Drydocks set for key energy event
Dubai, March 2, 2014
Drydocks World & Maritime World, the leading provider of maritime and offshore services to the shipping, oil, gas and energy sectors, will play a key role at the upcoming Offshore Arabia 2014 Conference & Exhibition.
A key oil & gas sector event, Offshore Arabia will kick off tomorrow (March 3) and run for the next two days at the Dubai International Convention Centre.
Khamis Juma Buamim, the chairman of Drydocks World & Maritime World said: "Our efforts have been well-received and we have been successful in implementing several pioneering projects that are essentially the world's first. Our progression and transition in recent years has been a reflection of the changes in the global maritime industry and we intend to remain current and relevant."
Understanding the need for specialized services in the rapidly evolving offshore oil & gas and energy sectors, which will see consistent growth till 2035, the company has adopted several measures to serve the offshore oil & gas sectors with best-in-class services.
Juma Buamim said this strategy has seen the facility transform itself into a leading service provider to the offshore oil & gas and energy sectors globally.
"We will showcase our recent path-breaking and innovative projects of significant global ramifications at this leading exhibition. Around 50 per cent of the company’s revenue today comes from construction projects for the oil & gas and alternative energy sectors," he stated.
"Besides building for the oil and gas industry, Drydocks World has extensive capabilities in carrying out repairs, refurbishment and reactivation of offshore rigs & jack-ups vessels," noted the official.
"We have a broad reach within the region having completed major projects in offshore oil & gas for companies operating from various countries in the region including Saudi, Qatar, Oman and UAE. Our participation will help in promoting our brand name and securing a larger share of the regional market,” he added.-TradeArabia News Service