SeaChange Maritime Pte. Ltd.

SeaChange Maritime Pte. Ltd.
SeaChange employs Crew and Shore Staff from more than 2[...]
Company details

SeaChange employs Crew and Shore Staff from more than 20 nationalities. Promotions and wages scales are set on the basis of performance, without any relevance to nationality or origin. We believe that wage discrimination by nationality is a thing of the past and we do not condone this approach as part of our policies.----Our sea crew comes from :----Thailand, Pakistan, Myanmar, India, Turkey, Sri Lanka, Ukraine, Russia, Georgia, Croatia and Romania.----Safety and living conditions on SeaChange vessels is of the highest standard in the industry. We proud ourselves for an impeccable record of safety.----We provide savings plans that benefit crew that remains with us for the long run.----MLC 2006--?Long before the implementation of MLC 2006, SeaChange crews enjoyed all the terms and benefits that are stipulated in the convention.----SeaChange hopes to set an example to shipowners when it comes to the environment. The oceans are our livelihood and it is our responsibility to do everything in our power to raise awareness to the issues of pollution and diminishing habitats for endangered species.----In 2013 we have undertaken to name each of our new ships under an endangered species and we have so far names two ships - M/V Manatee and M/V Baleen. The effort is aimed at raising awareness amongst Shipping Companies, Ship Yards, and Customers.----Manatee--The largest of all living sirenians, the Florida Manatee resides in fresh water rivers, in estuaries, and in the coastal waters of the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico. Loss of habitat, high rate of stillbirths and intoxication by pesticides and herbicides are the main concern for this endangered ocean animal.----Baleen Whales--Also known as "great whales," these gigantic marine mammals include some of the largest animals that have ever lived — which makes it that much stranger that they eat plankton, tiny sea creatures that are often invisible to the naked eye. They can only subsist on such small morsels because they eat vast quantities at a time, thanks to the "baleen" plates (pictured) they have instead of teeth. Baleen whales take huge gulps of sea water and then force it back out through these filtering mouth plates, keeping any plankton or other food inside to eat. This diet helps them accumulate tons of blubber, or fat, which made them favorite targets of 18th- and 19th-century whalers seeking to boil blubber down into valuable whale oil. Centuries of intensive hunting left most baleen species in shambles, and since they reproduce slowly, scientists worry they're now more vulnerable to threats like pollution and ship strikes that might have otherwise been minor.

79 South Bridge Road Singapore 058709


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