Page 1

JULY 2016

VOLUME 30, No. 1


NOW

open

A L E X A N D E R M A R I N E U S A™

7 days a week!

2012|90’ OCEAN ALEXANDER|$5,350,000 Niel Steenkamp | 206.850.2801

2001|90’ SOVEREIGN|$1,800,000 Jerry Todd | 206.963.6543

our trade

2012|78’ OCEAN ALEXANDER|$3,495,000 Seattle | 206.344.8566

SELL YOUR BOAT WITH US.

2012|54’ OCEAN ALEXANDER|$1,125,000 Paul Groesbeck | 425.829.3551

2007|54’ OCEAN ALEXANDER|$579,000 JR Wills | 949.678.5533

2003|64’ OCEAN ALEXANDER|$995,000 Jason Smith | 206.331.2523

Let the boating experts do the work for you. Our comprehensive marketing program is the most efficient in the industry.

2010|54’ OCEAN ALEXANDER|$1,070,000 Michael Vrbas | 949.632.1414

2000|53’ CARVER|$319,000 Jerry Wheeler | 949.375.2323

Seattle, WA | 206.344.8566


www.alexandermarineusa.com

2014 | 120’ NORDHAVN | $13,995,000 Ray Prokorym | 425.327.0994 in partnership with Worth Avenue Yachts

2000 | 65’ FOUNTAIN | $495,000 Michael Vrbas | 949.632.1414

1998 | 65’ HATTERAS | $435,000 Michael Vrbas | 949.632.1414

2001 | 66’ SYMBOL | $899,800 Jason Smith | 206.331.2523

2012 | 62’ OCEAN ALEXANDER | $1,425,000 Niel Steenkamp | 206.850.2801

2005 | 64’ WEST BAY | $1,195,000 Jerry Todd | 206.963.6543

2010 | 60’ OCEAN ALEXANDER | $1,095,000 Ray Prokorym | 425.327.0994

2014 | 55’ PRESTIGE | $875,000 Ray Prokorym | 425.327.0994

2015 | 50’ TIARA COUPE | $1,350,000 Niel Steenkamp | 206.850.2801

1981 | 49’ DEFEVER | $165,000 Niel Steenkamp | 206.850.2801

2008 | 47’ GRAND BANKS | $699,000 Jerry Todd | 206.963.6543

2008 | 43’ SILVERTON | $299,000 Michael Vrbas | 949.632.1414

1998 | 61’ OCEAN ALEXANDER | $639,000 Jerry Todd | 206.963.6543

2014 | 51’ SEA RAY | $1,050,000 Niel Steenkamp | 206.850.2801

1985 | 54’ OCEAN ALEXANDER | $199,000 Paul Groesbeck | 425.829.3551

2010 | 48’ SAN JUAN | $1,861,000 Niel Steenkamp | 206.850.2801

2005 | 47’ SELENE | $599,000 Jerry Todd | 206.963.6543

1997 | 42’ OCEAN ALEXANDER | $299,800 Jason Smith | 206.331.2523

our trade

1993 | 39’ CARVER | $89,900 Jerry Wheeler | 949.375.2323

our trade

our trade 2008 | 38’ SEA RAY | $179,900 Jerry Wheeler | 949.375.2323

2016 | 36’ TIARA | $560,000 Seattle | 206.344.8566

2014 | 36’ PURSUIT SC | $345,000 Seattle | 206.344.8566

2014 | 31’ TIARA | $355,000 Seattle | 206.344.8566

View 12 more listings on our website! Ray Prokorym

Newport Beach, CA | 949.515.7700

Paul Groesbeck

Niel Steenkamp

Jerry Todd

Henry Wold

Jason Smith

Michael Vrbas

*AM USA is the official dealer for Tiara and Pursuit sport yacht models in the Pacific Northwest and operates as the full-line dealer for Pursuit in California. AM USA is the exclusive dealer for Ocean Alexander and Regal on the West Coast.

JR Wills

Jerry Wheeler

Greg Wilkinson

info@alexandermarineusa.com


206.623.5200

901 Fairview Ave. N, Suite A-150 Seattle, Wa 98109 hamptonyachtgroup.com

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The Superyacht Experts MONACO SYDNEY

| |

LONDON

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PALMA | MALTA | TURKEY | MUMBAI | SINGAPORE

FORT LAUDERDALE

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SAN DIEGO | SEATTLE

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CASA DE CAMPO

SA L E S | CH A RT ER | M A N AG EM EN T | CO N ST RU C TIO N | CR E W

miss molly 26m › 85ft › steel kraft › 2001/2007 › 1,500,000 usd

anita 29m › 95ft › heisley/leclerq › 1998 › 2,100,000 usd

patrick.mcconnell@fraseryachts.com +1 619 225 0588 san diego

Fresh from the paint shed, looking especially great, maintained professionally, low hours. tom.allen@fraseryachts.com +1 206 382 9494 seattle

golden boy ii 35m › 115ft › sovereign › 1998/2007 › 2,850,000 usd

tatu 28m › 93ft › delta › 1985/2014 › 5,995,000 usd

Aluminum construction, beautiful designer interior, large aft deck, and on deck galley.

Uncommon for the era of this boat, she offers an on deck master suite & tri deck. michael.selter@fraseryachts.com +1 619 225 0588 san diego

Recent refit and cockpit extension. Cat power, new systems, world capable.

tom.allen@fraseryachts.com +1 206 382 9494 seattle

maya 21m › 70ft › mcmullen & wing › 1995 › 995,000 usd

eros 35m › 114ft › brooks › 1938/2010 › 2,150,000 usd

altamar 27m › 88ft › knight & carver › 1988/2007 › 1,145,000 usd

olympus 28m › 92ft › new york launch › 1929 › 1,200,000 usd

High pedigree performance cruiser, excellent condition, rare find. neal.esterly@fraseryachts.com +1 619 225 0588 san diego

Interior of a MY and styling of a sport yacht with ample fishing/diving cockpit. eric.pearson@fraseryachts.com +1 619 225 0588 san diego

Rare wooden classic staysail schooner. Completed a museum-quality restoration. james.nason@fraseryachts.com +1 619 225 0588 san diego

One-of-a-kind heirloom vessel, ownership opportunity that may never come again. brian.holland@fraseryachts.com +1 206 382 9494 seattle

new ca

ocean hiker 12m › 40ft › nordhavn › 2003 › 429,000 usd

Original Owner, only 253 hours, table and stool in cockpit, raised radar mount. joaquin.genrich@fraseryachts.com +1 619 225 0588 san diego

midknight 16m › 52ft › ocean alexander › 2010 › 625,000 usd

Designed by Ed Monk Jr. 6 guests in 3 staterooms with master stateroom forward. brian.holland@fraseryachts.com +1 206 382 9494 seattle

WATCH THE VIDEO 1. DOWNLOAD AURASMA FROM THE APP STORE OR GOOGLE PLAY 2. SEARCH AND “FOLLOW” FRASER YACHTS 3. POINT DEVICE AT YACHT IMAGE TO WATCH


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2002 NORTHSTAR 92 PILOTHOUSE, Twin Caterpillar 1400 HP each, stabilized, 3 beautiful main cabins & + crew quarters for captain & 3 crew. 3 gen sets, inverter, watermaker, hot tub, 2 washers/dryers, 15' Nautica tender, Bow & Stern thrusters, air & heated, gorgeous cheery wood interior. Priced at $2,099,000. Motivated Seller! Call or email Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

1997 ANTAGO 92, Twin MTU 1800 HP, beautiful Italian interior wood work, covered cockpit and walkarounds, 4 staterooms, 3 crew berths, Loaded with equipment! Sale priced at $1,395,000 Covered moorage on Lake Union available Call Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

2010 NAVIGATOR 62' PILOTHOUSE MOTORYACHT, bow/stern thrusters, full electronics both stations, big dinghy/davit, gen, inverter, air/heat, low hrs on Twin Yanmar 720 HP dsls, sat. TV, diesel heat. $799,000. Motivated seller! Dave Boynton 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

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2001 REGAL 3880 COMMODORE, Bow and stern thrusters, New Cummins 380HP QSB diesels, New gen, New Garmin Electronics, Elec controls, Sat TV, New FB enclosure, Inverter, New dinghy/ davit system and much more! $189,000. Call or email Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

2008 SEA SPORT 33, Single 370 HP Volvo diesel provides great fuel economy and speed, Garmin electronics, dinghy, Inverter, Kicker O/B, cockpit controls, Bow thruster, freezer, diesel heater, enclosed head, Price $269,000 Contact Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

2002 CARVER 444. Twin Volvo diesels, bow and stern thrusters, full electronics, Sat. TV, Full canvas, Dinghy, davit, generator, Air conditioning/ heating, inverter, cable reel and much, much more! Priced at $229,000. Call Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

2000 CRUISERS 50 SEDAN SPORT, 3 strms, 2 heads w/showers, bow/stern thrusters, twin 625 HP Detroit diesels, A/C, diesel heater, inverter, gen, watermaker, lower helm, dual station electronics, SAT TV, power davit w/dinghy & much more! $255,000. Contact Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

Dave Hebert 2013 STRONGBACK 34, Custom aluminum fishing boat, perfect boat to tow North, Yanmar diesel w/full warranty, full galley with stove and oven, Garmin electronics, cockpit controls, Inverter, diesel heat. Sale priced at $249,000. Trailer available. Call Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

Dave Boynton

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1983 52’ MIDNIGHT LACE, “Tom Fexas Design” Classic yet modern flybridge exp. Fresh hull paint 2015, Yanmar 315hp diesels with 450 hours (repowered in 2006). Very well maintained and a bargain at $289,000. Call or email Dave Hebert at 206-660-4729 or dave@hebertyachts.com

1998 TROJAN 44 EXPRESS, Twin 450 HP Cummins, full electronics, diesel heat and A/C reverse cycle heating, gen, inverter, sat. TV, full canvas enclosure, much more. EXCELLENT CONDITION, A MUST SEE! $139,000. Call Dave Boynton at 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com

Ti m D i e s

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75 Years of Yacht Sales Experience at Hebert Yachts that can represent you in your next transaction.

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MADE IN USA


ORIGIN OF THE SPECIES You'd be hard pressed to not to hear the term "trawler" thrown around in a conversation about Pacific Northwest boats. But what is a trawler really? Contributor and author Wendy Hinman tackles the subject head-on this feature.

JULY 2016 Volume 30, Number 1

55

66

Seafair THE SEASON OF

Seafair is Seattle's iconic festival that spans the whole summer. Time to get ready!

SAN FRANCISCO

76

A voyage from the Pacific Northwest to San Francisco can be an incredible experience, but preparation is key. Read on for insider tips.

Tony's Tackle Box

Fishing guru Tony Floor delves into the issues surrounding the 2016 salmon season.

GRAVEYARD P

56

OF THE

AC

IFI

On Watch

C

The entrance to the Columbia River is infamousily known as the Graveyard of the Pacific. Is it really? Long time contributor Peter Marsh is on the case.

Find out the latest happenings in politics and how they affect Northwest boaters.

72

RTS 82 P OF CALL PORT OF The Port of Poulsbo may just be the most charming corner of Puget Sound you're likely to find. Come with us on our visit for the ins and outs of "Little Norway."

ON THE COVER JULY 2016

VOLUME 30, No. 1

Kevin Miller kevinmillerphoto.com

North Sea 62, an ocean-voyage capable Trawler designed by Gregory C. Marshall Naval Architects in British Columbia, steams through Port Alberni inlet near Nanaimo. Trawlers have come a long way since the working days of yore, but the basic rugged design has served yachtsmen and women well in the Pacific Northwest for decades.

8 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

ASK THE 84 E X P E R T S

BUYING Whether you're just getting into the boating game or you're an experienced yacht flipper, chances are you'll work with a broker. We turn to pro yacht broker Dave Hebert for a look at the biz from the other side of the desk in Ask the Experts.

58

Galley Gourmet

Bridget Charters, a Seattle-area celebrity chef, offers up a couple fun and easy boating recipes.

Departments 10 12 38 44 50 52 80 87 88 94

Publisher's Note Nautical News Arrivals Chandlery Hotwire Perfect Lines Finish Line Pets on Boats Boats for Sale Where to find Northwest Yachting 95 Classified Ads

100 Index of Advertisers


SEATTLE

(206) 632-2900 PORTLAND

(503) 381-5467 Exclusive West Coast Outer Reef Yachts Representative SEATTLE Matt Maynard • Kevin Blake • Rich Torgan • Jon Heisel

PORTLAND Jim Irwin • Mike Maynard • Jim Taylor • Robert Emerson

103’ Westport / McQueen PH 1989

80’ Cheoy Lee Motoryacht 2008

72’ Viking Sport Cruiser 2002

PORTLAND

FT. LAUDERDALE

SEATTLE

3 Staterooms, Stabilized, American Hull, Bow Thruster, Proven West Coast Yacht, Captain & Crew Maintained, Crew Quarters, $750,000

3412 CATS @ 1400HP, EZ2CY Enclosure, Tw 30kW Gens, 3 Staterooms w/ Ensuite Heads & Showers, Bow Thruster, Datum Naiad Stabilizer & More $2,350,000

Twin 1400 HP MAN’s 4 Staterooms 4 Heads plus crew, open floorpan, exceptionally well kept RARE BOAT!! $999,950

72’ Grand Banks Custom PH 1997

65’ Outer Reef 650 MY 2009

65’ Pacific Mariner 65 Motoryacht 1998

PORTLAND

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MAN V814.6L T-680 HPs, Naiad stabilizers, Dsl heat & hot water, Reverse cycle A/C, Tender/Davit, 3 Staterooms/ 4 heads. $850,000

Tw C9 CATS Diesel 501HP, Dual Gens, Stabilized, 3 Strms / 3 Heads + Crew, Full Beam Master, Full Electronics, Turn Key $1,775,000

Twin 760HP 8V92 Détroits, Dual Gens, Bow Thruster - Hydraulic, Heat & A/C, 3 Staterooms / 3 Heads. Full Beam Salon, New 50HP O/B on Tender $580,000

65’ Hatteras Convertible 1988

56’ Sea Ray 560 Sedan Bridge 1998

58’ West Bay Sonship 2000

53’ Navigator Classic PH 2003

LONGVIEW

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SEATTLE

PORTLAND

12V92 TA’s: 2370 hrs, Heat & AC, Freshwater since 2002. Cruise 21K Tops at 24K, 3 Strms/3 Heads. Never Fished. $349,500

Twin Detroit 760 HP, 20kW Westerbeke Genset, Bow & Stern Thrusters, Sat TV, Davit, Heat & AC $299,950

Twin 660 HP Cats, Dual Gens., Stabilizers, Full Electronics, Bow & Stern Thrusters, Tender, 3 Staterooms / 2 Heads, New Sat TV, Heat & AC. $699,850

Twin 370 HP Volvos, Generator, Inverter, Heat & A/C, Tender / Davit, 3 Staterooms / 2 Heads, Professionally Maintained $375,000

51’ Navigator Pilothouse 2008

43’ Californian Cockpit Motoryacht 1984

42’ Sea Ray 420 Sedan Bridge 2004

PORTLAND

48’ Navigator/Californian LRC PH 2008 SEATTLE ST BE UY! B

PORTLAND

SEATTLE

Tw. 500HP Volvos, Thruster, Diesel Furnace, Inverter, 3 Stateroom/2 head, Sat TV, Boathouse Kept $529,999

