DIVE MARINE GROUP SERVICES ANNOUNCES EXPANSION TO GIBRALTAR

By Marine Company, Office, Underwater Hull Inspection

5 MARCH 2020                

SINGAPORE’S DIVE MARINE GROUP SERVICES LAUNCHES INTERNATIONAL GROWTH STRATEGY IN GIBRALTAR

Singapore. Dive Marine Services Pte. Ltd. (DM Group Services) today announced the first step in expanding its marine services business with the acquisition of a new company in Gibraltar.  This marks the beginning of an international growth plan which includes further expansion in Europe and Asia. Read More

Company Statement on COVID19 – Preventative Measures Policy at Dive Marine Group Services

By Office
Client Update – COVID-19
Preventative Policy at Dive Marine Group of Services (DMGS)
O

n 7 February 2020, the Ministry of Health raised the Dorscon Alert Level to Orange in response to the emerging COVID-19 virus in Singapore.  To ensure we play our part in mitigating the risks we face in managing this virus, I have implemented a comprehensive set of measures laid out in our Biological Risk Response Procedures Policy.  This has been fully briefed to all our staff, and I want to take this opportunity to share what we are doing to ensure the continued safety of our teams, our visitors, our suppliers and our clients. Read More

3 reasons for underwater hull inspection Singapore DM Group Services

3 reasons to make Underwater Hull Inspection part of your ship maintenance plan

By Underwater Hull Inspection

Underwater Hull Inspection has been around for centuries. In bygone days, the strongest swimmers on galley ships were sent below hull with primitive tools to remove barnacles and seaweed, or to patch up holes. As ships got bigger and more sophisticated, the necessity for regular hull inspection by the first generation of commercial divers became more imperative as a means to avoid ocean catastrophe from hidden damage.

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The Challenge for Marine Services Companies

By Marine Company

Approximately 100,000 ships pass through Singapore’s 105km-long waterway each year, accounting for about one-quarter of the world’s traded goods, according to Todayonline.com. Whilst we welcome the vessels, we’re not so happy with the alien invasive species (AIS) that hitch a free one-way ticket to Singapore on the hulls of many ships entering our port. 

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