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The ultimate symbol of wealth, the superyacht has seen a dramatic surge in demand during the pandemic, as the ultra-rich yearned for privacy and social distancing in its most luxurious, exclusive form. Orders flowed in, adding to a rising global fleet of thousands of superyachts — loosely defined as luxury boats at least 80 feet in length and professionally crewed. Veteran Lest We Forget Poppy Canada Flag Hat Cap. Large superyachts have a disproportionately negative impact on the planet.
According to one calculation by Indiana University anthropologists, one with a permanent crew, a helicopter pad, submarines and pools emits over 7,000 tons of CO2 a year.
Multiplied by 300 — roughly the number of superyachts worldwide that fit that bill — that equals over 2 million tons of CO2, more than the individual yearly emissions of about a quarter of the world’s countries.
Now, a proposed ship aims to leverage the superyacht’s aura of luxury and merge it with scientific research to create an emissions-free megaship that will pit together climate scientists and the wealthy in a daring quest to save the planet.
“Why not take the wealthiest people in the world, pull them together with the smartest and brightest scientists, and allow them to experience firsthand what’s taking place?” asks Aaron Olivera, the Gibraltar-born, Singapore-based entrepreneur behind the idea.
“Wealthy people can go online and buy anything they want, but they cannot buy a new mental model with which to see the world.”
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