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The ship, which bore the flag of the Caribbean island nation of St Kitts and Nevis, was noticed precariously close to the rocky shores by Sarosh Bana, a defence expert living at Malabar Hill, and he alerted the Indian Navy, the Indian Coast Guard and other concerned officials.
“I could see the ship in distress, dangerously in the proximity of the shore… at one point, it seemed to have listed and was taking in seawater. Subsequently, the ship apparently lost power and radio contact. Being unable to control itself in the strong waves, it was on the verge of drifting towards the rocky bed or running aground,” Bana said.
Around 1 p.m., when there was a 4.45 metre high tide, the massive ship – 100 metres long and 17 metres wide – appeared to have regained its balance and restored power onboard even as a patrol vessel sent by the shipping authorities managed to reach upto the Prongs Reef to render assistance.
By afternoon, the ship, though struggling in the strong waves, managed to slowly move back and forth under its own power, negotiated the treacherous shoreline and slowly sailed towards the harbour at a speed of 4 knots, said a Coast Guard official.
Although a second patrol vessel was sent out in the evening, it returned without details of the crew on board, the type of cargo, or any damage to the ship even as the weather continue to remain stormy over Mumbai and entire coastal Maharashtra.
The incident triggered concerns since the sea route was utilised on two occasions by terrorists to wreak havoc on Mumbai in 1993 and 2008.