR, MARITIME ADMINISTRATION (MARAD), U.S. DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION (DOT)

8:30AM EXPLORING THE VIABILITY OF OSV CONVERSIONS

Mark Buzby, Maritime Adminstrator, Marad, Shipyard Program featured speaker

With the down market in the U.S. Gulf of Mexico oil and gas sector, OSV utilization rates are at historic lows leaving many modern U.S.-flagged vessels stacked with an uncertain future. In contrast, the near-term dredging market in the U.S. presents near-term sustained business and the potential for growth. OSV operators continue to look for new ways to repurpose stacked OSVs to generate revenue. As such, we explore the feasibility of converting OSVs to dredge vessels by addressing the technical aspects of a vessel conversion and the business case of this concept. Speakers: Mark Masor, Gulf Coast Operations Manager, Gibbs & Cox Inc.; Geoff Dean, Business Development Manager, Offshore Ship Designers 9:15AM SHIPYARD DIVERSIFICATION

Shipyards are the core of the maritime industry, from implementation and maintenance to launching new vessels and repairing old ones. Over the years, shipyards have communicated with a multitude of vendors and employed various skilled workers. Shipyards contract with commercial and military operators which usually involve different projects. Some are more time sensitive than others. Shipyards, big or small, take chances, overcome chal-

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/2/17 11:55 AM


International WorkBoat Show study and real world examples will be presented on how the development and implementation of management software systems can create efficiency and productivity. Speaker: Lance Lemcool, Vice President, West Yard Operations, Horizon Shipbuilding

Walter Cruickshank, Acting Director, BOEM, Offshore Program featured speaker

lenges, and compete and collaborate in order to reach and achieve their end goals. Hear from shipyard officials as they discuss the diversification of yard operations and a day in the life of a shipyard operator. Speakers: Frank Foti, CEO, Vigor Industrial; Chris Vaccari, Senior Vice President, Gulf Island Shipyards LLC

11:00AM ROUNDTABLE DISCUSSIONS 11:45AM LUNCH

OFFSHORE PROGRAM THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30

10:00AM BREAK

1:00PM — WELCOME ADDRESS WALTER CRUICKSHANK, ACTING DIRECTOR, BUREAU OF OCEAN ENERGY MANAGEMENT

10:15AM CAPTURING THE SHIPBUILDING INCHES

1:30PM RECENT DEVELOPMENTS IN TAXATION

When a boat owner contracts with a shipyard to build a boat, the success of the project depends on how many “inches” are captured. Three management issues plague all business leaders: Lack of communication, lack of accountability, and lack of information sharing. When boat owners build their boat they are often left out of the production loop unless an owner’s representative is on site. How is the owner able to capture the inches during the build? How can the shipyard be held accountable to the owner? How can the owner ensure the shipyard communicates effectively and shares the necessary information? How can the shipyard ensure communication, accountability and information sharing on the part of the owner? A case

This presentation will highlight changes in certain state taxes (including recent changes to the ad valorem tax rules in Louisiana) and any federal income and estate tax laws implemented in 2017 and related matters that affect marine vessel owners and operators, shipyards and equipment suppliers. This includes changes in tax rates and effective dates, changes in depreciation, expensing, and healthcare related taxes, and the deductibility of interest and related issues. Speakers: Leon Rittenberg III, Attorney, Baldwin Haspel Burke & Mayer LLC; Andrew Sullivan, Attorney, Baldwin Haspel Burke & Mayer LLC; Robert Russo, Chief Executive Officer, First Coast Maritime Academy

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2:15PM BREAK

2:30PM KEY REQUIREMENTS FOR OSV UPGRADES

In the current market environment, offshore supply vessels are often chartered on short notice to perform new types of service or carry additional workers. Depending on the nature of the new work, there may be additional regulatory requirements and upgrades that apply to the vessel. Owners and operators can gain an understanding of the required changes to their vessels during an upgrade. Attendees will also hear from engineers about emerging technology of hybrid systems. The international standards and regulatory requirements regarding the safety of hybrid electric power systems are still maturing, creating a challenge for owners and operators to effectively leverage these systems. This session will outline a risk-based approach to address the safe deployment of these technologies. Speakers: Tracy Phillips, Chief, Tank Vessel and Offshore Division, U.S. Coast Guard Marine Safety Center; Jin Wang, Managing Principal Engineer, American Bureau of Shipping 10:00AM BREAK

3:15PM CLASS CONTRIBUTION TO US OFFSHORE WIND POWER INDUSTRY

This presentation will provide an overview of the different ship types engaged in the global offshore wind power industry. It will expand on different regulatory regimes and the care needed regarding flag administration interpretation based on experience gained in Europe. The presentation will also highlight the importance of local 125

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International WorkBoat Show industry support for the development of the U.S. offshore wind power industry. Speaker: Sergio Garcia, Director Business Development, DNV GL 4:00PM ROUNDTABLE DISCUSSIONS

INLAND/PASSENGER VESSEL PROGRAM FRIDAY, DECEMBER 1 8:00AM — WELCOME ADDRESS MATT WOODRUFF, DIRECTOR PUBLIC AND GOVERNMENT AFFAIRS, KIRBY CORP.

8:30AM THE PRESIDENT’S INFRASTRUCTURE PACKAGE: WHAT CAN IT MEAN FOR INLAND WATERWAYS?

There has been a lot of attention centered around President Trump’s campaign promise for a $1 trillion infrastructure package. If eventually passed, what would it mean for the inland waterways? Would the $8 billion dollar backlog in lock and dam rehabilitation and new construction be addressed? How would the priorities be chosen, and where would those projects be located? More importantly, how would they be funded? Speakers: Paul Rohde, Vice President, Midwest Office, Waterways Council Inc.; Dan Mecklenborg, Chief Legal Officer and Secretary, Ingram Industries Inc. 9:15AM ROUTE TO COMPLIANCE

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party TSMS option for inspections and audits? Which third party organization is best for your company? In addition, captains and companies need to maintain quality standards in the compliance-driven world of Subchapter M. It also places an enormous responsibility on towing vessel operators and masters with respect to crewmembers health and safety, and the ability to respond to onboard emergencies. One part of Subchapter M requires that companies and captains ensure that people serving on their vessels demonstrate a high level of capability and compliance, even beyond what’s required on other inspected vessels. Subchapter M does not mandate that crewmembers attend approved safety training courses before and during their course of their employment as STCW does. Thus, vessel operators cannot rely on outside certification to determine whether or not their employees meet the law’s standard. This session will provide operators with the answers to those questions and a solid plan to move forward with. Speakers: Chris Parsonage, Executive Director, Towing Vessel Inspection Bureau; Jon Kjaerulff, Manager of Safety and Emergency Response Training, MITAGS-PMI; Kevin Gilheany, Owner, Maritime Compliance International LLC 10:00AM BREAK

10:15AM VESSEL EFFICIENCY WITH HYBRID TECHNOLOGY

In an effort to reduce the environmental footprint of workboats, stricter requirements from environmental agencies, regulatory classes and local port jurisdictions have motivated the industry to rethink its approach to generating propulsion and electrical power. As the use of modern hybrid technologies evolve, owners and operators are forced to consider which technologies fit the needs of their fleet, how economical the

Matt Woodruff, Director Public & Government Affairs, Kirby Corp., Inland Program featured speaker

investment is and what the environmental benefits are. Industry professionals will provide real world experiences from designing to executing hybrid technologies in newbuilds and retrofits. Speakers: Brent Perry, CEO, PBES; Jan Flores, Vice President, NETSCo; Joshua Sebastian, Engineering Manager, The Shearer Group; Roland Schwandt, Sales Director Tug and Offshore Energy, Schottel 11:30AM E-LEARNING IMPLEMENTATION: LESSONS LEARNED

Murray Goldberg of Marine Learning Systems and Kelly Curtin of Moran Towing, will present a case study on the implementation of blended learning in the maritime industry. The presentation is designed to provide valuable guidance for any operator considering improvements to their own training programs using these best-practice techniques. Speakers: Kelly Curtin, Manager, Training and Employee Development, Moran Towing Corp.; Murray Goldberg, Founder and CEO, Marine Learning Systems 12:00PM LUNCH

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/2/17 11:56 AM


International WorkBoat Show

Diversified Communications

Nov. 29 - Dec. 1, 2017 Ernest N. Morial Convention Center New Orleans

Show Hours:

Wednesday 10am – 5:30pm Thursday 10am – 5:30pm Friday 10am – 3pm Denotes International Workboat Show Exhibitors Advertising In This Issue (Listings accurate as of 10/18/17) 1st Choice Restaurant Equipment & Supply LLC

www.advantecglobal.com/

ABB Inc.

AEGIR-Marine Americas

AEP Sales LLC

AER Supply Ltd. T:281-474-3276 www.aersupply.com Aeroflex USA Inc.

Aerotek 2162 T: 888-237-6835 www.aerotek.com 230 Aerovent 2263 T: 763-551-7500 www.aerovent.com 1219 Ahead Sanitation Systems Inc. T: 337-330-4407 www.aheadsanitationsystems.com 3560 AIDT 1659 T: 256-642-2543 3964

T: 337-364-1991 www.tagsfast.com Advanced Mechanical Enterprises

3356

T: +358 10 774 5260 www.alamarinjet.com Alexander/Ryan Marine & Safety LLC (Division of Drew Marine)

1040

T: 713-392-3631 www.alexanderryan.com

1241

317

1035

Aluminum & Stainless Inc.

4155

T: 800-252-9074 www.aluminumandstainless.com Always On UPS Systems Canada Inc.

3756

T: 250-491-9777 www.alwayson.com American BOA Inc.

2317

T: 678-513-3380 www.americanboa.com 3500

T: 800-938-0101 www.americanchemtech.com American Sprayed Fibers Inc.

2321

1416

T: 225-644-7063 www.inmarsystems.com/alu-chairs--deckrails.html

American Chemical Technologies Inc. Alamarin-Jet 3115

T: 866-377-0770 www.AMEsolutions.com AdvanTec Global Innovations

3927

2444

T: 717-217-3879 www.altramotion.com/ Alu Design & Services

3465

T: 337-233-6116 www.apsonline.com Advanced Graphic Engraving

859

T:678-473-0077 www.aeroflexusa.net

T: 504-619-9737 www.ADIX-MITS.com Advance Products and Systems

Altra Industrial Motion

2408

T: +358 40 900 4060 www.acm-trading.fi ADIX Marine IT Solutions

Alphatron Marine USA Inc.

3055

T: 410-990-4460-101 www.abycinc.org ACM-Trading Ltd.

2141

T: 281-271-4600 www.jrc.am

Allied Systems Company

T: 678-838-3737 www.aepsales.com

T: 281-877-6000 www.eagle.org ABYC (American Boat & Yacht Council)

1350

T: 503-625-2560 www.alliedsystems.com

3315

T: 262-349-7821 www.abrasivesllc.com ABS

3301

T: 360-647-7602 www.allamericanmarine.com

T: +31 343 432 509 www.aegirmarine.com

T: 954-874-4709 www.abb.com/us Abrasives Mfg LLC

All American Marine

333

T: 757-217-6873 www.1stchoiceres.com

Visit www.workboatshow.com for the most up-to-date information about the show

4000

T: 219-313-4588 www.asfiusa.com American Turbocharger Technologies

753

T: 541-247-7078

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International WorkBoat Show T: 757-224-1456 www.americanturbocharger.com

T: 504-617-5881

T: 832-315-1559 www.auto-maskin.com

Aqua-Dyne & Flow International American VULKAN Corporation

2827

T: 863-324-2424 www.vulkan.com

2933 Autronica Fire and Security AS

T: 620-856-6222 www.aqua-dyne.com Archway Marine Lighting

AmeriMex Motor and Controls LLC

3135

T: 713-225-4300 www.amerimexinc.com

1535 AV-DEC 950

T: 314-535-1314 www.archwaymarinelighting.com

T: 817-738-9161 www.avdec.com

ARCON Welding Equipment LLC AMI Marine (UK) Ltd.

2735

T: +44 23 8048 0450 www.amimarine.com

236 AVENTICS Corporation T: 859-254-8031 www.aventics.com

T: 410-572-6000 www.arconweld.com Armstrong Marine

Analytic Systems

3752

T: 800-668-3884 www.analyticsystems.com Anchor Marine & Industrial Supply

1127

T: 800-223-8014 www.anchormarinehouston.com Anchor Sandblasting and Coatings T: 813-247-4140 www.anchorsandblasting.com Andromeda Systems Inc.

3605

T: 800-346-3069 www.anixter.com APE Companies

3634

3146

4102

1917

426

Astilleros Internacionales de Tampico

Atlantic Radiotelephone Inc.

