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Numarine confirms 13 yachts under construction


“2022 marked our 20th anniversary and was the best year we’ve ever had,” says Ömer Malaz, Chairman of Numarine. “And it looks like the next 12 months are just going to mimic it.” Numarine looks back on a successful 2022 and forward to the next 12 months that are looking just as promising.

A winning strategy

That change of focus has proved a winner and last year Numarine became the first yacht builder in the country to be accepted into Turquality, the Turkish government’s brand accreditation and grant support initiative. Only the most efficiently managed businesses are accepted into this programme, which requires rigorous vetting by independent auditors. 

 “We’ve delivered over 170 yachts to date, so we now have a very credible pedigree with a niche product.” says Malaz.

He adds that exports account for around 70 per cent of Numarine sales with 20 percent in Turkey, 35 percent in the US, 25 percent from other European countries, and the remaining 10 percent from elsewhere.

Turkey is now challenging the top yacht-building nations of Italy, the Netherlands and Germany. According to SuperyachtTimes’ report State of Yachting 2022, the country’s shipyards rank third in the world, with 70 new builds over 24m under construction in 2022. The nation also overtook the Netherlands in most yachts built between 30m-40m.

Expanding production

The brand has also acquired land to expand its production with a new waterside facility, where Numarine will build its new flagship, the steel and aliminium tridecker 45XP expected to enter serial production. Having delivered an average of eight boats a year for the past two decades, today Numarine is delivering a dozen yachts per annum and soon that tally will be nearer 15 once its new waterside facility is fully up and running.

“We are about to deliver our 37XP-8 with another five in production and, down the line, we hope to have six 45s in production,” says Malaz“I don’t think there is anything that a 60-metre or 70-metre yacht can do that a 45-metre cannot. That is why we’re staying under 50 metres for the foreseeable future.”

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