375 HP Lugger diesel, generator, inverter, bow/stern thruster, new navigation electronics, windlass, tender/davit. $309,950

Twin 300 HP Caterpillars, Westerbeke Generator, 2 Staterooms / 2 Heads, Bow & Stern Thruster, Windlass, $119,000

Tw. Cummins 450 HP Diesel, Heat & A/C, New Canvas, Generator, Inverter, Bow Thruster, NEW SAT TV. $299,950

42’ Sea Ray 420 Sedan Bridge 2005

32’ Tiara 3200 Open 2005

31’ Bayliner 315 Cruiser 2010

25’ Pursuit 2570 Offshore 2007

SEATTLE

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Tw. Cummins 450 HP Diesel, Heat & A/C, Watermaker, Bow Thruster, Inverter, Generator, Dinghy, Davit $299,950

Twin Volvo DIESELS, low hours, Gen, Heat & Air, Hard Top, BRAND NEW canvas, Full electronics, Turn key boat $184,900

Tw Merc. 5.0L 260HP, Bravo III Outdrives, Low Hours, Garmin GPS, New Gas Generator, Cockpit Heat, Full Galley, $109,000

Tw 150HP Yamaha 4 Stroke, New Garmin 1040, Enclosure, Fish Lockers, Trailer, Cabin w/ Sink,Marine Head, Hard Top $74,950

www.IrwinYachtSales.com 1001 Fairview Ave N | Ste 1200 | Seattle, WA 98109 909 N Tomahawk Island Dr | Ste 104 | Portland, OR 97217


Y W N

FROM THE HELM

Solar Motivations

Summer is an elusive animal on Puget Sound. One day, the sun can be casting its warmth onto our favorite cruising grounds, while the next day can bring “June-uary” conditions that force even the crustiest of salts to don their foul-weather gear just Michelle Zeasman to brave the dock. Determining a rhyme or reason for this phenomenon is the work of meteorologists, but it doesn’t take an advanced degree to know that the marine industry is at least partially solar-powered. Simply put, when the sun shines, boaters go boating, and metaphoric cash registers start singing. Remove the sun, however, and many boaters flee for more comfortable digs ashore. While Northwest boaters have a reputation for being hardy, all boaters enjoy blue skies and warm weather, and—dear friends—I’m happy to report that the heart of the boating season is now upon us. True, the summer solstice has passed, but our daily sunlight losses are minimal (at least until late-August) and, historically, July 5 brings with it a prolonged high-pressure system that keeps the sunshine machine switched on full power until early September. Then, all bets are off. With the high season upon us, many boaters are embarking on their yearly cruise, and our most beloved itineraries often include northerly passages to the San Juans and Gulf Islands. Northwest Yachting’s managing editor, Norris Comer, presents an interesting southerly alternative in his feature-length article, inside this issue, on preparing a vessel for a passage from Seattle down the sometimes wild and wooly coasts of Washington, Oregon, and California and past Point Reyes Lighthouse before beginning a turn to port towards San Francisco. San Francisco is not only a world-class city and a fine boating destination, but the Seattle-to-San Francisco run was also an important trade route in the days when marine freight was transported in wooden ships that sometimes tragically foundered en route to Point B. Also inside this issue, Peter Marsh, a talented scribe who has long wielded a Northwest Yachting pen, offers a tale of maritime shipwrecks, many of which took place near the Columbia River Bar. While it’s impossible to cruise a rhumb line course from Seattle to San Francisco without passing the mouth of the Columbia River, the

fact remains that modern navigation, at-sea communications, and dramatically improved yacht design and construction make this passage infinitely safer today than it was 150 years ago. In that vein, Bainbridge-based world cruiser Wendy Hinman looks at the evolution of the ever-popular trawler—a staple of the Northwest boating scene—in this issue. Also, it would be almost impossible to embrace summer’s high season without mentioning next month’s Seafair Weekend (August 5-7), an event that captivates Seattle each August with its lineup of live music, hydroplane racing, and more. Thanks to a group effort of some of the Northwest's best shooters, we're proud present a great Seafair photo essay that’s sure to get you fired-up for this great boating-friendly event. Finally, Northwest Yachting is delighted to welcome two new and talented staffers. Jessica Hoeper is a Pacific Northwest native with a degree from Central Washington University, excellent taste in Washington-grown grapes, and a can-do professional attitude. While Jessica’s title is administrative assistant, she is quickly proving herself to be an extremely valuable all-arounder who is capable of wearing myriad hats, depending on the day’s demands. Jessica Hoeper Cheryl Nellis is a seasoned sales and marketing professional with over 25 years of experience—including time selling radio and TV space—and she has also worked with national and international brands including the Ford Motor Company, Toyota National, and Miller Beer. In addition to experience, Cheryl brings a huge dose of enthusiasm to the position, and she is looking forward to meeting all of our valued advertisers in the coming months. So, while we know that summer can be an elusive animal, we also know that it’s a fleeting one and that, all too soon, steaming Cheryl Nellis coffee mugs will usurp sunhats. But instead of composing dirges for summer, get out and maximize your boating over the next few months, and stockpile as much Vitamin D as possible. After all, while the boating industry is solar-powered, even hearty Pacific Northwest boaters are solar-motivated.

PUBLISHER Michelle Zeasman michelle@nwyachting.com

MANAGING EDITOR Norris Comer norris@nwyachting.com

EDITORIAL CONSULTANT David Schmidt

CREATIVE DIRECTOR Alex Kwanten alexk@nwyachting.com

SALES Cheryl Nellis cheryl@nwyachting.com

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Classifieds and Subscriptions Jessica Hoeper jessica@nwyachting.com

CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Bridget Charters Tony Floor Doug Hansen Peter Marsh Peter Schrappen Ozzie Wiese

CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Jan Anderson Alex Kwanten Mike Penney Ozzie Wiese

www.nwyachting.com SUBSCRIPTION PRICING (POSTAGE FEE ONLY) $30* per year (US) $70* per year (Canada) $70* per year first class (US & Canada) *includes Sales Tax

(206) 789.8116 Fax: (206) 781.1554 Toll Free (877) 786.7841 Published monthly by SKT Publishers, Inc. 7342 15th Ave. NW • Seattle, WA 98117 ©2016 Northwest Yachting. All rights reserved. Any use of Northwest Yachting materials without the expressed written permission of the Publisher is prohibited. While we welcome letters and photos, we can not be responsible for unsolicited materials. Special photo credits: Seafair Photographers: Gary Babcock, Gary Breedlove, Sherwin Eng, Rod Mar, David Rosen, Sterling Yun, and the Seafair Archives. Rod Mar (Hydroplane, p8), ©alh1/flickr (Sperm Whale, p14) ©Ingrid Taylar (Salmon, p18), ©Kevin Miller (North Sea 62, P60-61), ©Alex Kwanten (Grand Banks, p63), Pacific Marine Foundation (Garden Trawler, p64), ©StokesRX/flickr (Peter Iredale Wreck, p72), ©Katy Mowrer (Buddy the Dog, p87) Special thanks to the Columbia River Maritime Museum, Pacific Marine Foundation, the Puget Sound Maritme Historical Society, and Delaney Berreth - Seafair

twitter.com/nwyachting

Fair winds and following seas, — Michelle Zeasman, Publisher, Northwest Yachting facebook.com/northwestyachting 10 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


S W E N L NAUTICA

Compiled by Norris Comer

Explained

The Longline Tug-of-War Killer and sperm whales are scoring easy meals at the expense of fishermen, and Briana Bowman, an Alaskan fisheries observer, shares the scoop. By Briana Bowman

Given my impending frugality as a grad student, I have been scouring the Internet for ways to get my favorite foods for cheap, or ideally free. Unfortunately, Chipotle does not seem to be overly generous with coupons for barbacoa burritos, but a girl can dream, right? In many ways, I relate to orcas and sperm whales trying to score an easy meal. Have you tried black cod, aka sablefish? It’s delicious. Am I saying black cod is the Chipotle barbacoa burrito with guacamole-that’ll-be-anextra-10-dollars-is-that-ok-YES-SHUTUP-AND-TAKE-MY-MONEY of the sea? To sperm whales and orcas, yes. And they have discovered an incredibly easy way to get their favorite food in their bellies for free a la longline fishing gear. Black cod is mostly fished by hook and line (HAL) gear off the Pacific Northwest and Alaska. Whales learned a charming new behavior of picking black cod off

New Voices: Join the Chorus Northwest Yachting is looking for fresh voices and welcoming solicitations! For this issue of Nautical News, we highlight a few new contributors who approached us and made the cut. If you’re interested in joining the chorus, pitch yourself and your ideas to Northwest Yachting’s managing editor, Norris Comer (norris@nwyachting.com), along with your resume.

12 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

longline gear in the North Pacific around 20 years ago, and since have come virtuosos in this skill. This is a big problem for the longline fleet, and no, I am not trying to be punny about the size of the whales themselves. Whale depredation (the official term for the behavior of removing catch from the line) significantly reduces catch per unit effort (CPUE) for the fishermen and adds on costs from gear damage (hooks and ganglions are often ruined or lost when whales feed off the line). In a six-vessel-study conducted in 2011

is potentially a lot of fish (aka dollars) that fishermen are missing out on. Some research groups, such as the Southeast Alaska Sperm Whale Avoidance Project (SEASWAP; I’d highly recommend looking up a YouTube video filmed by SEASWAP called “Sperm Whale Lunch Line”) are looking at quantifying this problem to get a clearer idea of the scope of the issue, and researching solutions such as various deterrents and decoys. Unfortunately for fishermen, the whales are a little too smart for their own good. Fishermen think of these whales

Whales would no longer be able to access the fish. Think of a bear barrel when you go camping. The critters can smell the food in there, but they just can’t get to it. and 2012 in the Western GOA (Gulf of Alaska) and BSAI (Bering Sea/Aleutian Island) regions, killer whales were costing vessels another $980 per day, with nearly half of that going to fuel alone. However, it’s difficult to quantify this issue and definitively say whether low catch rates were due to whale depredation or just poor fishing. The National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS) estimates whale depredation to occur on 5 percent to 10 percent of HAL sets, but could be as high as 30 to 40 percent on an individual set of longline gear. That

with just about as much affection as Farmer Brown thought of Peter Rabbit. Or Chipotle would think of me if I tried to steal their guacamole. The final solution has been to establish the new longline pot fishery. Longline pots are just what they sound like, a series of pots attached to a ground line. Whales would no longer be able to access the fish. Think of a bear barrel when you go camping. The critters can smell the food in there, but they just can’t get to it. Continued on Page 14


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WS NAUTICAL NE Explained

The Long-Line Tug of War Continued from Page 12

There are some added benefits as well. Pot fishing has a lower mortality rate than other gear types (though may cause more habitat damage than traditional HAL), so mortality of bycatch species of sablefish caused by longlining may decrease. Pot fishing could reduce the potential for strikes and entanglements with whales as well as birds. We could expect an increase in the black cod recruitment. If populations do increase, then fishermen’s total allowable catch may be increased. This could increase quota-share values, increasing the profitability of the fishery, and ensuring a more reliable income and jobs for fishermen and the industry as a whole. This solution is not a win-win, unfortunately. There are a handful of boats already fishing longline pots in Alaska, but this would open up the fishery to a wider fleet. Longline pot gear requires bigger hydraulic systems and more deck space, and could therefore prevent small vessels from being able to convert. The capital required to convert to this gear may also limit vessels and individuals. This gives an advantage to larger, better-capitalized vessels, and may shutout small, often family owned and operated vessels particularly in Southeast Alaska. This would cause fleet consolidation, and it could potentially destroy a way of life. Also, if some boats convert to longline pots, then the boats that are still fishing with traditional HAL gear may find that they have even more whales hanging around them, and may experience more concentrated and targeted depredation. Despite these concerns, longline pots have been approved, and it is likely to open next year (2017) at the beginning of the Individual Fishing Quota (IFQ) season. It will be interesting to see how this pans out. In the meantime, I’m going to start counting the change in the bottom of my purse. I guess there really is no such thing as a free lunch.

FYI

Docked Up Docking tips from the other side of the line from dock hand Halee Hempfling. By Halee Hempfling

After spending every summer on a boat from a very young age, I realized the sirens were calling to me and I got a summer job working as dock staff in these waters we call home. I’ve seen more than my fair share of mishaps and triumphs when it comes to boating, so here are a couple of those experiences that we or someone we know has all had.

Fenders are Friends More times than I can count, I have had boats come in with no lines, no fenders, and look at me like it’s my fault when their docking experience is less than pleasurable. Fenders are one of those boating accessories that you don’t want to skimp on. There is a Goldilocks approach to them, you don’t want them too big, or too small. And over or under inflated fenders are fairly useless when it comes to protecting your boat. A good gauge is being able to depress the fender approximately ¼” with light pressure. Even if you are running solo, if you can put at least a mid-ship line up on the railing or gunnel, dock staff will find a way to grab it. I, and your insurance agent, beg of you, throw a fender or two out.

The slower you come in, the smaller the scratch I’ve also had boats come in far more quickly than average. Not in an, “It’s kind of windy, we are being pushed into the slip,” way, but more like a Black-Friday-at-the mall, cutthroat parking-lot adventure. In this particular scenario, the captain comes around the finger dock and hones in on the slip like a heat-seeking missile. His wife whips me in the face with the line scream14 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

ing, “Here, here, here!” frantically as she cruises by me on the bow. I push off the side of the boat and kick a fender in to avoid gouging the fiberglass as I grab the midship and use it as a brake line to avoid the boat finding the end of the slip. The captain throws the boat in hard reverse and once the dock stops rolling and we secure all of the lines, he stuffs a few Canadian coins in my hand, which upon later inspection came out to a whopping $2.50. Word to the wise: Optimum docking speed is just above idle depending on the conditions, which makes for a far less stressful situation. Also, fiberglass damage can be quite pricey, so helpful dock staff are a steal in comparison.

All lined up It’s often rare for any dock staff to tie up more than two lines on a boat, most captains take one of the lines, or throw an extra half hitch in for good measure. However, I had one boat that was different. The captain had a couple oddly placed cleats, making it difficult to get close to the dock. We chatted briefly, and when I requested one more line from the captain, he asked me if I could show him what I was doing. We spent ten minutes discussing placement and brought a line from the opposite stern cleat to help suck the boat in and make it easier to get onboard. We also discussed the value of a perfectly placed spring line to avoid any extra movement if the wind were to come up. That night I saw them at the local bar and we all toasted them learning something they had been too afraid to ask anyone while I had a drink with the nice tip they had given me. Cheers to that!


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7/31/2016

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Industry Angles

Changes ahead for Eagle Harbor Marina marinas, the Home Port Marina in Pleasant Harbor on the Hood Canal and the Port Hadlock Marina in Port Townsend Bay. Wise is a Director of the Recreational Boaters Association of Washington (RBAW), which lobbies lawmakers on behalf of Wash-

ington boat issues. He is also a member of the Washington Public Ports Association, a member of the Pacific Coast Congress of Harbormasters, and is the former chairman of the Bainbridge Island Harbor Commission.

