Wednesday, 18 July 2012

Avoiding liquidated damages

IMPORTANT RED ALERT: If you are a member of CDP and have a Facebook acct., you can join the CDP group at FB and add your very own post every day. Check it out at Facebook! Since the portal is down, I've missed some of you and your blogs and this is an easy way to keep in touch with one another.


At anchor outside the demurrage line, this vessel awaits a berth at the Port Kembla coal loader.

14 comments:

Gunn said...

I can see it too... :)
A nice day and a nice view.

Julie said...

*grin*

For those interested, I noted on the CDPB FaceBook page, that I could understand why the ancients thought the horizon was something one could simply 'drop over'.

Carole M. said...

good capture Julie and they're a familiar sight up here too, heading into Newcastle port also.

Jim Klenke said...

it looks so.....flat

Jim said...

I like the contrast with the foreground in both shots.

Kate said...

Who says the world is round anyway?!

Stefan Jansson said...

Could be a long wait.
Bummer about the portral. I don't use Facebook.

Joan Elizabeth said...

A couple of years ago there were big queues of ships waiting ... have those queues reduced I wonder.

Julie said...

Yes, I think they have Joan. There were only three ships of Wollongong. There are usually more off Newcastle, but I think I remember my brother saying that the Pasha Bulka fiasco, meant that the MSB and Joe Bloody Tripodi did some rationalising.

diane b said...

Doesn't most of the coal go overseas now to make steel for us to buy back? Love the colour of the ocean.

Rae Walter said...

Wonderful colours of the ocean in these captures Julie. in the first one, the water just looks so clear.

Madge Bloom said...

I wonder what's happened to CDP?? Love your maritime shots...

RedPat said...

Fabulous shots!
I don't do Facebook but had bookmarked a lot of blogs but many I used the portal to keep in touch. What is happening at CDP?

PerthDailyPhoto said...

Beautiful layers of blue Julie, such a familiar sight the big ships waiting to come into dock to unload and load.