The Swedish Club shares lessons learned from a loss of anchor incident, which took place in heavy weather. The anchor and chain were lost and the vessel was not allowed to continue its journey until the anchor and chain had been replaced.
Swedish Club focuses on a collision incident concerning a container vessel which collided with a fishing vessel in challenging visibility conditions, with the Club highlighting that a vessel should not alter to port towards a vessel on its port bow in restricted visibility as vessel A did in this collision.
The Swedish Club issued its Navigational Claims 2020, this time focusing on a collision that took place in a narrow channel between two vessels, which although had verbal communication in conducting starboard-to-starboard operation, they end up colliding.
Swedish Club’s Navigational Claims 2020 issue focuses on collision incidents, this time presenting a collision caused after a vessel’s grounding, believed to have been caused because the master did not follow the passage plan as is.
The 2020 Navigational Claims issue by the Swedish Club, discusses a collision that took place in a river, with one of the two vessels involved having made the most crucial mistake by drifting away in the opposite fairway, affected by the weather conditions and current.
Swedish Club’s Navigational Claims 2020 issue pays great attention to a collision incident, highlighting that both vessels saw the danger but none took preventive actions to avoid the collision, resulting to one of the vessels listing.
The Swedish Club issued its 2020 Navigational Claims issue, focusing on a collision between two vessels, resulting to the fact that the lookout of the responsible seafarers at the time of the incident was improper, highlighting that the OOW is always responsible for reporting of any targets observed.
The Swedish Club issued its January Monthly Safety Scenario focusing on a vessel departing a port, dealing with windy conditions; Yet, the wind and lack of cooperation between the crewmembers resulted to the vessel grounding and crashing a buoy.
The Swedish Club issued its December’s monthly scenario focusing on a serious injury when during mooring operations the AB threw the heaving line to the line handler, with the monkey fist heavily hitting him on the head; The Club stresses that the mooring operations should always be in line with the instructions from their flag state, port state and ideally what is stated in the COSWP.
In the wake of the recent security issues in the Gulf of Guinea, the Swedish Club presented a case study of a piracy attack onboard a laden product tanker while awaiting 20 miles outside a West African port in late night. In this case, pirates used a ladder to board the vessel from a small boat not detected on the radar.
Rhine river traffic delayed from bomb disposal at Cologne25/01/2020
Submariners row across the Atlantic25/01/2020
President Trump strikes for a trade deal with EU and UK24/01/2020
- Maritime Health
Shipping industry alerts on coronavirus outbreak24/01/2020
UK Sec-Gen: Climate change will destroy people’s capacity living on the planet24/01/2020
Infographic: Maritime Singapore’s performance in 201924/01/2020
Low Rhine water levels reduce loading rates24/01/2020
- Women in shipping
Danish initiative for more women in shipping gains momentum24/01/2020
UK Maritime Minister to prioritize transport and freeports24/01/2020
- Women in shipping
Japan's submarine academy welcomes its first woman24/01/2020