An ocean expedition event on Norway’s oldest square-rigged sailboat with Mowi, the Norwegian Institute for Marine Research and the Norwegian Consulate General
MIAMI, FL, USA, December 3, 2021 /EINPresswire.com/ – Mowi USA is hosting an event on December 8 in Miami, Florida to celebrate marine aquaculture and sustainable seafood
As part of the One Ocean Expedition, the Norwegian Institute of Marine Research and seafood producer MOWI, supported by the Consulate General and the Norwegian team, cordially invite participants to a workshop and reception of seafood aboard the SS Statsraad Lehmkuhl, Norway’s largest and oldest plaza. rigged sailboat, which has recently been converted into a state-of-the-art floating ocean research laboratory.
We are delighted to announce that the One Ocean Expedition has set sail aboard the Statsraad Lehmkuh vessel which began its voyage in August 2021 and is expected to sail around the world until April 2023, visiting more than 30 ports in the framework of the United Nations Decade. ocean science for sustainable development. The Statsraad Lehmkuhl will travel 55,000 nautical miles to lead workshops, bring speakers and celebrate the ocean and its benefits.
Departing on Friday August 20, 2021 from Arendal, Norway, the ship was waved by Bergen Mayor Marte MjÃ¸s, Vestland Mayor Jon Askeland and Arendal Major Robert Nordli, along with many well-wishers.
The main objective of the expedition is to share knowledge and draw attention to the crucial role of the ocean for a sustainable future from a global perspective. On board the masterful vessel, scientists, academics, seafood and sustainability leaders, among others, will come together to gain knowledge through science, education and technology, before to share with the world the vital role of the ocean for a sustainable future.
âSustainability and leading the Blue Revolution are at the heart of what we do at Mowi, so we couldn’t be more proud to partner with One Ocean Expedition on its epic journey around the world,â said Catarina Martins, responsible for sustainability and technology. at Mowi ASA (Norway). Until the ship’s return to Bergen, Norway on April 15, 2023, its voyage will provide real-time data, videos and stories to inspire and engage not only scientists, but anyone interested in the ocean action for sustainable development in the world.
On December 8, on the Statsraad Lehmkuhl ship located at Maurice A. Ferre Park (Slip Zone (in Miami, Florida, Mowi will host a workshop with top speakers and an onboard seafood reception. The event includes a program that starts at 2:00 p.m. with keynote speakers will focus on advancing knowledge for the sustainable development of marine aquaculture, with the following topics:
â¢ Blue books of the high-level panel on the sustainable ocean economy
â¢ Blue Food assessment and EAT-Lancet report
â¢ Role of blue foods as a healthy diet for the planet
â¢ Role of innovation in food
â¢ WWF – United States, responsible for the global aquaculture network
â¢ The role of companies in meeting nutritional needs with climate-friendly food alternatives
â¢ Sustainability and governance of aquaculture
Follow the keynote speakers, the event will open with a panel discussion moderated by Catarina Martins, Head of Sustainability and Technology at Mowi ASA (Norway). The event will end with a 4:30 pm cocktail party also hosted by Mowi CP of the Americas to celebrate âOcean Goodnessâ represented by delicious seafood appetizers, music and more! You are all invited aboard the Statsraad Lehmkuhl as digital passengers! Join our sustainable ocean journey today to receive regular updates on this journey of a lifetime at oneocean.mowi.com.
About the Statsraad Lehmkuh ship
According to Wikipedia *, Statsraad Lehmkuhl was built in 1914 by Joh. C. Tecklenborg shipyard in GeestemÃ¼nde as a training ship for a German merchant navy. It is a three-masted barque-sailboat-training vessel owned and operated by the Statsraad Lehmkuhl Foundation and based in Bergen, Norway. The ship is engaged for a variety of purposes, including academic matters for the Royal Norwegian Navy and now the One Ocean Expedition.
The Statsraad Lehmkuhl has quite a story. After World War I it was once taken as a prize by the UK and in 1921 it was purchased by former minister Kristofer Lehmkuhl. During World War II the ship was captured by German forces and then belonged to Bergens Skoleskib from 1921 until it was donated to the Statsraad Lehmkuhl Foundation in 1978.
Prior to the start of the Traversie, the ship’s crew successfully tested the newly installed battery to see if it can be charged when the propeller turns during the voyage. Using tugs, it has been confirmed that when the Statsraad Lehmkuhl sails it will produce up to 60 kilowatts of electricity and charge the battery. All of this will be possible without producing harmful emissions in the ocean. It is important that the iconic sails of the Statsraad Lehmkuhl are in good condition to facilitate navigation. In October, extensive maintenance work was carried out below the bridge using traditional methods.
With newly installed batteries on board and the use of biodiesel, the ship represents the world’s most environmentally friendly tall ship in its class. Mowi believes One Ocean Expedition can make a difference, spreading the message of sustainability to the world. * Source: Wikipedia
Mowi, a Norwegian company, has delivered healthy and delicious seafood since 1964 and has grown into a leading aquaculture company. The team works with the ocean to produce supreme quality, nutritious, delicious seafood, while striving to achieve the highest sustainability standards. Meeting a fifth of the world’s demand for farmed Atlantic salmon, Mowi is committed to reducing the environmental impact of seafood production and works exclusively with farmers who follow the most responsible harvesting practices. Mowi is present in 25 countries and has more than 14,000 employees. Visit https://mowi.com/about/ to learn more about the world’s largest supplier of Atlantic salmon. As the world’s largest producer of salmon, Mowi strives to preserve the ocean and works in harmony with the sea to help feed a growing global population.
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