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WS NAUTICAL NE

Double Take

Be your very own Captain Nemo Cue the Bond music and crack open your copy of 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, because at long last the super villains and Captain Nemos of the world have private submersible superyachts and floating island lairs available on the market. The Austrian-based company Migaloo is advertising five different models of submarine, ranging from the M2 (236 ft.) to the M7 (928 ft.). The M7’s design appears to be inspired by the Zumwalt-class destroyer, and is the world’s largest submersible superyacht design. The M7 features six hangers for surface tenders (like

If you have to ask, you can’t afford ... the M7 submarine (above) and the Kokomo Ailand (below, with M7 again)

smaller yachts), aircraft, and other submarines. Of course, each project is bespoke to your dastardly or heroic needs. But what good is a secret submarine without a secret island base? The Kokomo Ailand is a private floating habitat that floats upon semi-submersible platforms. The penthouse sits 262 feet above sea level and commands the jungle deck with palm trees. The helipad and shark-feeding station are a short walk down the block. If you’re interested, check out the website for technical details (migaloo-submarines.com).

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Community

New Seafair Event has Need for Speed Seafair may be full of time-honored traditions and favorite events, but this year there is a new high-adrenaline race that will tear up Lake Washington to the delight of spectators of all ages. Bolt on Blue is a water-ski race expo presented by Overload Productions, which has signed a three-year contract with Seafair. Overload, together with the National Water Ski Racing Association (NWSRA) and USA Water Ski, will also host the 20th annual

World Water Ski Racing Championships next year during Seafair in 2017. Overload Production is based in the Pacific Northwest with roots from Australia. NWSRA is a non-profit dedicated to promoting water skiing in the USA since 1939. The United States Olympic Committee and Pan-American Sports Organization recognize USA Water Ski as the national governing body of organized water skiing and wakeboarding in the U.S. In other words, Bolt on Blue has the best “Recreational boats and fishing vessels are the backers in the biz and leading source of known oil spills in Puget Sound.” is likely here to stay. – Captain Joe Raymond, Commander, Coast Guard Sector Puget Sound For now, brace for the debut thrill of elite racers hanging on for dear life at speeds up to 100 mph. Former world champions Todd Haig and Katelin Wendt will race, as will USA Water

A Clean Bilge for a Clean Sound

Ski Hall of Famer Martie Wells. The highperformance Mercury Racing and Nordic boats will be on display at Genesee Park for interested onlookers. Water skiing has come a long way since its inception in 1922 when Ralph Samuelson used a pair of boards as skis and a clothesline as a towrope on Lake Pepin in Lake City, Minnesota. The sport also has deep roots in our Northwest. In 1941, entrepreneur and showman Don Ibsen founded The Olympic Water Ski Club in Seattle, the first such club in America. Ibsen was one of the earliest manufacturers of water skis and a leading enthusiast and promoter of the sport. Bolt on Blue will be held on Friday, August 5, 2016 through Sunday, August 7, 2016 at Genesee Park on Lake Washington. Friday/Saturday is 0830 hours to 1800 hours, while Sunday is 0730 hours to 1800 hours. One needs a Seafair pass to enter. More information is available at seafair.com.

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USN Crew Barge, for conversion, ’43 ... $239,000 Sterling Yard PH, a fine live-aboard, ’49 ... $64,750 Garden PH trawler, spacious, Cummins '68... $119,500 Grand Banks, fresh paint, beautiful! ’70 ... $79,500 Bayliner Avanti '88, clean, low hours...$17,500 Grand Banks woodie, boat house kept ’66 ... $29,000 Welcraft Monaco, twin Volvo gas, clean, ’89 ... $17,000 Tolly, twin diesel, great fish boat!, ‘73 ... $17,000 Storebro Solo Ruff, A Collector’s Item!, ’54 ... $41,000 ChrisCraft '91, OMC 5.7, trl, great boat!... $8,900 RibTec Riviera 500, Yanmar dsl. jet drive ’03 ... $27,000

Cruising for a Cause

Pull a Pot for Cancer Registration is now open for the 4th Annual Puget Sound Speed-Crabbing Derby, the world’s first and only speedcrabbing event, that benefits Seattle Cancer Care Alliance (SCCA). Teams of two, three, or four crabbers race against the clock to harvest the ten heaviest (legal) Dungeness crabs. Twenty-seven teams weighed in last year with more than 450 pounds of crab, and event organizers are aiming to double those numbers this year. The derby is free with some pretty sweet prizes including a Brutus plus 40 electric pot puller ($600 value) and more. Thanks to the generosity of the derby’s sponsors, participants are automatically

helping fight cancer. Every pound of crab weighed in the competition is multiplied by the sum of the sponsor pledges and donated to SCCA. For those teams who want to do more, there’s also an optional team-powered giving competition with a separate set of prizes awarded to the most charitable teams. It’s a win-win situation for everybody, except for cancer (both the Zodiac crab and the disease). The event takes place on July 9, 2016 at the Port of Everett, 10th St. boat ramp and Dock 6. Check in begins at 0730 hours and the derby begins at 0900 hours. More information is available at speedcrabbing.com.

FYI

The Buoys are Back (206) 225-3360

www.pacificmarine.org

24 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

The orange and white “Voluntary NoAnchor Zone” buoys are back in place along the Port Townsend waterfront. This is the 13th year the Jefferson County Marine Resources Committee (MRC) has set these seasonal buoys to protect eelgrass beds in the shallow waters near the Port Townsend waterfront. Visiting boaters are asked to anchor offshore of the buoys and eelgrass beds so that their anchors and the associated rodes on the bottom won’t tear-up these environmentally critical beds as the current influences the vessel’s swing. Eelgrass helps prevent shoreline erosion as well as provide a nurturing environment for herring, smelt, juvenile salmon, Dungeness crab, starry flounder, and many other species for refuge, feeding, and reproduction. The voluntary no-anchor zone is marked by ten buoys running in a rough line from the Northwest Maritime Center on the eastern end to the west end of the Boat Haven, plus two new buoys that are set west of the corner of the Boat Haven breakwater. In the winter, the

large 66-inch buoys are replaced with much smaller winter buoys that won’t get torn off in winter storms. Dale Moses, a member of the MRC and the no-anchor zone project leader, says, “Boaters are complying with the voluntary zones about 98% of the time. It’s also safer since anchoring in the softer sediments around the eelgrass beds [is] not as secure.” The Jefferson County MRC is responsible for the ten buoys along the Port Townsend waterfront, as well as seven buoys in Mystery Bay and four in Port Hadlock that protect both shellfish beds and eelgrass in those other locations. All three locations are noted in the ActiveCaptain’s online Interactive Cruising Guidebook. The Port of Port Townsend supports this work by providing a boat and Marine Surveys & Assessments has offered discounted rates for the necessary diving services. For further information, check the several colorful signs ashore near the buoys, call the MRC Coordinator, Cheryl Lowe at (360) 379-5610, or check the MRC website at jeffersonmrc.org.


Community

New Eastside Youth Sailing

World

Visit Seattle Snags Win The boats from the Clipper Around the World Race are long-departed from our fair Emerald City, but the race is still on. The clipper fleet, at the time of this writing, is en route from New York, New York to Derry-Londonderry-Den Helder-London, UK. The world’s longest race around the world is unique in that the fleet of sponsored 70-foot racing sailboats are crewed not by professionals, but by anybody who ponied up the entrance fee and applied. The race began nearly a year ago, on August 30, 2015

from Derry-Londonderry-Den HelderLondon, UK. It’s hard as a Pacific Northwest publication not to root for the vessel Visit Seattle, which managed to make race history by smashing the Ocean Sprint record for Race 10 (a segment of the total race) on its way to Panama from Seattle in ten hours and one minute. Not bad for our namesake boat! You can view the race’s progress and learn more about the race itself at clipperroundtheworld.com.

Cocktail of the Month

The Dragonfly The Dragonfly is a simple, delicious cocktail that keeps popping up in trendy Seattle-area bars. The combination of gin, ideally from a local distillery like Seattle Distilling Company, ginger ale, and lime garnish will help you beat the heat. Simply fill a highball glass with ice, add gin, and then ginger ale. Squeeze a lime wedge over it all and serve.

• 1/2 cup of ice • 2 1/2 oz. of gin (Seattle Distilling Company gin, Spy Hop gin from San Juan Island Distillery, or Hedge Trimmer gin from Sun Liquor are all good local options) • Ginger ale, fill nearly to brim • Lime wedge squeeze, drop squeezed wedge into drink

Families who live on the east side of Lake Washington rejoice, for the Center for Wooden Boats (CWB) is bringing its highly successful youth-sailing program to two locations in the area. The CWB plans to bring a fleet of El Toro class dinghies to Bellevue’s Medina Beach Park and Newcastle Beach Park for four weeks at both locations. All the classes will be taught by U.S. Sailing-certified instructors with two beginner-level students in each boat. Classes are open to girls and boys ages eight to 14. The program invokes some nostalgia amongst those who lived in Medina during the 1970s and 1980s, for similar youth-sailing programs were popular at the time. “Learning to sail is a great tradition in our region,” said CWB Executive Director Michael Luis, “and kids on the Eastside have too few opportunities for this great experience. CWB is delighted to introduce more Eastside kids to the joys of sailing.” Lessons will be offered in Medina during the weeks of June 27, July 11, August 22, and August 29. Lessons will be offered at Newcastle Beach Park for the weeks of July 18, July 25, August 8, and August 15. Fees for the camps are $395 per week and some scholarships are available. To register or for more information, visit cwb.com.

WE WERE THE CLIPPER RACE REPAIR YARD

Seaview Boatyard is proud to have been the boatyard of choice for the Clipper Round The World Yacht Race during their Seattle stopover this spring. Soon after the boats started the next leg to New York the deputy race director sent us a nice note... “Thanks to all at Seaview boatyard for help and support during a very successful Seattle stopover. The Clipper Race fleet had a very challenging race across the North Pacific Ocean and as normal, the elements pushed the crews and yachts to their limits. Seaview Boatyard offered superb facilities and a one stop shop for the many and varied repairs required across the fleet. It was clear that the yard was technically very good and the guys worked hard to ensure repairs were completed and the Clipper Race fleet sailed out of Seattle on time and in great shape!!” You can get the same level of service for your boat even if you’re not racing around the world!

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JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 25


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Community

40 Wooden Boat Festival th

Summer is a busy time for the Center for Wooden Boats, and this year marks the 40th Annual Lake Union Wooden Boast Festival that runs from July 2 - 4, 2016. Every year the Center for Wooden Boats celebrates the maritime heritage of Seattle and lures attendees onto historic wooden boats to get on the water. The 2016 festival is loaded with visiting vessels, boat tours, boat rides on Lake Union, toy-boat building and sailing for kids, craft and skill demonstrations, food vendors, live music, and a 24-hour boat building race called the Quick & Daring. For Quick & Daring, teams build boats on one day and race them the next. More events geared toward kids include making model hydroplanes, steam bending wood, paddling watercraft, and kite building (some fees may apply). There will be maritime skill demonstrations and seminars for adults. Additionally, there is a chance to ask questions of Center for

Wooden Boat’s lead boatwright, Bradley Suedekum, and try out traditional boatbuilding tools. Susan Slocum Dyer, the great-great granddaughter of the first solo circumnavigator Joshua Slocum, has a two-hour presentation lined-up. Featured vessels include the tugboat Arthur Foss, Lightship No. 83 Swiftsure, the steamer Virginia V, the 1909 Seattle fireboat Duwamish, and the 92-foot M/V Lotus. What’s more, the festival is timed in the afternoon on July 4 so attendees will be in position at Lake Union to see the fireworks. What are you waiting for? The fun is at Lake Union Park as well as the Center for Wooden Boats at 1010 Valley St., Seattle, WA 98109. The festival takes place from 1000 to 1800 hours on July 2 and 3, and 1000 to 1500 hours on July 4. The suggested donation is $5 per individual or $10 per family. For more information about the complete lineup, visit cwb.org.

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Coast Guard Corner

USCGC Healy Heads North The 420-foot U.S. Coast Guard cutter Healy has departed from her homeport of Seattle for a four-month deployment to the Arctic Ocean to carry out scientific research. The Healy is the United States’ newest and most technologically advanced polar icebreaker and is designed to break through four and a half feet of ice continuously at three knots at temperatures as low as -50 degrees

operated vehicle Global Explorer, net trawls, bottom cores, and conductivity, temperature, and depth sensors to assess the biological diversity of the Chukchi Sea. Healy’s crew will also assist with the deployment of an array of acoustic bottom moorings to support research taking place at the Scripps Institute of Oceanography and the Office of Naval Research. The moorings will collect data on how climate

As the Arctic becomes a new frontier for international contention, will the U.S.’ aging icebreaker fleet be able to contend? We shall see. Fahrenheit. She has a permanent crew of 87 sailors and is capable of operations ranging from search and rescue, ship escort, environmental protection, and the enforcement of laws and treaties of the Polar Regions. The Healy will primarily conduct three missions focused on the biology, chemistry, geology, and physics of the Arctic Ocean and its ecosystems, and will also perform multibeam sonar mapping of the Extended Continental Shelf (ECS). The first mission will include the coordination of 46 researchers from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and University of AlaskaAnchorage to deploy the remotely

change and decreased ice coverage is affecting the Arctic Ocean. The final and perhaps most pressing mission, funded by NOAA in support of the State Department and the W h i t e House Office of Science a n d Te c h n o l o g y , will facilitate multibeam sonar mapping and bottom dredging for University of New Hampshire researchers. This project is to support the demarcation of the Extended Continental Shelf (ECS). This is the 10th ECS cruise for the Healy and the 8 th car-

ried out with the cooperation of the Canadian Hydrographic Service. The work directly supports the United States’ claim for the natural resources found on or beneath the ocean floor, which is vital as the Arctic ice recedes and other Arctic nations such as Russia seek claim to newly available territory. While the Healy is the newest and largest icebreaker at the US’ disposal, it was commissioned in 2000 and is still classified as a medium-sized icebreaker by the United States Coast Guard. As the Arctic becomes a new frontier for international contention, will the U.S.’ aging icebreaker fleet be able to contend? We shall see. Russia’s fleet boasts the world’s only nuclear-powered icebreakers that are far more powerful than, and do not have the same fuel limitations of, their deisel counterparts. The 50 Let Pobedy, Russia’s newest nuclear icebreaker, was built in 2007. Northwest Yachting salutes the crew and researchers aboard the Healy and eagerly await their findings. For more information about the Healy and her missions, visit icefloe.net.

