SafeSeaNet Norway is Norway’s national ship reporting system for vessels arriving and departing ports. The system has been continuously developed and improved since its establishment in 2005.
SafeSeaNet Norway is Norway’s Single Window ship reporting system, enabling ships, companies, agents and charterers to submit mandatory information electronically to Norwegian authorities only once, rather than submitting the same information several times to different authorities.
Based on national ship reporting regulations, information registered by shipping via SafeSeaNet Norway is automatically distributed to a wide range of governmental agencies.
Digital ship reporting in SafeSeaNet Norway has improved the information flow between shipping and the authorities, simplifying ship reporting procedures and reducing administrative work on board and ashore.
The establishement of SafeSeaNet Norway is in line with EU Directive 2010/65/EU, which instructs EU/EEA Member States to implement an electronic ship reporting system by June 1, 2015.
In the period of 2005 to 2012, the number of ship notifications increased from 8800 to over 100.000, and today pilot booking is made electronically via SafeSeaNet Norway.
Norwegian governmental partners in the SafeSeaNet Norway cooperation.
The Single Window concept
- SafeSeaNet Norway is based on the European Single Window concept and the establishment of one national portal where vessels, ship-owners, and operators should report all mandatory information in a common system only once. This information is automatically distributed digitally to national authorities, simplifying administration and increases quality control of maritime transport data.
- The first version SafeSeaNet Norway was established in 2005.
- A complete national Single Window for ship reporting, based on current national ship reporting regulations, was established in Norway on June 1, 2015.
- The overall goal behind the establishment of SafeSeaNet Norway is to contribute to maritime safety and security, port security and efficient maritime traffic and transport by storing, retrieving and exchanging vessel related information.
New AIS basestations strengthen maritime traffic monitoring on Svalbard
On September 13, 2019, the Norwegian Coastal Administration deployed a new AIS (Automatic Identification System) basestation on the island of Prins Karls Forland, west of Spitsbergen. This basestation is powered by solar and wind energy, and is the first of its kind in an area without infrastructure.
Digital Route Service is available from Sandefjord to Haugesund
From June 3, 2019, routes and route information will be available for vessels arriving ports in Skagerrak and Rogaland. This is an extension of the Digital Route Service that was launched in the Oslofjord in 2018.
Contact information for transition of sector lights to IALA Standard
Below you will find contact information to persons who can answer questions on the transition of sector lights to IALA standards.
Russian nuclear power plant without fuel to be transported along the Norwegian coastline
The transport of the Russian floating nuclear power plant "Akademik Lomonosov" started Friday the 27th of April from St. Petersburg heading to Murmansk. The nuclear power plant will not have nuclear fuel on board during transport, but the Norwegian Coastal Administration and the Norwegian Radiation Protection Agency will nevertheless follow the transport closely along the Norwegian coast.
Introducing New Regulations for Pilot Bookings
On April 3, 2018, the Norwegian Coastal Administration (NCA) will introduce new booking regulations for requesting marine pilots. The regulations will thus be formalized and merged into one set ‒ Regulations on Compulsory Pilotage.
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