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Frequently Asked Questions
Hairdresser Jobs At Sea
The Hairdresser and/or Barber performs professional cuts, styles, colouring services, and therapeutic hair and scalp treatments. The barber, in addition, performs professional men’s grooming services.
The ideal candidate must possess and maintain knowledge of current hairstyles and fashion trends, effectively interpreting our guest’s image desires whilst providing them with a relaxing environment that exceeds their expectations.
Hairdressers must possess excellent cleanliness and sanitation skills as well as be willing to train in our specific hair and scalp service offerings. Excellent communication skills are required, and the candidate must be able to learn the product and service knowledge necessary to effectively provide wellness and beauty solutions to meet the needs of our guests.
To train at the London Wellness Academy we require all candidates have the following minimum qualifications and experience:-
- Candidates may have completed hairdressing training at a full-time college or completed a three-year apprenticeship.
- Hairdressers should be qualified in ladies’ hairdressing and confident with gentlemen’s hairdressing.
- All Caribbean nationalities must have by the NCTVET (government ) certificate/diploma.
Please fill out the following short form and submit for consideration.
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If you are unable to complete this application form accurately, due to any constraints of this application form, and you would like to speak to someone, then please phone Admin department on 00 44 208 909 5000 press option 3.
Hair Dresser Careers
A career as a hairstylist / hairdresser can be both a rewarding and challenging line of work. If you are thinking about pursuing a career in this field, it is important to understand what the role entails and what skills you will need to succeed.
To succeed in a hairdressing career, you should have a strong interest in the Hairdressing industry, be creative and artistic, and have excellent communication skills. You will need a passion for your work to ensure that your column is always fully booked and that you exceed your revenue targets with ease.
Hair Dressing Jobs on Luxury Cruise Liners
As an onboard hairdresser, you’ll need to be skilled at many things since you may provide a variety of treatments. Full training will be provided via our London Wellness Academy training programme.
Working as a hairdresser at sea has its challenges your guests could be from anywhere from across the globe which means working with all hair types.
You must run your own column as you would in a land-based salon as we do not provide any juniors so your timing must be on point. It is vital to upsell all guests from a regular blow-dry to one of our signature services to hit targets also retailing is expected making sure we give 100% service and never forget your 3 R’s rebook, retail and refer.
Your main role will be to offer ladies hair up styles and blow-dries for formal evenings, colouring and cutting for ladies and gentlemen.
Duties and Responsibilities
- Exceeding client expectations in terms of service and professionalism, while providing a high level of expertise.
- Consistently and thoroughly performing treatments in accordance with training standards given.
- Educating each and every guest
- Dry hair into shape and create a finished look
- Always maintain a clean, presentable appearance
- Be adaptable and prepared to work shifts as required
- Be able to work well under pressure
- Be confident in hitting extremely high targets, upselling, retailing and rebooking
- As a member of a team, you’ll need to be friendly and able to collaborate.
Style Inspiration and creativity
Once you join your ship, you are no longer that regular hairdresser you were at home. You must be confident to work solo with no help from a junior. Timing is key when working onboard; not only are you expected to deliver all aspects of hairdressing but also be open to learning new treatments such as teeth whitening, skincare, brows, lashes and more. It’s time to get wavey.
One of the key skills required for any hairdressing or hair stylist job is inspiration and creativity. This involves not only having an eye for creating attractive and flattering hairstyles but also being able to work with different hair types and textures, as well as a variety of hair care products and techniques.
Hairdressers must be able to work well with their hands, have good people skills, and be creative. To develop your creativity in this area, it is important to keep up with current trends in hairstyles and colours.
A Passion for Customer Service
Hair stylist jobs also require employees to have excellent customer service skills. This means being professional and courteous with clientele at all times, as well as having the ability to upsell different services and products. You will be given full training on upselling and sales communication techniques during your time at the Academy.
One of the key factors in becoming a successful hairdresser on board is the ability to build relationships It is also important to be able to build relationships with clients, as this can lead to repeat business. During your time at the Academy, you will be taught various techniques that will help you become a polished relationship builder.
Top Tips for a Successful Career in Hairdressing
Some tips for developing your career as a hairdresser/barber include:
- Maintaining a positive attitude at all times
- Willing to take on new challenges.