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JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 29


Helmsman

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T R A W L E R S

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Stroke to Paradise Needs You For many survivors of strokes, simply rallying for the day and mustering the willpower for a genuine smile can be a challenge greater than anything Superman has faced in the comics. But stroke survivors Steve Shidler and Bill Lee are calling upon their own to help change the world. The duo is seeking to break the all-time speed record from San Francisco to Hawaii with Shidler’s highperformance power catamaran WaterWizards with an all-strokesurvivor crew. “We’re trying to give stroke surviBill Lee vors a chance to get better mentally,” says Shidler. “Bill has had eight strokes.“ “Seven,” Lee calmly deflects and chuckles. “I’m a lightweight.” “That’s right, seven strokes. I’ve had one. We want people to understand that a stroke is not the end of the program,” Shidler explains. The team may actually be the perfect group to accomplish the speed record irregardless of stroke history. Water-Wizards, which at the time of this writing is undergoing upgrades, has been a filmboat for the last three

America’s Cups, multiple Volvo Ocean Races, and TP52 races. Shidler has spent his career as a sail and powerboat racer going back to his days at the University of Hawaii on a sailing scholarship and leading through credentials such as a Transpac first overall win in 1987. Lee has been sailing since his teens and is all-in. Just about everything is coming together, but the duo needs two to four more crewmembers for the ideal team. They are looking for the can-do attitude and a lot of heart more so than Steve Shidler experience. “We need at least two more at the minimum. We really want to emphasize women, for they suffer strokes disproportionately,” says Shidler. When asked if they will have a chaseboat escort, Shidler scoffs. “Who’s going to be able to keep up with us? We chase the fastest sailboats, nobody chases us.” If you’re a stroke survivor with a lot of heart and want to take on the world, contact Stever Shidler at 415279-9278. You can learn more about Water-Wizard at oceanfilmboat.com.

Water-Wizards, a sleek Catamaran that has previously served as a film boat for the America’s Cup, is currently underogoing upgrades for the journey to Hawaii.


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Bookshelf

Captain (and Poet) Chris Couch We highlight the advice of delivery captain Chris Couch for our If You’re Going to San Francisco feature in this issue (page 76). As it turns out, the Coast Guard-veteran-turnedprofessional-mariner is also a writer. Captain Couch combines useful technical boating information with his own style of poetry in The Checklist and Lost Horizon, which are for sale on his website captaincouch.com and on amazon.com. The Checklist is regularly distributed to new yacht owners by brokerages such as Ocean Alexander. We had a chat with the professional skipperpoet for this iteration of The Bookshelf in our Ballard office over coffee. What inspired you to write The Checklist? A recent client left his 70’ (yacht) all winter, goes down and loads the thing up with food and puts his family on board and it doesn’t start. He didn’t touch the thing for five months. Well, his whole trip is ruined because he didn’t take care of his boat. He didn’t even go down the day before to start it, and that’s the kind of story you hear all the time. People not doing the most basic things to make sure their boats are properly maintained.

So this maintenance checklist that I created has maintenance and trip planning and weather and trouble shooting and a list of ports. It’s all in a short, quick, easy-to-read format for people to use and not sit on the shelf. When I walk onto boats and I see their bookshelves full of stuff, I know most of the time people don’t use it. They’ll go out and buy Chapman’s, but how many people actually have looked in it? A lot of that information isn’t even that useful, it’s not stuff you can use on a day-to-day basis. They are long chapters about tying knots and don’t really apply to what [recreational mariners are] typically doing. So yeah, I created something I can hand to people. Here’s something you can use everyday that will help you. I call it The Checklist because I used to fly corporate. I was a corporate pilot in another life. In the aviation field, everything is about “the checklist,” there is a checklist for everything, so I tried to apply that to the marine side. The aviation and marine side are so different, the way we [the marine industry] create captains is ridiculous. I don’t want to go any further on that because you don’t’ want to get me started. [Chuckles] What about your other work, Lost Horizon? I’ve got one called the Lost Horizon that includes some poetry. I’ve always struggled with how to share when you’re out offshore and you experience our world from a perspective that very few people get to experience. How do you share that? Pictures Located at the Twin Bridges Marina www.tomnjerrys.net just don’t do it, but I’ve always tried to share the feeling. How Kingfisher 3325 Featuring the new do you share that feeling you get when you see that sunset, or Kingfisher 3325 Offshore when you’re communing with Big Water Domination dolphins or whales and you have IN that personal experience, when All Welded Heavy Gauge Aluminum STOCK they literally come up to you and Uncompromising Craftsmanship NOW look at you. When you make eye contact with a dolphin… how do you share that feeling? Kingfisher 2825 We also stock a great selection About eight years ago, overnight, I sat down struggling with of 25, 27, 28 & 30 ft. how to do that. I just decided to sit down and write what I see and what I feel and it came out in this poetic form. I’ve never written like that before, and I’ve been writing like that ever since. Largest Hewescraft Dealer in the Nation The other part of it is I see technolFull stock of Hewescraft Boats from 16-26 ft. ogy stripping away all knowledge Pacific Cruiser Sea Runner of basic navigation. I see people All boats powered by staring at their chart plotters. When Yamaha outboards. I’m teaching, it’s the hardest thing to do to get people just to look outside and look at what’s around them instead of just starting at the chartplotter.

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32 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

Continued on Page 34


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WS NAUTICAL NE

Captain and Poet Chris Couch Continued from Page 32

It made me realize we’re losing all the basics. I see captains either stuck way in the past and can’t make the jump with tech, the old guys, and everybody else who is so tied to the tech that they can’t correlate what they see with what’s outside. When I teach, I try to get people to correlate what they see on the chartplotter with the radar and charts, and it’s the hardest

thing to do. I realized that we’re losing all that, so I taught myself celestial long ago and I’ve taught celestial navigation since. That’s another thing we’re losing, and we’ve almost lost. In fact, the Naval Academy, and I used their textbooks a long time ago to teach myself, they stopped

teaching celestial navigation years ago. In just the last two years or so they’ve started teaching celestial naviation again, beause they realized what they’re losing. Look at the people we’re producing here who cannot navigate themselves out of a paper bag unless they hit the power switch. They’ve

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started reteaching it. So I sort of did this Celestial 101 and added poetry to it, and that’s Lost Horizon. And then I wrote my latest book on weather, East Pacific Weather and Mariners Trip Planning. This is about the West Coast and our weather. It looks at what causes our weather and then there’s some detailed trip-planning information for the mariner going down the coast. That trip requires a lot of planning and forethought. [With] most of the teaching I do, I spend most of the time on the weather and what tools they can use. Basically, I like to teach. Everything I do is about teaching and information. I love to teach, I take every opprotunity to teach. All of my stuff is up on Amazon, but I give my stuff out most of the time. Was it challenging to blend technical writing with poetic form? It’s weird, you’re either one or the other. So the technical side of me, the German side, is constantly trip planning. I’m always thinking of my next trip, I’m constantly thinking of the day to day. When I get a trip I’m thinking about the weather, down to the minute, and when I’m going to leave. I’ll have a Plan A and Plan B and Plan C. That’s what makes me really good at what I do, it’s [also] what made me a good pilot, that side of me. Then the creative side came out of me, and I think it was always there, it just needed a way out to express itself. So, yeah, I take all these things and I put them all together and you’ll see bits and pieces of all of it. So these works are uniquely Chris Couch experiences? [Chuckles] It can be an experience, just ask my kid! I just want people to have the information and be better boaters. If we create better boaters and people can get better boating experiences, everybody benefits. I benefit, the brokers benefit. One of my big things is trying to get brokers to do more, to hand books like mine out to clients. Do something more for your clients, show them you care. But hey, it can be tough to get people to think outside the box. Ocean Alexander hands my checklist to every new client. My purpose is just to get the information out. If I can put one of these in every boater’s hands, that’d be terrific.


FYI

The Checklist Would your yacht maintenance regimen meet Captain Chris Couch’s standards? Below is the basic maintenance section from Captain Couch’s The Checklist. This checklist was formulated by U.S. Captain Couch after years in the Coast Guard and as a longrange delivery captain of motoryachts for brokers ranging from

Ocean Alexander to Nordhavn for thousands of offshore miles. So, how do you compare to a pro? The complete The Checklist includes much more information covering trip planning, West Coast ports, bar-crossing tips, and even a few poems. The Checklist is available at compassheadings.com and amazon.com.

Maintenance The best maintenance is to use your boat and its systems. Keep your bilges clean and dry. Most electrical problems are due to loose or corroded connections.

Keep a comprehensive Maintenance Log

By date for all hull and systems By date and hour meter for main engines and gensets

Don’t let these fall through the cracks

Main engine and genset raw-water impellers Oil and filter changes Engine and hull zincs – Belts and hoses Thru-hull valves Heat exchangers Manufacturer’s recommended maintenance Manufacturers scheduled engine maintenance/checks Transmission oil/filter change Hydraulic system filter change Watermaker high-pressure pump oil change

Every 12 to 18 Months

Wax exterior/refinish bright work Haul, repaint bottom, replace zincs Main engine/genset checkup by qualified mechanic Check genset valve adjustment Heat Exchanges All engine zincs

Every 12 months or every 200 hours

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BAYLINER & MERIDIAN Original Equipment Nakashima Propellers

Main engines and gensets Oil, oil filter, fuel filter, racors Water maker high pressure pump oil level Check or replace prefilter

Before each season/before each major trip:

Hit all electrical connections with WD-40 or Boeshield Clean out all shower sumps Clean out all refrigerators and freezers Shut down and clean out ice makers Transmission oil levels Coolant levels. Reservoirs Hydraulic fluid levels Steering fluid levels Hynautic control levels/pressure Check and adjust all flax shaft packings, replace if necessary

Continued on Page 36

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WS NAUTICAL NE

The Checklist

Continued from Page 35

Before each season/trip (cont’d)

Sea strainers Engine/genset impellors Air filters Water filters (replace) Reverse-cycle AC/heat Clean screens Clean condensation pumps Clean bottom and check zincs

Check Monthly:

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Battery water/connections Start and run main engines Run thrusters Run tender davit Exercise steering Run stabilizers Run anchor windlass Exercise controls, forward, and reverse. Let run idle at the dock. Engage and run Aux Come Home system Start and run Gensets Place under load Turn on and operate all electrical Equipment, appliances, and electronics Turn on and check navigation lights Run water system Keep water in tank fresh Replace filter annually Run bilge pumps and float switches Keep bilges clean and dry Exercise all thru-hull valves Flush all heads. Keep holding tank pumped out. Run Watermaker every two weeks Pickle if not being used Main engine shaft packings Rudder shaft packings

Refueling

Add Biocide each time

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Tender

Service and run outboard prior to season Clean and ensure tender is properly equipped Flush outboard after saltwater use Battery switch to off after each use Check bilge pump and float switch


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Horizon V80 When you step onto an 80-foot yacht, you know you’re in for a luxury experience. The Horizon Vision 80 semidisplacement yacht has an interior that puts many nice houses to shame. The four-stateroom layout, each with an en suite head, spares no expense with dining setups for entertaining. The gourmet galley and three different locations to seat eight (the main deck, aft deck dinette, and forward seating and dinette area) are a recipe for get-togethers to remember. With a 20’6” beam, the Vision series allows for an interior design that makes it feel like a much larger vessel The staterooms were designed to create an open and light feel with the full beam master amidship complete with his and her sinks, a walk in closet, California King Bed, and oversized shower. Complimented by a VIP and twin port and

starboard staterooms, and a washer dryer the forward accommodation, the V80 ensures your guests the ultimate in luxurious living. The cockpit follows the modern trend of transforming the space into an aft gathering area so the skipper needn’t be lonely. A twin bed crew cabin can be accessed either from the cockpit deck or via the internal staircase in the saloon. This means the crew can enter the engine room without disturbing the guests on the aft deck or saloon, and also allows safe engine room checks to be done while at sea. The enclosed sky lounge offers an amazing 360-degree panoramic view. Just aft of the enclosed bridge is the boat deck, which houses a full wet bar and seating to take in the sunset. The new foredeck design provides not only seating but also a sun pad. The V80 has

a custom interior and exterior lighting package with full LED lights, under water lights, and some creative lighting to enhance the space and create a natural, warm ambiance that carries from day to night. The V80 is equipped with Caterpillar C32A 1622 horsepower engines that allow her to reach top speeds of 25 knots and maintain a cruising speed of 20-21 knots. She’s ready to go the distance with a fire-suppression system, Steelhead 2,000-pound davit, zero speed stabilizers, bow and stern thrusters, and a Furuno navigation suite as standard. All in all, she’s meant to take you and yours to Alaska or Mexico in style. It’s just a matter of preference. The Horizon Vision 80’ 2015 is available at Emerald Pacific Yacht Brokerage for a base price of $4,300,000.

VITALS LOA: 83’ 4” • LWL: 70’ 5” • Beam: 20’ 6” Displacement: 131,400 lbs. Draft: 5’ Tankage (Fuel/Fresh/Black): 1,400 gals./300 gals./100 gals. Local Dealer:

Emerald Pacific Yachts, Seattle emeraldpacificyachts.com 38 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


New & Notable Boats

DeFever 52 Euro The DeFever 52 Euro is an elegantly designed yacht that combines expansive exterior living with a spacious luxury interior. The open pilothouse is forward of a giant flybridge that can accommodate a large dinghy with a dedicated davit. The visitor is led to the molded Europeaninspired transom with swim platform as he or she travels aft. The aft deck features practical engine room access and can even be closed to the elements during inclement weather. The interior does not disappoint with a roomy main and below deck accommodations. Hand-rubbed teak cabin soles, paneling, and cabinetry brings a classic feel to the bright and airy saloon. Stairs lead from the galley to the spacious master stateroom located amidships.

Louvered hanging lockers and a mirrored vanity accent the walk-around Queensized bed complete with drawer storage below. A watertight door grants access to the engine room that has 5’ 6” headroom for good access to critical systems. She is

powered by twin 135 horsepower John Deere diesel engines. Tempted? You might as well take a peek. The DeFever 52 Euro is available from Seattle Yachts as equipped for $1,240,000.

VITALS LOA: 52’ 6” • LWL: 47’ 4” • Beam: 16’ Displacement: 64,500 lbs. Maximum Draft: 4’ 8” Tankage (Fuel/Fresh/Black): 1,000 gals./350 gals./50 gals. Local Dealer:

Seattle Yachts, Seattle seattleyachts.com

Nordhavn 59 Coastal56 Pilot Selene Nordhavn’s 2015 N59 Coastal Pilot passagemaker recently graced the Northwest for the first time and now has plenty of folks swooning at the docks. The N59 differs from many cruisers because she is built to cruise quickly when conditions permit while also maintaining the cruising efficiency to make 1,000-nautical mile trips at lower speeds. Her design is elegantly conservative, with classic Nordhavn good looks to boot. Like any good passagemaker, the N59 offers comfort for the long ride after the horizon. The main deck accommodations provide space for a large galley and dinette near the helm so the person on watch can have company. The buyer can choose two-stateroom or three-stateroom layouts for the cabin. Naturally, the galley is loaded with appliances like a Bosch 800 Series stainless refrigerator, GE Café Series electric cook-top oven, and dishwasher. The proud flybridge has seating for up to 12 people with a fixed dining

table near the helm. Aft of the flybridge is space for a 14-foot tender for the included Steelhead 800-pound davit. The engine room features walkaround access to the twin Cummins QSM 11 (715 horsepower a piece) engines. An afterdeck access door and soft overhead panels mean that engines, generators, and steering gear can be removed for service without dirty components ever entering the living accommodations. The

single 1,100-gallon molded fiberglass fuel tank has man-sized access plates and removable baffle sections for access to the tank’s interior for cleaning and inspection. All in all, the Nordhavn N59 pilothouse combines proven functionality with timeless good looks. She’s yours for a base price of from Nordhavn Yachts Northwest. She’s yours for $1,850,000.

