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Old July 1st, 2008, 05:55 PM   #21
FM 2258
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Pompey77 View Post
Cheers Annman.

I’ve discovered a few interesting bits of information in amongst the planning documents which i posted on the thread in the UK forum ages ago:
  • It is expected that construction of the scheme will commence in 2008 and is estimated to continue for four years and six months.
  • The population, including visitors and tourists, is forecast to increase from about 4000 to around 8000 over an approximate 20 year period.
  • Significant economic growth is expected including a 330% increase in Gross Domestic Product (GDP) in 30 years and increase in employment by 2,000 jobs in 25 years from commencement of airport operation.
  • Increase in tourist numbers from around 800 per year to over 50,000 per year 25 years from the opening of the airport.

This is the negative factor which i think needs to be looked at and a way found to create new habitats elsewhere on the island similar to what currently exists on the plain:


It has been suggested that some species of endemic invertebrates only found on Prosperous Bay plain could be pushed to extinction.

Maybe they could build an offshore airport instead kinda like they did in Japan. I know the United Kingdom has the money to do this.
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Old July 1st, 2008, 07:03 PM   #22
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Quote:
Originally Posted by cle View Post
Does anyone have any info on tourism in St Helena as it stands? In terms of what people visit for (despite novlety/remoteness) and what the future attractions would be?

It doesn't seem like there are any beaches. How about scuba diving - is it near to any reefs or wrecks of interest, or too Oceanic? Or bird-watching? Do they have any indigenous mammals?

What is the weather like?
There are lots of Historical attractions relating to Napoleon, Darwin and the Boer War etc. these are the primary drivers of tourism especially from France.

There are also a number of wrecks which have attracted a very small number of people, Lots of fortifications, and unique landscapes.

There are a number of endemic plants, trees and invertebrates but only one surviving endemic mammal; the St. Helena Plover or Wirebird. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/St_Helena_Plover

Although it is in an equatorial location it is cooled by the oceanic winds so has a very pleasant climate i cant really find any good info on this so heres the BBC 5 day forecast: http://www.bbc.co.uk/weather/5day.shtml?world=1224

Overall the tourists that the island will attract will basically be more of those that already go. i.e. specialist historical, natural etc enthusiasts
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Old July 1st, 2008, 07:08 PM   #23
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Quote:
Originally Posted by FM 2258 View Post
Maybe they could build an offshore airport instead kinda like they did in Japan. I know the United Kingdom has the money to do this.
The problem is that st Helena is basically the tip of a mountain in the sea so the sea bed drops off very steeply around the island im not sure that it would be possible to build on?

It would be good if this could be done but im not sure it can.

A floating airport would be good, it would solve a lot of logistics problems it could be built in Cape Town or wherever and towed to the island.
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Old October 24th, 2008, 01:34 PM   #24
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The preferred tender for construction and opperation of the airport has been chosen: http://www.sthelenaonline.com/module...rticle&sid=492
Quote:
IMPREGILO/ARUP/SERCO SELECTED AS PREFERRED BIDDER

As advised in our press release of 16th September 2008, revised bids for the Operations Phase (PHASE II) of the airport project that we requested have been received from Basil Read and Impregilo.
The revised bids, along with the bids for the design and construction (Phase I), from both companies have now been fully evaluated by Atkins.

The two tenders were evaluated against the three categories published in the 2007 Invitation to Tender, being:

a) Technical Knowledge and Skill;
b) Price and Completion Date
c) Financial and Commercial Requirements

Atkins concluded that the tender submitted by Impregilo SpA offered the best overall value for St Helena, and we have therefore selected Impregilo S.p.A. of Milan, Italy as the Preferred Bidder.

SHG/DFID have now invited Impregilo to enter into final negotiations to close out any outstanding issues. Final approval of the contract remains subject to Ministerial and Executive Council approval.

SHG/DFID have extended thanks to Basil Read for their efforts in responding to this tender process and for their full cooperation throughout.

You will be updated on progress.

