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Author Topic: CG Icebreaking Great Lakes  (Read 27535 times)
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« Reply #135 on: March 17, 2010, 07:42:48 pm »



Icebreaker to open shipping season
 
TRANSPORTATION
Posted By THE SAULT STAR
Posted 13 hours ago
 

The CGC Mackinaw moves upbound on the St. Mary's River

Four icebreakers, three American and one Canadian, will lock through into the upper St. Mary's River on Thursday in advance of the opening of the 2010 commercial shipping season this weekend.

The cutters, which have worked the lower St. Mary's, will be laying commercial shipping tracks in Whitefish Bay and the upper St. Mary's in advance of the Sunday's 7 a.m. opening of the Poe Lock, the only Soo Locks' gateway capable of handling super freighters in excess of 300 metres.

United States Coast Guard vessels muscling their way through the ice fields will include the 3,500-tonne heavy icebreaker Mackinaw, based out of Cheboygan, launched nearly five years ago at a cost of $85 million, as well as the 660-tonne Bay-class tugs Penobscot Bay out of Bayonne, N.J., and the Mobile Bay out of Sturgeon, Wisc.

As well, there is the Canadian Coast Guard light icebreaker Samuel Risley based out of Parry Sound, Ont. The U.S. Coast Guard is reporting light ice conditions downstream from the Soo Locks and moderate ice on the western approach to the Locks from Whitefish Bay.

All-terrain vehicle operators, snowmobilers and other recreational users of the ice should avoid venturing near the shipping channels while ice fishermen should remove ice shacks adjacent to the channels.

The shipping season is opening four days earlier than usual at the request of the shipping community to replenish low coal and iron ore inventories.

Traditionally, more than 4,000 vessels with up to 80 million tonnes of cargo, including iron ore, coal, grain and stone, make their way through the Soo Locks.

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« Reply #136 on: March 22, 2010, 10:51:44 am »



News Release
Date: March 21, 2010
Contact: District 9

Coast Guard clears southern
Lake Huron to free freighters



CGC PENOBSCOT BAY                                                                      CGC MACKINAW

CLEVELAND ó U.S. Coast Guard cutters and a Canadian Coast Guard ship assisted the 1,000 foot Charles M. Beeghley, Sunday, in the Huron Cut and are scheduled to assist the 1,000-foot James R. Barker at first-light, Monday, in southern Lake Huron.

The Coast Guard Cutters Mackinaw, Neah Bay, Bristol Bay and Biscyane Bay and the Canadian Coast Guard Ship Griffon will continue ice breaking operations throughout Monday to flush the ice between the St. Clair River and southern Lake Huron.


Mobile Bay leads Penobscot Bay
up past Old Lookout Six on Thursday


A U.S. Coast Guard 140-foot ice breaking tug will be staged south of the St. Clair River to clear flushed ice.

The Coast Guard recommends vessels not to transit the area until the U.S. Coast Guard and the Canadian Coast Guard arrive on scene Monday.

Ice breaking efforts to assist the Beeghley and the Barker are a part of Operation Coal Shovel, which encompasses southern Lake Huron, St. Clair/Detroit River systems and Lakes Erie and Ontario, including the St. Lawrence Seaway.

Operation Coal Shovel is under the command of Coast Guard Sector Detroit.

The Coast Guard is working closely with the Canadian Coast Guard and the commercial shipping industry to facilitate safe transit for commerce.

News Release
Photos
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« Reply #137 on: March 25, 2010, 06:43:42 pm »


DAILY GREAT LAKES and
SEAWAY SHIPPING NEWS


Ice breaking operations on the
St. Clair River deemed a success

Wednesday, March 25, 2010

       

Port Huron, Mich. ó Wednesday afternoon the St. Clair River was closed to transit without Coast Guard permission. Vessels must be escorted by the Coast Guard and there will be no night-time passages. USCG Mackinaw is the on-scene commander and passages must be approved by the captain of the Mackinaw.