Atlas Incinerators APS

Audibel Hearing Healthcare

2461

Austal USA

962

Auto-Maskin LLC

Ayres Composite Panels USA LLC

3501

AZZ Galvanizing Services

1162

Bad Dog Tools

3932

T: 800-252-1330 www.baddogtools.com 3271

BAE Systems

3015

T: 412-696-9265 www.baesystems.com 3162

1647

1417

2362

3154

T:251-434-8000 www.usa.austal.com 3956

3606

T: 817-810-0095 www.azzgalvanizing.com

T: 512-574-3773 www.audibelhearinghealthcare.com

T: 480-247-2439 www.ast-systems.us.com Aqua Safety First Community Program

1159

T:4555346655 www.atlasinc.dk

T: 920-738-5432 www.appletonmarine.com Applied Satellite Technology Systems US

Aspin Kemp & Associates Inc.

Atlantic Braids Ltd.

Aydin Displays/KEP Marine

T: 251-653-0700 www.ayrescom.com

T: 305-405-7173 www.satphonestore.com

T:225-336-4116 www.the-flex.com Appleton Marine Inc.

3908

T: 613-674-2728 www.atlanticbraids.com

T: 786-565-9932 www.apicoatingsusa.com Applegate Industrial Materials Inc.

Askew Industrial Corporation

ASV Global

551

T: 866-367-2934 www.aydindisplays.com

T: 713-357-6622 www.asvglobal.com

T: 630-820-8886 www.rydlymemarine.com API USA

2860

T: +52 (833) 357 7001 www.ait-tmm.com/english/index.html

T: 844-361-7038 www.APEcompanies.com Apex Engineering Products Corp.

ASCOM / International Boatlift Exchange Inc

T: 902-620-4882 www.aka-group.com 1304

AVEVA Inc.

3511

T: 713-977-1225 www.aveva.com

T: 323-974-5688 www.askewindustrial.com

T: 904-637-2020 www.androsysinc.com Anixter Wire & Cable

2115

T: 360-457-5752 www.armstrongmarine.com

T: 813-653-4390 www.ibeglobal.com 2741

810

T: 954-792-6772 www.autronicafire.com

Baier Marine

1213

T: 800-455-3917 www.baiermarine.com Baldwin Filters

1311

T: 308-234-1951 www.baldwinfilter.com Baltic Workboats US

635

T: 372 56 21 8929 www.bwb.ee BAND-IT IDEX Inc.

419

T: 303-320-4555 www.band-it-idex.com Bank of America Merrill Lynch

3570

T: 713-247-6804 bofaml.com/businessbanking

3708

Baton Rouge Marine Electrical Service Inc. 1005 T: 225-642-3328

128

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International WorkBoat Show www.brmes.com Bay Area Pumps Inc.

www.bgh.de 735

T: 281-420-0340

4151

3719

2226

3564

3735

2411

3861

T: 613-966-5611 www.beclawat.com Behringer Corporation

2235

2635

4144

1511

T: 508-558-7007 www.beurteaux.com BFG Marine Inc.

837

3460

4002

T: 619-813-4797 www.bronswerkgroup.com

2210

T: 757-625-0938 www.bbnorfolk.com

1862

T: 262-884-5372 www.evinrude.com

1700

T: 510-587-0685 www.brosenblatt.com

BRP US Inc. Boat Lift s.r.l.

Bruce S. Rosenblatt & Associates LLC Boats & Harbors

Boeshield T-9

1358

Boksa Marine Design T: 813-654-9800

1011

Brunswick Commercial and Government Products

3050

2549

900

3471

1850

3081

T: 386-423-2900 www.brunswickcgp.com

Bohamet 949

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Breco International

Brown & Brown of Norfolk BMT

1317

T: 713-641-6073 www.brecointernational.net

T: 401-253-4318 www.bristolharborgroup.com

Brunvoll Mar-El

2227

T: 00 47 90765726 www.brunvoll.no

T:48523203904 www.bohamet.pl

T: 832-243-7512

Brass Works Inc.

Bronswerk Marine Inc. Blue Sky DEF NA

3419

Braemar 3520

2559

T: 616-355-6615 www.boeshield.com

T: 631-586-5500 www.bfgmarine.com BGH Specialty Steel

1417

T: 931-484-6100 www.boats-and-harbors.com 1459

Bostrom Co. Inc.

Bristol Harbor Group Inc. Bludworth Marine LLC

2011

T: 386-943-8857 www.thebrassworksinc.com

T: +39 0173500357 www.boatlift.it

T: 337-519-9103 www.berardtrans.com Beurteaux North America

1013

T: 703-920-7070 www.dandp.com

T: 225-751-1930 www.belzonabatonrouge.com Berard Transportation Inc.

Blucher (a Watts brand)

Bosch Rexroth Corporation

T: 713-820-9613 www.braemarengineering.com

T: 757-673-0250 www.blueskydefna.com

T: 504-341-0123 www.beieris.com Belzona of Baton Rouge

Blommaert 3812

Blount Boats Inc.

1827

T: 262-542-0222 www.hobostrom.com

T: 713-644-1595 www.vesselrepair.com

T: 973-948-0226 www.behringersystems.com Beier Integrated Systems

3936

T: 978-689-6173 www.blucher-marine.com/bluecher-marinehome/

T: +49-40-241 99-0 www.becker-marine-systems.com BECLAWAT Manufacturing Inc.

Black Bear Corporation

Bollinger Shipyards LLC

T: 800-739-7684 www.boschrexroth-us.com

T: 401-245-8300 www.blountboats.com

T: +358 2 8387 9500 www.beaconfinland.com Becker Marine Systems GmbH

219

T: 3233552377 www.blommaertalu.be

T: 985-718-9277 www.bayoumetalsupply.com Beacon Finland Ltd. Oy

Bipacco Coatings LLC

3115

T: 985-532-2554 www.bollingershipyards.com

T: 504-495-3266 www.blackbearusa.com

T: 504-279-0967 www.bayoumarine.com Bayou Metal Supply

3053

T: 573-885-2506 www.bipacco.com

T: 281-717-4051 www.bayardsusa.com/ Bayou Marine Electronics Inc.

BIOBOR/Hammonds Fuel Additives

Boll Filter Corporation T:248-773-8200 www.bollfilter.com

T: 800-548-9166 www.biobor.com

T: 920-743-0190 www.bayelec.com Bayards Aluminum Constructions

2850

T:850-584-7786 www.bigtopshelters.com

bayareapumps.com Bay Electronics Inc.

Big Top Fabric Structures

www.boksamarinedesign.com

1454

BSRM Inc.

2855

T: 888-509-0668

129

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International WorkBoat Show T: 011 45 63 21 20 20 www.cjc-windows.dk

www.bsrminc.com Bureau Veritas

717 CDC/NIOSH 3458

T: 954-525-4114 www.veristar.com Burger Boat Company

CENTA Corporation

Center Lift Inc.

1236

Chafe-Pro by FJORD Inc.

3521

Champion Technologies Inc.

3657

Chevron Lubricants

316

Christie & Grey Inc.

1927

Cimolai Technology

2761

Clark Foam Products Corp

Clean Seal, Inc

2701

T: 309-675-1000 www.cat.com/en_US/by-industry/marine. html 1417

Climate Technical Gear

4045

130

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Clorius Controls

833

2653

3961 Command Holdings Group

1106

T: 586-707-4024 www.commandholdings.com 2032 ComNav Marine Ltd.

1649

T: 604-207-1600 www.comnavmarine.com 1008 COMSAT 3958 T: 571-599-3649 www.COMSAT.com 758

Conrad Shipyard

2117

T: 985-384-3060 www.conradindustries.com

T: 503-538-2185 www.climaxportable.com/

T: +44 (0) 1246 457900 www.cathelco.com

Columbia Industrial Products (CIP Composites)

COMEFRI USA Inc.

T: 902-468-6382 www.climatetechnicalgear.ca CLIMAX Portable Machining & Welding Systems

2159

T: 270-881-1444 www.comefriusa.com

T:800-366-3682 www.cleanseal.com

T: 704-875-7016 www.carrier.com/marine-offshore

Colonna’s Shipyard Inc./Steel America

3063

T:630-226-5900 www.clarkfoam.net 810

550

T: 541-607-3655 www.cipcomposites.com

T:+39 0499404539 www.cimolaitechnology.com 1741

Cofish International

T: 757-545-2414 www.colonnashipyard.com

T: 508-217-3061 www.christiegrey.com 1300

4017

T: 910-327-1231 www.cofish.us

T: 888-533-6571 www.chevronlubricants.com 906

Cobra Products T: 978-568-9815 www.cobraTies.com

T: 541-687-8015 www.stillchampion.com 1861

Cobham 2435 T: 925-798-7979 www.cobham.com/SATCOM

T: 336-567-0336 www.ChafePro.com

T: 513-681-6080 www.carlislefinch.com

CC Jensen A/S

853

T: 972-579-2447 www.northamerica.certifiedlabs.com/

T: 314-644-1000 www.carboline.com

Cathelco Ltd.

Coastal Timbers Inc. T: 337-369-3017 www.coastaltimbers.com

Certified Labs

T: 902-223-7376 www.canadaropeandtwine.com

Caterpillar Inc.

1335

2950

T: 800-437-3188 www.calumetspecialty.com

Carrier Marine & Offshore

1152

T: 610-427-3315 www.certainteed.com

T: 707-654-1072 www.csum.edu

Carlisle & Finch Company (The)

Coastal Marine Equipment Inc. T: 228-832-7655 www.cmei.biz

CertainTeed Corporation

Cadmatic 640

Carboline Company

612

1521

T: 31 61 25 23 061 www.cadmatic.com

Canada Rope and Twine Ltd.

4100

T: 504-300-1347 www.center-lift.com

ccpanox.com

Calumet Specialty Lubricants

CNF Inc. T: 228-762-4612 www.cnfinc.net

4109

T:925-265-1004

California State University Maritime Academy

3727

T: 630-236-3500 www.centa.info

T:504-525-7137 www.brtmarine.com C&C Panasia Inc.

2363

3771

T: 816-410-5726 www.bvahydraulics.com Byrne Rice & Turner Inc.

CLS America T: 619-549-4009 www.clsamerica.com

T: 509-354-8024 www.cdc.gov/niosh/topics/maritime

T: 920-686-5149 www.burgerboatcommercial.com BVA Hydraulics

T: 4577323130 www.cloriuscontrols.com

3450

Consilium Marine US Inc.

2234

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International WorkBoat Show T: 954-791-7550 www.consilium.se

T:248-836-4995 www.csmproductsinc.com

www.davidclark.com DCL Mooring and Rigging

Continental Western Corporation

541

T: 504-733-6057 www.cwestern.com

CT Marine Inc.

1327

T: 207-232-9979 www.CTMarine.com

T:504-944-3366 www.dcl-usa.com Deansteel Manufacturing Company Inc.

Controlled Water Systems

944

Cummins Inc.

2901

T: 800-343-7357 www.marine.cummins.com

T: 731-645-3222 www.controlledwater.com 3441

Custom Marine Inc.

3904

T: 920-886-8237 www.custommarine.com

T: 732-943-3692 www.cooper-electric.com 2511

CWR Wholesale Distribution

3905

T: 800-527-3306 www.CWRElectronics.com

T: 281-265-1900 www.cortlandcompany.com 4106

Cygnus Instruments Inc.

2014

T: 410-267-9771 www.cygnusinstruments.com

T:508-951-2146 www.piervantage.com 2027

Dacon Rescue Equipment

2558

T: 91 17 20 29 www.dacon.no/rescue

T: 985-725-0222 www.cospolich.com 2262

www.counterfirefifi.com 3551

3462

Cradlepoint 3912

1616

4129

2260

1841

Danfoss Drives

Daspos USA Inc.

Datrex Inc

3335

DAVI INC

3327

3563

David Clark Company Inc. T: 508-751-5800

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Delta “T” Systems

721

Derecktor Shipyard

3456

DESCH Canada Ltd.

3518

T: 519-621-4560 www.desch.on.ca 2234

Desco Manufacturing Co. Inc.

3854

T: 800-337-2648 www.descomfg.com 1258

Detyens Shipyards Inc.

217

T: 843-746-1603 www.detyens.com 4123

T: 972-661-0288 www.davi.com

T: 206-332-8090 www.crowley.com

3913

T: 914-698-5020-133 www.derecktor.com

T:337-738-4511 www.datrex.com

T:360-385-6212 www.GHSport.com

CSM Products Inc.

Damen Shipyards

Dellner Brakes/Gummi USA

T: 561-204-1500 www.deltatsystems.com

T: 206-353-1887 www.daspos.com

T: 888-698-1978 www.crconline.com

Crowley Marine Solutions

1001

T: 888-326-3677 www.danfoss.us

T:757-247-6000 www.craftbearing.com

Creative Systems Inc.

Dale’s Welding & Fabricators

1062

T: 757-449-1619 www.delawareelevator.com/products/ marine/

T: 832-482-4830 www.dellner-brakes.com

T: +31 (0) 183 65 5777 www.damen.com

T: 208-472-2255 www.cradlepoint.com

CRC Distribution

851

T: 225-659-7206 www.dalesweldingandfabricators.com/

T: 512-295-2683 www.cpitx.com

Craft Bearing Company Inc

Dale Fastener Supply T: 713-928-3437 www.dalecompany.com

T: +44 1273 454 424 www.coxmarine.com CPI Marine

1606

T: 516-822-3483 www.dhtd.co.jp/en/index.html

T: 44 1905729911

Cox

Daihatsu Diesel (America) Inc.