- Knowledge of specific brands and products that London Wellness Academy and One
Spa World offer their guest, including;
- Keratin complex
- Elemis Barbering
- Gosmile teeth whitening
- Nouveau Lashes and brows
Working in a salon at sea is extremely rewarding. Working with guests from across the globe has its challenges but will make you not only a stronger more confident hairdresser but a person also, you gain an incredible skill of how to adapt to different personality types.
Whether you are interested in pursuing a career as a hairdresser or are already an experienced hairdresser working in the field, you should always follow new trends in this forever-changing industry.
There are many different specialities within the field of hair styling, including colouring specialists, braiders and weavers, wig stylists, blow dryers and curling iron experts, men’s haircutting specialists, etc. If you are passionate about working with hair and trying new styles, a career as a hairdresser may be the perfect fit for you.
With hard work and perseverance and the training you will receive at the Academy, you can succeed in a career as a hairdresser onboard and build the skills necessary to help your clients feel beautiful and confident.
Job Placements on Cruise Ships
Successful graduates from The London Wellness Academy Hairdressing Training Program are placed into paid positions on the world’s most luxurious cruise ships. We work with the most prestigious cruise lines in the world to secure our student’s employment following their graduation .
Being a hairdresser on board is like having your own business. So your earning potential is maximised by the study you do via our training programme and your performance on board. The training will give you all the tools you need to succeed and you will also gain all the skills necessary to run a business at sea or on land.
Your Ticket to Travel the Globe
We hire passionate Hairdressers and develop their skills to an exceptional world-class level. You will have the opportunity to learn from the best in the industry so you can go on to work with some of the most diverse clientele from all over the world. We provide our graduates with an education that allows them to work anywhere in the world.
If you are interested in a career that allows you to travel the world, then we encourage you to apply to The London Wellness Academy for our hairdresser training program.
Our top-notch curriculum will give you the skills and experience needed to succeed in this exciting industry, working on luxury cruise liners. With our expert guidance and support, you can start your journey towards an amazing career today.
MORE TO KNOW
The most common questions are answered, providing information key to preparation and decisions.
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Cutting & Styling Hair On a Cruise Ship
Become a CruiseJobFinder Member - all the information you've ever wanted and needed about working for a cruise line, on a yacht, or for a beach resort and spa. We talk to the real experts, who tell you:
- How cruise lines find and hire all their staff
- What personal qualities employers are looking for
- What to expect on the ship, how much you'll earn, and more
CruiseJobFinder interviewed Marie G., who spent 6 years working as a hairdresser on several cruise ships. Marie was employed by Steiner , a large concessionaire with salon and spa services on approximately 100 cruise ships. She is a British citizen residing in Australia.
Where did you work before going to sea?
What made you want to work in the cruise industry?
I wanted to travel and still work at the same time.
What related experience did you have prior to being hired?
I'd been hairdressing for four years beforehand.
Did you apply for this job specifically or for several different opportunities?
For this one only, as Steiner have the concession on most of the cruise ships for hairdressers.
What were the job requirements?
They were looking for qualified hairdressers who were confident in doing hair up.
What kinds of answers do you think the interviewers are looking to hear from a successful candidate?
They were looking for hairdressers that work well in a salon environment and fit into anywhere.
Why do you think you were hired?
I was 20, passionate about hairdressing and keen to move on in my career.
What are the best pieces of advice you would give a friend who's about to start applying for cruise line jobs?
Think about what job you want to do as some jobs you work hard and don't get shore time but make great money, others you don't make as much money but you see all the ports.
How long did it take from first applying for the position to getting your first contact from the cruise line company?
I got a letter back a week later and started a month after that.
Did you receive any special training or preparation for this job?
Yes, I was sent to London for about four weeks, when I was given product knowledge, demonstration training and training in knowledge of all treatments.
How helpful were the cruise line in helping you get organized before you joined your ship?
Steiner (concession) was very helpful and told you everything from what equipment to bring, to what clothes you'd need.
What are the most challenging aspects of your job?
Dealing with passengers who have had the same hairdresser for 20 years and want their hair done but not by someone new.
What were your day-to-day responsibilities?
General hairdressing, promoting the salon, doing demonstrations, collecting the towels.
