Our ethos binds our crew together. It breathes into how we work, how we communicate and what we do.
We embrace the future
Discovering new and better ways of doing things excites us
Making change work for us and our clients
We innovate and evolve
Investing in our talent, technology, processes and facilities
We disrupt the market
Taking our strengths and forging new paths fearlessly
We make things happen
Satisfied only when the job is done
We build success stories
Delivering results and exceeding client expectations
Harland & Wolff was founded in 1861 by Sir Edward James Harland and Gustav Wilhelm Wolff
Our heritage includes work on some of the most iconic ships, including the famous RMS Titanic, RMS Olympic and HMHS Britannic, right through to the SS Canberra for P&O and the Myrina tanker – the first supertanker built in the UK
We are a national strategic asset, with two of the largest dry docks in Europe, one of only three shipyards in the UK large enough to undertake complex defence projects, having previously built monitors and cruises, including HMS Glorious for the First World War. During the Second World War we built six aircraft carriers, two cruisers, 131 naval ships and repaired over 22,000 vessels.
From our earliest days, our success has been attributed to introducing innovations which disrupted the industry. Since our recent acquisition by InfraStrata plc, we have gone through a transformation. Now we are once again disruptors of our industry.
our parent company
Harland & Wolff is a wholly owned subsidiary of InfraStrata plc (AIM: INFA), a London Stock Exchange-listed firm focused on strategic infrastructure projects and physical asset life-cycle management. In addition to Harland & Wolff, it owns the Islandmagee gas storage project, which is expected to provide 25% of the UK’s natural gas storage capacity and to benefit the Northern Irish economy as a whole when completed. It is anticipated that the gas storage project will bring significant fabrication and construction work to shipyard during its construction phase.