3809

T: 970-776-6792 www.deif.com Delaware Elevator Inc.

CounterFire Ltd.

218

T: 713-939-1166 www.rentdh.com DEIF Inc.

Cospolich Inc.

1463

T:360-777-8289 www.rudderpower.com Dehumidification Technologies

Corvant LLC/PierVantage

910

T:519-342-3177 www.deeptrekker.com Deflector Marine Rudder

Cortland Company,Inc.

2548

T: 210-226-8271 www.deansteel.com Deep Trekker

Cooper Electric Supply Co.

4027

Dex-O-Tex Marine by Crossfield Products Corp.

2058

T: 310-886-9100 www.dexotexmarine.com/home 3273 Diesel Pollution Solutions Inc.

247

131

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International WorkBoat Show T: 760-525-9435 www.dieselpollutionosolutions.com

T:503-289-2264 www.driveshafts.com

www.ekabel.net Electric South

Diesel Progress North American

2313

T:262-754-4100 www.dieselpub.com

Dropsafe 2016 T: 008523664 8322 www.dropsafe.com

T: 251-947-8658 www.electricsouth.com Electro Plastics Inc./STEP Marine

Discount Hydraulic Hose.com

1452

T: 800-535-1302 www.discounthydraulichose.com

Dufour Laskay & Strouse Inc.

1249

T: 314-426-3555 www.electroplastics.com

1856

T: 530-926-4000 www.boatcorrosion.com

T: 504-835-8505 www.portlite.com

Electro-Guard Inc. Distribution International

3804

T: 225-343-9250 www.distributioninternational.com

Duraflex Inc. T: 877-462-1007 www.duraflexinc.com

Electro-Motive Diesel Divers Supply Inc.

3060

805

821

2241

T: 954-973-2477 www.dometic.com Donaldson Company Inc.

2206

Dynamat 4034

Dynamax Inc.

4104

Eagle Control Systems Inc.

3461

1017

T: 877-366-2366 www.donovanmarine.com

1301

T: 800-266-8246 www.eagleind.com

3540

T: 631-667-4300 www.dovermfg.com 4153

T: 989-600-0572 www.building.dow.com 1316

T: 504-818-0377-33 www.downeyengineering.com 800

T: 419-468-0090 www.e-crane.com

1849

T: 832-437-5798

T: 231-723-2685 www.dr-shrink.com

2517

2311

132

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E-LED Lighting Inc.

852

Elevating Boats LLC

1611

Elliott Bay Design Group

2135

Ellsworth Corporation

1655

Ellwood Crankshaft Group

1155

Ellwood Group Inc.

343

T: 800-843-0166 www.ellwoodgroup.com 1611

EMI (division of W&O)

1816

T: 504-620-9800 www.emi-marine.com 1910

Energy Focus Inc.

1962

T: 216-219-5089 www.energyfocus.com

Ekabel 4056 Driveline Service of Portland Inc.

2501

T: 724-308-4048 www.elwoodcrankshaftgroup.com

T: 504-682-5245 www.ebi-inc.com E-Crane International USA

Dr. Shrink Inc.

Electronic Power Design Inc.

T: 504-455-4545 www.ellsworthcorporation.com

T: 832-390-3858 www.crouse-hinds.com EBI Cranes LLC

Downey Engineering Corporation

1201

T: 850-763-1900 www.easternshipbuilding.com Eaton’s Crouse-Hinds Division

Dow Chemical Company

2641

T: 206-782-3082 www.ebdg.com

T: 985-876-3120 www.eastparkrad.com Eastern Shipbuilding Group Inc.

Dover Marine MFG & Supply Co.,Inc.

Electronic Marine Systems Inc. (EMS MARCON)

T: 985-386-2053 www.ebi-inc.com

East Park Radiator & Battery Shop, Inc. Donovan Marine Inc.

2701

T:7 08-387-6081 www.progressrail.com/powerproducts

T: 561-776-1702 www.e-ledlighting.com

Eagle Industries

T: 504-569-0509 www.donnalacour.com

3362

T: 713-923-1191 www.epdltd.com

T: 225-357-1921 www.ecsbr.com

440

3165

T: 732-382-4344 www.emsmarcon.com

T: 281-564-5100 www.dynamax.com

T: 952-887-3202 www.donaldsonfilters.com Donna Elison Lacour, Agent, New York Life Insurance Company

3741

T: 450-662-1803 www.dynamat.qc.ca

T: 291-396-1000 www.dnvgl.com/us Dometic

Dustless Blasting T: 713-869-2227 www.DustlessBlasting.com/

T: 800-355-1991 www.dixonvalve.com DNV GL

1901

T: 440-834-5400 www.DuramaxMarine.com

T: 504-392-2800 www.diverssupplyinc.com Dixon Valve

Duramax Marine LLC

4147

Enfasco Inc.

237

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International WorkBoat Show T: 856-662-7660 www.enfasco.com

Farmers Copper Ltd. enginei 3950 T: 44 191 295 8011 www.enginei.co.uk 932

T: 606-561-4697 www.envmar.com 1227

T: 812-948-8484 www.erlmarine.com 3957

T:866-384-3539 www.etiflex.com 3413

T: 650-761-3536 www.eurekafluidfilm.com

T: 815-639-7725 www.evac.com

Firetrace USA LLC

3057

T: 401-525-1268 www.x10d.biz

2453 Firetrol Protection Systems Inc.

2919

T: 800-662-4524 www.exxonmobil.com/marine

3806 Firstwatch Flotation Gear

3157

T: 513-367-2151 www.fmmafco.com

3615

T:408-955-9806 www.firstwatchgear.com 1012 Fit Up Gear/Romar MEC

2041

T: 281-440-1725 www.fitupgear.com 811 Flagship Marine

T: 216-464-6440 www.federalprocess.com

1053

T: 772-283-1609 www.flagshipmarine.com 1549 Flange Wizard Inc.

T: 410-643-7810 www.frmaritime.com Fibergrate Composite Structures

F&M MAFCO Inc.

3755

T:251-661-1699 www.firetrol.net

T: 801-906-8840 www.fciwatermakers.com

Federal Resources Maritime ExxonMobil

4008

T: 480-607-1218 www.firetrace.com

Federal Process Corporation Extend Horizons LLC

235

1941

T: 504-834-8342 www.fauxpasprints.com FCI Watermakers Inc.

Evac 1417

FireIce Solutions LLC T: 844-342-3347 www.fireicesolutions.com

T: 225-924-7446 www.fastsigns.com Faux Pas Prints

Eureka Chemical Company

602

2308

T: 401-784-6700 www.farsounder.com Fastsigns International Inc.

Etiflex Corp.

Fireboy-Xintex LLC T: 616-735-9380 www.fireboy-xintex.com

T: 207-563-3210 www.farrellandnorton.com FarSounder Inc.

ERL Commercial Marine Inc.

3940

T: 800-231-9450 www.farmerscopper.com Farrell and Norton Naval Architects

Environmental Marine Inc.

T: 713-924-9600 www.fps-usa.com

www.FariaBeede.com

3734

T: 714-792-1949 www.flangewizard.com 2606 FLIR Systems

T: 972-250-1633 www.fibergrate.com

3435

T: 603-324-7600 www.flir.com

Fieldge 1744 Fabacher Inc.

1104

T:504-362-5901 www.fabacherinc.com

Flow Safe Supply Inc.

T: 82-10-2517-6037 www.fieldge.com

T: 832-678-2070 www.flowsafe.com

Fincantieri Marine Group FabTek Industries

4005

T: 206-693-3224 www.fabtekind.com Fairbanks Morse Engine

2201

T:800-356-6955 www.fairbanksmorse.com Fairlead Integrated T: 757-312-0574 www.fairleadint.com Falck Maritime Services

Fluoramics Inc.

Fincantieri Marine Systems North America Inc.

Finnoy Gear & Propeller

1933

Fire Fighting Systems AS

433

3506

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Force Control Industries Inc.

1035

FPT Industrial

3152

1018

3115

T: 630-481-2856 www.fptindustrial.com Fraser Shipyards

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

3260

T: 513-868-0900 www.forcecontrol.com

1505

T: 860-848-9271

Foil Assist Cats T: 604-760-2549 www.foilassistcats.com

T: 225-644-7063 www.inmarsystems.com/fire-fighting-systems-ffs.html Fire Protection Service Inc.

2560

T: 507-205-9216 www.fluoramics.com

T: 4771276000 www.finnoygear.no/en/

T: 504-289-5962 www.falck.com/us Faria Beede Instruments Inc.

627

T: 715-587-6960 www.fincantierimarinegroup.com

T: 757-548-6000 www.fincantierimarinesystems.com 3841

744

4271

T: 715-394-7787

133

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International WorkBoat Show www.frasershipyards.com Freedman Seating Company

www.streamobygerflor.com 3061

T: 800-443-4540 www.freedmanseating.com Friction Stir Link Inc.

3970

3559

FuelTrax 2352

1007

2127

3855

841

3251

3627

3620

3233

Guidance Marine

4068

3609 Guido Perla & Associates Inc.

746, 4012

www.hidow.com Gerflor 4045 T: 33474054000

1601

T: 206-768-1515 www.gpai.com 1448 Gulf Coast Yacht Group

4009

T: 251-980-2220 www.gulfcoastyachtgroup.com 1305 Gulf Copper & Manufacturing Corporation 4134 T: 281-752-4835 www.gulfcopper.com

Globalstar 1758 Gulf Island Shipyards LLC

GlobalTech Motor & Controls Inc.

Globe Turbocharger Specialties Inc.

Glomex Marine Antennas USA

1027

T: 337-288-6541 www.gulfisland.com/shipyards.html 4041 Gulf Marine Repair Corporation

2741

T: 813-247-3153 www.gulfmarinerepair.com 4013 Gunderson Marine

607

T:800-253-4350 www.gbrx.com 519 Gutteling Americas, Inc.

T: 305-497-2681 www.glomex.us

T: 844-436-6274 www.genuinemarine.us

4033

T: +44 116 229 2600 www.guidance.eu.com

T: 757-856-7337 www.globeturbocharger.com

T: 709-368-0669 www.genoadesign.com

2759

1702

T: 281-487-9300 www.globaltechmotors.com

T: 269-441-7000 www.geislinger.com

Geozy Solutions

Global Data Systems

1417

T: 985-871-9997 www.guarino-cox.com

T: 985-335-1647 www.Globalstar.com

www.gemarinesolutions.com

Genuine Marine, USA

Glide Bearings

Green Marine & Industrial Equipment Company Inc.

Guarino & Cox LLC

T: 337-291-6500 www.getgds.com

T: 832-954-0710

Genoa Design International Ltd.

Glendinning Products LLC

3712

1706

T: 616-868-9730 www.glidebearings.com

T: 913-397-8200 www.garmin.com

Geislinger Corporation

Glamox Aqua Signal Corporation

Great Lakes Maritime Academy

T: 504-833-7386 www.greenmarine.com

T:843-399-6146 www.glendinningprods.com

T: 604-420-4527 www.garibaldiglass.com

GE’s Marine Solutions

GKN 4143

Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding

2351

T: 231-995-1200 nmc.edu/maritime

T: 281-944-4100 www.glamox.com/GMO

T: 504-733-9822 www.michelli.com

Garmin USA

3319

T: 508-676-8596 www.gladding-hearn.com

T: 360-834-9300 www.FurunoUSA.com

Garibaldi Glass Industries Inc.

Gilbert Gilkes & Gordon Ltd.

GPLink, LLC T: 252-504-5113 www.gplink.com/

T: 908-964-0700 www.gkn.com/landsystems

T: 337-354-4559 www.fugro.com

G.T. Michelli Co. Inc.

1855

T: 281-554-2335 www.gilkes.com

T: 281-209-3480 www.fueltrax.com

Furuno USA

Gilbert Associates Inc.

Governor Control Systems Inc. (Gulf office) 3115 T: 985-626-8707 www.govconsys.com

T: 781-740-8193 www.jwgainc.com

T: 337-254-6336 www.fttechnologies.com

Fugro Satellite Positioning

321

T: 504-965-8542 www.gibbscox.com

T: 985-643-9341 www.frictionstirlink.com FT Technologies

Gibbs & Cox Inc.

www.gostglobal.com

4021

T:832-598-2004 www.gutteling.com

Glosten 3256 H&E Equipment Services

T: 206-624-7850 www.glosten.com

1244

T: 504-394-7400 www.HE-equipment.com

GOST (Global Ocean Security Technologies) 3769 T: 954-565-9898

H2O Inc.

3351

T:337-857-7203

134

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11/2/17 11:56 AM


International WorkBoat Show www.h2oinc.com Hab-Cert LLC

www.heatec.com 1316

T: 504-818-0377 www.hab-cert.com Haley Marine Gears Inc.