Sharon Wainwright - SHG Access Project Manager
Nigel Kirby - DFID St Helena Access Project Manager
16 October 2008
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Old January 2nd, 2009, 05:00 AM   #25
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My ex worked at Faber Maunsell on her placement, her colleague at the Altrincham office was one of the team lucky enough to fly out to the island to do the work.

I've long wanted to go to this Island and the Falklands, not really sure why - just because they're so remote and hardly anybody has ever been.
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Old January 2nd, 2009, 04:15 PM   #26
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Not bad work if you can get it. Sadly it looks as if their hard work has come to nothing.

I had forgotten to update this thread with the news that dispite designs being finalised, permission granted, contractors found and contracts drawn up the final decission over the airport had been 'delayed' (read cancelled) by the British government.

This short press statement is all that they have had to say for themselves;
Quote:
DEPARTMENT FOR INTERNATIONAL DEVELOPMENT
St Helena Airport


The Secretary of State for International Development (Mr. Douglas Alexander):
DFID and Her Majesty’s Treasury are in continuing discussions about issues of concern regarding access to St Helena. As a result, there will be a pause in negotiations over the St Helena Airport contract. The Government of St Helena and relevant commercial parties have been advised of the situation and will be kept updated.
No explanation of what 'issues of concern' they might have. Of course the obvious reason why is they need the money to plug holes elsewhere in their budget.

From the Island governemnts own newspaper the St. Helena Herald;
Quote:
St Helena Government expresses deep dismay at postponement of "vital" airport decision

His Excellency, Andrew Gurr, Governor of St Helena, has expressed the deep dismay of the people of St Helena at today's announcement by the British Government that negotiations over the contract constructing an airport on the Island are to be delayed.

Describing the statement as "a severe set-back to the future development of St Helena and the Islanders' hopes of reducing their dependency on the UK", Mr Gurr said: "The construction of the airport is vital to stimulate economic development and reverse the decline in population. At present there is only
limited access to St Helena by sea. An airport would bring about an unprecedented stimulus to the island and its inhabitants. The potential for tourism is significant and the project would benefit the British public, who are currently supporting St Helena through their taxes and the people of St Helena in their quest for greater self-sufficiency. I very much hope an affirmative decision will not be long delayed."

In a separate statement, the Island's Legislative Councillors stressed the disappointment felt by their constituents: "This project has been seven years in the making during which the plight of St Helena has worsened. The UK has a legal responsibility to ensure the political, economic and social development of Overseas Territories such as St Helena and to promote constructive
measures of development. The longer a decision on the airport is delayed the more costly it will be for UK taxpayers and the people of St Helena alike. Doing nothing is not an option. We earnestly hope for a positive decision soon."
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Old May 10th, 2009, 05:58 PM   #27
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Hello my friends... first of all, sorry my english, Im from Costa Rica, a small country in Central America, I believe that a airport in that island will be very helpfull for the economy and for open jobs in the island, about the building, i believe that they can make a conquest (concurso) between the population of the island, i believe that the desing most be autoctonous, and be related to the culture, flora and fauna of the island... an airport is something that is necessary for a island that is very far from land, not only a boat that goes from South Africa to the island, so more incomes for the island and the goverment of the island and for the UK also, at lease here in Costa Rica, we have planned build another airport for the country, we got 4 international airports and we are going for the number 5, this because the amount of airlines and tourism is growing, also the size of planes are growing, so Saint Helena... go for it!!!!!!!!!
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Old May 10th, 2009, 06:02 PM   #28
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Hello again and sorry my english, from I small i heard about this island and the history of Napoleon... a airport will be something good for the development of the island... Saint Helena... go for it!!!!!!!!!!!
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Old May 11th, 2009, 12:27 AM   #29
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My uncle was a revolutionary hero who was imprisoned here...

Building an airport here would certianly link this island to civilization.
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Old January 27th, 2010, 09:47 PM   #30
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I thought id do a little update on this. The airport project is not yet dead. Douglas Alexander has again said in the past few weeks that the airport is formally on hold. However, an odd little event took place during December which has given some hope. The well know Tory crook Lord Ashcroft made a little protest.

