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1
Ministry of Transport
September 2011September 2011
PRESENTED BYPRESENTED BY
PETER OREMOPETER OREMO
DEVELOPMENT OF THE FI...
BACK GROUND
• In 1972 Ministry Of Power and
Communication commissioned Renardet-
Sauti Consulting Engineers to prepare a
f...
Over reliance in Mombasa-Northern Corridor
route has led to
•Congestion at the port
•Slow movement of goods
•High cost of ...
Container Traffic Mombasa Port
Lamu Port is one of the LAPSSET Projects which is a
‘Kenya Vision 2030’ project. The objectives of developing
the Lamu Por...
7
• Deep natural sheltered harbour – average draft of 10m
• Long shore gentle line – over 8Km
• Ample and relatively flat ...
8
LAPSSET Feasibility Study Components
1 Port (Lamu) 5 Oil Refinery (Lamu)
2 Road 6 Airports (Lamu, Isiolo, Lokichikio)
3 ...
9
I I
200 km
200 km
Juba
Lamu
Port Sudan
Transport Demand CapturedArea
Nairobi
E T H I O P I A
K E N Y A
SOUTH SUDAN
CATCH...
10
LAPSSET Corridor
Alignment Plan
Main Components of LAPSSET Corridor
1. New Lamu Port 32 berth
(8,600 m)
2. Crude Oil Pi...
11
LAPSSET Regional Development Plan
•Tourism
•Warehousing
•Livestock Farming
Mandera Growth Area
•Tourism
•Warehousing
•L...
PROPOSED RAILWAY ROUTE
21
Locations of Stations, Bridges and Tunnels
Loop tunnel details
Positions of Major Bridge
Propose...
The traffic forecast for this corridor is also encouraging in
that inclusive of demand from both South Sudan and
Ethiopia,...
LAMU MASTERPLAN
• The proposed port site at Manda bay has the capacity to
accommodate 32 berths.
• The Lamu Port Master Pl...
15
LAMU PORT DEVELOPMENT PLAN (LONG-TERM IN 2030)
0 5km
3) Industrial and Urban Area
16
17
Short-term Plan (First 3 Berths by 2015)
0 5km
ARTIST IMPRESSION OF FIRST THREE BERTHS
LAMU MASTERPLAN
• dredging of the entrance channel to the depths of
-18 meters
• The depths along the berths will range fr...
DESIGN SHIPS
No Design Ships ShipDimensions (m) Berth Dimensions (m) Remarks
   Type andSize Loa/Lpp Breadth Draft Length ...
• Other recommendations is the long term planning
of Lamu Manda Bay area to demarcate sections
which will accommodate comp...
LAPSSET Project Costs
SECTOR COST US$ million
Port 5,300
Railway 8,080
Highway 1,080
Pipeline 3,700
Resort Cities 680
Airp...
Port Construction Costs
PLANNING STAGE CONSTRUCTION
SCHEDULE
COST ESTIMATE
(Million US$)
Short Term
2011-2015
First three ...
Development Parameter 2020 2030
Total Port Cargo Volume
(Million tonnes/Year)
13.5 23.9
Containerized Cargo 8.0 14.0
Non-c...
• The capital investment can be shared by Government and the
private investors.
• Project life: 30-40 years for large-scal...
2.1 (a) Lamu Port Project Component - Construction Cost Estimate of the First
Three Berths
52
No. Description Quantity Amo...
Investment Opportunities in Lamu Port
Under Public-Private Partnership (PPP) Investment Scheme
  US$3,095 Million  
Bulk C...
2.2 (b) Summary of Proposed investment by Government &
Private Sector in Development of the Port
Component FULLY
PUBLIC
PU...
2.9 Expectations
• Mobilization and Commitments of the Government
budgetary resources and project finance for the
developm...
31
Summary of Construction Cost Estimate of LAPSSET
Corridor
Unit: million US$
Item Quantity Cost (USD) Completion
1 LAPSS...
Fund Arrangement for Corridor
Development Projects
• Railway and Highway can only been realized
by proactive involvement o...
