1-4 March 2016, Organized by All Events Group
Location: Indonesia Jakarta
Organizer: All Events Group
Tel: +65 6506 0951
Fax: +65 6749 7293
Indonesia – being the world’s third largest LNG exporter will begin importing LNG in 2018 to prop up domestic demand, notably for the power generation sector. One upcoming and important sector that will eventually contribute to the LNG play will be the shipping and maritime sector. The ever increasing shipping traffic will inevitably increase fuel usage. In the long term, LNG will be deemed to be a sustainable and cleaner fuel source for ship owners, operators and end users.
Gas Processing: LNG Processing
LNG as a fuel has proven to eventually be more economic, environment friendly, and a greater stock than oil. A change from oil based fuel into LNG for shipping would come up as solution to reduce freight cost, since cost of fuels play a significant part on freight cost. With this, LNG – notably for the downstream and transportation – will have bright commercial prospects and will act as the promising alternative fuels that will change the face of the shipping industry.
Why Small Scale LNG Infrastructure and Small Ships?
Small-scale LNG – or Mini LNG in some cases – infrastructures will inevitably ease the distribution of LNG across Indonesia’s island archipelago and enable direct penetration into undeveloped markets and locations. By integrating small scale LNG ships into the distribution value chain, the overall efficiencies of projects will increase.
LNG Bunkering and LNG Ship Conversion
LNG bunkering opportunities in Indonesia will inevitably open up first-mover benefits. With the availability of LNG for marine fuel looking increasing likely, current developments of small scale LNG will only make LNG bunkering a reality in Indonesia in the years ahead.
With LNG emerging as fuel of choice for vessels, ferries, tugs and barges, both converting existing vessels to LNG as well as dedicated new builds will offer huge opportunities in Indonesia. Efforts to convert various shipping vessels to LNG are advancing rapidly across the marine industry. Indonesia’s has over 13,224 ships mainly operating domestically. And 89.2% of these commercial ships are handling domestic cargoes. The captive opportunity awaits the first movers.
What Will You Gain Out of This Dedicated Training and Roundtable Forum
- Comprehensive 2-Day practical, tailored strategies, project implementation and calculations on every aspect pertaining to Small-Scale LNG Shipping
- Network with captive audience and stakeholders directly involved in downstream LNG business in Indonesia and South East Asia
- Specific Small Scale LNG technology showcase and technical implementation
- The neutral bridging point for the integration of Project Developers, Technology Providers and Ship Owners in both Natural Gas/LNG and Maritime Industries