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Canada_Maritime business opportunities_seminar 2018

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Maritime Business Day seminar 30.1.2018 in Helsinki_Presentation by Vincent Bernier, President, Groupe BEMESA inc

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Canada_Maritime business opportunities_seminar 2018

  1. 1. VINCENT BERNIER PRESIDENT
  2. 2. Overview of the Canadian marine industry Marine Sector generated over $3.1B sale revenues and 11,100 direct full time employment attributable to 314 businesses in 2014 Source: Canadian Defence, Aerospace and Commercial and Civil Marine Sectors Survey (2014), 2016
  3. 3. More than 1B of marine sector exports in 2014…  Export intensity of close to 35%  Over 85% of the firms operate only domestically; these account for over half of the sector sales Sales $3.1 B – 2014 Domestic 59% Export to U.S. 14% Export to the rest of the world 13% Export not specified 7% Not specified 7% Canadian marine industry type of employee—11,000 — 2014
  4. 4. Canadian marine industry supply $1.1 B—2014  Close to 60% of supply are from domestic sources  US does not represent the main location of supply for the marine sector
  5. 5. Key findings  The Canadian marine industry contributed close to $2B in GDP and 20,000 FTEs to the Canadian economy in 2014  Marine systems represent more than 30% of the overall sector activity  Sector is a mix of commercial and defence activities  More than 50% of domestic sales are related to the Canadian federal government  More than 1B of marine sector exports (close to 30% export intensity)  SME represent a significant share of the sector activity  Limited R&D investment level mainly focused on experimental development  Close to 60% of supply are from domestic sources
  6. 6. TOP SHIPYARDS IN CANADA
  7. 7. SEASPAN
  8. 8. IRVING SHIPBUILDING
  9. 9. Davie accomplishments
  10. 10. MV ASTERIX and Finland’s contributions
  11. 11. SO, WHERE ARE THE OPPORTUNITIES?
  12. 12. Canada’s Shipyard Capacities
  13. 13. WHERE IS THE WORK? NSS
  14. 14. The National Shipbuilding Strategy  To build Canada’s large vessels fleet, the Government, (Public Services and Procurement Canada) established long-term strategic relationships with 3 Canadian shipyards:  Irving Shipbuilding Inc., based in Halifax, Nova Scotia, is building combat vessels for the Royal Canadian Navy  Seaspan’s Vancouver Shipyards Co. Ltd., is building non-combat vessels for the Canadian Coast Guard  Davie Canada based in Quebec city, just delivered in December the biggest sailing ship in the Royal Canadian Navy., will be building 4 Ice Breaker
  15. 15. Canadian Surface Combatant  These vessels will:  be capable of meeting multiple threats in both open oceans and complex coastal environments  ensure that Canada continues to:  monitor and defend its waters  contribute significantly to international naval operations  replace the Royal Canadian Navy's Iroquois-class destroyers and Halifax-class frigates  Project status: Competitive solicitation to select the warship design and design team  Number of vessels to be built: 15  Built at: Irving Shipbuilding Inc.  Built for: Royal Canadian Navy  Project budget: Under review  Build contract to be awarded: Early 2020s
  16. 16. Andy Smith Testimony and Schedule This schedule is based on the following testimony made by Mr. Andy Smith, Deputy Commissioner, Strategy and Shipbuilding, Department of Fisheries and Oceans before the House of Commons Fisheries and Oceans Committee on the 7th November 2017: “The dates are certainly able to be provided. I will say that the very first OFSV will be delivered in 2018, the second one in 2019, and the third one in the 2020-21 time frame. That’s in accordance with the latest schedule that VSY has produced. The OOSV will follow that. We’re still in the design phase for the OOSV. That will take some time. Between the delivery of the OOSV and the delivery of the polar, there are the two naval resupply ships in there. The polar class icebreaker will follow the delivery of the second joint support ship.”
  17. 17. Offshore Oceanographic Science Vessel  Seaspan’s Vancouver Shipyards Co. Ltd., is building:  non-combat vessels for the Canadian Coast Guard  This vessel will:  be capable of multi-tasking oceanographic, fishery, geological and hydrographic survey missions  contribute directly to our understanding of the oceans and the impacts of climate change  be outfitted for scientific research on ocean currents and on the seabed  Project at a glance  Project status: Definition phase  Number of vessels to be built: 3  Built at: Seaspan’s Vancouver Shipyards Co. Ltd.  Project budget: Under review  Build contract were awarded: 2017  Delivery date: 2020