Wednesday started with the cutters Mackinaw, Bristol Bay, Biscayne Bay and Neah Bay under way, breaking out the lower river about 8 a.m. Neah Bay spent the entire day working the lower river to flush the ice into Lake St. Clair.

Herbert C. Jackson was upbound at the Lake St. Clair Cut Off Channel about 10:30 a.m., escorted by Mackinaw, Biscayne Bay and Barbara Andrie.

Griffon was escorting Everlast downbound at 8 a.m. They reached the lower river around noon and experienced difficulty passing through the lower river. Griffon, Bristol Bay and Bisycane Bay assisted Everlast, and she was clear at 4 p.m.

Evans McKeil transited upbound to Sarnia afternoon no escort no problem. She may be heading up to assist the tug Salvor and barge, which have been waiting in Sarnia to transit upbound.

James R. Barker entered the St. Clair cut upbound about 3 p.m. after departing Monroe Wednesday morning. Barker was escorted through the area by the Mackinaw, Bristol Bay and Barbara Andrie. By 5 p.m. they were passing Marine City and cleared the river about 7 p.m. Barbara Andrie headed downbound, returning to Detroit. Griffon followed the Barker up and went to Sarnia for the night. Mackinaw was in Port Huron for the night.

Finally, Charles M. Beeghly arrived downbound and went to anchor about 4:40 p.m. Lee A. Tregurtha, also downbound, joined the Beeghly at 8 p.m. Their passage is expected to resume Thursday morning.

The Canadian Coast Guard Ship Samuel Risley was downbound at the Soo Wednesday afternoon heading to work the St. Clair River.

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« Reply #138 on: March 26, 2010, 11:11:21 am »


DAILY GREAT LAKES and
SEAWAY SHIPPING NEWS


St. Clair River fight continues with
all-out assault from icebreaking fleet

Friday, March 26, 2010


Charles M. Beeghly downbound with the Coast Guard icebreaker Mackinaw in the lead.

MORE PHOTOS

PORT HURON ó Thursday morning started with Lee A. Tregurtha leading Charles M. Beeghly downbound shortly before 7 a.m. from their overnight anchorage in lower Lake Huron. The icebreaker Mackinaw departed the Seaway Terminal and took up the lead about 8 a.m., joined by the tug Manitou, behind the Lee A., a short time later.

The icebreaker Samuel Risley also arrived downbound and followed the convoy, with the icebreaker Griffon behind the Risley. The convoy entered the lower river shortly before 10 a.m. and passed through without incident. By 11 a.m. they had reached Lake St. Clair, and Mackinaw turned upbound to pass upbound through the old South Channel.

With the river closed to further traffic, the most impressive collection of Great Lake icebreakers seen in one location at the same time in decades began an all-out assault on the ice-clogged lower river.

Coordinating efforts, the Mackinaw, Risley, Griffon, Bristol Bay, Neah Bay and Biscayne Bay all worked the various channels of the river. As one worked to get the ice moving off Algonac, others downstream would keep the ice moving into Lake St. Clair.

Efforts continued until dark when most of the icebreakers stopped for the night. Mackinaw headed back for Port Huron, Risley and Griffon continued working the lower river.

Upbound traffic delayed at Detroit included Everlast, which cleared Sterling Fuel up to the Belle Isle Anchorage at noon. Canadian Enterprise was ready to depart Sterling about 15:30 after spending the morning anchored in the Ojibway Anchorage. She remained at the fuel dock.

Dorothy Ann and Pathfinder completed their Cuyahoga River shuttle and were headed upbound for Marquette, Mich. At 1 p.m., they were asked to anchor off Detroit. Arthur M. Anderson was ready to depart Zug Island about 6 p.m., but remained at the dock waiting for river to open.

Samuel de Champlain and barge Innovation were upbound from Cleveland heading to Alpena to load. They stopped at their Detroit dock about 6:30 p.m. to wait for the river opening.

