General information

IMO:
9371787
MMSI:
220545000
Callsign:
OYIN2
Width:
23.0 m
Length:
148.0 m
Deadweight:
Gross tonnage:
TEU:
Liquid Capacity:
Year of build:
Class:
AIS type:
Tankship
Ship type:
Flag:
Denmark
Manager:
Builder:
Owner:
Operator:
Insurer:

Course/Position

Position:
Navigational status:
Moving
Course:
287.0° / -127.0
Heading:
242.0° / -127.0
Speed:
Max speed:
Status:
moving
Area:
Last seen:
1 hour ago
Source:
T-AIS
Destination:
ETA:
Max Draught:
Last drought:
Last update:
1 hour ago
Source:
T-AIS
Calculated ETA:

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Latest ports

Port
Arrival
Departure
Duration
2019-04-19
2019-04-20
1d 27m
2019-04-17
2019-04-17
55m
2019-04-16
2019-04-17
54m
2019-04-12
2019-04-15
3d 10h 48m
2019-04-11
2019-04-11
47m
2019-04-10
2019-04-11
1d 9h 33m
2019-04-10
2019-04-10
1h 33m
2019-04-04
2019-04-05
1d 4h 9m
2019-03-30
2019-03-31
1d 11h 24m
2019-03-28
2019-03-28
51m
Note: All times are in UTC

Latest Waypoints

Waypoints
Time
Direction
Hanko FI
2019-04-21
Leave
Bornholmsgat
2019-04-18
Leave
Mecklenburg Bay
2019-04-17
Leave
Fehmarn Nord
2019-04-17
Enter
Kiel Pilot
2019-04-17
Leave
Kiel Laboe
2019-04-17
Leave
Holtenau
2019-04-17
Leave
Note: All times are in UTC

Latest news

Report on deadly accident released

Mon Jan 25 08:46:53 CET 2016 Timsen

The Danish Maritime Accident Investigation Board has issued an accident report onboard the "Selandia Swan" on July 23, 2015. The findings from the investigation have indicated that, on that date, the 3rd officer was inspecting the lifebuoys mounted on the bridge wings while he was alone on watch on the bridge. During the inspection of the starboard lifebuoy, he accidentally lost his footing and fell overboard. Within 15 minutes the crewmembers realized that the 3rd officer was missing and they immediately responded as if he had fallen overboard and initiated the man overboard procedures. Several ships participated in the search, but were unsuccessful in locating the 3rd officer. He was located and recovered by a rescue helicopter deployed from the Danish JRCC. Resuscitation was commenced immediately after he was recovered from the sea, but was not successful. He was pronounced dead at Aalborg University Hospital at 1619 local time. The accident was a result of an absence of clear instructions on how to go about inspecting the lifebuoy. In the absence of instruction or guidance, he made a detailed inspection of the only item he could – namely the light. Neither the workplace nor the lifebuoy was designed for maintenance work. In order to carry out that inspection he had to climb the guard rail, thereby exposing himself to the risk of falling overboard. Presumably, he did not don a harness and fall arrester, because the risk of falling was not apparent to the 3rd officer as he was still behind the guard rail.After the accident, the operator has implemented several preventive measures: The work descriptions in the maintenance systems will be revised so they are more specific in describing the work tasks during monthly and weekly inspections on components that require visible inspection. • Two railing extensions have been mounted on the bridge wings thereby making the railing higher. The company has decided to limit the number of different types of lifebuoys. Full report: http://www.safety4sea.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/01/DMAIB-SELANDIA-SWAN-Fall-overboard-2016_01.pdf

Officer died after falling over board

Fri Jul 24 09:08:17 CEST 2015 Timsen

A 37-year-old Filipino officer, who fell over board the "Selandia Swan" off Vorupør on July 23, 2015, at 10.30 a.m., has died. He was about to change a light bulb on the port side bridge wing when he 16 meters down to the sea . The man was in the water for two hours and fifteen minutes before he was found during a major rescue operation, in wich a number of ships wwas involved. He drifted about 14 nautical miles from Vorupør and was immediately brought to the medical center at Aalborg Hospital, but this failed to resuscitate the man. The tanker continued its voyage to Skagen after the mate was found, where it dropped anchor 8 p.m. to be examined by the Maritime Accident Investigation Board. In addition, the crew was interrogated to determine the cause of the accident.

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Daily average speed

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Distance travelled

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Ship master data