From the St Helena Independant;
Quote:


Lord Ashcroft Flying over

On Sunday afternoon at about twenty to four Lord Ashcroft, the Vice Chairman of the British Tory Party, flew over the island with his private business jet on route from Namibia to Brazil. Before and after the overflight we talked to Lord Ashcroft who gave a strong commitment for an airport in St Helena if his party, the Tory Party, comes into power.
Before the overflight Lord Ashcroft said that “I’m about 25,000 feet in the air descending, slowly descending at the moment so I should be over there in about 15 minutes time and I hope that my little one-man protest that I cannot land there at St Helena, I believe that you should have an airport, you should be able to open St Helena up to the world and I hope that an incoming Conservative Government in due course will strongly support an airport there.”
Half an hour later, after circling around the island, Lord Ashcroft called back to Saint FM and gave us his impressions –“I thought the island was absolutely beautiful and I certainly look forward to the day that I’m able to land and stay and meet many of the islanders. When we came in we first of all wanted to have a look at the cliffs on the south side so we flew around the cliffs and then came up over
the east side. I wanted to have a look at the terrain where the proposed airport is meant to be so I had a look at that and then round to the capital, but from the air it looked wonderfully, well laid out. I was just thinking as I was flying over am I an official tourist or when you do your tourist numbers is it plus Lord Ashcroft, does it count? Am I an official tourist for 2009, Sir? But, no, it was wonderful and to see the mail ship there as well was an added bonus because quite clearly I’ve read an enormous amount about the boat that comes to supply you and it was good to see it there, but I only wish I could have landed and had a couple of beers before I went on, but maybe one day I will be able to and I’d like the island to know that in the House of Lords there is a Friend of St Helena that will be there looking out and speaking on behalf of the island.” Photograph - Mark Heron
A good sign that an incoming Tory government would progress with this. They have said they would increase the international development budget.

Meanwhile a plan has been released for a new customs and passenger terminal building on Jamestown Wharf with facilities for Cruise ship passengers and visiting Yacht crews.





This building will literally be the biggest thing built on the island since the high school 20 odd years ago. And while it is just one of the many, many things the island badly needs it’s an important development. Cruise ship visits have been hampered by the lack of proper wharf facilities (which admittedly this project will not really correct) but also the large number of yachts which sail around the world especially from Cape Town to the Caribbean have in recent years been avoiding the island because of the poor facilities it offered.

Last edited by Pompey77; January 27th, 2010 at 09:54 PM.
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Old January 29th, 2010, 11:56 AM   #31
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well I hope they finaly complete the project. It's not that huge money not to do it. And if RMS Helena is in such bad condition , why not ordering a new ship?
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Old January 31st, 2010, 02:07 PM   #32
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If the airport doesnt happen a new ship will have to be brought. I believe a shipping service was to be maintained even after the airports construction but would be for cargo only.
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Old June 18th, 2010, 03:03 PM   #33
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St Helena an Airport and More

It is interesting to note that late in 2009 the recommendations by the UK Government for the building of this Airport for St Helena (following on from the Tendering process that suggested the costs were ''considerably higher'' than estimate) was deferred. What a pity that this programme/project has been delayed for yet - an apparent - unknown period. How can this be when on the back of the St Helena Airport project there is already good news awaiting the island in the development for tourism and industry?

For some time it has been more than obvious that the Government of the UK was desperately trying to avoid building this airport as it would cost the Tax Payers a huge amount to support same. The various comments about the build costs of up to €380 million and the obvious inference that the award was going to be accorded to an Italian company did not help. (It was obvious at the start that the so-called estimates given by the advisers W S Atkins and others were well under the truth.

Perhaps the move by Peter Kershaw and his partners should now be tested to the better. If they see this as a real venture than they should make the play before the Chinese look at it.

Perhaps the familiar ring with the project is that the reason for the airport in St Helena was to be a spur for including the island in the tourist book - a position which I have to say would be very much welcomed. It is doubtful whether the tourist industry alone could justify the position.

This development should not be viewed in isolation since there are other potential developments afoot which I understand are in discussion in the background which could improve matters.