Edwin H. Gott arrived downbound on Lake Huron with a load for Zug Island and was sent to anchor in lower Lake Huron Thursday evening.

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« Reply #139 on: March 29, 2010, 01:22:38 pm »



News Release
Date: March 21, 2010
Contact: District 9

U.S. Coast Guard, Canadian Coast
Guard clear ice jams on St. Claire River



Canadian Coast Guard Cutter Griffin and the U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Bristol Bay

CLEVELAND ó The U.S. Coast Guard and Canadian Coast Guard cleared ice jams on the St. Clair River, allowing normal vessel traffic to resume, after a weeklong effort which concluded March 28, 2010.

ďA significant amount of ice was flushed out of the St. Clair River,Ē said Chief Warrant Officer Mark Stauffer, Aids-to-Navigation Officer at Coast Guard Sector Detroit. ďIn fact, it is the most ice seen in the river in decades.Ē

All delayed traffic has cleared the river.

The Coast Guard Cutters Mackinaw, Neah Bay, Bristol Bay and Biscyane Bay and the Canadian Coast Guard Ships Griffon and Same Risley conducted ice breaking operations throughout Sunday to flush the ice between the St. Clair River and southern Lake Huron.

"Once ice was cleared, the Coast Guards facilitated Northbound and Southbound convoys consisting of 20 vessels,Ē said Cmdr. Joe Snowden, Prevention Department Head at Coast Guard Sector Detroit, ďWithout the icebreakerís direct action, vessel movement could have been delayed several weeks."

The ice-breaking efforts are part of Operation Coal Shovel, which encompasses southern Lake Huron, St. Clair/Detroit River systems and Lakes Erie and Ontario, including the St. Lawrence Seaway.

Operation Coal Shovel is under the command of Coast Guard Sector Detroit.

The Coast Guard works closely with the Canadian Coast Guard and the commercial shipping industry to facilitate safe transit for commerce across an international boarder year-round.

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« Reply #140 on: March 31, 2010, 02:59:41 pm »



Mac back home
By Mike Fornes
Cheboygan Daily Tribune
Posted Mar 30, 2010 @ 09:32 AM



CHEBOYGAN, Mich. ó The U.S. Coast Guard cutter Mackinaw returned to its homeport of Cheboygan early Monday after working for a week to clear ice jams in the St. Clair River.

The icebreaker had been gone since March 15, when it departed Mackinaw City for the St. Marys River to prepare for the early opening of the Soo Locks on March 21.

The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers opened the Poe Lock, part of the Soo Locks, four full days before the scheduled March 25 re-opening. The second operational lock at the Soo, the MacArthur Lock, has been closed since Dec. 13, 2009. The MacArthur Lock is undergoing maintenance and is expected to re-open in April, depending on traffic volume.

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« Reply #141 on: November 24, 2010, 12:19:06 pm »



News Release
Date: November 23, 2010
Contact: District 1 Public Affairs

Connecticut Coast Guard
Cutter to Deploy to Great Lakes



The U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Morro Bay

NEW YORK ó A Connecticut-based Coast Guard cutter is scheduled to deploy to the Great Lakes Nov. 29, 2010, to assist in the service's icebreaking mission there throughout the winter months.

The crew of the Coast Guard Cutter Morro Bay, an 140-foot icebreaking tug, will arrive in the Great Lakes region a few weeks after it departs its homeport of New London, Conn.

While there, the crew will assist those of other Coast Guard icebreakers during Operations Coal Shovel and Taconite, the largest domestic ice breaking operations in the country. The Coast Guard conducts domestic ice breaking to aid in search and rescue and other emergency operations, mitigate flooding, and to meet the reasonable demands of commerce.

Ice breaking on the Great Lakes is vital to keeping shipping lanes open. Large quantities of steel, coal, heating oil and grain ships throughout the region, and Coast Guard ice breaking services enable these shippers to transport an average of $2 billion worth of cargo each year.

