Billionaires bid to launch world's largest superyacht nightclub

Billionaires bid to launch world's largest superyacht nightclub
It is being billed as the “world’s largest floating private members’ club”. A 220-metre-long superyacht where the cost of a room for the night starts at about £2,000, offering wealthy clients the chance to tour the globe calling in at glamour events from the Monaco Grand Prix to the Rio carnival. Five billionaire friends have paid €10m (£8.5m) each towards the cost of building the luxury yacht, in return for a suite. Most of the €250m bill will be borne by wealthy concierge firm Quintessentially , which will operate the ship as a seaborne private club for its elite members. A computer-generated impression of the yacht: ‘We will dock and people will want to get on.’ Photograph: PR Image As well as hosting parties the yacht – which planned to launch in 2013 but struggled to attract enough funding – will operate as a hotel, with a restaurant run with...
Continue reading


© #Flipboard - TheOceanRoamer

681 Hits
0 Comment




OCEANROAMERS recommends using DAN as your diving insurance and first aid education resource.
Contact us now for health, and diving insurances.

Daily Updates

From Facebook and Linkedin

#Plastic is one of the most enduring materials we make; it takes an estimated 500 to 1,000 years for it to #degrade, but 50 percent of the plastic we produce is used once and then thrown away. Eight million tons of plastic ends up in the #ocean every year. #oceandebris #plasticpollution #sustainability #goblu3 Facts like this are plentiful, but you get the idea. So, a call to arms. Here are some very easy things to give up in order to curb your contribution to the problem.
#Scubadivers may be more aware of the threats facing #sharks — but we also feel helpless about what we can do. It’s a sobering statistic: Up to 25 percent of the world’s sharks and rays are threatened with #extinction, according to the #IUCN #SharkSpecialistGroup (SSG). Using the #IUCNRedList of #ThreatenedSpecies criteria, the SSG says that of the 1,041 species assessed, 107 rays and 74 sharks are classified as threatened.