What were the terms of your employment?
I had eight-month contracts.
Besides previous experience, are there any personal qualities you would need?
They want people that fit in well to the salon, work well, promote the salon and give the image they require.
Describe the living arrangements and how you dealt with sharing space?
Hairdressers share with beauty therapists two to a cabin, you have alternate lunches so you get two hours at lunch in the cabin to yourself but it was fine. I like being around people so it was good you have curtains around your bed for privacy.
What were your colleagues like, both in your department and in general?
We were all very close in the salon and we all got on really well.
What was your favorite port and why?
Nassau, not the best but we went there twice a week for 11 months until 5.30am in the morning. It was my first ship - I was 20 and I loved it.
How did you spend your time off duty?
Beach, sightseeing, touring, going to bars and pubs or staying in the crew bar.
Would you recommend this line of work to others ?
Yes, definitely, it was the greatest time of my life but you need to be young to do it.
What are the passengers like? How do you handle working with guests for so many hours?
American passengers are just funny, some passengers are demanding but generally if you're calm and firm with them it's all good.
What do they do to keep the crew happy?
They have lots of crew tours and crew parties.
Do you think working on cruise ships helped your career on land, and has it developed you as a person?
It made me able to adapt to any situation and helped me go for more in my jobs, and I have a good understanding of business.
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Welcome to the Crew Barbershop on Cruise Ship
Greetings to all crew members and step up in the barbershop located on deck B in the crew corridors. This is the place where most of the crew members cut their hair bellow the sea level. Yes, part of the crew members, usually Pinoy or Indonesian, who have excellent hairstyling skills and like to make extra money do their magic. Unlike cruise ship passengers who are pampered in the Spa, the crew usually cut their hair in the makeshift barbershops. The price is 5 to 10 dollars so it’s much affordable then cutting hair in the Spa, where price for crew is 20 dollars. This guys have everything one hair saloon has, like a mirror, trimming machine, brushes, covers and some of them do complimentary head massage. Here is a short video recorded by Buhay sa Cruise Ship of the crew barbershop.
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Cruise Ship Hair Stylist / Hairdresser Jobs
Back to All Beauty and Fitness Position Descriptions
Click Here for Hair Stylist Job Vacancies
Register for this Job Now!
Hairdresser Job Description and Duties:
- Reports to the ship's Beauty Salon/ Spa Manager and Assistant Manager
- Offers the services available in a land based salon for all of types of hair to both ladies and gentlemen
- Cuts hair using basic techniques
- Styles hair using drying and setting techniques
- Shampoos and conditions hair and scalp
- dries hair into shape and creates a finished look
- Changes hair colour
- Responsible for maintaining schedules as well as for the maintenance of the hairdressing equipment and facilities
- Increases revenue by actively promoting to guests all ship's spa treatments, services and products
- Handles all guests' questions or concerns in a professional and courteous manner
- Deals with complaints in a polite and professional manner and makes sure that guests are satisfied with the new look of their hair and the level of services received
- Must be well groomed, keep presentable personal appearance and follow company guidelines regarding uniforms and personal hygiene
- Participates in beauty / spa products and services displays throughout the ship
Hair Stylist Job Requirements:
North American candidates must hold a license in Cosmetology or Hairdressing, have obtained a 3 year apprenticeship and 1 year working experience as a hair stylist
European candidates for cruise ship hairdressing jobs must have diploma from a National college with a minimum of 2 years education plus an additional one year work experience as a hair stylist
Candidates from Australia and New Zealand must have Cert 3, or equivalent qualification and have obtained a three year apprenticeship as hairdresser
South African candidates must posses Level 1 & 2 NQF Certificate or National Certificate in Ladies Hairdressing and Have obtained a 3 year apprenticeship as hair stylist
Candidates from all countries must be in posession of equivalent national hairdressing certificates and qualification
Hairdresser Salary Range:
$2200 - 4400 U.S. per month depending on gratuities, comission on sales, size and itineraries of the cruise ship. Possibilities for promotion to Assistant Beauty Salon/ Spa Manager position.
15 Incredible Cruise Ship Jobs (Get Paid To Travel!)
Posted: October 16, 2023 | Last updated: October 16, 2023
Traveling the world while getting paid to do it might sound like a dream, but it can be a reality if you take a job on a cruise ship.
