Within a generation, the passenger vessel industry will look completely different. Low and zero-emission vessels will become the norm. At C-Job, architectural innovation is our job. We started with solar and batteries on a ferry. Now we apply future fuels on designs sailing in just a few years. We support our clients to build better ships, become 100% sustainable, and run better because of it. The future demands it.

Bernhard Schulte Cruise Services | MS Ambience

The cruise vessel MS Ambience has been converted to comply with the Tier III exhaust emissions. The cruise vessel has a length of 245 metres and can accommodate up to 1400 guests.

For the conversion, C-Job supported BSM-CS with the concept design for the exhaust gas treatment system and then completed the basic and detail design for this modification. A draft survey was also performed and the stability booklets were updated with the modifications.

Saronic Ferries

C-Job delivered an initial design to Saronic Ferries following an extensive sustainable fuel feasibility study. The zero-emission passenger Ro-Ro ferry has a capacity of 800 passengers and will feature a variety of sustainable aspects, including fully electric propulsion. The ferry will recharge in the port of Piraeus. The design will include state-of-the-art features in energy-saving solutions and top-in-its-class interior design, offering passengers utmost comfort at no expense to the environment.

Oceandiva Cannes

C-Job has collaborated with OCEANDIVA to help design their first seagoing event ship. With specific requirements from OCEANDIVA, a detailed design brief was prepared and C-Job delivered a concept design which focused on guest experience and comfort.

Damen | Amherst Islander II and Wolfe Islander IV

C-Job Naval Architects teamed up with Damen on the two fully electric Ontario, Canada double-ended road ferries, a signature of the industry becoming greener and more sustainable. The Wolfe Islander IV will annually transport a million passengers and 500,000 vehicles and the Amherst Islander II annually 270,000 passengers and 130,000 vehicles. The team provided the basic engineering and production support.

C-Job | Double-Ended Ferry

C-Job has created a fully completed concept design of a battery-operated, double-ended ferry. The double-ended vessel sails primarily in one direction with loading ramps on both sides which make it easy for passengers and vehicles to board and leave the vessel.

Bernhard Schulte Cruise Services | MS Amadea

C-Job Naval Architects supported Bernard Schulte Cruise Services with the Tier III modifications of the cruise vessel ‘MS Amadea’ to make her compliant for Norwegian Heritage Fjords and the Mediterranean.

Concordia Damen | A-ROSA SENA

C-Job supported Concordia Damen with the concept, basic, and detail design and engineering of a river cruise vessel for the German cruise company A-ROSA. The ship presents a unique concept with four passenger decks and will have the largest passenger capacity for inland cruises with a record total of 140 cabins.

TESO | Texelstroom

C-Job Naval Architects developed the design of ro-ro ferry ‘Texelstroom’ in collaboration with her owner TESO.


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Product specifications
Length overall
135.4 m
Breadth max
27.9 m
Breadth hull
23.0 m
Design draft
4.4 m
1,451 tons
Main engines
2x ABC dual fuel 12DZC and 2x ABC diesel 12DZD
Speed max
15.4 kn
Pax capacity
Freight & car capacity
34 trucks + 261 cars / 380 cars
Lloyds Register

GVB | Ro-Ro Ferry

C-Job created the concept design of a series of five sustainable car and passenger ferries for GVB Amsterdam. The vessels are fully electric, thus providing an emission-free transport solution.

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Product specifications
Length overall
41.0 m
Breadth overall
13.9 m
Battery capacity
2 x 340 kWh
400 passengers / 20 cars / 4 trucks


C-Job Naval Architects developed a new mooring system for the ‘Dr. Wagemaker’ ferry owned by TESO. Due to this new application to keep the ferry in its place, the vessel saves up to 15,000 liters of fuel each month. The same mooring system is used for the ‘Texelstroom’.

In addition, C-Job was responsible for the engineering to fortify the hull of the ‘Dr. Wagemaker’.