VITALS LOA: 58’ 9.5” • LWL: 50’ 10” • Beam: 17’ Displacement: 70,963 lbs. Maximum Draft: 3’8” Tankage (Fuel/Fresh/Black): 1,100 gals./340 gals./80 gals. Local Dealer:

Nordhavn Northwest, Seattle nordhavn.com JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 39


ARRIVALS

Eaglecraft 38 Cruiser The 2017 38’ Eaglecraft Cruiser, with her 5/16” 5086 alloy aluminum build, is no delicate wallflower. Born from Campell River, BC, this Canadian beauty has the brawn to tackle waters both north and south, sheltered and open. But the Eaglecraft 38’ has plenty to offer in terms of comfort as well with a galley complete with sink, refrigerator, cooktop, and ample stowage. Layouts are completely customizable to your preference down to types of finishes and colors. The Eaglecraft 38’ has places to be and twin Volvo Penta D6 400 hp stern drives with joystick steering to get her, and you, there and back in fine style. She averages an impressive 25 knots and burns less than 24 gallons an hour at cruising speed. Her range is 360 miles at cruising

speed, which is more than enough to crisscross the Canadian-US border dozens of times. If you’re American, the deal is even sweeter, for the 30% edge that the U.S. Dollar has over the Canadian Dollar gives you more bang for the buck. What’s more, NAFTA allows Canadian-

built vessels to be imported into the U.S. duty- and levy-free. Sound like a bargain? You can get your Eaglecraft 38 Cruiser from Diagle Welding & Marine in Campbell River, B.C. Prices vary between $700,000 and $1,000,000 Canadian ($546,719 - $781,927 USD).

VITALS LOA: 42’6” • Beam: 13’ Displacement: 30,000 lbs. Draft (Shallow/Deep): 3’5” Tankage (Fuel/Fresh/Black): 360 gals./100 gals./30 gals. Local Dealer: Diagle Welding &

Marine, Campbell River, B.C. eaglecraft.bc.ca

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New & Notable Boats

51 Seahorse Marine Diesel Duck 462 A yacht doesn’t necessarily have to be brand new to be notable. This 2005 51’ Seahorse Marine Diesel Duck 462 Mandarin is a motorsailor-passagemaker in every sense of the word, from her steel hull to her wheelhouse with Burmese teak interior. Practicality and safety, meet oldschool style and comfort. Mandarin has two staterooms capable of accommodating six people for a trip to anywhere with a watermaker, stand-up engine room, washer and dryer, and steadying sail. What’s more, the 11’ Achilles tender with 30-horsepower outboard, steering console, and stainless steel hand-

rails is ready for exploring those hard-to-reach fjords or lagoons, depending on where your heart wanders. She’s got expedition potential from bow to stern. She’s powered with a John Deere 4045 140-horsepower die-

sel (with 1245 hours). Reportedly, she sips the fuel at 1.5 gallons per hour at 7.5 knots or 1800 rpm. She won’t win races, but she will cross oceans. Mandarin is rugged but also luxurious with two enclosed

heads, granite table tops for the full galley, and a BBQ. You can sail away with Mandarin by contacting Chuck Hovey Yachts. She is currently listed at $535,000.

VITALS LOA: 49’ • LWL: 46’ 8” • Beam: 15’ Displacement: 68,000 lbs. Draft: 5’ Tankage (Fuel/Fresh/Black): 1,800 gals./ 250 gals./225 gals. Local Dealer: Chuck Hovey Yachts,

Seattle, chuckhoveyyachts.com

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ARRIVALS

New & Notable Boats

Tiara 36 The brand new 36 Tiara is a gorgeous hybrid that incorporates elements of the company’s Open and Coronet series with more cockpit seating, larger helm seating, and a new interior convertible design. This luxury motoryacht’s emphasis on facilitating a good time is manifested with features like the 45” swim platform with ladder, forward helm seating with wet bar, four rod holders, and an electric grill. What’s more, Tiara’s new 36-footer is one classy beauty with a sleek modern design and tasteful interior teak trimming. Bring on the summer! The hardtop flybridge houses a double helm seat at the nav station where a Raymarine electronics package is standard. Owners and guests can descend into the air-conditioned saloon where the full-

galley is ready for action. The master stateroom features a forward scissors berth with foam mattresses that may be pushed together into one if you so desire. The head comes complete with a glass shower door, which is hardly the norm on a boat of this kind and size. What’s

Warm Toes, Cold Drinks

Make sure your toes are warm, drinks are cold, food is cooked and mind is at ease. Forced air or hydronic heat Refrigeration.

more, she’s powered with twin diesel 380 Cummins engines, as well as bow thrusters, for maximum power and control. What’s not to love? You can get your Tiara 36 today from Ocean Alexander Marine for $560,000.

VITALS LOA: 40’ 2” • LWL: 34’ • Beam: 13’ 3” Displacement: 19,100 lbs. Draft (Shallow/Deep): 3’ 3” Tankage (Fuel/Fresh/black): 350 gals./70 gals./27 gals. Local Dealer:

Ocean Alexander Seattle alexandermarineusa.com

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Y R E L D N CHA

Paddleboard or Partyboard?

Photo: ©Mana Photo

Compiled by Norris Comer

C4 Waterman Supsquatch // $3,999 Stand-up paddleboards are as popular as ever and a plethora of designs continue to flood the market. Most of these designs are tweaks of inflatable or rigid builds with variations in width and length for different kinds of performance. They can look and feel pretty similar and it can be easy to flip through pages of them and think, ‘Isn’t there something different? Somebody should take a chance!’

Enter the Supsquatch, an almost absurdly large inflatable stand-up paddleboard by C4 Waterman. This monster is about 16 feet long and six and a half feet wide and carries enough handrails for a small army. The material is a heavy-duty PVC vinyl that can take beatings from hordes of wild children at summer camps all season long. The whole thing weighs about 70

Let it Breathe

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44 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

pounds and easily rolls up into a bundle for easy transport. Big board, small package! The Supsquatch blurs the line between paddleboard and party raft. If you want to give it a shot, To the Back of Beyond Outfitters on Bainbridge Island rents them out by the hour. Bring a squad of your mates and pile on! The Supsquatch is available at C4 Waterman.com for $3,999 with a flat shipping rate of $50.

Wine. We know it, we love it, we want more of it. Some of us know what we’re doing while most of us pretend, but we all toast our glasses just the same over the saloon table. Regardless, it is nice to up your game a bit when the in-laws are in town, and Tribella’s Classic Wine Aerator is there for you. Tribella’s stainless steel wine aerator features a multi-stream design that aerates the wine straight out of the bottle as you pour. Have you ever been to a wine tasting and been told to wait while the newly opened bottle ‘breathes’? Well, this aerator’s purpose is to do just that while you pour. The triple-stream design lets in the maximum amount of air to unleash the wine’s full aroma and terroir of the wine during the pour. It also helps that the wine aerator is an elegant device that’s built to last with a polycarbonate base and robust rubber gasket. The aerator comes with a protective carrying case for easy transport on and off the water. If wine is your scene, setting the stage is just a purchase away. Available from Fisheries Supply (fisheriessupply.com) for $40.00.


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Sea Bags recycled sail totes & bags // $35.00-225.00

Short Takes Stealth head: Sick of the toilet seat slamming shut in the middle of the night? You’re trying to sleep! Raritan has designed a slow-close seat and lid system that gently lowers shut for whisper-quiet contact. raritanegn.com. $60. New NaviLED: The ultra-low consumption, maintenance-free design of the NaviLED Pro series of lights from Hella Marine are out on the market. Suggested retail prices start at $160.

Certain ideas are brilliant in their utility. Sea Bags of Maine is a company that transforms donated old sails into high-quality bags ranging from tote bags to sea sacks. The company works out of a building that hangs over the water on Custom House Wharf in the heart of Portland, Maine’s working waterfront district. Not only does Sea Bags of Maine give life to old sails that would otherwise be wasted, they use ecofriendly inks, thread from the only thread manufacturer in the USA, and rope from New England’s last rope manufacture. The company claims that they’ve upcycled over 500 tons of material that would’ve otherwise ended up in landfills.

What seals the deal is the quality of the products. Their classic totes, ranging from small to extra large, feature vintage patterns, like anchors and octopus tentacles, and customizable options. The array of wine bags, change purses, and travel bags are lighthearted and fun, yet also rugged and ready. Pack up that customized duffel bag for the airplane or a picnic at the beach, it’s up to you. The Sea Bag can take it. Sea Bag products are available online at seabags.com. A tote with an ice-blue anchor ranges in price from $130 to $190, according to size. Their Chebeague Island duffel is $225, and a wine bag goes for $35.

Relax Anywhere

The Comfort Seat – Classic Large Plus // $155.51 Seating areas on deck don’t always have back support right where you want it. Why compromise anymore? The Comfort Seat, classic large plus size, is ready for action. This flexible cushion has an aluminum frame to customize your relaxation experience. The Classic Large Plus has an edge over its predecessor, the Classic Regular, namely the longer support needed for ultimate luxury.

The entire cushion is easily portable and weighs a modest nine pounds. Take it on the boat, on the beach, by the pool … wherever the need for a daytime siesta takes you. No compromises. The Comfort Seat – Classic Large Plus is available at Fisheries Supply for $155.51 a piece. They come in two different colors schemes, a Captain’s blue and blue with white stripes.

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Y CHANDLER

Wine & Dine

Turn up the Heat Magma Portable Grills // $219.99.+ Take the BBQ with you from the backyard to the boat with one of Magma’s many portable grill designs made for the water.

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for many seasons of cooking out. The rail-mounted Marine Kettle 2 Combo Stove and Gas Grill is compact and easily deployed for ease-of-use. The question isn’t where does it fit, but where on the rail is best. There is a Kettle grill for everyone, with charcoal and gas models available. The non-rail mounted units, like the Catalina II Gas Grill, packs even more space. The portable units feature foldaway tabletop legs for easy setup on deck, in the cockpit, or the swim deck. Anywhere! There is also an array of mounting accessories to choose from to maximize your grill systems. Magma grills are available at Fisheries Supply. The Catalina II Gas Grill is $358.69 while the Marine Kettle 2 Combo Stove & Gas Grill is $219.99.

Gourno stemless tumbler set // $11.96 The traditional wine glass can have a hard time aboard. Delicate glass breaks and the long stem isn’t exactly meant for the motion of the ocean. Solo cups get the job done, but aren’t exactly impressive. Gourno’s stemless tumbler may be just the answer. The 12-ounce tumbler is made of break-resistant acrylic material that is hardier than the average glass and is almost begging to be packed into the picnic basket. The tumbler is dishwasher-safe and is available in different colors and designs. They are sold in sets of four at $11.96 at worldmarket.com.

Mounted and Ready RAM Mounts Unversal X-Grip // $227.29 With their navigation apps, iPads are increasingly common aboard, but who wants to risk that expensive piece of tech going overboard? Or juggle the Kindle while trying to pull in line? The Universal X-Grip Cradle for seven-inch tablets could be your solution. The cradle resembles a sort of robotic arm with suction-cup twist-lock base that is designed to hold onto glass and nonporous plastic surfaces. A one-inch diameter rubber ball-and-socket system has adjustment points that allow you to twist and turn the cradle to your liking. The spring-loaded X-Grip expands and contracts to grab onto whichever seven-inch tablet you’re using, regardless of case or sleeve or skin.

Whether you want to turn your Samsung Galaxy Tablet into a navigational display and mount it near the companionway, or you just want to read the Kindle hands-free on the swim ladder, the Universal X-Grip has you covered. The Universal X-Grip Cradle is sold at Fisheries Supply for $60.99.


New Products

Tack and Gybe like a Pro Pontos Sailing Winches // $1,100+ For sailors, utility is sexy. What’s better than something that performs without fail? Or better yet, something that helps win the big race? Enter the Pontos line of sailing winches. Pontos’ high-end sailing winches include the fourspeed Trimmer, the four-speed Grinder, and the two-speed Compact. Each of the three aluminum, self-tailing winches are designed for different applications. The Grinder is a beast with a mission: to pull line in fast. The Grinder features four speeds where two of them are normal gears for a winch this size. The two additional speeds engage earlier and are geared higher than normal so that the drum makes multiple rotations with each turn of the winch handle. This means that each rotation can bring in over two feet of line for fast tacking on the racecourse or cruise. The four-speed Trimmer focuses more on the realities of everyday sailing to allow incremental tensioning and adjustment of lines under high loads but with purportedly one third the effort.

Sun Power Nokero N233 LED // $19.99

Versatility is the name of the game for the Nokero N233 LED solar light, which provides emergency lighting in just about any situation, on or off the water. The N233 has a variety of mounting options that allow the bulb to rotate to where the solar array can recharge in the sun. Charge time is six to eight hours in the sunlight and translates to six hours of high setting light and 15 hours of low setting light. The rugged little torch only weighs three ounces and has two light settings that dish out either 25 or 10 lumens. It has a built-in lithium iron phosphate (LiFePO4)battery. The Nokero N233 Solar Light is $19.99 and available at Fisheries Supply.

The two-speed Compact is more basic, but is also an effective option for smaller boats as it has a first gear with high retrieval speed and a second gear with higher pulling power. Gybe on! If you’re in the market for new winches, Pontos offers plenty of compact, powerful, and speed-

efficient winches for just about any application out there. The two-speed Compact 35 is $1,100 and the four-speed Trimmer comes in different sizes that range from $1,525 - $3,520.01 apiece. The four-speed Grinder is priced the same as the Trimmer. They are available at Fisheries Supply.

swiftsure yachts

www.swiftsureyachts.com As the Gulf Stream squall overtook us with 50 knot winds and driving rain, I gave thanks to the fact that I was aboard this capable 2003 Hallberg-Rassy 53. The June trip from Fort Lauderdale to Norfolk with three of us aboard gave opportunity to appreciate the comforts and capabilities of Mia Bella Principessa. Electric winches and hydraulic furlers on the mainsail, headsail and staysail allowed the lone watchstander to safely handle sails from the center cockpit with hard dodger and bimini; “pushbutton sailing” at its best. Down below, the off watch cooked up bountiful meals in the large passageway galley. This marque world cruising boat has all the desirable Hallberg-Rassy options including: teak interior, aft centerline queen berth, air conditioning, diesel heat, dinghy davits and more. Mia Bella Principessa is well found and seriously for sale. She epitomizes Hallberg-Rassy’s respected ocean cruising sailboats. – pete mcgonagle

Mia Bella Principessa 2003 Hallberg-Rassy 53 $589,000

q ua l i t y ya c h t s f r o m s w i f t s u r e ya c h t s . d e ta i l s o n l i n e at s w i f t s u r e ya c h t s . c o m price reduced

price reduced

price reduced

Amazon CC 46 • 1992 • $210,000

Shannon PH 60 • 2014 • $1,900,000

HR 43 • 2005 • $385,000 (shown) HR 43 • 2004 • $399,950

Fantasi PH 44 • 2004 • $429,000

Manuel Campos Ketch 73 • 41 • $500,000

Nexus 35 • 2003 • $319,000

Chaparral 35 • 2008 • $119,500

Farr PH 60 • 1997 • $675,000

Swan 46 • 1984 • $255,000

Dubbel & Jesse 50 • 1989 • $269,000

two hallberg-rassy 39 models

two hallberg-rassy 43 models

price reduced HR 39 • 2000 • $249,000 (shown) HR 39 • 2001 • $255,000

Redwing 34 • 2008 • $145,000

NEW SAILING YACHTS

for world cruising from Swiftsure Yachts 53 Spencer PH 48 Fife 8 Metre 48 Tayana 48 Swan 48 C&C 46 Custom Perry 44 Beneteau 44CC 43 Custom Perry 42 Roberts PH

1978 1929 1993 1972 1973 1989 1999 1977 1994

$150,000 $250,000 $249,000 $90,000 $248,000 $225,000 $139,000 $230,000 $123,000

41 Hanse 411 40 Norseman 400 40 Jonmeri 38 C&C 115 36 Swan 36 Pearson 33 J/100 32 Beneteau 323 30 Admiralty

2004 1987 1986 2006 1989 1985 2005 2005 2006

$142,000 $149,500 $129,000 $161,500 $145,000 $68,500 $77,000 $77,500 $35,000

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JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 47


Y CHANDLER

App Spotlight The Future of Navigation? // $4.99 The Navionics Boating app has emerged as one of the most popular ones on the market and offers an impressive array of features for the casual or serious boater alike. The free version starts you off with the exact same U.S. Government charts you’d get from a chartplotter card. You can also record your travel route and snap geotagged photos. Additionally, you can plot routes, measure the distance between

points, add your own customizable markers, and pull up wind data. And those aren’t even all the features of the free version of the app! How about the upgraded version? One can upgrade to Navionics+ for access to the community-driven Sonarcharts, which provide a new level of detail to the basic government charts using aggregated user-produced bathymetry data. Community Edits continues the

crowd-source theme with on-site information from fellow boaters who have been there, complete with georeferenced pictures and more. One can even synch the app with Raymarine Wi-Fi MFDs. You can even get a two-week free trial of Navionics+ to see if you like it. Navionics is compatible with iOS 7.0 or higher and Android devices. Navionics+ USA is $4.99 on iTunes.