2221

3517

1427

1559

3675

946

2149

1143

1341

1558

1262

1742

322

Highliner Lighting By Elmore Electric

Hilb Group/Gencorp Insurance

Hiller Companies (The)

Hilliard Corporation (The)

Hilti Inc.

Holloway Houston Inc.

1221

Honda Marine

3749

T: 423-821-5200

Honeywell Hermetic T: 800-900-1778

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2755

Hose Master

3814

Hose-McCann Communications

1813

Hotfoil EHS LLC

3562

Hubbell Water Heaters

2063

T: 203-378-2659 www.hubbellheaters.com 1860

Huisman Equipment

3601

T: 713-291-7928 www.huismanequipment.com/en 1235

Humphree USA LLC

2110

T: 757-374-6381 www.humphree.com 2253

Hydrasearch Co.

805

T: 410-643-8900 www.hydrasearch.com 3149

Ian-Conrad Bergan, LLC.

226

T: 850-434-1286 www.bergan-blue.com 2347

ICC Cable Corp.

2960

T: 201-482-5750 www.icccable.com 3671

T: 678-339-2600 www.hondamarine.com 1755

Hosco Fittings LLC

T: 609-588-0900 www.hotfoilehs.com

T: 713-674-5631 www.hhilifiting.com

T: 954-581-6996 www.headhunterinc.com Heatec Inc

HFW Solutions

1054

T: 954-429-1110 www.hosemccann.com

T:800-879-8000 www.us.hilti.com

T: 281-999-0047 www.hbrentals.com Headhunter Inc.

2341

T: 607-733-7121 www.hilliardcorp.com

T: 902-456-8793 www.hawboldtind.com HB Rentals

Henry A. Petter Supply Co.

Horn Machine Tools Inc.

T: 800-221-2319 www.hosemaster.com

T: 251-661-1275 www.hillerfire.com

T: 760-643-4061 www.hatteland-display.com Hawboldt Industries

3616

T: 800-678-1700 www.hilbgroupne.com

T: 678-928-3779 www.harrisproductsgroup.com Hatteland Display

Hempel Coatings

2554

T: 248-912-1750 www.hosco.net

T: 206-213-0111 www.highlinerlighting.com

T: 269-543-4251 www.harringtonmarine.com Harris Products Group

1111

T: 605-343-3260 www.hfwsolutions.com

T: 262-691-3320 www.harkenindustrial.com Harrington Marine

Helm Operations

Horizon Shipbuilding Inc.

T: 559-431-4131 www.hornmachinetools.com/

T: 270-575-5029 www.pettersupply.com

T: 518-797-3791 www.hannay.com Harken Industrial

4065

T: 936-523-6000 www.hempel.us

T: 985-385-3310 www.hankos.com Hannay Reels

Hella marine

1259

T: 251-824-1660 www.horizonshipbuilding.com

T: 250-360-1991 www.helmoperations.com

T: 519-822-2441 www.hammondpowersolutions.com Hanko’s Metal Works

1133

T: 770-631-7500 www.hellamarine.com

T: 425-527-3000 www.hamiltonjet.co.nz Hammond Power Solutions

Helidex Offshore

Hoover Ferguson T: 281-870-8402 www.hooverferguson.com

T: 201-636-2546 www.helidex.com

T: 954-789-9161 haloironworks.com Hamilton Jet Americas

1733

T: +31 033-2992500 www.heinenhopman.com

T: 662-332-8716 www.haleyinc.com Halo Iron Works Inc.

Heinen & Hopman

www.hermeticinc.com

Icom America Inc.

3613

T: 425-454-8155 www.icomamerica.com/marine 3047

IEM Marine

1255

T: 904-365-4444

135

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International WorkBoat Show www.iemfg.com/products/marine Imtra Corporation

1617

T: 508-995-7000 www.imtra.com Incat Crowther, LLC

T: 504-733-4871 www.jhmenge.com

www.international-marine.com International Ship Repair & Marine Services Inc.

2941

International Titanium Association

3361

T: 303-404-2221 www.titanium.org International Tug & OSV

T: 314-644-4300 www.indeeco.com

Jastram Engineering

454 Jastram Technologies Ltd.

T: 630-896-2281 www.workboatshow.com Interstate-McBee LLC

Infra-Metals Co.

Intsel Steel Distributors

John Deere Power Systems

3917 John H. Carter Co. Inc.

T: 561-210-5170 www.isoflextech.com 521

JA Moody Company

T: 516-635-6826

136

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J.H. Menge & Company Inc.

3044

T: 504-887-8550 www.johnhcarter.com 434 Johnson Controls Global Marine

T: 610-647-3810 www.jamoody.com 1840

1701

T: 800-533-6446 www.johndeere.com/marine

559 IsoFlex Technologies

3848

1359

T: +45 7020 7077 www.isic-systems.com

T: 251-300-6659 www.imiallc.com International Paint LLC

JMS Naval Architects T: 860-536-0009 www.jmsnet.com

927 ISIC A/S

2955

1963

T: 225-751-9600 www.bubbletight.com

T: 207-842-5589 www.divcom.com International Marine and Industrial Applicators LLC

JMP Corp. T: 305-677-8330 www.jmpusa.com

3845 Iscola Inc.

940

3857

T: 724-864-8900-116 www.irwincar.com

T: 816-741-0700 www.intercon.com International Business Meeting Place

Jim-Buoy T: 818-761-3516 www.jimbuoy.com

1035 Irwin Car and Equipment

548

3541

T: 954-533-9381 www.boat-cameras.com

T:949-727-4498 www.intelliantech.com Intercontinental Engineering (Intercon)

JetMarine Board T: 713-397-2100 www.jetmarineboard.com

1251 Iris Innovations USA Corp.

3971

1635

T: 985-873-0189 www.iowgroup.com

T: 225-644-7063 www.inmarsystems.com Intellian Technologies

Jet Dock T: 216-525-7232 www.jetdock.com

2101 IOW Group

2760

3543

T: 901-794-5000 www.ILSmart.com

T: 615-540-9003 www.inlandrivershr.com In-Mar Systems Inc.

Jerry’s Marine Service T: 954-525-0311 www.jerrysmarine.com

2951 Inventory Locator Service LLC

3335

1151

T: 800-762-3316 www.intselsteel.com

T: 888-782-7824 www.IngersollRandProducts.com Inland Rivers HR

Jensen Maritime Consultants T: 206-332-8090 www.jensenmaritime.com

735

T: 800-243-4410 www.infra-metals.com Ingersoll Rand

4117

T: 800-321-4234 www.interstate-mcbee.com

T: 281-488-1142 www.ipseal.com

1402

T: 604-988-1111 www.jastramtechnologies.ca

Industrial Marine Power Engineering Group 416 T:604-276-8188 www.impeg.com

1400

T: 604-988-1111 www.jastram.com

2101 International WorkBoat Show

701

2648

T: +44 1225 868821 www.tugandosv.com

T: 713-477-3144 industrialairtool.com

Japan Ship Machinery and Equipment Association T: 81 33 5022041 www.jsmea.or.jp/index_en.html

Indeeco 2644

Industrial Packing & Seals Inc.

1721

1853

T: 337-267-1403 www.incatcrowther.com

Industrial Air Tool

Jamestown Metal Marine Sales Inc. T: 561-994-3900-3102 www.jamestownmetal.com

T: 813-247-1118 www.internationalship.com

1158

T: 954-538-7888 www.jci.com 3227 JonRie InterTech LLC

3310

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/2/17 11:57 AM


International WorkBoat Show T: 609-978-3523 www.marinewinch.com

www.kismetrubberproducts.com Lalizas USA Kleeco 1658

Jotron USA Inc.

2449

T: 713-268-1061 www.jotron.com

T: 269-623-2900 www.kleeco.com

Lamar State College—Orange Maritime Kleven Marine LLC

Jotun Paints Inc.

2212

T: 504-394-3538 www.jotun.com

T: 504-466-6268 www.klevenmarine.com Klingspor Abrasives

Jowa USA Inc.

1632

T: 978-486-9800 www.JOWA-USA.com 1407

T: 920-793-4507 www.kahlenberg.com Kalb Corporation

706

T: 855-547-5252 www.kalbcorp.com 4170

T: 757-410-4930 www.kamcor-inc.com 2817

T: 504-469-4000 www.karlsenner.com

T: 541-441-3097 www.katanacraft.com 3449

T: 904-354-6566 www.kemarine.com

Kent Safety Products

847

711

T: 320-252-2056 www.kentsafetyproducts.com Key Electronic Solutions

2645

T: 504-734-0641 www.keyelectronics.net Kidde Fire Systems

810

T: 508-881-2000 www.kiddefiresystems.com King Engineering/King-Gage Systems

3833

T: 855-367-2494 www.king-gage.com Kismet Rubber Products Corp.

3702

T: 706-632-2261

2132

1217

T: 770-963-6288 www.kraftpower.com Kulite Semiconductor Products

955

T: 201-461-0900 www.kulite.com KVH Industries Inc.

3619

T: 401-847-3327 www.kvh.com La Marche Manufacturing Co.

1348

T: 847-299-1188 www.lamarchemfg.com Laborde Products Inc.

3027

T: 985-892-0107 www.labordeproducts.com Lake Assault Boats T: 715-395-2255 www.lakeassault.com

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1921

T: 715-386-4203 www.konradmarine.com Kraft Power Corporation

Kelvin Hughes Ltd. T: +44 19 9280 5300 www.kelvinhughes.com

1801

T: 713-329-5580 www.km.kongsberg.com Konrad Marine

KE Marine Inc.

1754

T: 920-457-4441 www.kohlermarine.com Kongsberg Maritime Inc.

Katanacraft 543

2610

T: 815-735-7802 www.kocsistech.com Kohler Marine

Karl Senner, LLC

421

T: 604-572-3935 www.kobelt.com Kocsis Technologies Inc.

Kamcor Inc.

835

T: 800-447-2238 www.klueber.com Kobelt Manufacturing Co. Ltd.

1458

T: 409-882-3032 www.lsco.edu

T: 800-645-5555 www.klingspor.com Kluber Lubrication NA LP

Kahlenberg Industries Inc.

3041

1462

T: 954-978-4574-5 www.lalizas.com

3875

Landfall Navigation

3604

T: 203-487-0775 www.landfallnavigation.com Lasdrop 801 T: 810-388-9718 www.lasdrop.com Laser Tools Co. Inc.

2661

T: 501-562-0900 www.lasertoolsco.com Lat-Lon 3754 T: 877-300-6566 www.lat-lon.com Lauderdale Propeller Service

3360

T: 800-329-7767 www.lauderdaleprop.com Lay, Pitman & Associates Inc.

813

T: 904-595-5517 www.laypitman.com L.C. Doane Company (The)

803

T:860-767-8295 www.lcdoane.com LeBlanc & Associates LLC

1733

T: 985-876-7982 www.leblancandassociates.com LeBlanc & Theriot Equipment Co. Inc.

3714

T: 504-834-1438 www.lebtheriot.com Lenco Marine

942

T: 772-288-2662 www.lencomarine.com Libra-Plast AS

3719

T: +47 700 95400 www.libra.no Life Cell Marine Safety

1263

T: 310-905-7831 www.lifecellmarine.com Life Light Technology

3700

T: 561-676-4069 www.lifelight.us

137

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International WorkBoat Show Liferaft Systems Australia

2252

T: 61-3-6273-9277 www.LSAMES.com Lifting Gear Hire

2455

1163

1341

2358

T: 847-752-2710 www.livorsi.com Llebroc Industries

1641

1948

T: 501-912-3980 www.Loganmachinetools.com Logan Clutch Corporation

3821

449

448

4135

Lucas Oil Marine Products

2034

2961

T: 310-830-7111 www.lonseal.com

Luftex Gears Manufacturing & Services

4016

3719

T: 215-847-5165 www.lopolight.com

2841

T: 604-879-2974 www.lo-rez.com

138

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Magswitch Technology T: 303-468-0662 www.magswitch.com.au

3163

Maradyne 2105

Maretron LLP

3611

Marinco Mastervolt

3455

Marine & Offshore Supplies, Inc.

949

Marine Builders, Inc.

2033

Marine Builders, Inc.

2036

T:812-283-7932 www.marinebuilders.com 3713

Marine Chemist Association, Inc

3359

T:860-599-3079 www.marinechemistassociation.com Marine Engine Controls Inc.

3037

T: 727-518-8080 1562

T: 864-252-4588 www.machineservice.com 3933

MANN & HUMMEL Purolator Filters

T:812-283-7932 www.marinebuilders.com

MacGregor 3041

Machine Service Inc.

2301

T:813-395-6126 www.marineoffshore.net

T: +47 91 68 60 00 www.macgregor.com

Lopolight 3507

MAN Engines & Components Inc

T:800-307-6702 www.marinco.com

T: 281-233-0649 www.lynden.com/lint

Lonseal 2753

2301

T:602-861-1707 www.maretron.com

Ludeca Inc.

Lynden International

MAN Diesel & Turbo North America

T:216-362-0755 www.maradyne.com

T: 561-272-9840 www.lumiteclighting.com

T: 409-842-2263 www.lonestarrigging.com/

Lo-Rez Vibration Control Ltd.

