Work for Fred. Olsen Windcarrier...

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Working for Fred. Olsen Windcarrier means joining an environment where history, tradition and lessons-learned shape the way we do business.

Every day provides an opportunity to make a contribution to the offshore wind industry. Through open dialogues and long-term visions, we lead by principle. We enjoy our work and the success that comes from setting the top standards in our field.

People are critical to our success. Fred. Olsen Windcarrier only employ the best and are committed to investing in developing employees to ensure that they achieve their ambitions. We look for people with integrity and people who identify with our core values.

We set ambitious targets, and deliver as promised.


For all positions: Onshore positions and offshore positions for our jack-up and service vessels will be listed on the pages linked below. Speculative crewing applications can be sent here.

Onshore Vacancies (1) Service Vessels Vacancies (0) Jack-up Vacancies (0)


We’re very proud of our loyal, committed and talented staff, all of whom play a key role in helping us to deliver important projects safely, on time and on budget.

Here are a few of the people who contribute each day to the success of Fred. Olsen Windcarrier… perhaps your future colleagues?

Martin Degen

Commercial Manager

With a decade in offshore wind under his belt, Martin is well placed to fulfill his remit of chartering and finding opportunities for Fred. Olsen Windcarrier’s state-of-the-art, Brave Tern and Bold Tern. Coming from Siemens in Germany, via stints in Australia and Denmark on major electrical infrastructure projects, he joined Universal Foundation Norway first before transferring to Fred. Olsen Windcarrier in 2013. His varied commercial background means he has a strong sense for anticipating customer needs, borne out by the fact he was instrumental in the signing of two major turbine installation contracts in 2015 – for Wikinger and Veja Mate, both in Germany. He appreciates Fred. Olsen Windcarrier’s relatively flat management structure, which enables flexibility to the benefit of clients whose needs differ from project to project.

“It is difficult to predict the industry’s next step, the market is volatile and government schemes will change. We have two nice and competitive vessels that can install the biggest turbines available today but we also have an eye on what will be needed in the future.”

Alexandra Koefoed

Senior Project Manager

As a project manager, Alexandra expects the unexpected and thrives on working with clients to find solutions to issues – technical, logistical or otherwise. An Ocean Engineering graduate, she started with Fred. Olsen Windcarrier in 2014, coming from a renewables technology development role within Fred. Olsen Limited, which she joined in 2010 from the oil & gas sector. Her move into renewables was a conscious choice, her objective being to make a personal contribution, if only in a small way, at a time climate change was slowly hitting headlines and awareness was growing about the need to do things differently. She is motivated by the fact it is a young industry and there is still a lot to achieve, her next big task being to head the Fred. Olsen Windcarrier scope for the 350MW Wikinger Offshore Wind farm.


“Being a Project Manager requires flexibility, a people focus and the ability to overcome challenges – being able to thrive when under pressure helps too.”

Axel Wullf Wathne


Axel is a relative newcomer to Fred. Olsen Windcarrier, having arrived at the company in January 2015 from the engineering consultancy side. He has specialised in marine and harbour structures and has a particular geotechnical competence. He gets involved in projects early, contributing to tenders, and then as the project responsible engineer, typically for the planning phase and throughout the offshore campaign, when he is responsible for the engineering team’s deliverables to each specific project. His remit includes determining the fastening and lifting requirements, ensuring vessel stability as well as ballast and jack-up feasibility. He feels a lot of individual ownership with each project, taking responsibility and enjoying a freedom with the company, where he is encouraged to look at different or more efficient approaches for clients.

“Here in Windcarrier the environment is to make things work better, so innovation and creativity are encouraged and if we see opportunities we should chase them.”