The Universe is Yours // Free For iOS The saying goes that there are more stars in the sky that grains of sand on the Earth. Wouldn’t it be nice to know which ones you’re looking at? SkyView Free is a stargazing app that’s easy to use with your iPhone and iPad. Simply point your device at the sky, take a screenshot, and the app

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will tell you what constellations and stars you’re looking at. Neat! Photographers reportedly use it to calculate the sunset for optimal lighting and you can learn about the constellations, stars, planet, and whatever celestial bodies you find with included information. There is a reason this app was award iTunes

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Do you know where everything is on your boat? Really? Whether we’re talking about the wine opener or emergency EPIRB, a skipper really should know where everything is. What’s on my Boat? is an app that was made to help the skipper with a lot on his or her mind. Simply take a photo of your secondary handheld compass, save where you store it, and categorize it into lists. What’s on my Boat? helps you managed your many maritime items so you

can find anything with a quick search of your saved items on your phone. No more spelunking into lazarettes looking for that kid’s life jacket! What’s on my Boat? is compatible with iOS 9.0 or later and costs $4.99.

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New Products

Glorious Galley

Gastronorm multi-function sinks // $1,049.99+ Gastronorm multi-function sinks from GN Espace Yacht Galley Systems are for the serious at-sea chefs who need a lot more than just the foot-pump faucet. These high-end, ergonomic sinks provide an entire food-preparation platform that the manufacturer boasts holds its own with professional caterers on land. The Gastronorm 980 is the king with a full-sized sink that features the unique three-level bowl, separate small bowl, and large draining area. The sink comes supplied with a beechwood chopping board, perforated container, and a small 1/8 off-cut container. Accessories abound, from food-preparation sets to dishwashing sets, and Gastronorm’s cookware makes a natural pair with the units. The 980 looks like it can take considerable culinary abuse. GN Espace’s entire line of galley equipment from sinks to stoves are available online at en-espace.com. You can get a Gastronorm Galley Sink from Fisheries Supply for $1,049.99.

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Safety First WaterWare Life Jackets // $59.95 School is out and the kiddos are out in force! This means juice boxes, sunscreen, and of course, life jackets. There are a lot of subpar options out there that just don’t provide the proper flotation to keep a young one safe and comfortable. Fortunately, Stohlquist’s WaterWare’s United States Coast Guard- and Transport Canada-approved lifejackets for infants and children are up to the task. The unique wrap-around flotation design performs a number of critical functions. The life jacket rotates a floating child face-up and the dual support collars safey cradle the child’s head. The front zipper, adjustable front and side straps, and adjustable crotch strap ensures the jacket won’t easily slide-off. Stohlquist’s infant and child PFDs also come in a variety of fun colors. You can buy these PFDs at Fisheries Supply for $59.95.

Make sure you’re covered, call the West Coast professionals at Rich Haynie Insurance. Did you know that your watercraft insurance policy may not offer coverage for mechanical breakdown of engines, transmissions, and generators? Don�t wait until you�re adrift to find out. Visit richhaynieinsurance.com or call 1-800-688-7016 and discuss one of the most important coverages, mechanical breakdown.

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9:55 AM JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST10/17/11 YACHTING 49


Marine Electronics

Heat Seeker FLIR Scout TK

New Drone Joins the Swarm DJI Phantom 4 New drones keep swarming the market, but if you see a drone flying overhead, odds are that it is one of DJI’s Phantom-family models that are widely used by serious amateurs and professional alike. The newest member of the family, the Phantom 4, is finally here and ready for summer film projects. The Phantom 4 comes preassembled and ready to fly out of the box (after a summary firmware update and system check, of course). Like many of the new drones on the market, the pilot can control the Phantom 4 with an app on an Android or Apple tablet in conjunction with a controller. Abilities like “return home” are practical features common in the biz. But what does the Phantom 4 offer that its predecessors didn’t? Firstly, the Phantom 4 has dramatically increased battery life with the largest Phantom battery to date. Maximum flight time is an impressive 28 minutes with a maximum control range of 3.1 miles (according to DJI). Consumers report flight times that are three or four times longer than the Phantom 3, which means more quality footage before battery swaps. Secondly, the Phantom 4 boasts a tracking feature that follows a target designated by the pilot. That’s right, you can select a target, like your friend’s jaw-dropping yacht motoring past, and the drone will do everything it can to keep the target in the shot. With a top speed of 44 mph, it usually

50 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

does pretty well. The Phantom 4 reportedly flies steadier than previous models with an improved gimbal system to keep the camera steady for a clean shot in a breeze. Thirdly, the Phantom 4 is the first drone in DJI’s family to feature a rudimentary collision-avoidance system that’s guided by two small front-facing cameras. When the collision-avoidance system is activated, the drone will avoid objects in the way, even if you give it a direct order to fly into a bridge. You can turn off the collision avoidance if you are maneuvering in tight indoor conditions, but don’t blame the drone if it doesn’t go well. The list of less dramatic improvements include a “TapFly” feature, where you simply tap a location on your map display and the drone flies there. The rotors have a novel adapter that makes installing and removing the blades a piece of cake. The Phantom 4 essentially builds off the success of its legacy with smart tweaks while introducing a few cutting-edge features for a superior drone worthy of the Phantom family name. What’s more, the durable foam box the drone comes in is reusable as a travel case. The basic package is $1,399 and includes a radio controller, a single lithium-ion battery, a charger, two sets of propellers, a 16GB microSD memory card, and other accessories. The premium kit sells for $2,066 with two extra batteries and a backpack.

One doesn’t usually associate the words “FLIR thermal imaging”, and “affordable” with the same product, but the new FLIR Scout TK is a thermalimaging tool meant to help just about anybody in low-light conditions. The Scout TK is a pocket-sized monocular that can reveal targets over 100 yards away. Video color palettes include White/Black Hot, InstAlrt, and Graded Fire that can be set to your preference. The Scout TK is the lightest (6 ounce) and most affordable camera in the FLIR Scout series and starts up in seconds. The unit’s housing is a rugged, weather-resistant shell that is ready for outdoor use. The simple, four-button interface is easy to use and one can even take video and still images. The TK Scout is powered by a rechargeable Li-Ion battery that gives the user five hours of time to navigate out of the inky night or keep an eye on the kids who took the dinghy for an evening spin. The TK Scout is covered by FLIR’s two-ten-year warranty, with the parts and labor having the twoyear coverage and the heat detector having ten years of warranty protection. The box includes the camera, a neck lanyard, USB cable, and lens cap for $599.99.

See Under the Sea Humminbird Helix 12 CHIRP

Small, high-quality sonar displays keep getting nicer and nicer. The Helix 12 CHIRP multi-function display from Humminbird is a larger, more powerful iteration of the 5 and 7 models that debuted last year. The Helix 12 CHIRP unit packs the full range of fish-finding abilities found on pre-existing Helix 5 and 7 models, including Slide, Down, and 360-Degree imaging. What’s new is that AutoChart Live gives you the ability to create your own detailed charts in real-time. The Helix 12 is also Ethernetcapable and can be networked with radar, AIS, and Minn Kota’s iPilot Link for trolling motors. But the fun doesn’t stop there, for the Helix 12 has a 25% processing speed increase over previous Helix models. The Helix 12 also has built-in sonar with frequency range capabilities of 200/83 kHz, 455/800/50 kHz, and a 28- to 250-kHz CHIRP. You can even customize your CHIRP bandwidth settings for your sweep to pinpoint that school of albacore. The toys just keep getting nicer. Soon you’ll know the bathymetry of the Straits better than the streets of your own neighborhood. The base price for the Humminbird Helix 12 CHIRP is $2,299.


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Dreaming of J-Boats The International J/80, designed by Rod Johnstone in 1992, is one of the world’s best-selling sportboats for a reason. This fixed-keel, One-Design sailboat with retractable bowsprit is tough enough for rough conditions while capable of reaching 20 knots when sailing off-the-breeze angles. This photograph was taken spontaneously from shore near Golden Gardens Park in Seattle, where the frequent local sailboat regattas are easily mistaken for world-class sailing events complete with a gorgeous Olympic Mountain backdrop to the west. How’s that for a dose of the Pacific Northwest?

52 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 53


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Tony’s Tackle Box By Tony Floor

Prime Time for Salmon Ladies and gentlemen, start your engines! As most Washington salmon anglers know, the state and Puget Sound treaty tribes finally came to an agreement in late May establishing salmon fishing seasons for both parties. The negotiations were controversial and seemed endless as the two sides continued to hang ornaments on the tree, drawing the process into triple overtime. For many of us involved in these negotiations between the state and the tribes, it was an unprecedented process. Differing views on how to protect coho salmon (hatchery and wild stocks) while providing fishing opportunities for hatchery-produced Chinook salmon became a huge issue. It became crystal clear the tribes do not support any sport fishery that targets hatchery fin-clipped Chinook and coho salmon, which resulted in a meltdown. Regardless, an agreement was reached through compromise on both sides. July is here, and the Chinook salmon fishing options are huge. Time to quit talking about it and go fishing! For ocean salmon anglers, all four ocean ports (Ilwaco, Westport, La Push, and Neah Bay) began their summer seasons for the retention of Chinook salmon. The south coast, which includes the Ilwaco region, was granted a small coho salmon quota. It is the only marine area in

July 1 is also the kickoff to the San Juan Islands summer Chinook salmon fishing season. Most anglers who do not reside in the San Juans, excluding the communities from Everett north to Blaine, exercise their summer fishing options closer to home, or migrate to the coast and Strait of Juan de Fuca. But for anglers who live in and around the San Juan Islands, it’s game on for king salmon, which will be migrating to north Puget Sound hatcheries and the Fraser River in British Columbia. On July 16, Areas 9 and 10 (marine waters from Point Wilson, Port Townsend south to the north tip of Vashon Island) open for hatchery-produced Chinook salmon, identified by their missing adipose fin. These two fisheries are very popular for Puget Sound anglers, who soak their worms in the marine waters from Mid-Channel Bank south, including Kingston, Possession Bar, and Jeff Head. Pay attention to the regulations governed by the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife as Areas 9 and 10 have a catch ceiling that is closely monitored. For this old cat, I’m launching into spin cycle chasing king salmon this month. Fishing Port Angeles, Ediz Hook, and the Winter Hole early in July, followed by an annual trip up to Tahsis on the west side of Vancouver Island is my gig. I’ll come home the middle of the month and head immediately for Neah Bay to chase shallow water king salmon before heading back to Sitka, in search of a big king salmon with the king himself, sportfisherman Derek Floyd. I know I was Mother Theresa in another life. For many Washington salmon anglers, July is prime time for summer king salmon. They fight like a bull on 92 octane, testing the skills of every angler. And when a beautiful chromebright king meets my landing net, I’m dreaming of lighting my Weber barbeque preparing to consume one of the besteating fish in the world! Don’t hesitate to get your worm in the water this month. The king salmon are here in Washington and I think I have one circling now. See you on the water!

For many Washington salmon anglers, July is prime time for summer king salmon. They fight like a bull on 92 octane, testing the skills of every angler. Washington, excluding the Hood Canal, where coho salmon retention is allowed. Be sure to keep in mind that the Columbia River has another monster return of Chinook salmon that should light up the entire coast in July like New York City at midnight. Love it when that happens. These Columbia River stocks should produce very good king salmon fishing, particularly in Neah Bay, La Push, and Westport throughout the month. Put me in, coach. Washington salmon anglers who have issues with ocean conditions should be focusing on the Strait of Juan de Fuca, particularly from Sekiu east to Port Angeles, including Freshwater Bay. In my view, these three areas can get white hot in mid-July. Run-timing, through my experience, is more important than tide and current conditions.

