The Becker #1 well, located on Summerland Beach in Santa Barbara County, first made history in the 1890’s when it was one of the first offshore wells drilled in the U.S. and is once again making history as one of the first of these vintage offshore wells to be permanently abandoned. The Becker well is notorious to local beach-goers as it has been the source of visible oil seepage for years.
Curtin Maritime launched our latest full-scale design-build project, converting existing barges to dump scows. The first load of steel was delivered to our Long Beach Facility in early October.
Curtin Maritime was excited to work with the LA Galaxy and the clothing brand Port on the Capsule Collection lookbook shot in the Port of Long Beach. The Lookbook for the Capsule Collection was shot on a Curtin Maritime barge being pushed through the Long Beach and Los Angeles shipping channels.
This is the most extensive San Diego bay dredging project since the late 1940's.
Dredging will redistribute mud and sand from the bottom of Mission Bay. When dredging is complete, a massive eelgrass replacement will begin, one of the largest environmental efforts of this kind in the country.
Leaking oil well from the 1900’s getting a long-awaited new cap in Summerland. The capping has begun on the Summerland coast where the Becker well has been leaking for years. It’s a $1.5 million project.
On April 21, Curtin Maritime, a Long Beach-based marine construction and tug and barge operator, delivered a repowered and retrofitted LCM-8, Sea Force, to the Port of Long Beach Harbor Patrol.
Careers We are seeking a Chief Vessel Engineer Curtin Maritime is a growing tug and barge/dredging company currently seeking an experienced Chief Vessel Engineer. The main responsibility of this position [...]
Excellent working environment within an organization that recognizes those individuals that go the extra mile for the company.
Now there's hope for the reefs' recovery. But it could take years. On January 29, the Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS) completed a $5.5 million conservation project to remove three . . .