The Extent of Lamu Port Hinterland including the Great Equatorial
Land Bridge across Africa
THANK YOU
Kicc presentation development of port of lamu manda bay 3
Kicc presentation development of port of lamu manda bay 3
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Kicc presentation development of port of lamu manda bay 3

  1. 1. 1 Ministry of Transport September 2011September 2011 PRESENTED BYPRESENTED BY PETER OREMOPETER OREMO DEVELOPMENT OF THE FIRST THREEDEVELOPMENT OF THE FIRST THREE BERTHS OF THE LAMU PORTBERTHS OF THE LAMU PORT IMPLEMENTATION PLAN, INVESTMENT AND GROWTH OPPORTUNITIES
  2. 2. BACK GROUND • In 1972 Ministry Of Power and Communication commissioned Renardet- Sauti Consulting Engineers to prepare a feasibility study for a second deep water port in Kenya • This was in response to the facts that the Port of Mombasa was not only suffering the effects of congestion but was also restricted in terms of draft (11m) and hence the size of ships allowed to visit
  3. 3. Over reliance in Mombasa-Northern Corridor route has led to •Congestion at the port •Slow movement of goods •High cost of transportation •Negligence of development of areas outside this corridor
  4. 4. Container Traffic Mombasa Port
  5. 5. Lamu Port is one of the LAPSSET Projects which is a ‘Kenya Vision 2030’ project. The objectives of developing the Lamu Port are: • Enhancing Kenya’s position as a gateway and a transport hub to the East African Sub-region, the Great Lake Region and beyond; • Establishing a reliable sea access to the outside world for Northern/Eastern parts of Kenya, South Sudan and Ethiopia which have hitherto remained without direct access to the sea; and • Providing an alternative Sea Entry/Exit Point on the Indian Ocean for the land bridge across Africa to facilitate trade, regional economic integration and interconnectivity between African countries – i.e Ethiopia - Southern Sudan- Kigali- Douala in Cameroon
  6. 6. 7 • Deep natural sheltered harbour – average draft of 10m • Long shore gentle line – over 8Km • Ample and relatively flat land immediately after the shoreline. • Deep & wide approach channel that can accommodate two ships navigating in the opposite directions at the same time. • Wind & current speeds within range safe for berthing of ships and for port operations. Factors in Selecting Manda Bay for Lamu Port
  7. 7. 8 LAPSSET Feasibility Study Components 1 Port (Lamu) 5 Oil Refinery (Lamu) 2 Road 6 Airports (Lamu, Isiolo, Lokichikio) 3 Railway 7 Resort Cities (Lamu, Isiolo, Lake Turkana) 4 Oil Pipeline The Study covers 7 components, namely; In addition to the above component, 3 other sub-components are Indispensable to complete the project. 1 Electric Power Supply 2 Water Supply 3 ICT
  8. 8. 9 I I 200 km 200 km Juba Lamu Port Sudan Transport Demand CapturedArea Nairobi E T H I O P I A K E N Y A SOUTH SUDAN CATCHMENT AREAS Lamu Port as a Gateway of Regional Transport Corridor Catchment areas stretching from Lamu Port to the north can cover upto 30% of freight transport demand of Ethiopia and Southern Sudan. Population over 35 million (1) Comparison of Freight Transport Distance 0 200km
  9. 9. 10 LAPSSET Corridor Alignment Plan Main Components of LAPSSET Corridor 1. New Lamu Port 32 berth (8,600 m) 2. Crude Oil Pipe Line 1,300 km 3. Highway 1) Lamu-Isiolo 530 km 2) Isiolo-Moyale (ETH) 470 km 3) Isiolo-Nakodok (SS) 720 km 4. Railway 1) Lamu-Isiolo 530 km 2) Isiolo-Moyale (ETH) 410 km 3) Isiolo-Nakodok (SS) 680 km 5. Airport Isiolo, Lamu, Lokichokio 3 Locations 0 50km
  10. 10. 11 LAPSSET Regional Development Plan •Tourism •Warehousing •Livestock Farming Mandera Growth Area •Tourism •Warehousing •Livestock Farming Mandera Growth Area •Free Trade Zone •Warehousing Moyale Growth Area •Free Trade Zone •Warehousing Moyale Growth Area•Free Trade Zone •Warehousing •Tourism •Mining Lokichogio Growth Area •Free Trade Zone •Warehousing •Tourism •Mining Lokichogio Growth Area •Fishing Industry •Tourism •Boat Making •Cottage Industries Tulukana Growth Area •Fishing Industry •Tourism •Boat Making •Cottage Industries Tulukana Growth Area •Livestock Farming •Tourism •Meat Processing Wajir Growth Area •Livestock Farming •Tourism •Meat Processing Wajir Growth Area ・Tourism ・Livestock Processing ・Wildlife