Tony Floor is Director of Fishing Affairs for the Northwest Marine Trade Association(NMTA) and a former 30-year veteran of the Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife (WDWF.) You may subscribe to receive monthly Tony’s Tackle Box in your e-mail by visiting: northwestsalmon-derbyseries.com

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 55


On Watch By Peter Schrappen

Who said D.C. was dysfunctional? Fresh off a flurry of receptions, meetings, and high-level Congressional visits, I’ve parsed, paraphrased, and promulgated the news and notes from the recently concluded American Boating Congress (ABC). ABC: What’s that event and why do I care? Funny you should ask. It’s the annual fly into Washington, D.C., cause a ruckus, and fly out in a 64-hour sprint that ran from May 11-13 this year. The National Marine Manufacturer’s Association (NMMA), the organizer of this fête, put together another impressive celebration of the $121 billion boating industry. Let’s dive in. First, here is some context for you. If you saw last month’s issue of Northwest Yachting, you may have read about the potential cancellation of salmon fishing in Puget Sound. Good news and calmer heads prevailed in the negotiations between the state and the tribes with an agreement on May 26, 2016. In the meantime, however, this trip to D.C. occurred and provided the perfect crisis to insert urgency into the conversations with Washington’s delegation. The timing could not have been better. Given the importance of recreational fishing to the boating industry (over half of all boats are used for fishing) and how closely connected all the segments are, we had the makings for some tactical high-drama around the slate of Congressional meetings. Fortunately, the Northwest was well represented. This contingent included Mayor David Baker of Kenmore, Washington, George Harris, President/CEO of National Maritime Trade Association (NMTA), Rick Gladych of Rave Offshore Yacht Shipping, and yours truly. Meeting with Senator Maria Cantwell certainly served as a highlight. While she always makes time for us, this year we were given 45 minutes (as opposed to the standard 20 minutes) to put a face on recreational fishing and the thousands of emails she’s received on this subject. Senator Cantwell brought in her chief of staff and key staffers and provided us with the challenges to salmon survival rates and treaty rights. Harris politely pushed back and argued that recreational anglers rarely get their fair share of the salmon. Senator Cantwell promised to remain up to speed on this vital boating issue. And she did. Specifically, her staffer assigned to fishing issues followed up with Harris throughout the ABC via email and phone calls in the days that followed. We had advanced the agenda and raised the profile of our boating passion. Our work was far from over, however. The Northwest group met with Representatives Derek Kilmer (D), Rick Larsen (D), and Suzan DelBene (D) and staff from Senator Patty Murray (D), and Representatives Jaime Herrera Beutler (R), Dennis Heck (D), and Dan Newhouse (R), as well as Oregon Senator Ron Wyden (D). If you have seen

56 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

the “Amazing Race” reality show, then you have a visual of what it takes to bounce from one meeting in one building to another one across the Capitol campus. Fortunately, Mayor Baker knew the shortcuts, backdoors, and beelines to ensure our success. Another issue that we brought up was a law that precludes United States residents from purchasing a boat with a foreign flag until an import duty is paid. Picture a scenario where you are at a boat show and a yacht is for sale. As a citizen of the United States, you cannot buy the boat without paying

If you have seen the “Amazing Race” reality show, then you have a visual of what it takes to bounce from one meeting in one building to another one across the Capitol campus. the import tax first. At the same boat show, a foreign visitor can buy this same vessel without this duty getting paid. As a general rule, boating advocacy efforts look to chance this scenario and make it easier for U.S. consumers to purchase boats whenever we can. The good news is that a coalition exists, including NMTA, U.S. Superyacht Association, and the Northwest Yacht Brokers Association, that wants to change the timing of a duty getting paid. Fortunately, this bill (HR 4065) has all the makings for success: • A priority issue (and not just a bill that’s part of “laundry-list” style of government affairs advocacy) • A coalition, spearheaded by the Florida Yacht Brokers Association • A lobbyist stationed in D.C. tending and feeding this bill throughout the course of the year • A local Northwest connection: Representative Dave Reichert (R) is the chair of this trade subcommittee that would hear the bill • It’s bipartisan As the trip wound down and the Washington-built plane took off from Reagan Airport in D.C., I was convinced more Continued on Page 86

Peter Schrappen is the NMTA’s Government Affairs Director and the Clean Boating Foundation’s Executive Director. Additionally, he serves on boards of the Boating Safety Advisory Council, the Washington Boating Alliance and the U.S. Superyacht Association.


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Galley Gourmet By Bridget Charters

Beat the Heat, Stay Out of the Galley! The weather is great and we are spending more time on our boats, entertaining, and beating the heat on the water. Life is good! Whether we are out for a quick trip or cruising for a week, it is nice to assemble meals that are quick and easy. Take advantage of the fishermen that pull up to the docks for your main course, drop a crab trap, or, as a last ditch, pick up some chicken breasts or small steaks that can be frozen and pulled out if the fish aren’t biting. I often will “kit-out” a salad, cutting and chopping all the components and making the dressing, but I will wait to assemble until the last minute for a delicious meal. Examples of salads would be a Cobb salad, a Greek salad, a diced potato salad, a pasta salad, or a rice salad. All of the salads could be topped with a grilled piece of salmon, grilled chicken, or some picked Dungeness crab or spot prawns.

I always choose salad components that can hold, won’t become wet and mushy, and can be stored in a cooler or in the refrigerator for a few days. The last thing we want to do on a hot July night is slave away in a hot galley. So, here is how I get started. A few days before dock-out, I will shop for the ingredients I don’t have at home. I will cut and chop most of the ingredients (except wet ones like tomatoes or avocados) and store all of the ingredients in a plastic storage container with a tight-fitting lid a few days before departure. I will then assemble the dressing and pack while making sure I have seasonings on hand for the finished dish. All the various tubs and containers can be stored in a cooler with ice or stored in the fridge until ready to use. When mealtime arrives and your guest brings the spot prawns, assembling the rest of dinner is a snap. Safe travels and don’t forget the sunscreen!

Cobb Salad

Rice Salad

2 heads of romaine hearts, diced into 1” chunks (about 4 cups) 6 slices of bacon, cooked, cooled and diced 2 ripe avocados (preferably California) 2 chicken breasts, grilled and diced large 1 cup cherry tomatoes 1 hard-boiled large egg, diced 1/ cup blue cheese, crumbled 2 2 tablespoons chopped green onions For the dressing: 1/ cup red-wine vinegar 4 1 tablespoon Dijon-style mustard 1/ cup olive oil 2 Salt and pepper to taste

1 pound Arborio rice, boiled to al dente and rinsed 1/ cup chopped Italian parsley 2 2 stalks celery, diced small 1/ cup red onion, diced small 2 1 cup diced cucumber 1 cup green beans, blanched and cut into 1” pieces 4 scallions, white and green, sliced thin 1 lemon, zest and juice 2 tablespoons capers in brine with juice 1/ cup nice olives, with pits, sliced lengthwise 2 1/ cup diced salami 2 1/ cup diced cheese, provolone, mozzarella, Monterey Jack 2 1 cup extra-virgin olive oil Salt and fresh cracked pepper to taste

To assemble: Dress the romaine hearts lightly with the dressing (hold some back), arrange greens on a platter, and arrange the various toppings in rows across the top of the greens.

Bean Salad with Tuna, Arugula, and Tomatoes: 2 cups Cannellini beans, cooked until tender (or a good quality canned bean) 1 can tuna fish, high quality, drained and flaked 3 each Roma tomatoes, diced large 3 cups arugula 2 sprigs Italian parsley 1 teaspoon fresh rosemary, minced - optional

1 clove garlic, minced Salt to taste Freshly cracked pepper to taste Juice of one lemon 1/ cup extra-virgin olive oil 2

Assemble the beans, tuna, tomatoes, arugula, parsley, and rosemary, toss together and set aside. For the dressing blend the lemon juice, oil, and garlic, season to taste. Dress the salad and season to taste.

58 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

Bring a gallon of water to a rolling boil, add salt to taste like seawater, add the rice, and cook to al dente. Once the rice is done, drain into a strainer and rinse with cold water. Allow to drain. In a large bowl, add the vegetables, capers, olives, parsley, salami, cheese, and lemon. Add olive oil and toss. Adjust the seasoning with salt and pepper. If the salad needs more acid, add lemon, more caper juice, or white-wine vinegar. Optional: Arugula or salad greens can be added.

Bridget Charters is a longtime sailor and the Chef Director of Hot Stove Society, a cooking school in downtown Seattle operated by Tom Douglas Restaurants. hotstovesociety.com


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O F

T H E

The Evolution of the “Trawler ” Words: Wendy Hinman

60 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

S P E C I E S


If you see a large, vaugely rugged-looking motoryacht on Pacific Northwest waters, the guy next to you will probably call it a trawler. But is it? Trawlers are either all around us or endangered, depending upon who you ask.

When people refer to a trawler, what comes to my mind are the lumbering steel fishing behemoths designed by once local MARCO shipyards, where my husband, Garth Wilcox, worked throughout the 1990s. Today, however, the term trawler is used to describe pleasure yachts that bear little resemblance to working steeds. I was curious to discover how this nomenclature came to be applied to such different vessels. Being married to a naval architect, I started asking questions. What I found was a hornet’s nest of subtleties and differing opinions.

The workboats

What we know as a trawler has come a long way from its working roots. This modern, ocean-voyage capable machine, the North Sea 62, designed in British Columbia by Gregory C. Marshall Naval Architects, has the rugged looks, but hasn’t “worked” a day in her life.

Trawlers are a type of fishing boat that drags nets, usually over the sea floor, but sometimes through the mid-water column. Trawling, or dragging as it was also called, started with sail and evolved to steam-powered vessels in the UK and Scandinavia. Working trawlers found their ways across the Atlantic, where the large continental shelf provided ideal habitat for bottom fish. They reached the Pacific Northwest and Alaska in the 1920s. Initially, the trawlers were crafted of wood, then later of steel. More recently smaller vessels are made of fiberglass. Regardless of the construction method, these workhorses needed to be strong and seaworthy to withstand the extreme forces of the ocean, with powerful engines capable of dragging nets through the water faster than fish can swim. This was a tall

order, especially in the severe fogs and storms of the north Atlantic or the frozen wilds of Alaska’s Bering Sea. They were full displacement vessels that could move at moderate speeds with a low center of gravity that granted them good seakeeping characteristics in a broad range of conditions. Their deep, wide hull shape allowed for large fuel and water tankage, and a sizeable hold capacity for extended periods away from port. They tended to be singlescrew hulls, with keel drag and a skeg that aided tracking in waves. A plumb bow maximized the load it could carry and a vessel’s useable waterline. High bulwarks kept them drier in stormy conditions. These vessels were known for being capable and dependable. In the same way that modern kitchens have embraced industrialstyle and brushed-stainless appliances, modern motor yacht design capitalizes on commercial vessels’ solid reputation for ruggedness, seaworthiness, and reliability. When looking for a solid boat design, it is natural to begin with ones that are proven.

Trawler evolution Early versions of pleasure motor yachts were often converted fishing boats or vessels that were designed and custom built expressly for recreational use during slack periods by companies who typically served the fishing industry. Traditionally, trawling was done over the side of the vessel on the main deck, forward Continued on Page 62

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 61


of the pilothouse. Romsdal North Sea trawlers were a design closely related to the Scottish trawlers of the 1870s. Much later, stern trawlers were developed that placed the pilothouse forward. Pacific Northwest trawlers are universally stern trawlers with the pilothouse forward, which allows for various possible uses, including trolling, and many trawler yachts follow this styling. MARCO’s Seattle Shipyard, known for building quality fishing vessels, built private yachts in the ‘50s and ‘60s. They were variously called yachts, diesel cruisers, or Alaska cruisers, but never trawlers. Still, they looked much like other Northwest yachts of the day, some of which came to be called trawlers. The difference was likely due to a more precise nomenclature on the part of a company invested in building real trawlers, trollers, seiners, tugs, and other workboats tasked with demanding duties. Naval architects who’ve designed fishing trawlers bristle at a comparison between the original trawlers and the trawler-yachts that have co-opted the name. “A trawler is a fishing vessel [that] tows a net behind it. How can you call something like a Grand Banks a trawler when it has no rigging, winches, or deck space to trawl?” says an exasperated Chuck Cannon, who designed the real workhorses for many years at MARCO Shipyard. Who actually deserves the credit or blame for creating the concept of recreational trawler is subject to debate.

Photo courtesy of the Puget Sound Maritime Historical Society

Continued from Page 61

Many naval architects adapted commercial-fishing boat designs for pleasure use. Among the most recognized for this were Art DeFever, Bill Garden, Ed Monk Sr., Hugh Angelman, and Kenneth Smith. In my research, these names kept popping up over and over, though in no way can I say it’s a comprehensive list.

Arthur DeFever According to Trawler Forum, “The late Art DeFever, Naval Architect, is the man who rightfully earned credit for creating the cruising yacht designs we commonly call trawlers today. Since 1939, Mr. DeFever has drawn boats that are sea kindly, comfortable, and pleasing to the eye.” Arthur DeFever spent his early years designing commercial tuna clippers that traveled long distances to Central and South America and were typically away

The Chantyman, designed by Hugh Angelman and Charles Davies, was the first production series “Troller” and arguably the ancestor of modern “Trawler” pleasure boats. The success of the Chantyman, though modest, led directly to the creation of Grand Banks line of fine yachts.

62 NW YACHTING APRIL 2016

Ed Monk, hard at work designing boats in his Seattle office in 1967. Monk (1894 - 1973) was a shipwright and naval architect who designed both commerical and pleasure boats, power and sail. He even lived aboard his 50-foot bridge deck cruiser Nan, that he designed and built himself, for seven years. Initially referred to as, “Plan No. 1”, Nan was moored in the Seattle Yacht Club and briefly served as his office. Monk’s designs are still common sights of Puget Sound and are ubiquitous throughout the region.

from port for weeks at a time before returning with their holds full of catch. DeFever’s ideas evolved from there. According to Arthur DeFever’s website: “In the early 1960s, Arthur joined the Offshore Cruising Society. At the time, long-range cruising in private yachts was virtually always done in sailboats. His friends suggested that he design a seaworthy cruising powerboat that would have sufficient range to make the long runs up and down the Pacific coast into Mexico or Alaska. So Arthur designed several pleasure craft for that organization in the 38 to 54-foot range. These were deep draft, full-displacement, diesel-powered vessels that were capable of prolonged Pacific passages in comfort and safety.”

Bill Garden Bill Garden was also working as a naval architect by the late 1930s. He designed all manner of boats, from sail to power yachts, workboats, and fishing boats until his death in 2011. He, too, designed a number of power yachts that resembled Northwest fishing boats. In the 1950s, Garden perfected the Wanderer class, which was dubbed a trawler design. Yet Bill Garden took issue with the term. In his book Yacht Designs (revised and expanded by Tiller Publishing in 1998) he states, “The term ‘trawler yacht’ has been gradually watered down by the advertising people to mean just about any boat with square corners, without regard to the boat’s basic ability to do a day’s work, be weathertight and seaworthy, or be a direct descendent of a workboat.” As for its origins, he says, “On the West Coast, the trawler yacht was originally called a troller cruiser and then a troller yacht. The West Coast troller is a commercial fishing boat of a size and type that had great appeal to the cruising yachtsman. During the 1930s Ed Monk [Sr.] was instrumental in popularizing the original troller cruisers of the Northwest.”

Ed Monk, Sr. Ed Monk, Sr. was one of the premier naval architects of the Pacific Northwest


A Grand Banks such as this one - A Grand Banks Europa 46 - on Lake Washington is a desendant of Hugh Angelman’s and Charles Davies’ Chantyman design. from the late 1920s through the 1960s. He began working with Ted Geary in 1926 drawing yachts and commercial vessels, including fishing trollers, seiners, and trawlers. One of his designs, built by Grandy in 1941, was the 40-foot Springbock II, considered to be the forerunner of the troller-type cruiser he became known for after World War II. So what is the difference between a troller and a trawler? Whereas commercial fishing trollers typically drag individual fishing lines, commercial fishing trawlers drag a trawl, which is a big net held open with doors that spread-out the net. The doors and net create significant drag, which requires more power. Perhaps the added might and muscle of the trawler lent it an advantage when it came to naming rights. After all, if you want to invoke the image of a sturdy vessel, why

not choose the granddaddy of them all? No matter what it was called, there was a niche for a production boat of this type. Monk predicted that when war hostilities ended, recreation yachts would become a growing market. His assessment was indeed correct. After Pacific Motor Boat published his plans for Springbock II, interest in this style of boat exploded. Traditional construction of cedar planking on white oak frames was the order of the day and suddenly custom builders were bending cedar into this shape all over the U.S. and the world.

