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Introductory presentation & SSS Past,Present,Future (pics updated)

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Introductory presentation & SSS Past,Present,Future (pics updated)

  1. 1. 2/18/2009 1 Introductory Presentation Short Sea Shipping/Americas Marine Highways Past, Present & Future www.maritimeadvisors.com Maritime Transport & Logistics Advisors, LLC
  2. 2. 2/18/2009 2 Maritime Advisors • Transportation & Logistics Consultants • 400 + years combined industry experience • Diversified industry specialists • Focused attention to clients’ needs & goals • U.S. & International Expertise • Broad industry network capabilities
  3. 3. 2/18/2009 3 “Global Reach with a Local Touch” MARITIME TRANSPORTATION & LOGISTICS EXECUTIVES AND PROFESSIONALS WITH THESE EXPERIENCES: – Acting Administrator & Deputy Administrator – MARAD – Director of Ports & Domestic shipping- MARAD – General Counsel MARAD – Deputy Director, Office of Intermodalism – U.S. DOT – President of National Industrial Transportation League (NITL) – Chairman of NITL Ocean Shipping Committee – Port Authority – Executive Directors (3) – Head of NY/NJ Port Authority Washington Office – President of the Shipbuilders Council of America and the National Shipyard Association – Commonwealth Director of Port Development/Executive Secretary of the Governor’s Seaport Advisory Council – Massachusetts – CEO’s & Presidents – maritime transportation & logistics companies – CFO & Corporate Controller, Sarbanes-Oxley compliance, and financial planning. – Ph.D - E.U. Short Sea Shipping Liaison, technical, simulation expert – Corps of Engineers Executive – Master – MSC Ro/Ro – Strategic Marketing, Publishing & Business Development – Legal counsel to industrial conglomerates – Strategy formulation and positioning, marketing strategy, research, benchmarking and best practice identification Specialist – Vice President of the Federation of European Private Port Operators – International Ballast Water Technology Specialist – Port, terminal and stevedoring – Ship owning, chartering, management
  4. 4. 2/18/2009 4 Services provided • Business plan due diligence and feasibility studies • Competitive Analysis • Financial analysis, financial modeling • Funding assistance (sourcing, process assistance) • Interim Management • International & Domestic government liaison • Marketing, networking & Trade development • New business start-up & existing business assistance • Operational review and analysis • Port Planning and infrastructure development • Port Security – grants & planning • Short Sea Shipping & Jones Act - Analysis, Research & Development • Trade route studies – new & existing
  5. 5. 2/18/2009 5 Client List (Partial) • HNTB Corporation • Marine & Waterways Solutions, LLC • Brillyant Resource Innovations • Fortune 500 Company: – Marriott International – • International Oil & Trading • U.S. Maritime Administration (MARAD) • Global Maritime and Transportation School (GMATS)(USMMA) • Port Canaveral
  6. 6. 2/18/2009 6 Maritime Transport & Logistics Advisors, LLC Founding Members of the Short Sea Shipping Cooperative Program Active membership: Coastwise Coalition Marine Transportation System National Advisory Council (Team/Committee Member)
  7. 7. 2/18/2009 7 Press Coverage (Partial) “Nationally recognized expert on Short Sea Shipping” “Nationally recognized expert on Short Sea Shipping” (Maritime Advisors)
  8. 8. 2/18/2009 8 Short Sea Shipping Highlights
  9. 9. 2/18/2009 9 A Perfect Storm is Forming: Transportation Capacity & Congestion “looming threat to our economic prosperity”
  10. 10. 2/18/2009 10 The “Driving Force” • “The U. S. Highway system has experienced nearly a doubling of vehicle miles traveled in the past 20 years while the total highway mileage has increased only by 1 percent.” • "In 2009, all signs point to an infrastructure that is poorly maintained, unable to meet current and future demands, and in some cases, unsafe," *(ASCE) • ASCE said the nation needs to spend $186 billion annually to substantially improve the road network *(ASCE) *American Society of Civil Engineers (ASCE) Report Card – Jan. 28, 2009
  11. 11. 2/18/2009 11 “ A Perfect Storm is forming” 1. Highway Congestion 2. Rail & Highway Capacity inadequate to handle future freight projections 3. Long Haul Driver Shortages – Quality of life a priority 4. Ultra Low Sulfur Fuels required Oct. 2006 6. New environmental regulations – Fleet replacement cost high 7. New Hours of Service regulations 8. New Immigration Laws/License requirements 9. Aging truck fleet 10. Recession set to reshape US trucking industry “Perfect Storm” Brewing
  12. 12. 2/18/2009 12 Source: FHWA FAF Freight Flows by Truck: 1998 (daily truck volumes)
  13. 13. 2/18/2009 13 Freight Flows by Truck: 2020 (daily truck volumes) Source: FHWA FAF Source: FHWA FAF
  14. 14. 2/18/2009 14Source: U.S. Department of Transportation, Federal Highway Administration, Office of Freight Management and Operations, Freight Analysis Framework, Version 2.2, 2007.