Of course, this type of work isn’t for everyone — the hours can be long, and it may mean a lot of time away from home. But there are plenty of benefits as well.
If working for a cruise line sounds ideal, there are plenty of career opportunities on board. Here are 15 jobs that can help boost your bank account as you travel the world.
Editor's note: All salary figures are from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS).
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Even short cruises are packed with activities for travelers to engage in. Among other things, you'll find games, happy hours and live music.
An activities coordinator is similar to an event planner. In this role, you oversee things like recreation on board and coordinating shore excursion activities. The BLS does not offer wage information for this position.
If you want to start traveling more — and get paid to do it — this can be a good role to consider.
Get expert advice on making more money - sent straight to your inbox.
It’s no secret that people on cruises like to drink. Many cruise lines offer a food and alcohol package as part of the booking process.
The amount of money you can make working as a bartender on a cruise ship varies greatly, depending on whether guests are expected to tip. But the average salary for bartenders is $29,380 annually.
Working as a dealer at a cruise casino can be an exciting gig. These workers may oversee poker, blackjack, roulette, and more games.
Gambling service workers make $31,290 a year. However, as with tending bar, the actual wages for casino workers on a cruise can vary.
Many cruise ships have cafeterias and restaurants for when guests are in the mood for fine dining.
Cruise ship chefs may be involved in cooking and planning menus for guests and staff. Chefs or head cooks make $56,520 on average annually.
Deckhands help maintain the cruise ship. They may be involved in keeping these massive ships running, including cleaning and maintaining equipment, loading cargo, and getting passengers safely on board.
The experience required to work as a deckhand can vary greatly depending on the job description. The BLS does not offer salary information for this position.
Cruise lines hire all sorts of entertainers, from dancers to cover bands and magicians.
Working on a cruise ship can be a great way to hone and improve your craft or even take it in a different direction. The average wage for entertainers and performers is $29.67 an hour, which equates to about $61,713 annually.
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Cruise ships also need people to manage their entertainers, particularly if the ship has a lot of shows and performances scheduled.
Entertainment directors may be involved in scheduling staff, planning performances, and doing administrative work. The average salary for entertainment/recreation managers is $67,220 annually.
Many cruise ships also offer various fitness classes, including yoga, Zumba, spin, and more.
For qualified instructors, this can be a great way to stay healthy, make money, and travel the world all at the same time. The average fitness instructor makes $45,380 annually.
On cruise ships, hair and makeup artists may work in spas, providing services to guests looking to get pampered while on board, and may be needed to work with the ship’s performers.
The BLS groups barbers, hairstyles, and cosmetologists together and states an average of $33,400 annual salary for these workers.
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Since a cruise ship is essentially a floating hotel, many employees with experience working in hospitality are needed.
Hotel directors ensure that guests are comfortable and enjoy their experience. They may also be involved in planning and coordinating cruise activities.
The average salary for lodging managers is $61,910 annually.
Some cruise ships also hire nurses to provide care to passengers and cruise staff.
The amount of money nurses make on average usually depends on the type of nurse. Registered nurses (RNs) make $81,220 annually. Licensed practical nurses (LPNs) make $54,620 a year.
Many cruise passengers opt to take advantage of spa services. Massage therapists may work in a spa or travel to guests’ rooms with their equipment to provide massages.
Licensed massage therapists make just under $49,860 annually on average.
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Cruise ships also frequently employ security staff to ensure the safety of guests and crew members. These workers may patrol the ship regularly and respond to any issues that come up.
The average salary for security guards is $33,030 annually.
Eating often and well is a big draw for many cruise passengers. Ships often have several restaurants on board and employ experienced servers to staff them.
Pay for these workers can vary, depending on the cruise line’s tipping policy. The average salary for a server in the U.S. is $29,120 annually.
Part of the beauty of the typical cruise ship is that it’s kind of like a floating mall, filled with gift shops and retail stores galore. Ships often need many sales associates to staff these stores.
Again, depending on the cruise line and the job, the pay for these gigs may vary. However, BLS data puts the average salary for a retail sales worker at $30,750 annually.
That’s not huge money, but perhaps it's enough for students to get ahead financially during breaks between school years.
