Suntuity AirWorks Shortlisted in Largest UAV RFP Bid in the Caribbean

(Holmdel, NJ):

Suntuity AirWorks, the UAV and Drone Services division of the Suntuity Group of Companies, has been shortlisted to bid on a multifaceted UAV (unmanned aerial vehicle) request for proposal for the Government of the Bahamas. The proposal incorporates solutions from global companies that excel at what they do, including but not limited to Boeing and Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University.  The proposal, presented to the Ministry of National Security, would establish the foundation for the Bahamas’ Unmanned Aerial Systems program and lend to the safety and security of the island nation.


“We’re honored to be shortlisted during this bidding process with the Bahamian government,” said Roberto Kirsten, Director of Business Development at Suntuity AirWorks. “We are bringing a unique set of talents, resources and resumes to the table, as well as the use of our own Bahamian facilities, pilots and instructors to set ourselves apart from other bidders. We look forward to providing the best possible UAV services that will further enhance the quality of life on the islands.”


The proposed services will enhance and streamline security processes like drug and human trafficking, patrolling of high crime areas, crowd monitoring, bomb inspection and overall surveillance. More accurate than the naked eye, the UAV solutions are expected to drastically reduce crime and overall operating costs while increasing visibility in the Bahamas.


About Suntuity AirWorks

Suntuity AirWorks is the UAV and Drone services division of the Suntuity Group of Companies, with drone and UAV service offerings in multiple countries and across the US. Its hardware and software platforms deliver state of the art industry-specific solutions from DJI, FLIR, Berkley and other reputable organizations. Suntuity Airworks recently acquired BirdsiVideo and Osprey Assessments, two of the largest UAS (unmanned aerial systems) dealer and service networks across the United States.


For more information on Suntuity AirWorks, please visit:


For more information on BirdsiVideo and Osprey Assessments, please visit: and


The information in this release has been included in good faith and is for general purposes only. It should not be relied upon for any specific purpose and no representation or warranty is given as regards to its accuracy or completeness. No information in this press release shall constitute an invitation to invest in neither Suntuity AirWorks nor any of its affiliates. Neither Suntuity AirWorks nor their affiliates’ officers, employees or agents shall be liable for any loss, damage or expense arising out of any action taken on the basis of this press release, including, without limitation, any loss of profit, indirect, incidental or consequential loss. All Trademarks are the property of their individual owners.

The Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems International (AUVSI) Taps Suntuity AirWorks’ Gordon Dowrey for Panel Discussion Hosted by Purdue University

Gordon Dowrey, Director of Operations and Service Delivery at Suntuity AirWorks, was invited to participate in a panel discussion on unmanned aerial systems across the nation in efforts to help facilitate growth within the industry sector.

The program was sponsored by the Association for Unmanned Vehicle Systems International (AUVSI), the world’s largest nonprofit organization dedicated to the advancement of unmanned systems and robotics.

The panel itself was organized by Purdue University and WestGate Authority as part of a monthly event series seeking to gather entrepreneurs, innovators, and industry insiders to help facilitate growth through conversation and collaboration.

In addition to the academic and government representatives on the panel, Dowrey was selected by the local AUVSI Indiana Chapter to represent the needs for the commercialization of Unmanned Aerial System (UAS) technologies.

Commercial, governmental, and academic panelists lead a discussion on how unmanned systems are impacting states today, as well as how those impacts will soon shape future economic growth. According to Dowrey, the cooperation of the panelists led to a unique opportunity for the industry to collaborate with a variety of players outside of their normal sphere of influence.

“The majority of drone or UAS-centric events tend to be expos driven by either service customers or vendors of equipment. Those events are sales-focused, whereas this event was centered around the open communication necessary for various stakeholders to grow the UAS industry together. We were there to share/understand the industry as a whole,” Dowrey said.

UAS developers, innovators, and university students were in attendance to learn and discuss the future of mobility in the world of unmanned systems.

For more information on the AUVSI panel, please visit:

For more information about Purdue At Westgate, please visit:

Drone Services are Helping Drive the Renewable Energy Revolution


The use of drone for solar panel installation (and other renewable energy sources, like wind turbines) have made the transition to cleaner energy much more viable in recent years. With the rise of state legislation dedicated to renewable capacity goals, drones can offer faster turnaround times for more efficient engineering, construction monitoring, and quality assurance. What would normally take nearly 30 days can potentially take 24 hours with a drone, which makes a world of difference in how many systems we can get up and running. The faster we install, the faster we can make a more positive impact in the environment,

To read more about this topic, please reference the original article, “How Drone Solutions are Powering the Future of Solar Energy”, published by Solar Magazine.

Drones are Improving Crop Spraying Methods for Farmers

Drones for crop-spraying are starting to become more popular, especially in countries where field access is often a challenge for tractors and planes. One of the perks of utilizing this technology for crop treatment is the increase in precision which results in a reduction of pesticide use by up to 30%. This in turn helps reduce risk of environmental damage as well.

To read more, refer to the original article, “The crop-spraying drones that go where tractors can’t”, published on BBC News.

Drone Construction

Drone Photography Revolutionizes Construction

Drones are propelling a new generation of construction workers that are now relying on their technology in place of large, clunky (and costly) planes that used to be used to handle onsite aerial photography of each site. For an industry that’s used to relying on photos that are far away, drones now provide the option to fly much slower and hover in certain spots to catch more accurate imagery.

To read more, check out the original article, “How Drone Photography is Carving a Niche in Construction”, published on CNBC.