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Free Draught Survey Calculation Program, Stowage plan, Notice of Readiness, Container Carriage, Letter of Protest (from our readers), Ship's papers, Ship inspection report and much more...

Tug hampered by tow; 50 metres or more; astern < 200 m in length; starboard side. 

Restricted in her ability to manoeuvre; less than 50 metres; port side.

Tug & tow; less than 50 metres; astern < 200 m in length; starboard side.

It is evident from the other chapters of this Guide dealing with the technical aspects of ship berthing that the effective use of pilotage and towage services is crucial in avoiding accidents. It is therefore important to reflect briefly on the legal responsibilities of pilots, those engaged in towage services, and the ships that they assist.

Tugs are usually employed according to the practice of the port after taking into account the capabilities of the available tug types.

When berthing without tugs, it is essential that the effects of lateral motion are fully understood.

When a ship moving forward turns by use of engines and rudder alone, the effect of centrifugal force is to push the ship laterally away from the direction of the turn.

The bill of lading is a record of the quantity of cargo and of its apparent order and condition at the time of shipment and, as such, is a vitally important document. Cargo damage or shortage claims can result from errors in the quantity and condition of cargo recorded on the bills of lading.

  P&I Clubs do not directly insure the cargo for loss or damage but they do insure shipowners or managers for their liability to cargo owners for loss or damage arising while the cargo is in the custody of the ship. Many cargo claims are prevented by good maintenance, careful handling, stowage and transportation.

  In the event of an incident or allegation which gives, or may give, rise to a P&I problem there are certain actions which you should always take and certain actions which you should never take. These actions are listed on this page. The checklists which follow are designed to help you to remember what to do and who to call.

Tonnage is used for many purposes in shipping - for assessment of port and harbor dues, pilotage charges, canal tolls, insurance premiums, manning levels, maritime statistics, limitations of liability, and as a criteria for application of regulations made under International Conventions, in particular, SOLAS 74/78.

INTRODUCTION TO DRAUGHT SURVEY AND GENERAL PRINCIPLES

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There are two diferrent Draught Survey programs, but the final rezult is the same!!!

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