Working as a cruise crew member is certainly not for everyone — lodging for staff can be cramped, days can be long, and you might be away from home for weeks at a time.
But for those looking to tap into a new source of income as they travel, it just may be a win-win situation.
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Fired Moscow Metro Boss Gets Job at Railways
Ivan Besedin, who headed Moscow's subway system until he was fired in the aftermath of a deadly crash last year, will now work at the country's national railroad monopoly, Russian Railways said Wednesday.
Besedin will be in charge of a logistics and transportation department at Russian Railways and is tasked with "improving the economic efficiency of transportation," the statement said.
He had earlier headed the Kaliningrad branch of Russian Railways before heading the Moscow Metropolitan company.
Besedin was reportedly on vacation during the deadliest accident in the subway system's 80-year history, a derailment last year that killed 23 people and injured more than 160 others. He was subsequently dismissed by Mayor Sergei Sobyanin.
Russian Railways runs the second-largest railway network in the world, transporting almost a billion passengers and 1.2 billion tons of freight across Russia annually, according to its website.
The Moscow subway's current boss, Dmitry Pegov, who replaced Besedin, is a former director of Russian Railways' high-speed service department.
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We, the journalists of The Moscow Times, refuse to be silenced. Our commitment to providing accurate and unbiased reporting on Russia remains unshaken. But we need your help to continue our critical mission.
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Why this Ethiopian navy officer ended up as a metro driver
'I've seen everything there is to see overground'
Tall, smiling Worku Bedasso is a bit of a legendary figure at the Moscow Metro. When asked how he ended up working here, he says noncommittally: "It just happened!"
In Soviet times, the young lieutenant of the Ethiopian Navy came here to study on an exchange program: first in Georgia in 1985, and a couple of years later in Azerbaijan. While Worku was learning how to build socialism, a civil war broke out in his native Ethiopia, and “old-school” officers were no longer needed by the new state. His wife and children remained in Ethiopia; they did not want to go to Russia. A few weeks later, the Soviet Union collapsed and foreign students based in Baku were sent to Moscow.
In Moscow, he was granted refugee status and issued with a work permit; however, during the 1998 economic crisis it was hard to find work. Then, his new Russian girlfriend, Olga, suggested he try working at a metro depot, since he was good with machinery. After six months of training, the former officer became a metro driver assistant.
“The first time felt strange and even scary,” Worku recalls. “But a military background helps. A metro driver needs to have stress tolerance, army discipline and a desire to work hard.”
While on the job, Worku enrolled at the Railways Institute (MIIT) to get a degree in engineering. However, it turned out that combining work and studies was too difficult and in 1999, he decided to quit the job...
By 2010, when he had decided to return to the Moscow Metro, Worku had been working for a logistics company in Moscow and Sochi, had married Olga and received a Russian passport. He once again had to make the journey from a driver assistant to a Category 1 driver, and looking back on it today, he is quite happy with his life: “It's fun to drive a train and get good money for it.” Furthermore, in all his years of working, he has never had any accidents: he attributes it to good luck.
That said, at the age of 62, he has started to think of ending his career as a driver and move to a job at a metro depot. “When you are young, you don’t feel the workload, but at my age it’s getting a bit hard! I don’t want to part with the metro. I have seen everything there is to see overground.”
'I’ve said everything about Dostoyevsky. But I’ve loved trains since I was a kid!'
Anton Khlynin studied Russian language and literature at Moscow State University and even spent a year and a half as a PhD student. But at some point, he realized it was time to stop. Anton seems a very serious man until he turns with his back to you and you see a biker's braid popping out from under the collar of his uniform.
“At university, I had a research topic that I thought was very interesting - the perception of Dostoevsky’s works in Scandinavian countries,” - says Anton. “He is the main writer there. I took it up with great fervor, but as I was writing my thesis, I found out that this subject had already been thoroughly researched by another academic. I was extremely disappointed.”
Academia no longer appeals to Anton, although he is still interested in literature: he even writes himself, albeit articles about railways. In 2007, he decided to fulfill his childhood dream and go work as an engine driver.
“I have been a fan of railways since the age of five. My first memory is seeing a locomotive on the tracks.”
