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Seacor Holdings Inc  (CKH)
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Seacor Holdings Inc's Customers Performance

CKH

 
CKH's Source of Revenues Customers of Seacor Holdings Inc saw their costs of revenue fall by -29.27 % in Q2 compare to a year ago, sequentially costs of revenue were trimmed by -21.62 %, for the same period Seacor Holdings Inc revnue deteriorated by -12.4 % year on year, sequentially revnue fell by -10.25 %.

List of CKH Customers




Customers of Seacor Holdings Inc saw their costs of revenue fall by -29.27 % in Q2 compare to a year ago, sequentially costs of revenue were trimmed by -21.62 %, for the same period Seacor Holdings Inc revnue deteriorated by -12.4 % year on year, sequentially revnue fell by -10.25 %.

List of CKH Customers


   
Customers recorded net loss in Q2 Customers recorded net loss



Seacor Holdings Inc's Customers, Q2 2020 Revenue Growth By Industry
Customers in Forestry & Wood Products Industry -0.22 %   
Customers in Oil And Gas Production Industry -74.54 %   
Customers in Oil & Gas Integrated Operations Industry -51.69 %   
Customers in Transport & Logistics Industry -15.41 %   
     
• Customers Valuation • Segment Rev. Growth • Segment Inc. Growth • Customers Mgmt. Effect.


Seacor Holdings Inc's Comment on Sales, Marketing and Customers



Offshore Marine Services operates vessels in six principal geographic regions. From time to time, vessels are relocated between these regions to meet customer demand for equipment. The table below sets forth vessel types by geographic market for the indicated years. Offshore Marine Services sometimes participates in joint venture arrangements in certain geographical locations in order to enhance marketing capabilities and facilitate operations in certain foreign markets.

Offshore Marine Services’ principal customers are major integrated oil companies, large independent oil and gas exploration and production companies and emerging independent companies. Consolidation of oil and gas companies through mergers and acquisitions over the past several years has reduced Offshore Marine Services’ customer base. No single customer of Offshore Marine Services was responsible for 10% or more of consolidated operating revenues. The loss of one or a few of these customers could have a material adverse effect on Offshore Marine Services’ results of operations.


The Offshore Marine Services segment earns revenues primarily from the time charter and bareboat charter of vessels to customers based upon daily rates of hire. Under a time charter, Offshore Marine Services provides a vessel to a customer and is responsible for all operating expenses, typically excluding fuel. Under a bareboat charter, Offshore Marine Services provides a vessel to a customer and the customer assumes responsibility for all operating expenses and all risk of operation. Vessel charters may range from several days to several years. In the U.S. Gulf of Mexico, time charter durations and rates are typically established in the context of master service agreements that govern the terms and conditions of charter.

The principal customers for Inland River Services are major agricultural companies, major integrated oil companies, iron ore producers and industrial companies. The loss of one or a few of its customers could have a material adverse effect on Inland River Services’ results of operations.


Inland River Services’ dry-cargo barges are employed under contracts of affreightment that can vary in duration, ranging from one voyage to several years and consecutive voyage charters or time charters, which typically range from three to five years. For longer term contracts of affreightment and consecutive voyage and time charters, base rates may be adjusted in response to changes in fuel prices and operating expenses. Some term contracts provide for the transport of a minimum number of tons of cargo or specific transportation requirements for a particular customer. Some barges are bareboat chartered-out to third parties for a fixed payment of hire per day for the duration of the charter. These contracts tend to be longer, ranging in term from one to five years. Inland River Services generally charges a price per ton for point to point transportation of dry bulk commodities. Customers are permitted a specified number of days to load and discharge the cargo and thereafter pay a per diem demurrage rate for extra time. From time to time, dry-cargo barges may be used for storage for a period prior to delivery.


Inland River Services’ deck barges, 10,000 barrel liquid tank barges and 30,000 barrel liquid tank barges are either chartered-out on term contracts ranging from one to six years, marketed in the spot market, or operate under a term contract of affreightment.
Inland River Services' tank farm and dry-bulk handling facilities and its noncontrolling interest in a transshipment terminal at the Port of Ibicuy, Argentina are marketed on a tariff system driven by throughput volume.


Inland River Services' fleeting operations generally charge a day rate for fleeting and a per shift fee for handling to and from docks and cleaning and repair facilities.
Inland River Services' machine shop, gear and engine repairs, and repairs of towboats and barges are charged either on an hourly basis or on a fixed fee basis depending on the scope and nature of work.

Each of the markets in which Shipping Services operates is highly competitive. Primary direct competitors for U.S.-flag petroleum transportation are other operators of U.S.-flag oceangoing tank vessels, operators of articulated tug-barge units, operators of refined product pipelines and railroads. Primary direct competitors of foreign-flag gas transportation are other owners and operators of foreign built VLGC's. Primary direct competitors for harbor towing and bunkering are operators of U.S.-flagged harbor tugs. The U.S. “Jones Act” shipping market is a trade that is not available to foreign-based competition. The most important competitive factors are pricing, vessel age, vessel type and vessel availability to fit customer requirements. Primary direct competition for cargo liner transportation are other operators of cargo vessels operating between ports in Florida, Puerto Rico, the Bahamas and the Western Caribbean.