Conservation ・Daily Farming ・Fish Farming ・Fruit Farming ・Animal Feed ・Commercial Farming ・Inland Container Depot ・Food Processing Isiolo – Meru Archers Post Growth Area ・Tourism ・Livestock Processing ・Wildlife Conservation ・Daily Farming ・Fish Farming ・Fruit Farming ・Animal Feed ・Commercial Farming ・Inland Container Depot ・Food Processing Isiolo – Meru Archers Post Growth Area ・Irrigation Agriculture ・Livestock Processing ・Livestock Farming ・Horticulture Food Processing Garissa – Bura Growth Area ・Irrigation Agriculture ・Livestock Processing ・Livestock Farming ・Horticulture Food Processing Garissa – Bura Growth Area •Port Related Industries •Special Economic Zone •Tourism •High Technology Industry •Chemical Industry •Fish, Fruit, Rice, Meat Processing Industries Lamu Growth Area •Port Related Industries •Special Economic Zone •Tourism •High Technology Industry •Chemical Industry •Fish, Fruit, Rice, Meat Processing Industries Lamu Growth Area
  11. 11. PROPOSED RAILWAY ROUTE 21 Locations of Stations, Bridges and Tunnels Loop tunnel details Positions of Major Bridge Proposed Railway Route Positions of Major Tunnel Position of Station Moyale Lamu Southern Sudan Border Garissa Nairobi Isiolo Nainyang Lodwar Lokichokio Marsabit
  12. 12. The traffic forecast for this corridor is also encouraging in that inclusive of demand from both South Sudan and Ethiopia, the Lamu traffic is expected to reach 23.9 million tons by 2030 . IMPORTS Million Tons Bulk* & General Cargo 7.0 Containerized Cargo 5.8 Others 0.8 Total Imports 13.6 EXPORTS Bulk & General Cargo 1.9 Containerized Cargo 8.2 Others 0.2 Total Exports 10.3 *Bulk cargo does not includecrudeoil and petroleumproducts.
  13. 13. LAMU MASTERPLAN • The proposed port site at Manda bay has the capacity to accommodate 32 berths. • The Lamu Port Master Plan proposes a phased development of the port, starting with the construction of first three berths to handle containers, general and bulk cargo, scheduled to be completed by 2015, • Other berths will be developed depending on the demand, to reach a full complement of 4 bulk berths, 5 container berths, 21 general cargo berths and 2 liquid bulk berths
  14. 14. 15 LAMU PORT DEVELOPMENT PLAN (LONG-TERM IN 2030) 0 5km
  15. 15. 3) Industrial and Urban Area 16
  16. 16. 17 Short-term Plan (First 3 Berths by 2015) 0 5km
  17. 17. ARTIST IMPRESSION OF FIRST THREE BERTHS
  18. 18. LAMU MASTERPLAN • dredging of the entrance channel to the depths of -18 meters • The depths along the berths will range from 1) 16meters container terminal 2) 17.5meters bulk berth 3) 12 meters general cargo. • To handle crude oil supertankers whose draft is in excess of 18 meters, the consultant has proposed the construction of submarine oil pipelines to two Single Point Mooring Buoys, (SPMB) at depths of 22 meters which will service these tankers at sea
  19. 19. DESIGN SHIPS No Design Ships ShipDimensions (m) Berth Dimensions (m) Remarks    Type andSize Loa/Lpp Breadth Draft Length Depth   1   Container 350/ 335 42.8 14.7 400 16.0 Over-Panamax 100,000DWT       Cap >8,000TEU 2   General cargo 182/ 171 28.3 10.5 240 12.0  Break bulk 30,000DWT        cargos 3   Bulk cargo 258/ 246 39.8 15.5 330 17.5 Dry bulk 100,000DWT        cargos 4   Crude oil carrier 296/ 284 52.2 18.9 - 22.0 At offshore SPMB 200,000DWT       Radius: 350m 5   Oil product carrier 184/ 175 29.1 10.4 230 12.0 Dolphin type berths 30,000DWT       6   Coal carrier 182/ 171 28.3 10.5 240 12.0 For thermal 30,000DWT       power plant
  20. 20. • Other recommendations is the long term planning of Lamu Manda Bay area to demarcate sections which will accommodate complimentary cargo handling facilities such as railway terminal, godowns, container freight stations, tank farms, refinery, lorry terminals etc and also the Metropolis for the workers .   • Associated infrastructures also required immediately is the connection of Lamu to the main electricity grid (or construction of power plant), supply of water (from river Tana), access roads etc Progress to date (cont’d
  21. 21. LAPSSET Project Costs SECTOR COST US$ million Port 5,300 Railway 8,080 Highway 1,080 Pipeline 3,700 Resort Cities 680 Airport 560 Oil Refinery 2,800 Associated infrastructure 2,500 TOTAL 24,700
