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SUSTAINABILITY

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CORE VALUES

Triumph Energy's core values can be summarised as GREEN. GREEN forms the basis and framework of our commitment to excel within our business, consistently deliver excellence to our clients and to further develop our technologies to assist the world in achieving Net Zero. We expect all our supply-chain, subcontractors and partners to adhere to these same standards and values relevant to their scopes of supply.

 

GREEN

 

Green Technology

Green Technology is required to ensure the preservation and sustainability of the Blue Economy for present and future generations. As such we will only use vessels and equipment within the Blue Economy that leave the smallest possible environmental footprint in all aspects of our marine operations.

 

Research

Research to further develop and integrate more Green Technology for use within our vessel designs with the goal of being able to further reduce the emissions beyond our already attained IM0 2050 compliancy.

 

Environment

Leave the smallest possible Environmental footprint in all aspects of our companies operations and in particular to meet and exceed the United Nations Sustainable Development Goal # 14 – Life Below Water.

 

Ethics

Ethically operate our business and always act with honesty and integrity. Our Ethics include our commitment to be an equal opportunity employer, support local supply chains, support local communities and safely conduct our business to ensure no harm is done to the people or the environment.

 

Net Zero

Use all our Green Technology and Research to assist all our supply-chain, subcontractors and clients to achieve their Net Zero goals. Our vessels being certified and accredited as Carbon Positive can be significant to all our stakeholders as the carbon credits generated by our vessels can be used by them for carbon offsetting. Our goal as a company is Net Zero by 2030 and we expect everyone that we are engaged with to aim for similar goals.

 

SUSTAINABILITY

Triumph subscribes to and supports the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) that were adopted by all United Nations Member States in 2015 as a universal call to action to end poverty, protect the planet and ensure that all people enjoy peace and prosperity by 2030. Triumph, in-line with the 2015 Paris Agreement for climate change, is committed to being a Net Zero company by 2030.

Triumph’s sustainability growth is based on further developing our IM0 2050 Compliant designs, to not only reduce the amount of renewable energy required for power generation but also focus on integrating more technology to reduce the carbon emissions further. The integration of additional advanced over-the-horizon remote facilities and AI to reduce the manning levels required for offshore and back deck operations thus minimizing personnel exposure offshore in hazardous areas and reducing the carbon footprint used in mobilizing and demobilizing personnel for offshore based operations.

Triumph during the course of its daily onshore and offshore business operations contribute directly and adhere to 12 of the 17 SDGs.

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IMO DECARBONIZATION MEASURES: EEXI AND CII

The International Maritime Organization (IMO) working group has agreed a set of draft guidelines to support mandatory measures to cut the carbon intensity of all ships. These proposed mandatory measures have been approved by IMO’s Marine Environment Committee (MEPC) and are currently being adopted by MEPC.

The proposed amendments to the MARPOL Convention would require ships to combine a technical and an operational approach to reduce their carbon intensity. This is in line with the ambition of the IMO GHG Strategy, which aims to reduce carbon intensity of international shipping by 40% by 2030 and 50% by 2050, compared to 2008 levels.

These are two new measures; the technical requirement to reduce carbon intensity, based on a new EEXI - Efficiency Existing Ship Index (EEXI); and the operational carbon intensity reduction requirements, based on a new operational Carbon Intensity Indicator (CII). The EEXI is a framework for determining the energy efficiency and CO2 emissions of in-service vessels over 400 GT. The CII provides ship operators with the factor by which they must reduce carbon emissions annually to comply with regulations and ensure continuous improvement.

 

EEXI – Efficiency Existing Ship Index

 

The IMO Marine Environmental Protection Committee  recent (MEPC) 75 meeting, mandated the new index is scheduled to come into force on January 1, 2023. The EEXI is like its predecessor, the Energy Efficient Design Index (EEDI)—in effect since 2013—but applied to existing ships outside EEDI regulations. It specifically targets vessels above 400 GT that fall under MARPOL Annex VI.

 

To set CO2 emissions standards, the EEXI uses the same methodology as the EEDI. Carbon emissions are described per cargo ton and mile; they determine standard CO2 emissions related to installed engine power, transport capacity and ship speed. The standard emissions are a function of fuel oil consumption, the main engine’s and auxiliaries’ installed power, and a conversion factor between fuel and the corresponding CO2 mass.

 

Carbon Intensity Rating

 

The draft 2021 Guidelines on the on the operational Carbon Intensity Rating of ships (CII rating guidelines, G4) sets the method to determine the rating boundaries.

 

The rating would be given on a scale – operational carbon intensity rating. With the following rating system based on the performance level:

 

A: Major Superior

B: Minor Superior

C: Moderate

D: Minor Inferior

E: Inferior

The Ship Energy Efficiency Management Plan (SEEMP); will monitor performance levels. The SEEMP is a mandatory, ship-specific document that lays out the plan to improve a vessel’s energy efficiency in a cost-effective manner.

 

Under draft MARPOL amendments, a ship rated D for three consecutive years, or E, would have to submit a corrective action plan, to show how the required index; C or above; would be achieved.

 

Administrations, port authorities and other stakeholders as appropriate will be encouraged to provide incentives to ships rated as A or B.

As part of our commitment to sustainability and reduced carbon emissions within the maritime sector Triumph has developed designs and specifications incorporating technology that demonstrates reduced Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emissions, advanced energy recovery systems and the use of certified sustainable materials for vessels used within offshore energy, decommissioning and renewables sector. Lloyd’s Register has certified these as IMO 2050 Compliant TODAY, a global first. We will continue to improve on these designs with the ultimate goal of Zero emissions.

 

Based on being IMO 2050 Compliant TODAY, our ST269 vessel series, automatically attain an IMO CII A rating.