Lubriplate Lubricants

Lumitec LLC

2945

T:919-926-4222 https://www.mann-hummel.com

T: +47 70 10 10 70 www.luminell.com

T: 281-987-7400 www.loc-group.com Lone Star Rigging

LTI 659

Luminell AS

Malin International Ship Repair & Drydock Inc.

T:954-946-9092 www.man-mec.com

T: 936-635-0855 www.luftexgears.com

T:440-808-4258 www.loganclutch.com London Offshore Consultants

LTC 3262

T: 305-591-8935 www.ludeca.com 318

2254

T:713-780-4200 www.mandieselturbo.us.com

T: 800-342-2512 www.lucasoil.com

T: 281-675-3100 www.lr.org LMT & Supply

2109

T: 973-589-9150 www.lubriplate.com

T: 800-284-5771 www.llebroc.com Lloyd’s Register

Louisiana Economic Development

T: 678-489-8264 www.lowtempind.com 3902

Maine Maritime Academy T: 207-326-2337 www.mainemaritime.edu

T: 409-740-3314 www.malinshiprepair.com

T: 316-944-0011 www.ltc-ltc.com

T: 847-295-1050 www.lcmeter.com Livorsi Marine Inc.

2801

T: 225-342-4319 www.opportunitylouisiana.com

T: 216-481-8100 www.lincolnelectric.com Liquid Controls

Louisiana Cat T: 985-536-1121 www.LouisianaCat.com

T: 804-337-7169 www.lignum-vitae-bearings.com Lincoln Electric Company

450

T: 318-219-6432 www.lablind.com

T: 800-878-7305 www.RentLGH.com Lignum-Vitae Bearings

Louisiana Association for the Blind

3827

Marine Group Boat Works, LLC

2205

T: 619-427-6767 www.marinegroupbw.com Marine Industries Corporation

2036

T: 812-283-5603 www.marineworks.com

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International WorkBoat Show Marine Industries Corporation

2033

T: 812-283-5603 www.marineworks.com Marine Interior Systems LLC

1811

3341

3544

921

Massachusetts Maritime Academy

Marine Maintenance Technology International Electric & Hybrid 223 T: +44 1306 743744 www.ukimediaevents.com/pub-marine.php

Master Marine Inc.

1058

T: 520-266-0286 www.mptmfg.com

608

4030

1605

T: 772-388-1326 www.marinerescuetechnologies.com

T: 717-877-1396 www.maximatecc.com McDermott Light & Signal

Marine Systems Inc.

3656

T: 985-223-7100 www.marinesystemsinc.com

McMurdo Group Marine Systems Inc.

3101

T: 985-223-7100 www.marinesystemsinc.com 2527

T: 985-951-7771 www.marine-technologies.com 2051

T: 920-743-6202 www.marinetravelift.com 919

T: 407-380-8900 www.marineyellowpages.com 2512

T: 504-249-5291 www.maritimecomplianceinternational.com 2663

T: 954-848-9955 www.maritime-executive.com

www.workboat.com â&#x20AC;˘ DECEMBER 2017 â&#x20AC;˘ WorkBoat

Mitsubishi Turbocharger and Engine America Inc.

3127

MK Products

4010

MMC International Corporation

1232

T: 516-239-7339 www.mmcintl.com 3480

Mobile Power

709

T: 972-864-1015 www.meps.com 417

Modern Engineered Products Inc.

2758

T: 985-893-0909 www.mepinc.net 3370

Modutech Marine Inc.

1854

T: 253-272-9319 www.modutechmarine.com

T: 800-410-8464 www.metalcraftmarine.com Metals USA - Plates & Shapes Group

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1533

T: 843-889-5143 www.metaltrades.com MetalCraft Marine Inc.

Maritime Executive (The)

T: 888-365-3301 www.millnertools.com

T: 949-863-1234 www.mkprod.com

T: 337-364-0777 www.metalsharkboats.com Metal Trades Inc.

Maritime Compliance International LLC

2234

T: 414-433-2700 www.meltric.com Metal Shark

Marine Yellow Pages

516

T: 630-268-0750 www.mitsubishi-engine.com/

T: 954-791-7550 www.mctbrattberg.com Meltric Corporation

Marine Travelift Inc.

527

T: 832-612-7202 www.mcmurdogroup.com MCT Brattberg Inc.

Marine Technologies LLC

2249

1259

T: 954-345-4406 www.millmac.com Millner-Haufen Tool Company

T: 718-456-3606 www.mcdermottlight.com

1312

T: 386-248-0500 www.millerleaman.com Millmac Corporation

maximatecc 618 Marine Rescue Technologies

1541

T: 920-734-9821 www.MillerWelds.com Miller-Leaman Inc.

T: 832-656-7834 www.mavencorporation.com

3060

T: 985-519-0993 www.mikomarine.com Miller Electric Manufacturing Co.

T:251-824-4151 www.mastermarineinc.com Maven Engineering Corp.

Marine Propulsion Technologies

2360

2234

T: 970-980-3642 www.micropackamericas.com Miko Marine

T: 508-830-5000 www.maritime.edu

2335

T: 616-452-6941 www.miwheel.com Micropack Detection Americas

Mascoat 1250

616

T: 800-521-8104 www.michiganpneumatic.com Michigan Wheel

Marlink 3707

T: 713-465-0304 www.mascoat.com

T: 212-620-7200 www.marinelog.com

T: 504-431-7010 www.metalsusa.com Michigan Pneumatic Tool Inc.

3227

T: 713-910-3352 www.marlink.com

T: 855-362-7463 www.marinels.com Marine Log

Markey Machinery Company T: 206-622-4697 www.markeymachinery.com

T:614-759-9000 www.marinejetpower.com Marine Learning Systems

701

T: 212-477-6700 www.marinelink.com

T: 985-801-2202 www.marineinteriorsystems.com Marine Jet Power Inc.

Maritime Reporter and Engineering News

1445

Mody Pumps Inc.

4001

139

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International WorkBoat Show T: 661-392-7600 www.modypump.com

NACE International Monico 3505 T: 281-350-8751 www.monicoinc.com 545

T: 832-623-7970 www.monti-tools.com 3463

T: 707-778-9828 www.mooseboats.com 3227

T: 319-524-8430 www.morserubber.com

1353 Network Innovations

3054

T: 954-363-3364 www.networkinv.com 227 Newmar

T: 203-929-6355 www.naiad.com Nakashima Propeller Co. Ltd.

Morse Rubber LLC

Navtor 2952 T: 206-829-0430 www.navtor.com

T: 757-852-3998 www.nagmarine.com Naiad Dynamics

Moose Boats Inc.

3704

T: 281-228-6200 www.nace.org NAG Marine

Monti Tools Inc.

T: 705-328-2992 www.nauticomp.com

www.nabrico-marine.com

1504

T: 714-619-3461 www.newmarpower.com 2335 Nichols Brothers Boat Builders

T: 65-68-36-5015 www.nakashima.co.jp

1751

T: 360-331-5500 www.nicholsboats.com

Nanni 3115 Moteurs Baudouin

3115

T: +33 488 688 695 www.baudouin-engine.com

Nantong Yutung Industrial Motor-Services Hugo Stamp Inc.

3115

T: 504-265-8800 www.mshs.com Motortronics 4133 T: 727-573-1900 www.motortronics.com Moxie Media Inc.

2514

3115

2601

913

National Fire Protection Association

National Fisherman

National Heat Exchange

1450

National Oilwell Varco

232

T: 320-241-9417 www.mustangsurvival.com MyTaskit 220 T: 561-969-2882 www.mytaskit.com NABRICO 601

National Specialty Alloys Inc.

3359

441

3256

Norsafe A/S

3041

North American Lifting Equipment

4035

T: 330-916-6461 www.efferusa.com 3557

North River Boats

4177

T: 541-673-2438 www.northriverboats.com 1762

Northern Engineering

4271

T: 715-394-4211 www.frasershipyards.com 1461

Northern Friction Technology

316

T: 800-268-1291 www.northernfriction.com 3817

Northern Lights Inc.

1501

T: 206-789-3880 www.northern-lights.com

T: 206-925-3569 www.nautican.com Nauticomp Inc.

Noise Control Engineering LLC

T: +47 37 05 85 00 www.norsafe.com

T: 281-345-2115 www.nsalloys.com Nautican

2209

T: 978-670-5339 www.noise-control.com

T: 713-375-3700 www.nov.com 2744

NOAA National Ocean Service T: 337-291-2111 www.nauticalcharts.noaa.gov

T: 330-482-0893 www.nationalheatexchange.com

T: +38 0512 454045 www.mussonmarine.com Mustang Survival Inc.

2309

T: 207-842-5400 www.nationalfisherman.com

T: 954-527-5505 www.murrayna.com Musson Marine Ltd.

National Energy Equipment

416

T: +81-3-4366-1226 www.niigata-power.com

T: 617-984-7350 www.nfpa.org

T: 248-560-8000 www.mtu-online.com Murray and Associates LLC

Niigata Power Systems

T: 416-206-2200 www.nee.ca

T: 954-713-0460 www.mshsmetalock.com MTU

1055

T: 0086 18951413149 www.marinefenderindustrial.com National Association of Marine Surveyors - NAMSGlobal

241

T: 216-642-1230 www.nidec-industrial.com/markets/marine/

T: 281-480-6267 www.NAMSGlobal.org

T:504-733-6907 www.moxietraining.com MSHS Metalock Engineering USA

Nidec Industrial Solutions

T: +33 (0) 556.22.30.60 www.nannidiesel.com

632

Northern Safety & Industrial

741

T: 615-442-1300

140

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International WorkBoat Show T: 281-471-3368 www.northernsafety.com Northrop Grumman Sperry Marine

T: 330-963-6310 www.omnithruster.com 617

T:442-082-202 www.sperrymarine.com Novaflex Hose

2851

3217

T: 251-471-1591 www.nudraulix.com

T: 336-725-4700 www.nutech.us

T: 805-815-4044 www.nuvair.com

T: 717-270-5600 www.nylacast.com 900

4060

Panel Specialists Inc./Fipro-Thermax

1660

3770

Parker Village Marine

1059

Passenger Vessel Association (PVA)

2450

Patterson Company

2750

335

Pelican Products

1417

3411

Penray Companies

3706

1234

Pepco - Plainville Electrical Products Company

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Phoenix Products Company Inc.

1145

Pilot Marine Products

1750

Pipeline Defense LLC

750

Plascore Inc.

4051

Platypus Marine Inc.

902

Pleiger Maschinenbau GmbH & Co. KG

230

T: +49 2324 398-0 www.pleiger.de/ 1401

Point Eight Power

1727

T: 504-394-6100 www.pointeightpower.com 953

Point Lighting Corporation

650

T: 860-243-0600 www.pointlighting.com 1404

T: 800-332-0034 www.penray.com

T: 800-256-8977 www.oilcenter.com

4155

T: 360-417-0709 www.platypusmarine.com

T: 310-326-4700 www.pelican.com

T: 281-987-9600 www.oceanwideamerica.com

Phoenix Metals Company

T: 616-748-1220 www.plascore.com

T: 412-322-2012 www.pattersonmfg.com

T: 709-722-9060 www.oceaniccorp.com

655

T: 844-770-9727 www.Pipelinedefense.com

T: 800-807-8360 www.passengervessel.com

T: 508-473-0545 www.oceantugbarge.com

Phoenix Contact

T: 850-893-5730 www.comrod.com

T: 310-608-5600 www.villagemarine.com 1044

2555

T: 414-973-3300 www.phoenixlighting.com

Panelfa 3635

Panolin America Inc.

Perquimans Marine Industrial Park

T: 770-447-4211 www.phoenixmetals.net

T: 805-676-1193 www.panolinamerica.com

T: 888-544-4969-233 www.oceanrodeo.com

Omnithruster Inc.

3040

T: +34 986 26 62 75 www.panelfa.com

T: 714-891-2628 www.oceanprotecta.com

Oil Center Research LLC

Panel Components & Systems

1409

T: 800-888-7388 www.phoenixcontact.com

T: 254-774-9800 www.panelspec.com

T: 401-822-0080 www.omiainc.com

Oceanwide America Inc.

454

T: 973-448-9400 www.pc-s.com

Nylacast 3632

Oceanic Consulting Corp.

Padgett-Swann Machinery Company Inc.

Perko Inc.

T: 252-473-5867 www.perquimansmarinepark.com

T: 813-247-3478 www.padgettswann.com

Nuvair 3508

Ocean Tug & Barge Engineering Corp.

320

T: 207-842-5666 www.pacificmarineexpo.com

Nu-Tech (division of Cross Technology Inc.) 1563

Ocean Rodeo

Pacific Marine Expo

2211

T: 305-621-7525 www.perko.com

T: 305-779-3390 www.owatrolusa.com

Nudraulix 3909

Ocean Protecta

Orttech 4116

Owatrol Coatings USA

Performance Diesel Inc. T: 281-464-2345 www.performancediesel.com

T: 440-498-7458 www.orttech.com

T: 985-872-5480 www.NrePowerSystems.com

Ocean Marine Insurance Agency Inc.