Anton is now 40 and he recently qualified as a 2nd grade driver, by coming in the top three places in a professional competition. Unlike his colleague, Worku, Anton has seen many emergency situations in his career.
“Once, a passenger fell on the tracks at Park Pobedy [station] (dark blue line), but I managed to hit the breaks in time. Also, there are diggers who are just looking for adventure,” says Anton. “When I was a kid, I was a member of a railway modeling club, and then of a literary society. I had things to do. Whereas they, it seems, have nothing to do!"
Yet, despite everything, Anton insists he does not regret having changed his career so drastically, even though he admits seeing trains in his dreams, too. “I used to occasionally dream I was running a red light, or that my train was derailing. But now all that is gone and I sleep normally!”
When asked whether knowledge of literature helps him in his work, Anton replies philosophically: “My general level of education helps me in my life. And work is part of life.”
'I drive 2,000 people during rush hour!'
When you look at tall, youthful Vadim Kalugin, it is hard to believe that he is one of the oldest drivers on the Moscow Metro, a veteran of labor. Vadim is 55 years old, and he has spent most of his life underground. Now he is a 1st grade driver. He joined the Moscow Metro straight after returning from military service, on advice from his mother-in-law.
“She herself worked in the aircraft industry and knew what responsible work meant. And she liked the uniform that metro drivers had,” Vadim recalls. “By the way, we are sometimes called ‘underground pilots’. But a pilot carries 300 people on a plane, while I drive more than 2,000 people during rush hour! I think our job involves even more responsibility.”
According to Vadim, the Moscow Metro is not only the most beautiful, but also the most reliable. “Even in the 1990s, during the economic crisis, when many people did not receive their wages, metro drivers were always paid on time and metro trains were on schedule. After all, if the metro stops, the whole of Moscow will stop.”
Vadim says that the main thing in his work is to strictly follow the instructions. “In the metro, everything happens at lightning speed! The driver has no right to make a mistake. In my 34 years of work, I have never had a single reprimand,” he says, adding that, sadly, he is still going to retire next year.
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Russia establishes special site to fabricate fuel for China’s CFR-600
A special production site to fabricate fuel for China’s CFR-600 fast reactor under construction has been established at Russia’s Mashinostroitelny Zavod (MSZ - Machine-Building Plant) in Elektrostal (Moscow region), part of Rosatom’s TVEL Fuel Company.
As part of the project, MSZ had upgraded existing facilities fo the production of fuel for fast reactors, TVEL said on 3 March. Unique equipment has been created and installed, and dummy CFR-600 fuel assemblies have already been manufactured for testing.
The new production site was set up to service an export contract between TVEL and the Chinese company CNLY (part of China National Nuclear Corporation - CNNC) for the supply of uranium fuel for CFR-600 reactors. Construction of the first CFR-600 unit started in Xiapu County, in China's Fujian province in late 2017 followed by the second unit in December 2020. The contract is for the start-up fuel load, as well as refuelling for the first seven years. The start of deliveries is scheduled for 2023.
“The Russian nuclear industry has a unique 40 years of experience in operating fast reactors, as well as in the production of fuel for such facilities,” said TVEL President Natalya Nikipelova. “The Fuel Division of Rosatom is fulfilling its obligations within the framework of Russian-Chinese cooperation in the development of fast reactor technologies. These are unique projects when foreign design fuel is produced in Russia. Since 2010, the first Chinese fast neutron reactor CEFR has been operating on fuel manufactured at the Machine-Building Plant, and for the supply of CFR-600 fuel, a team of specialists from MSZ and TVEL has successfully completed a complex high-tech project to modernise production,” she explained.
A special feature of the new section is its versatility: this equipment will be used to produce fuel intended for both the Chinese CFR-600 and CEFR reactors and the Russian BN-600 reactor of the Beloyarsk NPP. In the near future, the production of standard products for the BN-600 will begin.
The contract for the supply of fuel for the CFR-600 was signed in December 2018 as part of a governmental agreement between Russia and China on cooperation in the construction and operation of a demonstration fast neutron reactor in China. This is part of a wider comprehensive programme of cooperation in the nuclear energy sector over the coming decades. This includes serial construction of the latest Russian NPP power units with generation 3+ VVER-1200 reactors at two sites in China (Tianwan and Xudabao NPPs). A package of intergovernmental documents and framework contracts for these projects was signed in 2018 during a meeting between Russian President Vladimir Putin and Chinese President Xi Jinping.