  18. 18. CCG Fleet Renewal Schedule Note: Seaspan to build 2 JSS Ships for RCN 2026-2030
  19. 19. Polar Icebreaker  This vessel will:  replace the CCGS Louis S. St-Laurent to become Canada’s largest and most capable icebreaker  it will also be among the most powerful conventional icebreakers in the world  will significantly enhance on-water capability in the Arctic year-round  be able to consistently operate farther north, in more difficult ice conditions and for longer periods than any icebreaker we currently have
  20. 20.  Project status: Contract design stage (completed)  Number of vessels to be built: 10  Built at: Seaspan’s Vancouver Shipyards Co. Ltd and Davie Canada  Built for: Canadian Coast Guard  Project budget: $3.2 billion  Build contract to be awarded: 2021  First vessel to be delivered: 2023  Canada has committed to keeping the CCGS Louis S. St-Laurent in service at least until the delivery of the Polar Icebreaker. Polar Icebreaker
  21. 21. Davie Canada Ice Breaker  Latest News January 2018:  Premier Trudeau noted that Canada’s fleet of icebreakers, with an average age of 40 years, was simply not able to do its job this winter, in the face of unusually heavy ice conditions in the St. Lawrence.  Asking to Provide: 4 ICE Breaker  Project budget: TBD  Build contract to be awarded: ASAP  First vessel to be delivered: TBD
  22. 22. Arctic and Offshore Patrol Ships and Joint Support Ships in- service support contract  Canada announced the launch of an open competition to provide in-service support, including refit, repair and maintenance and training, for both the Arctic Offshore Patrol Ships (AOPS) and Joint Support Ships (JSS). This combined contract approach is referred to as AOPS and JSS In-Service Support (AJISS).  Project at a glance:  Contract award: Fall 2018  Awarded to: Pending approval  Vessels to be serviced: Arctic and Offshore Patrol Ships (AOPS) and Joint Support Ships (JSS)  Contract value: $5.2 billion (estimate)  Duration of service contract: This contract will include an initial service period of 8 years, with options to extend services up to 35 years under an open and competitive process
  23. 23. Canadian ferries a real opportunity
  24. 24. Listing of Major Canadian Ferries company  Canadian Ferries West of Canada  BC Ferries/ Vancouver  Mill Bay Ferry/ Vancouver  Seaspan Ferries/ North Saanich  V2V Vacation/ Vancouver  Aqua Bus Ferry/ Vancouver  Protection Island Ferry / Nanaimo  Lasqueti Island Ferries/ BC  Canadian Ferries East of Canada  Tadoussac Baie Ste-Catherine / Quebec  AML Groupe / Quebec city  Bay Ferries / St-John  Northumberland Ferries / Charlottetown  Chi Cheeman Ferry / Tobermory, ON  Owen Sound transportation / Ontario
  25. 25.  Ferries are operated across the country and are not limited to provinces and territories with large lakes or lengths of shoreline.  Ferries are an integral part of the transportation system for many coastal cities and islands across the country, with many provinces operating ferries as an important component of their highway networks.  In some cases, ferries operate between provinces, and in the case of the Marine Atlantic Inc. route between Port- aux-Basques, NL, and North Sydney, NS, provide a constitutionally-mandated service.
  26. 26. Statistics and figures on ferry operations across Canada  CFA members collectively operate 168 ferries across the country.  Employ approximately 9,000 people across Canada.  Over 55 million passengers and 19 million vehicles were carried by CFA member owned and operated ferries from coast to coast to coast in 2015.  Many major cities such as Toronto, Vancouver, Québec City and Halifax use ferry services as extensions of public transit systems. Even more rural communities rely on ferries to transport people and goods to and from their communities.  BC Ferries is the largest passenger ferry line in North America and one of the largest in the world, operating 36 vessels on 25 routes, serving 47 terminals along the coast of British Columbia.  The Market indicates that the Canadian Ferries company will be in need for many ships starting in 2020-2026.
  27. 27. Real opportunities for Finland Maritime sector  Timing is everything and we can be sure that for the next 20 years in Canada the Maritime sector will be very productive.  The Canadian Cost Guard Fleet aging is in need of renewal for at least 20 ships plus the need of Navy for several ships.
  28. 28. Vincent Bernier Québec Canada 418 845-4999 vbernier@groupebemesa.com www.groupebemesa.com

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