The location and the area of the island and the sea around it as being a source of wealth that can be used in addition to other materials to promote a renewable fuels (or biofuels) industry. Although such an industry would support the production of the fuel needed to support air transport as well as the local transport (albeit one that is very small) as well as for export. How can this be? Well the truth is out there that in a series of quiet discussions away from the glare of publicity proposals are afoot to build a biofuels facility on the island which could produce all the fuel required for air transportation and shipping to the island as well as for export. It is rumoured that such a proposal completely funded from outside - not needing British Government support - would produce 140 million litres of the renewable fuel Ethanol and the further production of 60 million litres of the renewable fuel for air transport Butanol using Biomass grown from natural sources as well as from the oceans. Such a proposal would incur an investment of the best part of €200 million (plus a small contingency) and create anywhere between 140 and 200 jobs - permanent ones at that! It would take around 30 months to build from start to finish. Better still with the rewards as an exported material the biofuel Ethanol would be a welcomed additional source of fuel that could be exported - in the worst case scenario - to the Far East where demands are phenomenal.

The airport though would be a useful adjunct to this development for although such a project would - in theory stand-alone without it - the premise for its sustainability would be better served in that event. However having heard about this development it also appears that as a result of previous developments in the aircraft industry that it would be possible to service the island through the use of a much shorter runway using the latest aircraft being developed in Brazil and the USA. (In days past during the development of Flying Boats this position could have been viewed as an option. A similar option also was available with the The same is true of the ground effect aircraft developed in the old Soviet days that Boeing is now developing. Perhaps there is an option here to get to St Helena, but even if it is it would still need fuel.

From what I hear the issue is not necessarily the airport but the more important ones of improving the wealth of the Saints in St Helena. By making biofuels on the island we can do this and the proposal afott will do that.

Insist on it Saints.
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Old June 20th, 2010, 03:51 PM   #34
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Very interesting read, thanks for taking the time to post. Could you provide a source or any further information regarding this;

Quote:
Originally Posted by Carol Horner View Post
The location and the area of the island and the sea around it as being a source of wealth that can be used in addition to other materials to promote a renewable fuels (or biofuels) industry. Although such an industry would support the production of the fuel needed to support air transport as well as the local transport (albeit one that is very small) as well as for export. How can this be? Well the truth is out there that in a series of quiet discussions away from the glare of publicity proposals are afoot to build a biofuels facility on the island which could produce all the fuel required for air transportation and shipping to the island as well as for export. It is rumoured that such a proposal completely funded from outside - not needing British Government support - would produce 140 million litres of the renewable fuel Ethanol and the further production of 60 million litres of the renewable fuel for air transport Butanol using Biomass grown from natural sources as well as from the oceans. Such a proposal would incur an investment of the best part of €200 million (plus a small contingency) and create anywhere between 140 and 200 jobs - permanent ones at that! It would take around 30 months to build from start to finish. Better still with the rewards as an exported material the biofuel Ethanol would be a welcomed additional source of fuel that could be exported - in the worst case scenario - to the Far East where demands are phenomenal. Saints.
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Old September 12th, 2010, 11:03 PM   #35
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Saint Helena is getting the airport after all:
An airport for St Helena (too late for Napoleon)
By Andy McSmith
Friday, 23 July 2010


In 1815, the British government had a dangerous prisoner on its hands. Napoleon Bonaparte had just been defeated at Waterloo, but he had been defeated before – and exiled to the island of Elba, 12 miles off the coast of Tuscany, but had come storming back.

This second time round, Britain was not going to be caught. They sent him to the most remote place in the entire British empire – the island of St Helena, in the south Atlantic, from which there could be no escape. He died there in 1821.

Even today, St Helena is reckoned to about the most remote place inhabited by human beings – but yesterday there was a prospect that its days of isolation are over, because the UK Government has told the islanders they can have an airport. It means that while other government departments cut spending to the bone, the Department for International Development – whose budget is protected from the cuts – will be spending an estimated £300m on St Helena's airport.