  15. 15. 2/18/2009 15 Secretary of Transportation Mineta “One intermodal alternative is the development of a robust short sea shipping system that would aid in the reduction of growing freight congestion on our nation’s rail and highway systems.” Speech at US Chamber of Commerce Conference 6/12/03 Short Sea Shipping – Intermodal Alternative
  16. 16. 2/18/2009 16 “Seamless” Integrated Coastal “Marine Highways” Door to Door Transportation with Short Sea and truck short haul “Seamless” Intermodal Marine network
  17. 17. 2/18/2009 17 Defining Short Sea Shipping MARAD Defines Short Sea Shipping as: “Commercial waterborne transportation that does not transit an ocean.” “It is an alternative form of commercial transportation that utilizes inland and coastal waterways to move commercial freight from major domestic ports to its destination.” References here in the U.S.: “Coastwise Shipping” “Coastal Transport” “Water 95” “Highway H2O” “Marine Highways” Detroit Windsor Ferry Central Gulf R/R Vessel
  18. 18. 2/18/2009 18 Growth of Short Sea Shipping in Europe Ton-kilometer growth 1995-2005 in per cent of Road, Rail, Inland Waterways, Pipelines and Shortsea shipping Source: European ShortSea Network
  19. 19. 2/18/2009 19 EU-27 – Short Sea Shipping - 2006 “Free Roads – Clean Air” 2006 Short Sea Shipping – EU-27 • more than 1.9 billion tons Accounted for • 62% of total EU-27 maritime goods transported In 2005 • the corresponding share was 63%
  20. 20. 2/18/2009 20 Short Sea Shipping in the EU today
  21. 21. 21 Short Sea Shipping in the U.S. Today Detroit-Windsor Ferry Tote – M/V Midnight Star Columbia Coastal Trailer-Bridge SeaStar Line Central Gulf R/R Vessel
  22. 22. 2/18/2009 22 Short Sea Shipping Today In the US • U.S. Inland river barge system moves – 60% of the nation’s grain exports; – 22% of domestic petroleum products – 20% of coal • Total of 2% of our domestic freight moves by water. • Europe moves over 40% of its domestic freight by water. • China moves over 60% of its domestic freight by water. • New services are being developed now – some have already started Kirby/Dixie/Osprey Houston – Tampa Service
  23. 23. 2/18/2009 23 Totem Ocean Trailer Express (TOTE) - RoRo Alaska Marine Lines + Northland Services - COB Horizon Lines - LoLo Matson Navigation co. Inc. – LoLo / RoRo BridgePort Feeder Service RoRo barge Kirby/Dixie Lines- COB Short Sea Shipping in the U.S. Crowley Maritime Corp. LoLo / RoRo RoRo Barge Columbia Coastal Transport - COB Tropical Shipping LoLo / RoRo Horizon Lines - LoLo Trailer Bridge – Ro/Ro Barge
  24. 24. 2/18/2009 24 America’s Marine Highways
  25. 25. 2/18/2009 25 MAH-OPS, LLC. Business Objective: Operate a privately held and managed passenger and light cargo hovercraft ferry service on the Mid- Atlantic’s Inland waters anchored in respect to Safety, the Environment, Community Affairs and Corporate Branding.
  26. 26. 2/18/2009 26 New Marine Highway Services Announced James River Barge Line • An inland barge transporting containers between the Port of Richmond and the Port of Hampton Roads • Importers and Exporters in the Greater Richmond area are leapfrogging congested roadways to end destinations • Barge will provide the most cost-effective, reliable, and environmentally-friendly mode of transport • $2.25 M in CMAQ funds allocated for FY 09 – FY 11 (April 2008) (CMAQ: Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality funds used for projects/programs that reduce air pollution generated from vehicle emissions)
  27. 27. 2/18/2009 27 New Marine Highway Services Announced • scheduled feeder service between East Coast Ports and the heartland of North America. • fit-for-purpose, short sea shipping feeder vessels. operating under the Canadian flag • Ro/Ro - Lo/Lo, double skin single decker fully fitted Container Vessel with stern ramp leading to weather deck Length over all 84 m Breadth moulded 15.65 M Draft fully laden 5.34 M (ssw) Service Speed: 12 K. Total container capacity: 221 teus Under deck: 67 teus or 30 feus (high cube) + 7 teus On deck: 154 teus or 74 feus + 5 teus
  28. 28. 2/18/2009 28 New Marine Highway Services Announced Services • Barge feed b/w Ports of Oakland and Stockton • Satellite Container Terminal • Stevedoring • In-gate, Out-gate, Container Interchange • Dispatch, Pick up, Delivery • Container Storage Eco Transport, LLC is an affiliate of The Broe Group and OmniTRAX, Inc.