Coast Guard cutters from the Northeast and New England have successfully assisted with icebreaking in the Great Lakes for the past two winters - the cutter Penobscot Bay, homeported in Bayonne, N.J., during the 2009-10 winter and the cutter Thunder Bay, from Rockland, Maine, during the winter of 2008-09.

"Icebreaking in the Great Lakes region is a tremendously important annual mission for the Coast Guard, and we'll do all we can to keep the public safe and facilitate the flow of commerce," said Rear Adm. Michael N. Parks, commander of the Ninth Coast Guard District. "We appreciate the Morro Bay's assistance, and look forward to working side-by-side with them and our Canadian counterparts."

While the crew of the Morro Bay is deployed to the Great Lakes, other cutter crews will cover their traditional area of responsibility if the need for icebreaking there arises.

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« Reply #142 on: December 10, 2010, 09:41:18 am »



News Release
Date: December 09, 2010
Contact: District 9 Public Affairs

Coast Guard icebreakers to
transit Keweenaw Waterway



The U.S. Coast Guard Cutters Katmai Bay and Biscayne Bay.

SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich. ó Two U.S. Coast Guard icebreakers are scheduled to transit the Keweenaw Waterway, near Houghton and Han****, Mich., in the next 24-48 hours in order to conduct ice breaking operations in western Lake Superior.

Those who recreate on the ice are reminded to plan their activities carefully, use caution, and stay clear of the shipping channels during these days.

The Coast Guard Cutter Katmai Bay is scheduled to transit first, followed by the Cutter Biscayne Bay.

The commercial shipping industry has requested icebreaking assistance for the harbors of Duluth, Minn., Superior, Wis., and Thunder Bay, Ontario. The winter storms forecasted for Lake Superior make an open-water transit unsafe. To minimize the impact these transits have on the regionís developing ice, the two cutters will proceed at minimum safe speed.

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« Reply #143 on: December 13, 2010, 02:31:28 pm »



News Release
Date: December 10, 2010
Contact: District 9 Public Affairs

District One Coast Guard cutter
Morro Bay arrives in Cleveland.

Ice breaking tug to assist Great Lakes
breakers during 2010/2011 winter season




CLEVELAND ó Connecticut-based Coast Guard Cutter Morro Bay arrived in Cleveland today to assist in the service's icebreaking mission in the Great Lakes throughout the winter months.

The crew of the Coast Guard Cutter Morro Bay, a 140-foot ice breaking tug, departed its homeport of New London, Conn., Nov. 29, 2010.

While in the Great Lakes, the crew will assist those of other Coast Guard icebreakers during Operations Coal Shovel and Taconite, the largest domestic ice breaking operations in the country. The Coast Guard conducts domestic ice breaking to aid in search and rescue and other emergency operations, mitigate flooding, and to meet the reasonable demands of commerce.

Ice breaking on the Great Lakes is vital to keeping shipping lanes open. Large quantities of steel, coal, heating oil and grain ships throughout the region, and Coast Guard ice breaking services enable these shippers to transport an average of $2 billion worth of cargo each year.

Coast Guard cutters from the Northeast and New England have successfully assisted with icebreaking in the Great Lakes for the past two winters - the cutter Penobscot Bay, homeported in Bayonne, N.J., during the 2009-10 winter and the cutter Thunder Bay, from Rockland, Maine, during the winter of 2008-09.

"It was a great trip, and we're happy to have arrived here in Cleveland," said Lt. Cmdr. Douglas Wyatt, commanding officer of Morro Bay. "We look forward to assisting the Coast Guard's ice breaking mission, to safeguard the people of the Great Lakes and keep commerce moving.  We are ready to go anywhere our services are needed."

While the crew of the Morro Bay is deployed to the Great Lakes, other cutter crews will cover their traditional area of responsibility if the need for icebreaking there arises.