Seacor Holdings Inc's Comment on Sales, Marketing and Customers


Offshore Marine Services operates vessels in six principal geographic regions. From time to time, vessels are relocated between these regions to meet customer demand for equipment. The table below sets forth vessel types by geographic market for the indicated years. Offshore Marine Services sometimes participates in joint venture arrangements in certain geographical locations in order to enhance marketing capabilities and facilitate operations in certain foreign markets.

Offshore Marine Services’ principal customers are major integrated oil companies, large independent oil and gas exploration and production companies and emerging independent companies. Consolidation of oil and gas companies through mergers and acquisitions over the past several years has reduced Offshore Marine Services’ customer base. No single customer of Offshore Marine Services was responsible for 10% or more of consolidated operating revenues. The loss of one or a few of these customers could have a material adverse effect on Offshore Marine Services’ results of operations.


The Offshore Marine Services segment earns revenues primarily from the time charter and bareboat charter of vessels to customers based upon daily rates of hire. Under a time charter, Offshore Marine Services provides a vessel to a customer and is responsible for all operating expenses, typically excluding fuel. Under a bareboat charter, Offshore Marine Services provides a vessel to a customer and the customer assumes responsibility for all operating expenses and all risk of operation. Vessel charters may range from several days to several years. In the U.S. Gulf of Mexico, time charter durations and rates are typically established in the context of master service agreements that govern the terms and conditions of charter.

The principal customers for Inland River Services are major agricultural companies, major integrated oil companies, iron ore producers and industrial companies. The loss of one or a few of its customers could have a material adverse effect on Inland River Services’ results of operations.


Inland River Services’ dry-cargo barges are employed under contracts of affreightment that can vary in duration, ranging from one voyage to several years and consecutive voyage charters or time charters, which typically range from three to five years. For longer term contracts of affreightment and consecutive voyage and time charters, base rates may be adjusted in response to changes in fuel prices and operating expenses. Some term contracts provide for the transport of a minimum number of tons of cargo or specific transportation requirements for a particular customer. Some barges are bareboat chartered-out to third parties for a fixed payment of hire per day for the duration of the charter. These contracts tend to be longer, ranging in term from one to five years. Inland River Services generally charges a price per ton for point to point transportation of dry bulk commodities. Customers are permitted a specified number of days to load and discharge the cargo and thereafter pay a per diem demurrage rate for extra time. From time to time, dry-cargo barges may be used for storage for a period prior to delivery.


Inland River Services’ deck barges, 10,000 barrel liquid tank barges and 30,000 barrel liquid tank barges are either chartered-out on term contracts ranging from one to six years, marketed in the spot market, or operate under a term contract of affreightment.
Inland River Services' tank farm and dry-bulk handling facilities and its noncontrolling interest in a transshipment terminal at the Port of Ibicuy, Argentina are marketed on a tariff system driven by throughput volume.


Inland River Services' fleeting operations generally charge a day rate for fleeting and a per shift fee for handling to and from docks and cleaning and repair facilities.
Inland River Services' machine shop, gear and engine repairs, and repairs of towboats and barges are charged either on an hourly basis or on a fixed fee basis depending on the scope and nature of work.

Each of the markets in which Shipping Services operates is highly competitive. Primary direct competitors for U.S.-flag petroleum transportation are other operators of U.S.-flag oceangoing tank vessels, operators of articulated tug-barge units, operators of refined product pipelines and railroads. Primary direct competitors of foreign-flag gas transportation are other owners and operators of foreign built VLGC's. Primary direct competitors for harbor towing and bunkering are operators of U.S.-flagged harbor tugs. The U.S. “Jones Act” shipping market is a trade that is not available to foreign-based competition. The most important competitive factors are pricing, vessel age, vessel type and vessel availability to fit customer requirements. Primary direct competition for cargo liner transportation are other operators of cargo vessels operating between ports in Florida, Puerto Rico, the Bahamas and the Western Caribbean.








CKH's vs. Customers, Data

(Revenue and Income for Trailing 12 Months, in Millions of $, except Employees)



COMPANY NAME TICKER MARKET CAP REVENUES INCOME EMPLOYEES
Seacor Holdings Inc CKH 668 758 13 4,901
Apache Corporation APA 5,874 5,048 -8,364 4,950
Broadridge Financial Solutions Inc BR 15,824 4,378 416 0
Devon Energy Corp DVN 4,558 5,279 -3,014 6,600
Eog Resources Inc EOG 28,247 14,445 352 3,000
Exxon Mobil Corporation XOM 180,443 224,564 7,038 75,300
XTO Energy Inc. XTO 0 0 0 0
Hub Group Inc HUBG 1,829 3,432 80 2,568
Enviva Partners Lp EVA 0 741 26 612
Rentech, Inc. RTK 5 130 -122 606
SUBTOTAL 236,780 258,018 -3,587 93,636


       
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