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USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative
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USCG Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative

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Briefing from the U.S. Coast Guard on the Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative

Briefing from the U.S. Coast Guard on the Uninspected Passenger Vessel Initiative

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  • If a vessel carries more than 6 passengers than all the rules change and the vessel must be inspected and the operator license becomes more stringent.
  • If this occurs on navigable waters of your state the USCG Sector must be notified.
  • Transcript

    1. U.S. COAST GUARD UNINSPECTED PASSENGER VESSEL INITIATIVE Mr. Bob Perkins
    2. <ul><li>JURISDICTION: – The Coast Guard maintains jurisdiction on all navigable waterways of the United States.(33 CFR) </li></ul><ul><li>NAVIGABLE WATERWAYS : ? </li></ul>
    3. Toledo Bend
    4. Lake of the Ozarks
    5. Licensing The Coast Guard must license a person who operates or controls the movement of any self-propelled, uninspected vessel, which carries Six (6) or less passengers for hire. This requirement applies for any UPV that operate on the navigable waters of the United States or UPVs owned in the United States and operated on the high seas (Reference 46 CFR 15.605 & 905)
    6. Serious marine incident. The term serious marine incident includes the following events involving a vessel in commercial service: (a) Any marine casualty or accident as defined in §4.03–1 which is required by §4.05–1 to be reported to the Coast Guard and which results in any of the following: (1) One or more deaths; (2) An injury to a crewmember, passenger, or other person which requires professional medical treatment beyond first aid, and, in the case of a person employed on board a vessel in commercial service, which renders the individual unfit to perform routine vessel duties; (3) Damage to property, as defined in §4.05–1(a)(7) of this part, in excess of $100,000; (4) Actual or constructive total loss of any vessel subject to inspection under 46 U.S.C. 3301; or (5) Actual or constructive total loss of any self-propelled vessel, not subject to inspection under 46 U.S.C. 3301, of 100 gross tons or more.
    7. Serious marine incident. The term serious marine incident includes the following events involving a vessel in commercial service: (b) A discharge of oil of 10,000 gallons or more into the navigable waters of the United States, as defined in 33 U.S.C. 1321, whether or not resulting from a marine casualty. (c) A discharge of a reportable quantity of a hazardous substance into the navigable waters of the United States, or a release of a reportable quantity of a hazardous substance into the environment of the United States, whether or not resulting from a marine casualty.
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