  22. 22. Port Construction Costs PLANNING STAGE CONSTRUCTION SCHEDULE COST ESTIMATE (Million US$) Short Term 2011-2015 First three berths ,dredging, admin blocks, storage yard, warehouses 664 Middle Term 2016-2020 Twenty berths, dredging, port facilities, 2,804 Long Term 2020-2030 Nine berths, dredging, port facilities 1,865 TOTAL 5,333
  23. 23. Development Parameter 2020 2030 Total Port Cargo Volume (Million tonnes/Year) 13.5 23.9 Containerized Cargo 8.0 14.0 Non-containerized Cargo 5.5 9.9 Population of Lamu Metropolis 250,000 500,000 25 Estimate of Cargo Volume and Population of Lamu Port and Metropolis
  24. 24. • The capital investment can be shared by Government and the private investors. • Project life: 30-40 years for large-scale civil engineering works and 25 years for mechanical works and private sector investment. • Level of Charges: Relevant charges to the users which generate project’s revenue are considered affordable by the users, the Project is considered as financially viable. • Lamu Port has an EIRR of 23.4% while all the LAPSSET components are economically financially viable with high economic internal rates of return of between 12.9% and 23.4% compared to acceptable industry minimum standard of 10% for infrastructure projects and can therefore sustain port operations. 26 Magnitude/Impact of Investment In Port Development
  25. 25. 2.1 (a) Lamu Port Project Component - Construction Cost Estimate of the First Three Berths 52 No. Description Quantity Amount (mil US$) 1 Preparatory Works 1 set 52 2 Dredging & Reclamation 12.3 mil m3 119 3 Container Cargo Terminal (5 berths) 400 m 114 4 General Cargo Terminal (11 berths) 400 m 105 5 Bulk Cargo Terminal (4 berths) 330 m 85 6 Revetment 3,277 m 31 7 Causeway and Port Road 1 set 32 8 Crude Oil Single Buoys --- --- 9 Oil Production Jetty --- --- 10 Micellaneous 1 set 41 11 Government Zone 1 set 4 12 Equipment 1 set 55 13 Tug Boats & Others 1 set 52 Total 689
  26. 26. Investment Opportunities in Lamu Port Under Public-Private Partnership (PPP) Investment Scheme   US$3,095 Million   Bulk Cargo Unit All Public Landlord Type (PPP) Govt Private Sector Total Investment US$ Million 667 520 147 Handling Charge US$/tonne 11.5 11.5 Lease Charge/berth/year US$ Mil/year   7.8 Containerized Cargo Total Investment US$ Million 1,204 967 237 20' Laden Container US$/Box 112 127 40' Laden Container US$/Box 168 190 Lease Charge per Berth US$ Mil/year   6.7 General Cargo Total Investment US$ Million 1,224 1,062 162 Handling Charge US$/tonne 21.1 21.1 Lease Charge per Berth US$ Mil/year   5.4 28
  27. 27. 2.2 (b) Summary of Proposed investment by Government & Private Sector in Development of the Port Component FULLY PUBLIC PUBLIC-PRIVATE-PARTNERSHIP (PPP) SCHEME OWNER/GOVT OPERATOR Financing Method Scope Scope Port (1st 3 berths) GOK Terminal, Berth, Building, Equipment, etc. Minor Equipment, Operation System Port (Others) Public Finance Berth, Terminal Cargo Handling Equipment 29
  28. 28. 2.9 Expectations • Mobilization and Commitments of the Government budgetary resources and project finance for the development and implementation of the First Three Berths as outlined in the Feasibility Study and Detailed Designs (EPC) Report and Port Master Plan; • Invitation of potential investors to initially invest in the development of the First three berths; and • Work on the first one berth to start immediately.
  29. 29. 31 Summary of Construction Cost Estimate of LAPSSET Corridor Unit: million US$ Item Quantity Cost (USD) Completion 1 LAPSSET Corridor 16,964 1) Railway 1,710 km 7,099 Lamu - Isiolo 530 km 1,541 2016 Isiolo - Moyale 450 km 1,639 2016 Isiolo - Nakodok 730 km 3,919 2020 2) Highway 880 km 1,396 Lamu - Isiolo 530 km 752 2016 Isiolo - Lokichar 350 km 644 2016 3) Pipeline 2,240 km 3,949 Crude Oil 1,260 km 3,064 2016 Product Oil 980 km 885 2016
  30. 30. Fund Arrangement for Corridor Development Projects • Railway and Highway can only been realized by proactive involvement of the government or public sector in funding. • Port, Oil Pipeline and Refinery developments have been usually made through private investment
  31. 31. The Extent of Lamu Port Hinterland including the Great Equatorial Land Bridge across Africa
  32. 32. THANK YOU

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