The decision is a personal triumph for the billionaire Tory peer Lord Ashcroft, who is well known to have a soft spot for old colonial outposts.

In January, when he was flying his private plane from Namibia to Brazil, he took a detour to "buzz" St Helena at low altitude, to publicise their cause. The islanders came out of their homes for this rare sighting of a low-flying aircraft and Mike Olsson – who runs the island's radio station – interviewed the peer as he circled overhead.

Lord Ashcroft has also tabled questions in the House of Lords, demanding a decision on the island's future. "He is absolutely thrilled by the decision," his spokesman said yesterday. "If you were a betting man you could wager a modest bet on him being in the first plane to land on the island."

The Labour MP Meg Munn, who was the Foreign Office minister responsible for Overseas Territories in 2007-08, has been another vociferous supporter of the islanders' case. She also welcomed yesterday's decision: "It makes absolute economic sense. It would have cost us a lot more in the long run not to build the airport."

St Helena is one of the last remnants of the British Empire, ruled by a governor appointed by the Queen and receiving £20m a year in grants from Britain's overseas aid budget – more than £5,000 per head of population. It consists of less than 50 square miles of volcanic rock, 1,400 miles west of the nearest mainland port, Walvis Bay in Namibia and 1,800 miles east of the coast of Brazil. The islanders' nearest neighbours are on Ascension Island, 800 miles to the north.

The islanders have campaigned for years for an airport, because their only contact with the outside world is a ship, the RMS St Helena, which does a regular run to and from Cape Town.

But the ship is due for the scrapheap. It broke down in November 1999 – when it was on its way to take essential supplies and passengers to the island – and had to be docked in the French port of Brest. While it was being repaired, the islanders were completely cut off and left anxiously wondering if they were going to run out of food and other essentials.

The International Development department agreed in 2005 that St Helena needed an airport and by October 2008 was in the process of negotiating a contract when the banking crisis began. Gordon Brown ordered that the project be put on hold and called for the papers so he could personally go through all the figures and see if the UK was getting value for money.

The International Development Secretary Andrew Mitchell said in a statement yesterday that a new airport would give the island the chance to pay its way in the world, whereas if all it got was a new ship, it would always be dependent on UK government handouts.
http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk...n-2033459.html
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Old January 8th, 2011, 02:03 AM   #36
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Any updates on this project?
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Old January 10th, 2011, 05:24 PM   #37
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From the St Helena Independent, Friday, Jan 7th, 2011;

Quote:
Airport Update

Members of the construction industry in Europe contacted Saint FM to say that Halcrow the Project Manager for the airport construction in St Helena are still looking for further contractors for the airport construction project.

Advertising for expression of interest were sent out last year from DFID to seek further contractors. The closing date for expressions of interest was then set for 11th November last year. The Procurement Unit in DFID said to Saint FM in the middle of November that they had received some expressions of interest and also that Halcro were making enquiries out on the market. It has now been confirmed that this market research is ongoing. This strongly indicates that DFID would prefer to have a third bidder for the new airport in St Helena. Already Impregilo the preferred bidder in the last round of tenders and South African Basil Read are in the run.

The preferred bidder Impregilo said before Christmas to Saint FM that if further bidders were taken onboard it will delay the airport project with at least another eighteen months. Impregilo also said to Saint FM that if it would be a further round of tenders it was not certain that Impregilo will come forward. According to Saint FM sources, it’s unlikely that an airport for St Helena will be announced within the next two years.

Saint FM also talked to Sir Nigel Thompson, Chairman of SHELCO, who are proposing to build a hotel at Broadbottom, he said they were not prepared to wait for much longer. Saint FM has not sought a comment from St Helena Government or the Overseas Territories Department in DFID on this news as they are prevented from answering.

http://www.independent.co.sh/20110107.pdf
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Old March 7th, 2011, 12:39 AM   #38
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I only read it now, thanks
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Old May 13th, 2011, 12:21 AM   #39
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Whats happening with the airport then? any news?
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Old June 19th, 2012, 07:54 PM   #40
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Are they constructing the airport already? I heard construction was supposed to start last May?
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