3301

T: 985-360-3945 www.onsitealignment.nl

T:905-731-9411 www.novaflex.com NRE Power Systems Inc.

On Site Alignment

T: 860-585-7923 www.PoweredByPEPCO.com

Pole Star Maritime

4045

T: 207-371-1602 www.psmaritime.com Polyset Company Inc.

1763

641

141

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International WorkBoat Show T: 518-664-6000 www.polyset.com

T: 865-681-0155 www.promat-marine.com

Pompanette 3670 T: 603-826-5791 www.pompanette.com PortaCo 751

901

T: 866-992-2743 www.poseidonbarge.com

Quality Metal Works Inc.

Prime Mover Controls Inc.

QuantiServ 427 T: 281-233-6200 www.quantiserv.com/ 3171 Quantum Marine Stabilizers

649

2113 R. Carter & Associates

3148

T: 251-452-0154 www.rcarter-inc.com

2751

R.M. Young Company

3357

T: 231-946-3980 www.youngusa.com 2137

Profax/Lenco 941

R.W. Fernstrum & Company T: 906-863-5553 www.fernstrum.com Racor (division of Parker Hannifin)

2417

1517

1915

Radio Holland USA

2735

802

142

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Ramtec Marine Systems LLC

3808

T: 262-456-5002

Reliable Industries

2217

T: 504-733-4120 www.reliableindustries.com Renk AG

3115

T: +49 5971 790-0 www.renk.biz/home-en.html Renold Hi-Tec Couplings

1935

T: 716-326-3121-226 www.renold.com Rescue Technology

710

T: 770-832-9694 www.rescuetech1.com Resolve Marine Group

952

T: 954-764-8700 www.resolvemarine.com Reuland Electric Company

1061

T:517-540-7322 www.reuland.com Revere Survival Inc.

1953

Reverso Pumps Inc.

4026

T: 954-522-0882 www.reversopumps.com

T: 713-378-2131 www.radiohollandusa.com

T: 207-772-2466 www.professionalmariner.com

T: 337-856-3709 www.redfoxenviro.com

T:904-503-9733 www.reveresurvival.com

T: 209-521-7860 www.parker.com/racor

T:281-485-6258 www.profax-lenco.com

Promat Inc.

216

T: 608-209-7616 www.QuestProtect.com

T: 215-441-9101 www.procurveglass.com

Professional Mariner

1945

T: 954-587-4205 www.quantumhydraulic.com Quest Equipment

1634

www.redskylighting.com

651

T: 604-433-4644 www.pmc-controls.com ProCurve Glass Technology LLC

1717

T: 504-734-7216 www.qmwinc.net

T: 832-299-3208 www.tfwarren.com/companies/premiumplate

3160

T: 208-637-0645 www.recoveredenergy.com

Red Sky Lighting LLC

3309

T: 817-447-9898 www.dynamicdescaler.com Premium Plate

243

T: 904-683-1985 www.qualitymaritimetraining.com

Precision Dynamics Inc.

RCI Technologies

Red Fox Environmental Services Quality Maritime Training LLC

T: 630-320-4549 www.praxair.com

2735

Recovered Energy Inc. - BOSS Separators 1417 4057

3545

T: 917-690-6100 www.pps-imaging.de

Raytheon Anschütz USA LLC

T: 909-305-1241 www.rcitechnologies.com

T: 281-979-1761 www.quadplus.com

PPS. Imaging GmbH

2441

T: 251-597-4408 www.raytheon-anschuetz.com/usa

Pyrotek 2258

Quad Plus

T: 412-434-2941 www.ppgpmc.com

Praxair Distribution

3749

3663

T: 305-407-4841 www.epowerrail.com PPG Protective & Marine Coatings

PYI Inc.

T: 509-340-8730 https://www.pyrotek.com/acoustic-andthermal/

T: 918-346-6004 www.powertransfersolutions.com

Rapp Marine T: 206-286-8162 www.rappmarine.com

T: 425-355-3669 www.pyiinc.com

Poseidon Barge Ltd.

PowerRail Marine

Prüftechnik 2462 T: 514-738-6565 www.pruftechnik.us

T: 218-236-0223 www.portaco.com

Power Transfer Solutions

T: 281-334-2904 www.ramtec-marine.com

2452

RG Rollin Co.

1603

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International WorkBoat Show T: 253-588-9978 www.rgrsolo.com

www.rosepoint.com

www.samsonrope.com

Rotork 345 RGM Inc.

845

T: 630-539-5300 www.rgmetals.com

T: 713-856-5640 www.rotork.com/en/ Rotzler Inc.

Rhineland Cutlery

3900

T: 321-725-2101 www.RhinelandCutlery.com 3363

T: 781-639-9065 www.ribcraftusa.com

3662

T: 817-996-4579 www.rotzler.com

3921

T: +52 669 982 6020 www.metalmec.com.mx 1321

T: +52 669 989 2525 www.ricepropulsion.com 1137

T: 985-868-9240 www.galley.com

1754

644

1160

T: 713-943-0340 www.rigalite.com

3332

1406

T:800-836-3580 www.rigidized.com 535

T: +55 91 32147800 www.riomaguari.com.br 1417

T: 1-401-741-0118 www.rivertrace.com 2204

T: +44 (0) 208-364-1551 www.rivieramm.com

3875

934

T: 604-736-9466 www.ral.ca

3759

2062

T: 713-468-7743 www.roccarbon.com

3572

2601

T: +47 815 20 070 www.rolls-royce.com 634

4164

2319

T: 225-929-5177 www.samplebrothers.com

T: 360-384-4669

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1711

Schuyler Companies

1844

Scienco/FAST (division of Bio-Microbics) 3835

Scotchman Industries Inc.

4132

Scully’s Aluminum Boats

4377

Scurlock Electric

3427

Sea Horse Systems

2510

T: 337-984-6130 www.seahorsesys.com

T: 800-776-6257 www.sakuraofamericaindustrial.com

T: 425-605-0985

Schottel Inc

T: 985-868-2253 www.scurlockelectric.com

T: 410-771-3200 www.saftbatteries.com

Samson 3640 Rose Point Navigation Systems

2348

T: 985-385-1323 www.scullyboats.com

T: 330-995-5200 www.safeguard-technology.com

Sample Brothers Inc. Rolls-Royce

Schoellhorn-Albrecht Machine Company

T: 605-859-2542 www.scotchman.com

T: 843-679-6888 www.safe-harbor.com

Sakura of America ROC Carbon Company

4101

T: 314-756-9300 www.sciencofast.com

Saft 518 Robert Allan Ltd.

Schaefer Electronics Inc.

T: 337-321-4275 www.schuylerco.com

T: 360-674-7161 www.safeboats.com

Safeguard Technology Riviera Maritime Media Ltd.

1663

T: 504-831-9100 www.sabinesurveyors.com

Safe Harbor Access Systems LLC Rivertrace Ltd.

3201

T: 985-346-8302 www.schottel.com

T: 866-893-1802 www.ryerson.com

Safe Boats International Rio Maguari Shipyard

Scania

T: 314-965-3339 www.schoellhorn-albrecht.com

T: 832-203-7170 www.rustibus.com

Sabine Surveyors Rigidized Metals Corporation

327

T: 508-435-6400 www.schaeferpower.com

Ryerson 2660 Rig-a-Lite by AZZ Lighting Systems

Scandia Gear (The Americas Corp.)

T: 210-403-0007 www.scaniausa.com

T: 504-392-3015 www.rscbio.com Rustibus Inc. (Dalseide)

Richard’s Supply Inc.

3041

T: 832-916-2011 www.scandiagear.com

T: 704-684-6100 www.roysupply.com RSC Bio Solutions

Rice Propulsion

Scan Pacific Marine, LLC T:504-466-5788 www.scanpacificmarine.com

T: 800-520-4769 www.roxtec.com Roy Supply Co.

Rice Nozzles - Metalmec

526

T:410-604-3142 www.sauerusa.com

Roxtec 1240 RIBCRAFT

Sauer Compressors USA

Sea Knees Inc.

4111

T: 772-225-4400 www.SeaKnees.com Sea School

1112

T: 800-247-3080 www.seaschool.com

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International WorkBoat Show Ship Interior Systems Seacoast, Genuine Cable Group

517

T: 914-747-3870 www.seacoastusa.com

T: 541-436-4440 www.shipinteriorsystems.com ShipConstructor USA Inc.

Sea-Dog Line

3870

T: 425-259-0194 www.sea-dog.com

2861

935

T: 251-340-6200 www.SSI-corporate.com

1805

T: 410-687-5500 www.sea-fire.com

T: +86 21 6475 2199 www.shipparts.com Ships Machinery International Inc.

Seakeeper

2401

T:410-326-1590 www.seakeeper.com 613

T: 504-737-0591 www.seatracoffshore.com

2327

T: 305-234-5693 www.shipsmachinery.com

4026

T: 954-523-9396 www.separfilter.com

T: 732-738-6500 www.shipserv.com

1635

T: 985-346-0122 www.separatorequipment.com

T: 251-210-1020 www.shiptracks.com

4050

T: 81-975-7981 www.sfphyd.com 2227

T: +47 53 42 39 50 www.servogear.no

3452

T: 907-756-3165 www.smr-fender.com

233

T: 832-469-8558 www.SHGroup.dk 4014

T: 803-227-1590 www.shakespeare-marine.com 1904

T: 985-385-2700 www.shannonhardware.com 3050

T: 281-532-2080 www.shearer-group.com 3527

T: 800-524-5979 www.sherwin-williams.com/protective 1850

T: 251-621-1813 www.shiparch.com

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T: 908-237-9099 www.simplexamericas.com

3227

SMST Designers and Constructors BV

3601

SoCo Swings

2659

SoftPoint Industries

3700

Solar Boat Shades LLC

749

Solberg Crankcase Ventilation Systems

1254

T: 630-616-4400 www.solbergmfg.com 3941

Sonetics Corporation

1748

T: 503-684-7080 www.soneticscorp.com/industries/marine/ 1508

SOTEC 3421 T: 504-733-3337 www.sotecfire.com

3963

T: 251-973-0000 www.silverships.com Simplex Americas LLC

Ship Architects Inc.

3962

T: 203-469-1337 www.silentcoating.com Silver Ships Inc.

Sherwin-Williams

Smith Berger Marine Inc.

T: 504-615-5833 www.solarboatshades.com

T: 248-798-0699 www.sikausa.com/marine Silent Running

Shearer Group Inc. (The)

2837

T: 410-777-5550 www.signalmate.com Sika Corporation

Shannon Hardware Co. Ltd.

1760

T: 484-225-3710 www.softsandrubber.com

T:800-241-4453 www.usa.siemens.com/marine Signal Mate

Shakespeare Company

SkyMate Inc.

T: 615-477-2230 www.ezhangchairs.com

T:250-652-6003 www.shoxs.com Siemens Industry Inc.

SH Group A/S

SKF 3533

T: +31 (0)512 591000 www.smst.nl

Shoxs 3071 Servogear AS

1740

T: 206-764-4650 www.smithberger.com

T: 250-656-6165 www.shockwaveseats.com Shouguang Marine Rubber USA

Servi Fluid Power

Si-Tex Koden Marine Electronics

T: 703-961-5800 www.skymate.com

Shockwave 3763 Separator Spares & Equipment

340

T: 267-436-6323 www.skf.com/marine

Shiptracks 1418 Separ Filter

Sinex Solutions

T: 631-996-2690 www.si-tex.com

Shipserv 2248 Sea-Trac Offshore Services

827

T:218-722-1076 www.sinexsolutions.com

ShipParts.com 4064 Sea-Fire Marine

Simrad - Navico T: 918-438-8725 www.pro.simrad-yachting.com/

Sound Propeller Services

1141

T: 206-788-4202 www.soundprop.com 1527

Soundown Corporation

2541

T: 978-745-7000 www.soundown.com

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International WorkBoat Show Southern Fasteners and Supply Inc.

4152

T: 336-765-1790 www.southernfasteners.com Southland Reach Rods

2416

3901

Specialty Products Inc.

234

3850

221

2153

3407

Spurs Marine Manufacturing Inc.

1645

963

332

945

Stamford/AvK 2304

1441

2627, 2727

T: 985-725-1989 www.standardcrane.com

Steyr Motors

STI Marine Firestop

Stone Marine Group

Supreme Integrated Technology,Inc.

2235

Survitec Group

1451

Svetodesign LLC

1863

3027

SWOS 3644 T: 713-671-9101 www.swos.net

3868

Syn-Tech Ltd.

