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Experts with deep knowledge in Yacht charter, Marinas and Management

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Meet our Executive Team. Specialists in Yacht-Charter, Sales and Marinas
Meet our Executive Team. Specialists in Yacht-Charter, Sales and Marinas

Darius Wozniak

CEO & Founder
Marine Project GROUP
Marine Project Inc

Christa Wild

CTO & Founder
Marine Project Inc.
+49 152 54637257

Nataša Farkić

Deputy CEO
Marine Project (SRB)
+381 60 3354 449

Cristina Guedes

Charter & Legal department
Palma de Malorca (ES)
+34 673 844 062

Nico Wild

Charter Fleet Manager
Palma de Malorca (ES)
+34 635 361 563

Xavier Jacqueline

Lloyd's Marine Survey
Palma de Mallorca (ES)
Victoria (SYC)
+34 692 090 097
+248 251 44 69

Christian Hausser

Marina Senior Consultant
Palma de Malorca (ES)
+34 661 680 277

Aleksa Luković

Marina Consultant
Belgrade (SRB)
Miami FL (USA)
+381 63 276 589

Mag. Krešimir Landeka

Marina Consultant
Croatia (CRO)
+385 91 200 6457

Aldo Mordo

Turkey (TR)
+380 95 153 55 65
+90 533 154 13 90

Miloš Jakšić

Products & Innovation
Novi Sad (SRB)
Meet Our Team | Marine Project

Marine Project Inc.

USA | North & South America
990 Biscayne Blvd Office 503
33132 Miami, Florida

Marine Project Charter S.L

Spain | Western Mediterranean
Carrer de Bartomeu Rosselló-Porcel, 2c
07014 Palma Balearic Islands

Marine Project Charter d.o.o

Croatia | Eastern Mediterranean
Baotic Marina Don Petra Špike 2a
21218 Seget Donji (Trogir), Croatia

Marine Project Seychelles Ltd

Seychelles | Africa & Asia
Eden Island Marina
POB 1452 Victoria

Marine Project Marketing & Management

Marketing & Management
Bulevar Evrope 36
21000 Novi Sad, Serbia
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    Marine Project legal advisors:

    We also have in-house legal advisors, allowing us to respond quickly, independently, and cost-efficiently to any legal questions and issues from reviewing tender contract clauses. Our lawyers always speak the national language as well as English or German.

    Specialized Local Lawyers permanently working for Marine Project in:

        Portugal Lisboa
        Spain Palma
        Italy Sterzing
        England London
        Croatia Split

        Greece Alexandroupoli
        USA Miami
        Turkey Istanbul
        Seychelles Victoria


    ACI, Croatia's marina association, intends to establish a seaplane airline

    As stated by the Internet portal aeroTelegraf, ACI (Adriatic Croatia International Club) intends to establish its own seaplane airline that will travel between ACI marinas and offshore Croatian islands. According to sources, five Cessna Grand Caravan seaplanes would be employed, with one arriving as soon as this year. Flight operations are expected to begin in May 2022, according to the plans.

    ACI validates the planning

    ACI acknowledged that similar plans exist when questioned. However, as stated explicitly by the ACI press department, no final decision has been taken; economic feasibility and, of course, demand are still being considered.

    European Coastal Airlines is being taken over along with the 22 marinas where the seaplanes will take off the aim is to acquire six more take-off and landing locations from the previous operation of a Split-based seaplane line, ECA (European Coastal Airlines), which is likely under creditor protection. Additionally, the portal said that ACI has already submitted for the AOC, or Air Operator Certificate, essential for air traffic.

    Up to five seaplanes are being considered

    Another article from the exyuaviation blog substantiates these ideas. According to Zdravko Deli, director of ACI’s special projects, “we are starting an airline with a concentration on water flights, similar to what ECA did a few years ago.” Regrettably, that business fell bankrupt. ACI, on the other hand, sees an opportunity in the market. We want to fly amphibious Cessna Grand Caravan aircraft, and we will purchase one turboprop and lease two others. The airline’s fleet will consist of up to five aircraft, depending on demand.”

    ACI is establishing a seaplane airline to link marinas

    The plan, as discussed in further detail in this article, calls for three phases of development: The marinas should be linked first, followed by a connection from the mainland to the Croatian islands, primarily during the winter season, and finally, an aircraft connecting the Croatian coastal districts to Italy.

    Croatian seaplanes: an exciting history

    Seaplanes have a near-decade-long history on the Croatian coast: the business European Coastal Airlines began operations in 2014 with high hopes but was forced to cease operations owing to old seaplanes and cited safety problems. Since 2017, the firm has been placed under creditor protection, and it was still flying de Havilland Twin Otter 6-300s at the time. Meanwhile, sponsors from Dubai reportedly planned to fund the restoration of flying operations, but those plans finally fell through.

    ACI is based on synergy

    If the claims are genuine, it will provide another potential for Croatian tourism, particularly maritime tourism, to grow. Given that the ACI Marina Group is mainly state-owned, bureaucratic obstacles in associated licensing processes should be maintained to a minimum, while synergies in terms of feasible take-off and landing locations, which are already essentially accessible in the marinas, may be used.

    However, the project is now merely in the planning stages

    And with a business-like ACI on board, the airline should be assured of a strong start if both the planning phase and the requirements assessment are successful. The speedy accessibility to offshore islands during the winter months, in particular, would therefore assure the long-term medical care of the local people that live there.

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