100% of the Exhibitions Stands are booked!

See you at Donsö – 47 days to go!

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DSM17-Teaser-V4-11_50 days

50 days to go!

Welcome to Donsö – the place to be September 5 and 6! http://donsoshippingmeet.com/program/

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Mercy Ships deliver free world-class health care services

Mercy Ships uses hospital ships to deliver free, world-class health care services, capacity building and sustainable development to those without access in the developing world. Since 1978 Mercy Ships has treated more than 2.5 million direct beneficiaries.

We provide the world’s largest charitable floating hospital. We bring free medical care to some of the world’s poorest people. We are almost entirely staffed by volunteers. You can help us deliver life-saving care to even more people. Come on a voyage around our website to discover how. We are a team of nurses, doctors, surgeons, and other crew members from all over the world, donating our time to help on board the world’s largest non-governmental floating hospital.

As a floating hospital, we can sail directly to some of the world’s poorest people to deliver life-saving medical care and provide safe, state-of-the-art facilities in which to treat them. Our supporters are a vital part of the team, paying for essential medical supplies and ship repairs. Together, we have helped transform the lives of more than 2.54 million people in the poorest countries of the world since 1978.  Foto: Mercy Ships. https://www.mercyships.org/


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Swedish Sea Rescue Society save lives at sea with no government funding

Swedish Sea Rescue Society is responsible for 70 percent of all sea rescues in Sweden and receives no government funding. The Society is financed by membership fees, donations and voluntary work. Despite this, or possibly as a result of this, the Society has doubled the number of sea rescue stations in recent years, tripled the number of rescue volunteers available and built 70 modern rescue vessels. This expansion has enabled Swedish Sea Rescue Society to meet its goal of departing within 15 minutes or less from the time an alarm is received. Crews live close to stations and conduct training several times a month.

Thanks to 2.000 volunteer crew members, rescue services are always available 24 hours a day anywhere along the Swedish coast and on the major lakes. The volunteers work as carpenters, doctors, fishermen, salesmen, plumbers, teachers and many other occupations. The sea rescue volunteers are willing to go out in any weather, at any time even during normal work hours or in the middle of the night.

The large degree of voluntary work enables the Swedish Sea Rescue Society to manage with a small administration, as much of the costs for normal activities are covered by membership fees. The Swedish Sea Rescue Society has more than 100 000 members.


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