Get a sense of what it’s like to travel on a sailing ship. The journey may be slow, but the experience is unforgettable.
Prior to COP26 and as travel slowly opens up it’s worth remembering alternatives which will reduce your carbon footprint where possible.
The transition of clipper ships is underway! Why is the clipper the ultimate ship design? Read more to find out…
What was the clipper ship designed for? Speed. Read through the exciting Tea Race of 1866 and why clipper ships were perfect for the task.
John Nellis discusses nostalgia and the sea – how it represents the past, future and a fundamental part of human existence.
Second installment in the Crew Requirements by Tonnage and Rig series, which analyses different rigs and crew sizes, and which vessels are optimal for sail cargo purposes.
Steven Woods analyses different sailing ships and their efficiencies by looking at crew requirements from the US 1906 fleet.
Second blog in a series looking at the main exports of New Zealand whether they can be shipped by sail.
Steven explores the feasibility of exporting New Zealand fruit and vegetables using sail freight ships.
The transport logistics system is less than transparent. It didn’t used to be this way..
EcoClipper has been working on its four shipping lines with fixed geographical schedules, through which EcoClipper vessels will be able to operate transporting cargo and travelers.
EcoClipper has partnered with Cape Horn Engineering to optimise the EcoClipper500 hull design by using Computational Fluid Dynamics.