Deep Water Services
- Deep Water Salvage
Swire Seabed has completed a range of challenging recovery and incident response operations.Read more
Come join us for an exciting future.Read more
Swire Seabed AS has a dependable track record for undertaking a wide range of subsea operations through our team of experienced personnel both onshore and offshore. In February 2012, Swire Seabed AS was acquired by Swire Pacific Offshore (SPO) and joined SPO’s network of over 20 offices covering every continent except Antarctica. The integration of Swire Seabed’s cutting edge practical expertise into a robust international group ensures we can deliver reliable offshore construction support and ROV services to the oil & gas and renewables sectors worldwide. Operations are managed from Swire Seabed’s head office in Bergen, with operations in the Caspian Sea supported by a newly opened office in Baku.
Swire Seabed AS has developed a dependable track record for undertaking a wide range of subsea operations over a period of more than 30 years.
Interview with Swire Seabed's CEO, Arvid Pettersen, published in the June edition of 'Energy Digital'
Swire Seabed is proud to present the newly commissioned Seabed Excavator, a highly efficient, multipurpose subsea tool carrier and dredging vehicle capable of working at 2500 metres water depth.
The Seabed Excavator is a mobile system which is currently mobilised on board Seabed Worker and is available prompt in Bergen.
Further details on the Seabed Excavator can be found in the attached PDF document.Read more
Check Bezos Expeditions' video documenting the search for and recovery of the Apollo F-1 engines! This video was first presented at The Explorers Club 110th annual dinner in New York City on March 15, 2014.
Black laser learning, a marine education website, is talking about us!
You will learn more about requirements for a successful deepwater recovery in this article:
"So what’s it take to recover three nine-ton engines from over 14,000 fsw (feet of sea water) in the deep ocean?
The first requirement is to obtain a vessel that has the capacity to stage one, if not two, remotely-controlled deep ocean robots. These robots are known as remotely operated vehicles or by the acronym ROV, and had to be capable of working three miles beneath the ocean’s surface. The ship must also include the capability to retrieve heavy loads. Even with today’s advances in ocean technology and shipbuilding, this combination of requirements is rare. Most vessels that support the oil and gas industry limit operations to approximately 10,000 fsw or slightly more than 3,000 meters. Special equipment is essential to work deeper and to be able to make a recovery of this magnitude.Read more
The naming ceremony of Seabed Supporter, Swire Seabed’s third specialist subsea vessel, was celebrated under brilliant blue skies in Baku, Azerbaijan, on 12th February 2014.Read more
Seabed Worker discovered a Prehistoric rock in the Norwegian Sea with HD Schilling ROV.Read more
Swire Seabed and WeSubsea have on 17th December 2013 signed a partnership agreement for the provision of dredging and seabed intervention services. The expertise held by the two companies is complementary, with Swire Seabed providing the ROV and subsea excavator, and WeSubsea, the dredging technology.
Read the press release: http://www.swireseabed.com/media1/press-release/swire-seabed-and-wesubseaRead more
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