As we near the end of 2018 and the New Year, it’s a good time for marine environments to consider their operations and procedures.
Interviewing can be intimidating, but job seekers looking for shipyard positions need to be prepared for their next meeting.
Companies not paying attention to employee turnover are doomed to repeat it. Employee retention is essential for any company, but even more so in a specialized industry.
In our continuing series on the top paying jobs for shipyard professionals, today we’re looking closer at the role of marine fabrication.
A shipyard is a unique environment. It will be unlike any other type of job most of your employees will have had if they’ve come from any other manufacturing environment.
Continuing our series on the the top paying jobs in the shipbuilding industry, today we want to take a closer look at the role of Marine Engineer.
Earlier this month, we took at a look at the top paying jobs in the shipbuilding industry. Today, we want to drill down at one of the positions so you can get a better understanding of what a marine machinist does day to day within a shipyard setting.
Management is often a goal for workers who start out on the manufacturing floor. And in an industry as specialized as shipbuilding, finding and grooming talent from the start can be an important component to developing strong leaders for the future.
The leading Maritime Trade Fair at Hamburg offers recognition for the ship of the year. In 2018, the recipient of the award is a unique and future-forward ship from a Norwegian shipyard, which also won in 2016.
If you’re considering a position within a shipyard, you’ve probably thought about the earning potential involved.