  29. 29. 2/18/2009 29 SBF “Marine Highway” Brownsville,TX – Port Manatee, FL Efficient Transport Mode – lowest cost per unit High capacity (600 TEU) tug & barge 100% containerized freight Safe, reliable transit times Highly scalable 800 NM – 4 Days Transit Port Manatee
  30. 30. 2/18/2009 30 MARKET OPPORTUNITY Mexico & S. Texas with Southeast and Eastern Seaboard SBF links two large and growing markets: Mexico and South Texas Southeast and Eastern Seaboard No direct rail service between East & West High truck diesel fuel prices Increasing highway congestion Port Manatee
  31. 31. 2/18/2009 31 New Marine Highway services announced • CoastalConnect
  32. 32. 2/18/2009 32 New Marine Highway services announced • CoastalConnect
  33. 33. 2/18/2009 33
  34. 34. 2/18/2009 34 Proposed New Marine Highway services announced Horizon Lines - Coastwise Container Feeder Network • moving containers from congested gateways to smaller ports • Utilizing existing/owned Lo/Lo Container Vessels • 1,200 and 1,500 teu capacity • focusing on the US east coast first
  35. 35. 2/18/2009 35 Design ideas for the future Marine Highways “ATB” Kirby Corporation & Management & Transportation Associates New Waterborne Intermodal System concept • Cost efficient Articulated Barge design – Quick port turn- around – Reasonable capital cost – Low operating cost • 180 Trailers • Competitive transit up to 500 miles
  36. 36. 2/18/2009 36 • Multi-Speed Mode - Economical and Very High Speeds (25-40kts). • Improved propulsion efficiency and reduced fuel consumption at both moderate and maximum speeds • Improved Wave loads, Maneuverability and Stability • Interoperability – Can handle a wide variety of cargo such as tractor-trailers, containers palletized cargo, large tracked or wheeled vehicles, military modular cargo, etc. • High Speed Trimaran technology is well suited to both of these ocean shipping requirements. • High schedule reliability due to redundancy and insensitivity to weather. Marine Highway Alternatives - Design ideas for the Future Dual Use Short Sea Shipping Trimaran Trailership HSTT-180 Source: NSRP SSS Orlando Workshop http://www.nsrp.org/
  37. 37. 2/18/2009 37 • High Speed Monohull Container Vessel • with Wave-Piercing Bow • LOA – 260.0 metres • Speed - 35 knots • Capacity - 1500TEU • Power – Approx 75MW Design ideas for the future AkerYards Marine High Speed Design
  38. 38. 2/18/2009 38 Short Sea Shipping in the U.S. Today – Major milestones • 2002 Short Sea Shipping Initiative started by MARAD • October 2003 - MARAD forms the Short Sea Shipping Cooperative (SCOOP) Program (Renamed Marine Highways Cooperative) • February 15, 2007 - Subcommittee on Coast Guard and Maritime Transportation Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure Committee U.S. House of Representatives holds hearing on SSS • December 19, 2007 – President signs - Public Law 110-140 (HR 6) signed containing SSS provisions, including inclusion of CCF eligibility for SSS vessels. • June 18, 2008 – Rep. John Mica of Committee on Transportation & Infrastructure holds Short Sea Transport Roundtable with other representatives and industry stakeholders. • September 30, 2008 – Federal Register - Capital Construction Fund (CCF) rule amended to include SSS • October 9, 2008 - U.S. Transportation Deputy Secretary Announces New Nationwide Plan to Reduce Traffic on Congested Roadways by Creating New Marine Highways • October 9, 2008 - Federal Register publication carries the first set of implementing rules for the Energy and Security Act of 2007 (2007 Act) short sea transportation (SST) program
  39. 39. 2/18/2009 39 Not the Type of “Intermodal” Solution We’re Looking For
  40. 40. 2/18/2009 40 Tie Marine Transportation to Surface Transportation Policy • Exempt certain cargo from the domestic application of the Harbor Maintenance Tax. • Create a private freight ferry program akin to the existing ferryboat grant program that funds vessel and landing construction. • Continue to support and authorize states, and multi-state entities like the I-95 Corridor Coalition, to designate water routes part of the national highway system much as was done with the Alaska Marine Highway. • Improve and expand freight data and research activity for the benefit of all modes and systems. • Restore and empower the Office of Intermodalism to the Office of the Secretary in USDOT. • Invest in new parallel water routes where corridor capacity is needed and applicable. • Allow mode-neutral decisions on infrastructure investment in the use of Federal transportation funds to address transportation problems.
  41. 41. 2/18/2009 41 • Support the training of transportation planners and engineers in applying water transportation solutions. • Give MARAD the human and funding resources needed to undertake the SST mission Congress gave it. • Provide short term incentives to shippers to use water routes where meet their logistics needs. • Open existing financing mechanisms such as TIFIA and the RRIF to water transportation infrastructure requirements. • Provide incentives to operators to invest in new equipment or retrofits that would produce cleaner emissions. • Improve Metropolitan Planning Organizations (MPO) authority as needed. • Increase CMAQ funding to support marine transportation solutions Tie Marine Transportation to Surface Transportation Policy
  42. 42. 2/18/2009 42 Thank You Maritime Transport & Logistics Advisors, LLC www.maritimeadvisors.com email: info@maritimeadvisors.com Phone: 954-889-6852 Fax: 954-763-1291

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