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Displaying items by tag: public auction

#PublicAuction - Dominic J Daly’s success as a marine auctioneer in Cork has not gone unnoticed overseas — as the Sheriff of Aberdeen in Scotland has sought his services to auction a detained supply vessel.

The Indian-registered MV Malaviya Seven, formerly the Norther Clipper, is an 82.5m vessel built in Norway in 1994 to supply oil and gas platforms.

It was detained by the Maritime and Coastguard Agency in March for the third time in 12 months over non-payment of wages to its crew, according to Offshore Energy Today.

The vessel will be put up for Public Auction at 12 noon on Tuesday 17 October at the Rox Hotel in Aberdeen. The vessel is offered for sale as seen as is at Aberdeen Port.

Details of the MV Malaviya Seven include a very extensive bridge and other navigational equipment, two Ulstein Bergen BRM-8 engines with 9,600 BHP, and 1,208 registered tonnage.

Further details and conditions of sale are available from Dominic J Daly, Frics, Auctioneer, Pembroke House, Pembroke Street, Cork (Phone: (353) 21 4277399; Mobile: (353) 87 2550486; Email: [email protected]) or from the PDF available to download below.

Published in Boat Sales
31st January 2011

Public Auction

PUBLIC AUCTION

(NB if not previously sold)

On the instructions of LiamDowdall Esq., Receiver & Manager, Bád Arann Teoranta (In Receivership)

MV CLANN EAGLE 1 (2005)169GT. Reg. No. 403730

MV CLANN NA N'OILEAIN(2006) 172 GT. Reg. No. 404093

(In one or separate Lots)

French built, Aluminium, Monohull Fast Ferries.Max 19.7 Knots. 243 Pax

Class B and Bureau Veritas. L.reg: 26.8m: Beam: 7m Depth: 2.7m

Each with 2x MTU 12V 200 M70 Main Engines of788 HP.& Extensive inventory

Auction: 12 Noon – Thursday, 24th February 2011.

Harbour Hotel, The Docks, Galway City.

These vessels are offered For Sale AS SEEN AS IS at Rossaveel, Co. Galway.

Further Details, Photographs & Conditions of Sale from:

Dominic J. Daly, Auctioneer, Pembroke House, Pembroke Street,Cork. Ireland

Tel: +35321 4277399 [email protected]

NoelO'Regan, Promara Ltd. for tech. info tel +353 87 3435666 [email protected]

clann_na_noileain_01_071107

Published in Boat Sales
Tagged under

Royal National Lifeboat Institute (RNLI) in Ireland Information

The Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI) is a charity to save lives at sea in the waters of UK and Ireland. Funded principally by legacies and donations, the RNLI operates a fleet of lifeboats, crewed by volunteers, based at a range of coastal and inland waters stations. Working closely with UK and Ireland Coastguards, RNLI crews are available to launch at short notice to assist people and vessels in difficulties.

RNLI was founded in 1824 and is based in Poole, Dorset. The organisation raised €210m in funds in 2019, spending €200m on lifesaving activities and water safety education. RNLI also provides a beach lifeguard service in the UK and has recently developed an International drowning prevention strategy, partnering with other organisations and governments to make drowning prevention a global priority.

Irish Lifeboat Stations

There are 46 lifeboat stations on the island of Ireland, with an operational base in Swords, Co Dublin. Irish RNLI crews are tasked through a paging system instigated by the Irish Coast Guard which can task a range of rescue resources depending on the nature of the emergency.

Famous Irish Lifeboat Rescues

Irish Lifeboats have participated in many rescues, perhaps the most famous of which was the rescue of the crew of the Daunt Rock lightship off Cork Harbour by the Ballycotton lifeboat in 1936. Spending almost 50 hours at sea, the lifeboat stood by the drifting lightship until the proximity to the Daunt Rock forced the coxswain to get alongside and successfully rescue the lightship's crew.

32 Irish lifeboat crew have been lost in rescue missions, including the 15 crew of the Kingstown (now Dun Laoghaire) lifeboat which capsized while attempting to rescue the crew of the SS Palme on Christmas Eve 1895.

FAQs

While the number of callouts to lifeboat stations varies from year to year, Howth Lifeboat station has aggregated more 'shouts' in recent years than other stations, averaging just over 60 a year.

Stations with an offshore lifeboat have a full-time mechanic, while some have a full-time coxswain. However, most lifeboat crews are volunteers.

There are 46 lifeboat stations on the island of Ireland

32 Irish lifeboat crew have been lost in rescue missions, including the 15 crew of the Kingstown (now Dun Laoghaire) lifeboat which capsized while attempting to rescue the crew of the SS Palme on Christmas Eve 1895

In 2019, 8,941 lifeboat launches saved 342 lives across the RNLI fleet.

The Irish fleet is a mixture of inshore and all-weather (offshore) craft. The offshore lifeboats, which range from 17m to 12m in length are either moored afloat, launched down a slipway or are towed into the sea on a trailer and launched. The inshore boats are either rigid or non-rigid inflatables.

The Irish Coast Guard in the Republic of Ireland or the UK Coastguard in Northern Ireland task lifeboats when an emergency call is received, through any of the recognised systems. These include 999/112 phone calls, Mayday/PanPan calls on VHF, a signal from an emergency position indicating radio beacon (EPIRB) or distress signals.

The Irish Coast Guard is the government agency responsible for the response to, and co-ordination of, maritime accidents which require search and rescue operations. To carry out their task the Coast Guard calls on their own resources – Coast Guard units manned by volunteers and contracted helicopters, as well as "declared resources" - RNLI lifeboats and crews. While lifeboats conduct the operation, the coordination is provided by the Coast Guard.

A lifeboat coxswain (pronounced cox'n) is the skipper or master of the lifeboat.

RNLI Lifeboat crews are required to follow a particular development plan that covers a pre-agreed range of skills necessary to complete particular tasks. These skills and tasks form part of the competence-based training that is delivered both locally and at the RNLI's Lifeboat College in Poole, Dorset

 

While the RNLI is dependent on donations and legacies for funding, they also need volunteer crew and fund-raisers.

© Afloat 2020

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