OUR FLEET

18
Bulk Carriers
627,466
Deadweight Capacity
500
Fixtures
10%
Consistently Outperforming Market
Pioneer Marine owns a fleet of 18 geared dry bulk carriers which trade worldwide in a
multitude of trade routes carrying a wide range
of cargoes for a number of industries.
The fleet is comprised of 17 Handysize and 1 Supramax with a total deadweight capacity
of 0.63 million tons.
18
Bulk Carriers
627,466
Deadweight Capacity
500
Fixtures
10%
Consistently Outperforming Market

Pioneer Marine owns a fleet of 18 geared dry bulk carriers which trade worldwide in a multitude of trade routes carrying a wide range of cargoes for a number of industries.

The fleet is comprised of 17 Handysize and 1 Supramax with a total deadweight capacity of 0.63 million tons.

YARD: Guoyu
COUNTRY: China
DWT: 38,419

Kite Bay

2016

YARD: Guoyu
COUNTRY: China
DWT: 38,464

Falcon Bay

2015

YARD: Hyundai Mipo
COUNTRY: Korea
DWT: 36,887

Monterey Bay

2013

YARD: Tsuji
COUNTRY: China
DWT: 30,009

Orion Bay

2012

YARD: Hyundai Mipo
COUNTRY: Korea
DWT: 36,892

Liberty Bay

2012

YARD: Tsuji
COUNTRY: China
DWT: 30,003

Venus Bay

2012

YARD: Hyundai Vinashin
COUNTRY: Vietnam
DWT: 36,767

Resolute Bay

2012

YARD: Tsuji
COUNTRY: China
DWT: 30,153

Jupiter Bay

2012

YARD: Hyundai Mipo
COUNTRY: Korea
DWT: 36,892

Alsea Bay

2011

YARD: Jinse
COUNTRY: Korea
DWT: 32,411

Mykonos Bay

2009

YARD: Kanda
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 32,258

Emerald Bay

2008

YARD: Jiangsu Hantong
COUNTRY: China
DWT: 56,842

Tenacity Bay

2008

YARD: Shimanami
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 28,342

Eden Bay

2008

YARD: Kanda
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 32,327

Teal Bay

2007

YARD: Kanda
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 32,311

Ha Long Bay

2007

YARD: Shin Kochi
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 28,671

Fortune Bay

2006

YARD: Saiki
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 37,534

Calm Bay

2006

YARD: Kanda
COUNTRY: Japan
DWT: 32,354

Reunion Bay

2006

(10-39,999 DEADWEIGHT)
Handysize
These ships carry the widest range of cargoes of any dry bulk size segment and mostly carry minor bulks and grain.
They are usually equipped with cargo-handling gear (cranes or derricks) and are widely used on routes to and from draft-restricted ports that (a) cannot receive larger ships and (b) often lack their own land-based cargo-handling equipment; often located in the developing nations.
Many of these ships are extensively employed on intra-regional, shorter-haul trades. Special designs of ship are associated with the carriage of such cargoes as steel products and logs (i.e. open-hatch and log-fitted vessels); while some variants also exist in terms of cargo-handling equipment, e.g. grab-fitted tonnage possessing scoops that facilitate easier unloading of certain cargo types.
Although the 10-39,999 dwt size definition includes small Handysizes of below 20,000 dwt, the vast majority of the fleet is concentrated in the 25-29,999 dwt, 30-34,999 dwt and 35-39,999 dwt sizes.
(40-64,999DWT)
Handymax
This segment of the dry bulk carrier fleet contains three distinct sub-categories – the traditional Handymax size (40-49,999dwt), the Supramax size (50-59,999dwt) and the Ultramax size (60-64,999 dwt).
Despite their increased size, these vessels retain a degree of trading flexibility as their cargo gear enables them to load and/or discharge at ports with limited facilities.
They are more widely deployed on longer-haul routes than Handysizes.
The new generation of Supramax and Ultramax vessels are competing for business on Panamax routes.
Our Handysize, Handymax and Supramax drybulk carriers carry grain, iron and steel products, fertilizers, minerals, forest products, ores, bauxite, alumina, cement, salt, sugar, sand and other construction materials. These raw materials and products are used as production inputs in a number of industries. We transport these various cargoes on several geographical routes.

(10-39,999 DEADWEIGHT)

Handysize

These ships carry the widest range of cargoes of any dry bulk size segment and mostly carry minor bulks and grain.

They are usually equipped with cargo-handling gear (cranes or derricks) and are widely used on routes to and from draft-restricted ports that (a) cannot receive larger ships and (b) often lack their own land-based cargo-handling equipment; often located in the developing nations.

Many of these ships are extensively empoyed on intra-regional, shorter-haul trades. Special designs of ship are associated with the carriage of such cargoes as steel products and logs (i.e. open-hatch and log-fitted vessels); while some variants also exist in terms of cargo-handling equipment, e.g. grab-fitted tonnage possessing scoops that facilitate easier unloading of certain cargo types.

Although the 10-39,999 dwt size definition includes small Handysizes of below 20,000 dwt, the vast majority of the fleet is concentrated in the 25-29,999 dwt, 30-34,999 dwt and 35-39,999 dwt sizes.

(40-64,999DWT)

Handymax

This segment of the dry bulk carrier fleet contains three distinct sub-categories – the traditional Handymax size (40-49,999dwt), the Supramax size (50-59,999dwt) and the Ultramax size (60-64,999 dwt).

Despite their increased size, these vessels retain a degree of trading flexibility as their cargo gear enables them to load and/or discharge at ports with limited facilities.
They are more widely deployed on longer-haul routes than Handysizes.

The new generation of Supramax and Ultramax vessels are competing for business on Panamax routes.

Our Handysize, Handymax and Supramax drybulk carriers carry grain, iron and steel products, fertilizers, minerals, forest products, ores, bauxite, alumina, cement, salt, sugar, sand and other construction materials. These raw materials and products are used as production inputs in a number of industries. We transport these various cargoes on several geographical routes.