4110

T: 630-628-7290 www.syn-techlube.com 804

System One 3865 T: 251-621-0242 https://www.systemoneservices.com/specialties/engineering-transit/marine/

StoneL 2458

Straub Pipe Couplings

Subsalve USA

Subsea Global Solutions

Summit Electric Supply (marine division)

Sunbelt Supply Company T: 713-672-2222 www.sunbeltsupply.com

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3312

T: 407-633-9751 www.imosigns-us.com

Taisei Engineering Consultants Inc. 645

Taylor Made Systems 3060

1960

T: 941-756-0600 www.teakdecking.com

1555

T: 937-918-2710 www.tdi-turbotwin.com

Teakdecking Systems

Tech Development

Techcrane International LLC 1912

2559

T: 81-3-3667-6633 www.articouple.com

T: 518-773-9431 www.taylormadesystems.com

T: 504-535-2600 www.summit.com/marine 2459

Superior Energies Inc.

T: 281-867-2000 www.survitecgroup.com

T: 832-240-4234 www.subseasolutions.com

T: 757-549-6534 www.standardcal.com Standard Crane & Hoist LLC

1154

T: 401-884-8801 www.subsalve.com

T:800-367-2764 www.stamford-avk.com/ Standard Calibrations Inc.

Steiner Construction

T: 619-336-0400 www.straub-couplings.com

T: 412-281-2331 www.sspc.org

4121

T: 504-464-0528 www.sitech-us.com

T: 218-737-0701 www.stonel.com

T: 870-351-7660 www.squarescrub.com SSPC: The Society For Protective Coatings

3805

T: +44 (0) 1489 890749 www.stonemarine.co.uk

T: 954-463-2707 www.spursmarine.com Square Scrub, LLC

Steelhead Inc.

T: 908-526-8000 www.stimarine.com

T: 417-725-2667 www.springfieldgrp.com

SuperFlow Products

T: 409-962-8549 www.insulationsei.com

T:850-784-7933 www.steyr-motors.com

T: 603-610-7950 www.spongejet.com Springfield Marine

3369

T: 713-751-2700 www.stewartandstevenson.com

T: 401-619-5200 www.spinlock.co.uk/commercial Sponge-Jet Inc.

Stearns Safety & Survival

Stewart & Stevenson

3705

T: 713-900-3515 www.superflowproducts.com

T: 251-422-1155 www.steinermarine.com

T: 754-273-9131 www.spectec.net Spinlock USA

1761

T: 210-628-1066 www.steelheadinc.com

T: 253-588-7101 www.specialty-products.com SpecTec Inc.

STAR Center

T: 316-832-2981 www.stearnsflotation.com

T: 818-364-1611 www.spearsmfg.com

SUNY Maritime College T: 718-409-2856 www.sunymaritime.edu

T: 954-920-3222 www.star-center.com

T: 713-453-8518 www.swwrinc.com Spears Manufacturing Company

2848

T: 714-827-7600 www.standardhorizon.com

T: 985-876-0290 www.southlandreachrods.com Southwest Wire Rope

Standard Horizon

3263

4053

3044

1819

T: 985-871-0056 www.techcrane.com Technical Marine Service - Levelcom

3935

T: 503-285-8947

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www.tms-usa.com Thomas Financial Technofink Inc.

909

T: 346-331-6200 www.technofink.com

T: 401-225-2888 www.thomasusaf.com

1550

T: 504-282-6166 www.TAIEngineers.com 2735

T: 985-853-0620 www.thoma-sea.com

3653

T: +44 (0) 1494 679500 www.teekaycouplings.com

T: 905-335-1440 www.thordonbearings.com

848

T: +44(0)1287 650621 www.teesgillthrusters.com

1435

T: 713-937-6295 www.thrustmaster.net

T: 310-103-1309-20 www.tugpins.com Twin Disc Inc.

Timco Industries Inc. 1745

T: 206-632-7883 www.teknotherm-inc.com

2020

T: 800-896-3227 www.timcomarine.com

3707

T: 281-542-6000 www.telemarusa.com

T: 800-661-5568 www.timken.com Titanium Marine Exchangers

Temp-Coat 1508 T: 985-875-2471 www.tempcoat.com

3951

3969

T: 562-243-3263 www.instantcoolingeffects.com

3001

T: 262-638-4000 www.twindisc.com Tyne Gangway Ltd

Timken Corporation Telemar USA

1959

T: 905-643-8823 www.tube-mac.com Tugpins 4052

Thrustmaster of Texas Inc.

Teknotherm Inc

2413

958

T: 630-793-0127 www.tsurumipump.com Tube-Mac Piping Technologies

Thordon Bearings Inc.

Tees White Gill Thrusters

1627

1507

T: 985-693-6829 www.tripleson.net Tsurumi Pump

T: 418-688-2230 www.techsolmarine.com Teekay Couplings

4001

T: 985-649-3000 www.thomaspump.com Thoma-Sea Marine Constructors, LLC

Techsol Marine

T: 334-246-1535 www.trindgroup.com Triple Son Wholesale Timbers

Thomas Pump & Machinery, Inc. Technology Associates, Inc.

1860

2235

T: +44 0191 262 3657 tynegangway.co.uk U.S. Navy – Program Executive Office (PEO) Ships

3852

T: 202-781-0000 www.navsea.navy.mil/Home/Team-Ships/ PEO-Ships/Support-Ships-Boats-and-Craft/

Torqeedo 817 Tero Marine AS

432

T: 4755904300 www.teromarine.com

Total Control Systems Teufelberger Fiber Rope Corp.

4137

T: 508-730-4524 www.teufelberger.com 1554

T: 409-740-4887 www.tamug.edu 1604

T: 630-340-5682 www.thermamax.com 1958

T: 757-622-7881 www.thermcorinc.com Thermion 4113 T: 360-692-6469 www.thermioninc.com Thermogenics 1417 T: 905-727-1901 www.thermogenicsboilers.com

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UES Seating

334 Ullman Dynamics USA

Tribco Inc. T: 216-486-2000 www.tribco.com

3871

T: 757-383-8385 www.UllmanDynamics.com 1117 Ulmatec Pyro

3506

T: 206-399-4912 www.ulmatec.no/ulmatec-pyro-as

1544 Ultra Marine West

T: 203-656-1644 www.tspmarine.com Travelers Indemnity Company T: 518-454-4929 https://www.travelers.com/ocean

2057

T: 61238071200 www.uesseating.com

T: 440-996-3123 www.tradesmeninternational.com/marine Transport Systems and Products Inc.

Thermcor Inc.

3716

T: 832-323-3992 www.thetvib.org Tradesmen International LLC

Thermamax Inc.

341

T: 310-538-2298 www.usjaclean.com

T: 800-348-4753 www.tcsmeters.com Towing Vessel Inspection Bureau

Texas A&M Maritime Academy

U.S. Jaclean Inc.

T: 815-444-8806 www.torqeedo.com/us

240

T: 714-843-6964 www.ultramarinewest.com 533 Ultra-SoniTec LLC

2259

4156

T: 828-404-3112 www.ultra-sonitec.com UMC Marine

1213

T: 714-437-9600 www.umcmarine.com

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/2/17 11:58 AM


International WorkBoat Show www.v3instruments.com U.S. General Services Administration (GSA)

1215

T: 404-331-3052 www.gsaauctions.gov United States Marine Inc.

4071

2741

2854

908

559

Veem Ltd.

Veethree Electronics and Marine LLC

Wamblee Srl T: +39 0546 623891 www.wamblee.it

1352

T: 847-566-5700 www.wandfluh-us.com

1101

T:207-633-6517 www.washburndoughty.com

3141

T: 206-623-8500 www.wachain.com

3942

T: 206-623-8500 www.wachain.com

3851

T: 877-363-1200 www.waterweightsinc.com

2440

T: 954-467-8920 www.watermakers.com

2001

T: 314-241-7354 www.waterwaysjournal.net

2715

T: 309-697-0389 WCRhx.com

2017

T: 678-249-2000 www.weg.net/us

Washington Chain & Supply Inc. T: 206-623-1635 www.vigor.net

Washington Chain & Supply Inc.

621 VitaFlex LLC T: 888-616-8848 www.vitaflexUSAstore.com

Water Weights Inc.

3512 VMS Vansteen Marine Supply T: 713-674-3300 www.vansteen.com

Watermakers Inc.

3607 Voith Turbo Inc. T: 717-767-3200 www.voith.com

Waterways Journal Inc.

4159 Volvo Penta T: 757-436-2800 www.volvopenta.com

WCR Inc.

3517 VT Halter Marine Inc. T: 228-696-6888 www.vthm.com

WEG Electric Corp

3813

T: 941-538-7775

W&O Supply T: 904-354-3800

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Walther Electric Inc.

1746

808

T: 954-579-7798 veem.com.au

Wago Corporation

Washburn & Doughty Associates Inc.

Vigor

2740

1207

1110

T: 732-537-9201 www.waltherelectric.com

T: 800-976-9819 www.viega.us

T: 414-247-7100 www.vector-vacuums.com

Wager Company

Wandfluh of America

Viega LLC

T: 610-289-0488 www.marine.vdo-gauges.com/ Vector Technologies Ltd.

527

4032

T: 800-223-8050 www.vartechsystems.com VDO Marine

VIAS - Virtual Integrated Analytics Solutions

602

T: 800-346-7245 www.wago.us

T: 610-923-3115 www.victaulic.com

T: 604-216-3375 www.vard.com Vartech Systems

Vetus Maxwell

Victaulic Company

T: 212-425-9600 www.vanuatumaritimeships.com Vard Marine Inc.

1349

2954

T: 504-201-4006 www.vanguardmodular.com Vanuatu Maritime Services Ltd.

Vestdavit Inc.

W.S. Darley & Co.

T: 336-969-6909 www.wagerusa.com

T: 979-739-0700 www.viascorp.com

T: 714-545-7444 www.usrigging.com Vanguard Modular Building Systems

3905

T: 410-712-0740 www.vetus.com

T: 202-366-5807 www.marad.dot.gov U.S. Rigging/Pelican Rope Works

Vesper Marine

3719

T: 800-323-0244 www.darley.com

T: 425-355-4652 www.vestdavit.no

T: 630-549-5911 www.ursviken.com U.S. Maritime Administration

1205

T: 609-246-5067 www.vespermarine.com

T: 985-223-9331 www.unlimitedcontrolandsupply.com Ursviken

Vesconite Bearings

W.A. Technical Sales Inc. T: 228-452-3004 www.watechsales.com

T: +27 116 161 111 www.vesconite.com

T: 813-241-9206 www.uestampa.com Unlimited Control & Supply Inc.

3401

T: 905-834-5566 www.versitec.ca

T: 228-679-1005 www.usmi.com Universal Environmental Solutions

Versitec Marine

www.wosupply.com

3636

2235

2651

3227

4027

2749

1952

1314

3801

1919

147

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International WorkBoat Show Whiffletree Corporation Weld Mount System (division of Royal Adhesives & Sealants)

3736

T: 860-227-0089 www.weldmountsystem.com West Craft Manufacturing

T: 207-647-3300 www.whiffletech.com Whiting Door Manufacturing Corp.

4028

T: 936-674-5405 www.westcraftmfg.com 1035

T: 225-644-7063 www.inmarsystems.com/west-mekan-passenger-seating.html Western Branch Metals Inc.

1405

Wexco Industries

755

Wing Inflatables Inc.

T: 973-244-5777 www.wexcoind.com WheelHouse Technologies Inc.

2353

T: 401-575-6782 www.wheelhousetech.com

3571

T: 816-270-4700 www.WireCoWorldGroup.com

4149

T: +49-4191-508-0 www.wiska.com

Wiska Hoppmann GmbH

Wolseley Industrial 606

T: 228-712-2667 www.williamsmachineworks.net

Wintech International LLC T: 318-929-1242

2658

4015

3241

T: 615-316-1800 www.wolseleyindustrialgroup.com Wooster Products Inc.

3257

T: 330-264-2844 www.wooster-products.com

1100

T: 207-842-5442 www.workboat.com

T: 707-826-2887 www.wing.com

3762

T: 732-449-4211 www.wintronelectronics.com WireCo WorldGroup

T: 714-948-7373 www.willardmarine.com Williams Machine Works

T: 757-215-1500 www.wbmetals.com

2107

T: 877-534-6445 www.wilkesandmclean.com Willard Marine Inc.

www.wintech-winches.com Wintron Electronics

T: 716-542-5427 www.whitingdoor.com Wilkes & McLean Ltd.

West Mekan

1651

2507

WorkBoat 441

WorkBoat.com 441

They protect us. Every day. Every night. And they need your support. HHH Inspire leadership, learning and a legacy of service by supporting the brave men and women of the United States Coast Guard through the Coast Guard Foundation.

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International WorkBoat Show T: 207-842-5520 www.workboat.com

www.zenitel.com Yacht Controller LLC

World Marine LLC

2427

T: 305-667-5811 www.yachtcontroller.com

3701

T: 207-282-3396 www.yalecordage.com

1035

T: 770-877-9894 www.yanmar.com/us

T: 251-338-7034 www.worldmarine.com WPT Power Corporation

Yale Cordage

T: 940-761-1971 www.WPTpower.com Wynn Marine Ltd.

Yanmar America Corporation

T: 225-644-7063 www.inmarsystems.com/wynn-marinewipers.html Wynne Enterprises Inc.