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« Reply #144 on: December 15, 2010, 10:56:15 am »



News Release
Date: December 15, 2010
Contact: District 9 Public Affairs

Coast Guard Sector Detroit
begins ice breaking operation early




DETROIT ó The U.S. Coast Guard commenced Operation Coal Shovel today after colder temperatures caused a rapid development of ice in the eastern Great Lakes.

Originally scheduled to begin Friday, Operation Coal Shovel is the ice breaking operation for the southern part of Lake Huron, Lake St. Clair, the St. Clair/Detroit River systems, and lakes Erie and Ontario.

As the 2010-2011 Operation Coal Shovel begins, U.S. Coast Guard Sector Detroit and Canadian coast guard partners will continue our proactive attempts to identify declining waterway conditions and potentially hazardous ice conditions early.  Sector Detroit provides command and control for Operation Coal Shovel, and may close or open the waterways as ice conditions dictate.  Due consideration is given to the protection of the marine environment and waterways, aids to navigation, the need for cross-channel ferry traffic, the availability of icebreakers, and the safety of the island residents who use naturally formed ice bridges for transportation to and from the mainland.

During the 2009-2010 ice season, Operation Coal Shovel managed ice breaking efforts during one of the worst ice conditions experienced on the St. Clair River since 1984.  On three separate occurrences, ice jams created the potential for flood damage to the St. Clair River communities and disrupted the flow of maritime commerce.  Coast Guard icebreakers worked diligently to flush the ice down the river in order to mitigate the threat of flooding and property damage.  In carrying out the mission, U.S. and Canadian vessels coordinated and conducted over 1,500 hours of ice breaking in the eastern Great Lakes.  These actions minimized the potential for residential flooding and quickly reopened the Great Lakes maritime transportation system for the movement of commercial vessels that had become beset in the ice, resulting in continued movement of more than 300,000 tons of vital cargo through the Detroit/St. Clair River system.

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« Reply #145 on: December 25, 2010, 09:13:05 am »

Heard on the news today that a ship is stuck in the ice on the Detroit River. Some one is going to be underway on Christmas.
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« Reply #146 on: December 28, 2010, 07:06:10 pm »



Photo Release
Date: December 23, 2010
Contact: District 9 Public Affairs

Coast Guard cutters respond to the
freighter Cedar Glen beset in the ice




CLEVELAND ó U.S. Coast Guard Cutters Biscayne Bay (bottom) and Mackinaw (top) break ice in the lower end of the Rock Cut in the St. Mary's River in Mich., December 22, 2010. The cutters were called to break ice in the area after the freighter Cedar Glen (center) became beset by ice the previous day. Cedar Glen was beset for approximately 19 hours before the Coast Guard vessels were able to free it. (U.S. Coast Guard photo by Chief Petty Officer David Rauch.)

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« Reply #147 on: January 18, 2011, 08:15:35 am »



Photo Release
Date: January 17, 2011
Contact: District 9 Public Affairs

Connecticut-based ice breaker, temporarily
assigned to Great Lakes, operates in St. Mary's River




ST. MARY'S RIVER ó The U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Morro Bay, a 140-foot icebreaking tug temporarily assigned to augment the Great Lakes icebreaking fleet for the 2010-2011 icebreaking season, clears a path through the ice near Neebish Island, Mich., Jan. 17, 2011.

Morro Bay is underway in support of Operation Taconite, the Coast Guard's largest domestic icebreaking operation, encompassing Lake Superior, St. Mary's River, the Straits of Mackinac and northern Lake Huron.

U.S Coast Guard photo by Petty Officer 3rd Class George Degener.

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« Reply #148 on: January 27, 2011, 10:54:40 am »

This video reminds me of the cold, long, dismal days of breaking ice around the Sturgeon Bay Yards out to Sherwood Point,  as the lakers headed into the yards for winter layover.  January was always a very busy month for ice breaking aboard the MESQUITE.

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« Reply #149 on: January 27, 2011, 08:52:03 pm »

Nice thread , but why do we need all these icebreakers with all this global warming going on? . :confused:

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