Worldwide there are approximately 3,000 merchant ports and the work of the Harbour Master can vary widely from country to country and from port to port even within the same country.
You are invited to attend the Lloyd's Maritime Academy Ports & Terminals Insurance Seminar between 11-12 June, London.
This two day seminar offers a complete guide to assessing what claims a port is liable for and how to handle risks and insurance. The agenda has been specifically written for ports and terminals operators. All of the attendees will be able to claim CPD points and will leave with a thorough understanding of the insurance market through expert presentations from underwriters, solicitors and legal counsel.
All IHMA members will receive an exclusive 20% discount. To claim your discount please quote FKT3572IHMA when booking, or follow the links in the email, and the discount will automatically be applied.
The agenda has been specifically tailored for the challenges and insurance considerations which port and terminal operators are facing today. Through interactive formats, case studies and Q&A sessions, our experts will guide you through the market, insurance processes and how to asses new risks such as cyber security, environmental regulations and extreme weather affects on ports.
Key areas which will be covered include:
Work is well advanced with our Congress two months away.
For the first time we have held a Young Maritime Professionals’ Innovation Pitching Competition and we introduce here below the six finalists with their names, positions, organisations and Linkedin profiles
The competition is sponsored by Svitzer
An Automated Future
Business Excellence Officer, Associated British Ports
Senior Advisor Nautical & Hydrography
Australian Maritime Safety Authority
Risk Management & Modelling for MASS
Marine Pilot – Newcastle, Port Authority of New South Wales
Integration of Existing Quayside Equipment into the Automated Port
Project Engineer, Fendercare Marine
Port Integrated Intelligence
Marine Operations Officer Apprentice
Port Marine Operations Officer, Associated British Ports
Relationship between recreational navigation and commercial or fishing ports is complex. Recreational vessels sometimes operate and berth in locations that are not ideal from the point of view of the integrated management of the coastal zone.
Interactions and conflict
Different uses and different interests on coastal segments can cause conflicts and risks that are difficult to manage. Sometimes a portion of an existing fishing, industrial or commercial port is converted to recreational boating use. This may happen as a result of specific intent within the context of a long-term port master plan, but sometimes is only a spontaneous response to the demand by recreational activities. Especially in the latter case, interactions between different kinds of traffic may lead to conflicts and may also cause unsafe and/or unsustainable situations.
Minimising potential conflict
The aim of this report is to identify best practice recommendations for the operation, planning and design of recreational navigation to minimise potential conflicts with other types of traffic and seek a new approach to positive synergies with fishing communities.
Here the intention is to generally assess the cause and effects of these conflicts, analyse data relative to accidents between recreational and commercial vessels, and to present case studies that illustrate some of the general trends, in order to reach useful conclusions.
Join the world’s premier professional body for harbour masters and receive up-to-date information on the industry and access to the members' area of the website.
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