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Photographer Job Description and Duties:
- Responsible for shooting pictures of guests on various location on and off the ship - at the gangway during embarkation when new passengers board the ship or on port days as guests leave and return to the ship, on the pool deck of the ship, on formal nights shooting portraits and photos with the Captain during the Captain's welcome party, or taking pictures around the dining room tables
- The experienced cruise ship photographer would shoot special events, weddings and private parties footage, supplementing his/ her income (those events are paid extra), as well as performing photo shoots on assignment accompanying passengers on land tours
- Works as photo retail sales consultant at the ships photo gallery and retail photo shop, selling photos, albums, frames, accessories and also accepting passengers photo print orders
- He/ she would liaise with the Photo Manager and Assistant Photo Manager to maintain adequate stock levels for both the lab and photo retail shop by regular re-stocking
- On special theme nights photographers would dress up in different costumes (depending on the destination of the cruise) and would pose with passengers while taking photos
- Photographers familiar with processing and printing of footage would also work in the ship's photo lab
Cruise Ship Photographer Job Requirements:
Must have excellent command of the English language (both spoken and written)
Degree or course in photography OR relative experience required
Image processing and printing experience is a plus
In case not proficient with processing and printing the ship photographer must demonstrate willingness to learn by sitting regularly in the lab with senior photographers, the Assistant Photo Manager or the Photo Manger
The photographer must be passionate for photography, customer service orientated and feeling comfortable in dealing with passengers on a daily basis
Ship Photographer Salary Range:
$1800-2800 U.S. per month, depending on the cruise line, commission on sales and size of the ship. Possibilities for promotion to Assistant Photo Manager position.
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Cruise Ship Photographer Jobs
Photographers are some of the busiest crew members onboard the vessel.
In addition to capturing special and beautiful moments onboard a cruise ship (sunsets, bands, ship events, casino nights, contests, guest speakers, happy passengers, general ship photography and relaxing patrons) photographers must also politely force people to get their picture taken. In addition, photographers must also “talk up” the photos to passengers, acting as a salesperson of sorts while onboard. Candid photography is never easy. A special moment can be lost due to bad light, an extra person in the photo or any number of photography-related problems. Photographers hired to attend specific events might have a hard time returning with special and high quality photos. Therefore, while it might seem like an enjoyable and fun-loving job onboard a cruise ship, it can also be demanding and tricky.
Pay for photographers on a cruise ship is almost entirely commissioned based. Which means, the quality of the photo and how eager passengers are to purchase pictures are factors that determine pay. It is for this reason successful photographers are those that up-sell their photos and encourage passengers. As you can imagine getting people excited to take pictures and excited about purchasing pictures suits an extroverted personality. A number of the most successful cruise ship photographers are those that have a lot of energy and like speaking with, and encouraging the ship’s clientele.
Most cruise lines use concessionaires to fill photographer jobs on board. Applicants must have experience in photography, photo processing, and sales. Most applicants are also asked to produce some sort of portfolio outlining and giving examples of their experiences in photography. Landscape and portrait photographers are some of the most common cruise ship photographers. TIP: Also see JobMonkey’s Photography Jobs section .
The hours a cruise ship photographer is likely to work depends largely on how fast the job is done and the rate with which they can obtain a large number of pictures. As a general rule, photographers are asked to attend certain events but otherwise set their own schedule.
As a ballpark, photographers on a cruise ship may earn $2,000 – $2,200 a month.
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- 30/30 WOMEN PHOTOGRAPHERS
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I was born and raised in a working-class city, Elektrostal, Moscow region. I received a higher education in television in Moscow. I studied to be a documentary photographer. My vision of the aesthetics of the frame was significantly influenced by the aesthetics of my city – the endless forests and swamps of the Moscow region with endless factories, typical architecture and a meagre color palette. In this harsh world, people live and work, raise children, grow geranium, throw parties and live trouble, run a ski cross. They are the main characters of my photo projects.