Yarde Metals

3136

Xcelaero 2460

XL Lifts

2858

2640 Zodiac of North America Inc.

4070

T: 410-643-4141 www.zodiacmilpro.com 2927 Zormot International Inc.

420

T: 800-459-5422 www.zormot.com 1363

222

2561

T: 561-594-0123 www.zazzengineering.com Zenitel Marine USA T: 504-952-2817

T: 805-889-8487 xlliftsinc.com

2617

T: 954-441-4040 www.zfmarinecc.com/cwb

T: 586-778-7680 www.yatesind.com Zazz Engineering Inc.

T: 805-715-8064 www.xcelaero.com

ZF Marine Propulsion Systems

T: 860-406-6061 www.yarde.com Yates Cylinders

T: 256-383-5040 www.wynneinc.com

1362

2654

Nov. 29 - Dec. 1, 2017 Ernest N. Morial Convention Center New Orleans Visit www.workboatshow.com for the most up-to-date information about the show

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Don’t let this issue be your last! Supporting the passenger vessel industry through education and safety resources. Education Grants Available for: • educational assistance • research • training • improvement of safety within the maritime industry

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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PortofCall

Your Source For Employment, Equipment & Services EMPLOYMENT

WM RESOURCE IS SEEKING OFFSHORE POSITIONS INCLUDE:

Senior Port Engineer SEABULK TOWING Port Arthur, TX. Technical Manager Cargo Vessels SEACOR ISLAND LINES, Port Everglades, FL. (Bi-Lingual Spanish) Seabulk Towing, Inc. is an established leader in harbor ship assist operations and towing services. We are regularly seeking talented crew and shoreside professionals to join our successful and rewarding team. We offer a competitive compensation package and support career advancement. Please visit the careers section of our website www.seabulktowing.com for our current opportunities. Equal Opportunity Employer/Vet/Disability.

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IMMEDIATE OPENINGS: Captains, Mates, Engineers, AB’s and Deckhands

WWW.WORKBOAT.COM 3670 S. Westshore Blvd TANK TENDER Tampa, Florida 33629 NEWS FOR THE COMMERCIAL Telephone: (813) 251-5100 MARINE INDUSTRY. Fax: (813) 251-3900 TANK THETENDER ORIGINAL PRECISION ™

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To Apply Please Visit www.DannOceanTowing.com 3670 S Westshore Boulevard Tampa, FL 33629

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253-858-8481 FAX 253-858-8486 www.TheTankTender.com

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10/30/17 12:37 PM


To advertise please contact us • 207-842-5496 • classifieds@divcom.com MARINE GEAR BARGE PUMPS

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Now Manufacturing and Installing Fire Retardant Bunk Curtains

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www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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PortofCall

Your Source For Employment, Equipment & Services MARINE GEAR & SUPPLIES Lake Superior Cabs, Inc. Building Pilot Houses, Equipment Cabs and Control Houses since 1992

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Subchapter M

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Have you thought about the accomplishment you have made by obtaining a Captain’s License? The many hours of study and time at sea?

1-800-584-0242 www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

10/30/17 12:38 PM


To advertise please contact us • 207-842-5496 • classifieds@divcom.com SERVICES

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MARITIME BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT HMSconsulting_Comp7_6.indd 1

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SAFETY & RISK MANAGEMENT

TECHNICAL SERVICES 10/19/16 11:14 AM

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PortofCall

Your Source For Employment, Equipment & Services

SERVICES

TRAINING

Mari2me Ins2tute of Technology 2021 Dauphine Street

(800) 823-1324

New Orleans, LA 70116

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PortofCall

Your Source For Employment, Equipment & Services ADVERTISERS INDEX Advertiser

Page

Advertiser

Page

Advertiser

Page

ABS.......................................................... 59

Fraser Bronze Foundry Inc......................... 6

Power Panels, LLC................................... 50

Advanced Mechanical Enterprises........... 44

Furuno USA.............................................. 35

Rapp Marine U.S. Inc................................ 76

AdvanTec Marine...................................... 92

Gladding-Hearn Shipbuilding...................100

Research Products/Blankenship............... 65

Ahead Sanitation Systems Inc.................. 60

GPLink, LLC............................................... 4

RIBCRAFT USA....................................... 48

All American Marine................................. 50

Gulf Coast Air & Hydraulics Inc.......COVER TIP

R M Young Company...............................108

Alphatron Marine USA, Inc......................101

Gunderson Marine LLC............................ 20

Robert Allan Ltd........................................ 46

American VULKAN Corp.......................... 97

Hamilton Jet.............................................115

Rolls-Royce Marine.................................103

Aventics Corporation................................ 20

Hamilton Marine Inc.................................... 2

Rozema Boat Works Inc..........................102

BAE Systems............................................ 85

Harken Inc................................................ 70

R W Fernstrum & Company...................... 12

Baier Universal Motion

Honeywell Hermetic.................................106

Scania....................................................... 89

Components "UMC"................................. 80

Imtra Corp................................................ 75

Scurlock Electric LLC/Fireseal.................. 93

Baltic Workboats AS................................. 17

Intellian Technologies............................... 51

Seakeeper................................................ 99

Bay Ship and Yacht Co..............................74

Intercon..................................................... 64

Sea-Trac Offshore Services................ 56, 67

Becker Marine Systems GmbH................ 16

Jensen Maritime Consultants Inc............. 52

Shell Eastern Trading (PTE) Ltd..............117

Beclawat Manufacturing Inc...................... 22

JMS Naval Architects................................ 48

Berard Transportation Inc........................109

John Deere Power Systems...................... 26

Bloom Incorporated.................................110

Karl Senner, LLC................................... CV4

Blount Boats Inc....................................... 46

KEMEL USA Inc....................................... 31

BMT Designers and Planners................... 32

Lake Assault Boats................................... 65

Bostrom, H.O. Co Inc................................ 38

La Marche Manufacturing Co................... 96

Bristol Harbor Group/Shearer Group........ 25

Lamar State College-Orange.................... 36

Brunswick Commercial & Gov't Products.. 13

Life Cell Marine Safety.............................112

Burger Boat Company.............................. 58

Livorsi Marine Inc..................................... 94

Carboline Company.................................107

Louisiana Cat............................................ 23

CENTA Corporation.................................. 54

Maine Maritime Academy....................... 121

CLS America............................................ 84

MAN Engines & Components Inc............. 73

Coast Guard Foundation........................ 148

Marine Jet Power, Inc............................... 15

Colonna's Shipyard Inc............................. 63

Marine Machining & Mfg........................... 34

Commercial Marine Expo Inc...................114

Marine Travelift Inc.................................... 95

Conrad Shipyard, LLC.............................. 72

Maritime Professional Training.................113

Cox Powertrain Limited............................. 21

McDermott Light & Signal......................... 43

Cummins Marine...................................... 61

Metalcraft Marine Inc................................ 88

David Clark Company Inc......................... 37

Metal Shark Aluminum Boats................... 47

Diesel America West................................... 6

Metals USA - Plates & Shapes................112

Volcanic Heater........................................ 79

DESCH Canada Ltd.................................. 96

Mitsubishi Turbocharger and

Volvo Penta............................................... 77

Dometic Marine........................................ 81

Engine America, Inc................................. 83

Walker Engineering Enterprises................11

Driveline Service of Portland Inc................ 9

MobileOps, Inc.......................................... 22

Walther Electric........................................ 19

Duramax Marine LLC............................ CV3

Moose Boats............................................. 71

Wartsila Finland Oy Marine Solutions...... 29

Eastern Shipbuilding Group...................... 57

Motor-Services Hugo Stamp Inc................. 7

Washburn & Doughty Associates Inc....... 38

Environmental Marine Inc........................100

MTU............................................................ 3

Washington Chain & Supply Inc..............108

Sherwin-Williams...................................... 39 Simrad - Navico........................................ 49 Smith Berger Marine Inc/Marco...............114 Steiner Shipyard Inc................................. 28 TEUFELBERGER Fiber Rope Corporation..................................... 82 Texas A&M Engineering Extension Service..................................... 90 Thomas USAF.......................................... 63 Thordon Bearings Inc............................... 55 Thrustmaster of Texas.............................. 78 TMS - LevelCom......................................... 8 Total / Lubmarine...................................... 53 Transport Systems and Products Inc.......104 Twin Disc Incorporated.......................... CV2 Ursviken.................................................... 21 Victaulic Company.................................... 60 Vigor Industrial......................................... 27

Nautican Research & Development Ltd.... 33

Wilkes & McLean, Ltd............................... 56

Fairbanks Morse Engine..........................106

NEWMAR................................................104

Worldwide Electric Corporation................ 91

Farmer's Copper Ltd................................. 36

Ocean Charting Services......................... 62

Xtaero Boats............................................110

Fincantieri Marine Group.......................... 87

Omnithruster Inc......................................102

Yank Marine Inc........................................ 66

FLIR Systems........................................... 45

Pacer Pumps............................................ 58

Yanmar America....................................... 86

Flowserve Corporation............................ 111

Panolin America Inc.................................. 98

ZF Marine................................................. 42

Force Control Industries Inc...................... 84

Passenger Vessel Foundation................ 149

ExxonMobil Marine Fuels & Lubricants...... 5

www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

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LOOKS BACK DECEMBER 1947

• To meet the mounting winter fuel shortage, the Army Engineers have reverted to a wartime emergency project — using icebreakers to keep the Illinois River open to continue the movement of coal and fuel oil barges to the Chicago area. Contracts were awarded this month to Federal Barge Lines to provide tugs, towboats and barges as icebreakers.

Special icebreaking bows, or plows, have been requisitioned from the Coast Guard. During the war, the icebreaking project on the upper inland waterways was a top military secret and kept many war plants running. • A request from the Truman administration for the rationing of petroleum and coal received a cold reception from the joint Congressional Economics Committee early this month. DECEMBER 1957 Undersecretary

of the Interior Oscar L. Chapman told the committee that President Truman should be granted drastic powers in case of emergency, including the control of fuel transportation and the ability to impose price controls on coal and oil.

the so-called ‘economy’ bloc, not only • The $1.5 billion rivers and harbors bill faces an uncertain fate in Congress. in Congress but also in the executive branch of government,” he said. This The bill, which passed the Senate in March, is still on the House calendar. If will be augmented by the pressure for passed, it would authorize construction more funding for missile and defense projects for rivers and harbors, navigaprograms, and the election-year drive tion, multipurpose projects and other for tax relief. programs. Rep. Overton Brooks, D-La., painted a gloomy picture of the future of the waterways program. “First, we can count on intensified opDECEMBER 1967 position from • Dravo Corp., Pittsburgh, will build four tugs for McAllister Brothers Inc., New York. Two of the tugs will be 3,160 hp and two will be 4,000 hp. The tugs will be delivered beginning next spring. McAllister calls the vessels “supertugs” for their increased thrust needed for handling supertankers and giant containerships. Main features of the tugs are Kort nozzles and three-rud156

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der systems, which will provide 25% to 40% additional thrust and increased maneuverability that will enable them to outperform tugs of greater horsepower. • During the first eight months of 1967, 136 offshore service vessels were built in the Gulf of Mexico, according to WorkBoat’s 1967 construction survey. www.workboat.com • DECEMBER 2017 • WorkBoat

11/6/17 2:12 PM


DURAMAX®

SHAFT SEAL SYSTEMS

Engineered for Optimum Sealing Performance.

The DryMax™ seal is a robust, environmentally friendly, water-lubricated stern tube seal system. Engineered to accommodate the most axial and radial shaft movement of any seal design while eliminating wear on the shaft.

Reversible DuraChrome™ mating ring gives 2X the life extending drydock intervals

Keeps seawater out of your vessel and your bilge dry. The DryMax™ engineered nitrile rubber ring rotates with the shaft and creates a hydrodynamic seal with the DuraChrome™ mating ring.

Superior sealing and wear life. The proprietary rubber polymer seal ring and the DuraChrome™ alloy mating ring have been engineered to provide optimal sealing and long wear life.

Virtually maintenance free. An inflatable seal is built into the housing allowing seal inspection and primary sealing ring replacement at sea without dry docking.

MADE IN U.S.A.

DryMax™ is ideal for vessels operating in both brown and blue water. It accommodates shaft sizes and stern tubes up to 36".

MADE IN U.S.A.

The DryMax™ seal is also available as a rudder stock seal.

For more information on DryMax™ Shaft Seal or to purchase contact: Duramax Marine at 440-834-5400 or go to DuramaxMarine.com

Booth 1901

Duramax Marine® is an ISO 9001:2008 Certified Company

Products And Knowledge You Trust WB_CVRS.indd 2016WORKBOATAd_8.125x10.875.indd 3 1

p: 440.834.5400 f: 800.497.9283 10/26/17 11/4/16 12:58 9:33 AM PM


Booth 2817

PROPELLING

EXCELLENCE

Thank you to all of our valued customers and business partners for helping us grow over the years. We sincerely appreciate you contributing to the success of Karl Senner, LLC

Karl Senner, LLC proudly represents:

(504)469-4000 â&#x20AC;¢ WWW.KARLSENNER.COM WB_CVRS.indd 4

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