I study a person in a variety of circumstances. We blog with friends with stories of such people. We are citizen journalists. In my works, I touch upon the topics of homelessness, people’s attitude to their bodies, sexual objectification, women’s work, alienation and living conditions of different people. The opportunity to communicate with my characters gives me a sense of belonging and modernity of life.
My photos create the effect of presence, invisible observation of people. I don’t interfere with what’s going on, I’m taking the place of an outside observer. I’m a participant in exhibitions in Rome (Loosenart Gallery), Collaborated with the Russian Geographical Community.
30 Under 30 Women Photographers 2021
- Laura Pannack: Youth Without Age and Life Without Death Publication Guest Editions International The inaugural photobook from fine art photographer Laura Pannack. Youth Without Age and Life Without Death marks the first chapter of a long running project in which the artist uses large format photographs, polaroids, drawings and personal notes to grasp at the intagible and explore her connection with time itself. (more…) Show Post >
- CATCH: What can we extract from the flow of life? Nov 4, 2023 – Apr 14, 2024 Serlachius Museum Gösta Mänttä, Finland What can we extract from the flow of life? The word ‘catch’ may mean, among other things, gathering a moving object as well as grasping, observing and understanding. It may also mean discovery or recognition. In the works of the exhibition, the world is in motion. They direct our attention to presence. (more…) Show Post >
- TIME SQUARE Dec 1, 2023 – Mar 31, 2024 Flashback Habitat Turin, Italy Flashback Habitat Ecosystem for Contemporary Cultures continues its path of experimentation and artistic research with the new exhibition Time Square: L’arte in piazza trascende il tempo . The exhibition takes inspiration from the famous square in New York, changing its name to Time Square, where the words “time” and “square” collide and recompose new meanings. The American square is the clear symbol of aggressive modernity and humanity in transformation. (more…) Show Post >
- Full of Days Sep 30, 2023 – Jan 14, 2024 Kunsthal Charlottenborg Copenhagen, Denmark This year, 140 years have gone by since Kunsthal Charlottenborg – or Charlottenborg Exhibition Building as its was called in 1883 – was completed. Ever since its inception, the venue has hosted exhibitions featuring many of the leading contemporary artists of the given times, accommodating many different types of shows and activities. (more…) Show Post >
- Akinbode Akinbiyi: Sometimes to be lost is to be found Nov 11, 2023 – Jan 21, 2024 Kunstverein Hannover Hannover, Germany Akinbode Akinbiyi is a renowned photographer. He has not only been honored with the Goethe Medal and the Order of Merit of the Federal Republic of Germany but was also recently awarded the 2024 Hannah Höch Prize in recognition of his outstanding lifetime achievement in the field. (more…) Show Post >
- Luisa Papotti An Interview Beatrice Sacco Since 2022 Luisa Papotti has been the president of Fondazione per l’Arte Moderna e Contemporanea CRT, an Italian foundation that, since 2000, has its main mission of supporting the arts. The Foundation does this through collaborations with museums and institutions (more…) Show Post > See Full Article >
- Meryl McMaster: bloodline Jul 22 – Dec 31, 2023 Remai Modern Saskatoon, Canada Remai Modern and McMichael Canadian Art Collection are proud to present a survey exhibition of Meryl McMaster, whose groundbreaking large-scale photographic works reflect her mixed Plains Cree/Métis, Dutch and British ancestry. (more…) Show Post >
- After Laughter Comes Tears Oct 13, 2023 – Jan 7, 2024 Mudam Luxembourg After Laughter Comes Tears is an experimental exhibition dedicated to performance, and the second edition of the Mudam Performance Season launched in 2021. Conceived as a ‘performative exhibition’, After Laughter Comes Tears will feature the work of thirty-four artists working across the mediums of performance, installation and video. (more…) Show Post > See Full Article >
- popular Oct 5, 2023 – Apr 14, 2024 Institut Valencià d’Art Modern / IVAM Valencia, Spain What is “popular”? Popular is not fame or celebrity. Popular is not the products of mass culture. Popular is not pop. Popular is not the art of the people, nor the identity of the country, nor the symbols of the nation. The popular is not the product of the proletariat or the craftsmanship of the working classes. The popular is not folklore. The popular is not clichés or tourist souvenirs.The popular is not visual candy, one-euro merchandise, advertising royalties. Popular is somewhere in-between all of that (more…) Show Post >
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