Beyond Custom Cruising Yachts In Hong Kong, Robert J. Newton and sons, John and Whit, ran a boatyard called American Marine, Ltd. where they

were building custom vessels designed by leading marine architects of the era, including Bill Garden, Sparkman and Stephens, and others. In the early ‘60s, they wanted to capitalize on the potential for recreational yachts by building production boats. In 1961, they built a limited number of a 34’6” wooden trawler yachts designed by well-known naval architects Hugh Angelman and Charles Davies. Called the Chantyman, the trawler yacht featured a raised pilothouse and high bulwarks. The retail price for this 34’6” diesel yacht was $25,500. While not wildly successful, it introduced the concept of this type of yacht to the boating world. Among the custom builders of the day was Penobscot Boat Works, a mid-coast Maine builder run by brothers Bob and Carl Lane. They were crafting a line of Continued on Page 64

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 63


Continued from Page 63

small runabouts under the Penbo name but wanted to expand into larger yachts that drew heavily from the local workboat vernacular. They produced three distinct lines they called the “Cruising Houseboat,” the “Trawler Yacht,” and the “50 Fathom.” The salty look of these boats had broad appeal.

Kenneth Smith and the Grand Banks Following on the modest success of the Chantyman, the Newtons of American Marine, Ltd. commissioned well-known marine architect Kenneth Smith to design Spray, a 36’ diesel powered cruising boat similar to a workboat. Spray was the prototype of the line that would succeed in the way that the Chantyman hadn’t. With some changes, like enlarging the saloon and adding a flying bridge, its successor became the craft that sold the world’s boaters on the modestly powered motor yacht that came to be known as a “trawler.” Yet, in truth, the hull had already evolved into a semi-displacement hull. It had a fine bow entry, with rounded bilges, and some flatness aft to create lift. In 1963 American Marine, Ltd focused on producing this line of boats, which

Evolution in action via Bill Gardner. Both of these boats were designed within 24 months of one another - the top boat is a 1966 fishing vessel that was later converted into a Troller cruiser. The bottom boat is a 54’ trawler yacht built in 1968 for a private owner, it is currently for sale from the Pacific Marine Foundation.

“ Trawlers are pure displacement hulls built to heavy scantlings and designed for modest power and speed, economy of operation, and seakindliness. Once you deviate from this, it’s just styling.” they called Grand Banks. Named for the highly productive fishing ground off southeast Newfoundland, Canada where the mingling of the cold Labrador Current and the warmer Gulf Stream and the shallowness of the water produces heavy fogs and severe storms, Grand Banks invoked the sturdiness of vessels that plied these waters.

The evolution continues In 1974 Grand Banks quietly switched their production to fiberglass to meet demand. Fiberglass construction offered economies of scale. When a dubious public came to finally accept fiberglass as a trusted building material, the shapes started to change even more as it became easier to build curves. Many recreational boaters with very different needs from those of the commercial-fishing industry grew tired of moving through the water slowly. They wanted to reach their destination in speed and comfort. American Tug salesman Steve Scruggs explains the popularity of semidisplacement motor vessels in the Pacific Northwest. “In the Pacific Northwest, we cruise in a fjord with notable tide change where water is often flowing through narrow cuts. No matter how well you plan, at some point the current may be against you. With a semi-displacement hull, you have the option to increase your speed to get through a pass rather than being forced to stop and wait for slack water. This is particularly appealing when facing increasingly large currents as you move northwards towards Alaska.” Yet in an attempt to increase the speed even more, some designers made adjustments to hull and cabin shapes, prompting a loss of the fuel economy and sea kindliness that used to define the category. The result is often something that bears little resemblance to the slow, full displacement fishing vessels that inspired the name. Countless articles and an active WoodenBoat magazine forum reveal how many others seem confused or mystified by the casual use of the name “trawler” to describe all manner of vessels. In my research, I found reams of detail about displacement, semi-displacement, and planing model “trawlers.” I sifted through debates about single- versus twin-screw.

On Trawler Forum, I counted no less than 18 discussion threads covering classic wooden power yachts, custom yachts, tugs, and even trailer and pocket trawlers. So where does the definition begin and end?

A Difference of Opinion Voyaging Under Power (4th edition, McGraw Hill, 2013), deemed to be the authority on motor yachting, notes, “The majority of today’s ‘trawler yachts’ have not even a nodding acquaintance with a real seagoing fishing trawler. A trawler is and always has been a fishing vessel designed to tow a trawl (or net) that is pulled along the bottom to trap fish. To do this, she needs a husky hull with a good grip on the water and aperture space for a large, slow-turning propeller.” Garth Wilcox, a naval architect who has designed a wide-variety of workboats states that, “Trawlers are pure displacement hulls built to heavy scantlings and designed for modest power and speed, economy of operation, and seakindliness. Once you deviate from this, it’s just styling.” “For example, the new tug yacht is simply a trawler yacht with a different style deckhouse,” Wilcox adds. “A tug traditionally has less bow sheer and lower bulwarks forward so you could work off of the bow, whereas on a trawler, the forward bulwarks are designed for forward protection. So if you look at the styling, Nordic Tugs are more tug-like in appearance than American Tug, but otherwise the hulls are quite similar.” In an interview in 2010, Jim Leishman, vice president of Pacific Asian Enterprises (builder of Nordhavn yachts), defined a trawler to be a powerboat with a full-displacement, ballasted hull that is economical enough and with enough range to make long ocean passages. Voyaging Under Power authors Robert Beebe and Denis Umstot acknowledge how far the name trawler has evolved from its origins and attempt to clarify by making a distinction between “true trawler” and “light trawler” yachts. They boil it down to a combination of displacement/ length ratio, Speed/length ratio, above water/below water ratio, and a prismatic coefficient among the many that naval architects use. Continued on Page 86

64 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


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Pirates (upper left, photo by Ozzie Wiese), hydroplane races (upper middle, photo by Gary Babcock), and the torchlight parade (upper right, photo by Rod Mar) are all proud traditi

66 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


Seafair THE SEASON OF

Words: Norris Comer and Ozzie Wiese

What Mardis Gras is to New Orleans and Dropping the Ball is to Time Square, Seafair is to Seattle. Seattle’s iconic summer festival, which celebrates the city and our connection to the sea, is upon us. Seafair kicked off on June 15 at Westlake Center Plaza with hallmark flair. The annually appointed King Neptune and Queen Alcyone ushered in the ceremonies for 2016, and Seafair personalities—ranging from clowns to pirates and hydroplane drivers to princesses—abounded at various Starbucks’ locations in the city (thanks to their Seafair sponsorship arrangement). Seafair festivities will continue into August and, as always,

offer a flashy array of events for all ages to make an exciting summer inevitable. Events like the regularly hilarious Milk Carton Derby, a series of boat races featuring homemade watercraft made of milk cartons, and the always popular Seafair Torchlight Parade have become staples. But Seafair Weekend, August 5 – 7, with its Albert Lee Appliance Cup hydroplane race and Boeing Air Show, is what most people think of when Seafair comes up in conversation. It’s an adrenaline-inducing weekend of world-class hydroplane action and the roar of the Navy’s Blue Angels fills the sky. The events conclude with Viking Days Continued on Page 68

Photo: Sherwin Eng

ions of Seafair.

Previewing Seattle’s summer-long celebration

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 67


Seafair celebrates our nation’s independence with fireworks (above), sack races (upper right), live entertainment (center and upper right), food vendors, craft booths, and more (Photos by Rod Mar). The traditional pirate landing (right) is one of Seafair’s kickoff events that unfurled on June 25 this year. The scallywags stormed Alki Beach where food vendors, jewelry merchants, and more were ready for them. A pirate look-a-like contest for kids (far right) was held and plunder dished out. The bravest kids boarded inflatable dinghies with the dread-pirates for a flavor of the sea-dog life (Photos by Gary Breedlove & Jamie Mitchell). Continued from Page 67

(think of a Scandinavian Renaissance Fair), on August 20 – 21 at the Nordic Heritage Museum and a showing of “Life of Pi” on August 27 at the Seattle Center. Seafair is a Seattle cultural landmark, with average attendance of the Seafair Torchlight Parade coming in at 300,000 and the hydroplane races at 150,000. To put this in perspective, the average attendance at Seahawks games tend to hover shy of 70,000. The modern Seafair celebration is a patchwork quilt of many annual activities with roots that date to the 19th century. However, the first account of an actual Seafair is from 1950, when the newly recruited and ambitious event planner

U.S. Sailors at attention (below) and Navy ships off Seattle (right). The Navy has made an appearance since the very first Seafair in 1950, and the tradition continues to this day. Public tours of the vessels are a great chance for civilians to get a taste of what living and serving in the Navy is like. (Photos by David Rosen)

68 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

Walter Van Camp couldn’t wait for Seattle’s centennial, which was 1951, to celebrate the city’s identity. In an era when the city had no Seahawks or Mariners, and the Space Needle was still over a decade away, Seafair was an important event that helped to establish the city’s identity, and for the community to puff out its chest and declare proudly, “THIS is Seattle!” Walter Van Camp, who was sought out by Seattle business-owners after a successful career as the director of the St. Paul, Minnesota, Water Carnival, was the kingpin that planned a 10-day event starting in August of 1950. The main viewing venue for all the

primary events was the Green Lake Aqua Theater, which still stands. What is truly amazing about this gathering place for the celebration is that the 5,000-seat structure was designed and built in just 75 days. Spectators could watch the boat races, athletic events, and many other celebration-related events from this special place. Seafair 2016 keeps the vitality of decades’ past as we celebrate Seattle and our connection to the sea. Most of the events are free, but a few of the high-profile ones require tickets (available online at seafair.com). You can also find the complete calendar of events there, Continued on Page 70


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The performances of the Blue Angels over Lake Washington are crowd favorites. The high-speed stunts do cause road closures on the I-90 bridge, so do your homework before communting on Seafair Weekend. (Photo by Sterling Yun)

Continued from Page 68

but for July, here’s a run-down of what’s happening in the near term. Enjoy, as Seafair comes but once a year:

Seafair Summer Fourth

Mon., July 4, 1200 hours to 2300 hours, Gas Works Park A Seafair 4th of July celebration complete with food vendors, live entertainment, and beer garden. Don’t forget the fireworks! Reserved seating tickets available for $30 online.

Seafair Derby Day

Sat., July 16, 0900 hours to 1500 hours, Green Lake The Seafair Milk Carton Derby, featuring craft made of milk cartons, and stand-up paddleboard races for novices and pros are Derby Day’s main attractions.

Swedish Seafair Triathlon

Sun., July 24, 0630 hours to 1200 hours, Seward Park Considered by some to be the best triathlon in the Northwest, the Swedish Seafair Triathlon’s races range from Olympic distance, sprint distance, relay, duathlon, and for kids.

Seafair Torchlight Night

Sat., July 30, 1200 hours to 2200 hours, Seattle Center/Downtown The fun begins with the Seafair Torchlight Fanfest’s interactive booths and live entertainment, and crescendos with the Torchlight Parade itself. Giant helium balloons, drill teams, over 100 community floats, and more! Tickets are $35-$50 online.

The question isn’t what’s a part of Seafair, it’s what isn’t. The Torchlight Parade (photos by Rod Mar) is a main event complete with inflatable floats (upper left), dancers (left), clowns (lower left), and cultural displays (corner left). Seafair has something for everyone, from the roar of engines of the wakeboarding expos (center bottom) to the tiaras of the Miss Seafair competition (lower left, photo by Jamie Mitchell). All manner of watercraft, such as the homemade hungry hippo (corner right, photo by Gary Breedlove), hit the water in celebration of the Seattle summer.

70 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


The remains of the Peter Iredale have haunted the Oregon coast since she ran around on October 25, 1906. 72 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


GRAVEYARD P

OF THE

AC

C I IF

Words: Peter Marsh

Whether you visit the mouth of the Columbia River by boat or live here as I do, you can’t avoid the constant reminder that the Columbia Bar is the “Graveyard of the Pacific—the most treacherous stretch of water in the world,” or words to that effect. Exactly who decided this (or that a river is capable of treachery) has been lost in the sands of time, like most of the wrecks. It certainly has a good ring to it and is regularly quoted in publications from the New York Times to Sunset magazine. This does fit rather well with other local spots with depressing names like Cape Disappointment (from George Vancouver) and Dismal Nitch (from Lewis & Clark). As if that isn’t gloomy enough, it’s always backed up by an impressive statistic of “2,000 vessels and 700 lives lost.” This sounds very official and is quoted as the ultimate proof that we are number one in the shipwreck stakes. It’s a title that is a real point of pride among local residents. I hate to spoil things, but that number of 2,000 has always sounded suspiciously high and conveniently round, especially when compared to the loss of life. Only one death for every three wrecks? Remember

W

the North Pacific is cold, and many wrecks occurred when most people couldn’t swim, and before inventions like lifejackets, rafts, radios, etc. So I decided to dig a little deeper into these dangerous waters and found several authoritative books with lists of wrecks. James Gibbs was a nautical expert and unofficial coastal historian after WWII, and he wrote many books about sailing ships and wrecks including Pacific Graveyards (1964). He counted 205 ships wrecked near the mouth of the Columbia with 45 of them re-floated. Don Marshall, author of the book Oregon Shipwrecks (1984), only added a handful to that total. In 2006, local entrepreneur and publisher Bill Brooks made an exhaustive inquiry for his “ultimate” wreck map. Using databases and archives, Brooks dredged up over 300 ships wrecked, plus about 100 fishing boats, and managed to list them all on the map that he distributed in a framed limited edition. That looks like more than enough nautical disasters to me, although I recently heard a lecture by local historian and wreck diver Jerry Ostermiller who suggested the number of wrecks could exceed 3,000! So take your pick… Continued on Page 74

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 73


Photo courtesy of the Columbia River Maritime Museum.

Continued from Page 73

The Fine Line Between Life and Death Regardless of the total number, the vast majority of wrecks happened in the days of sail. Before any modern inventions that aided navigation or rescue, if the ship made landfall on “a dark and stormy night,” it could easily disappear without a trace and take the entire crew down with it. That was the fate of many a proud ship, but a sailing ship was just as likely to wreck in calm as in a storm. When the vessel drifted helplessly onto the shore on a windless day, the crew had a good chance of survival. With many miles of sandy beach around the Columbia, they might even be able to walk ashore. Their fate depended on the tide: was it rising or falling? If a heavily laden ship grounded with a big swell, a rising tide could sweep the decks. But if the tide was falling, the ship could be high and dry in a few hours. If you could hold on long enough, there was also the chance of rescue by the U.S. Lifesaving Service (USLS), who were stationed at Cape Disappointment, Washington at the mouth of the Columbia, and at Point Adams on the Oregon side. Until 1915, they were only equipped with a single 26’ rowboat to reach any survivors. If the wreck was to the north along the Washington shore, the lifesaving crew could telegraph the railway depot, before hauling their half-ton boat on its trailer to the railroad track nearby, and load it onto the next train. The USLS rode the rails as close to the wreck as possible and dragged the boat onto the beach—a method that left a lot to be desired if you were hanging on in the rigging! It wasn’t much better on the Oregon shore, where they harnessed their draft horses and hauled the boat through the dunes before then trying to launch into the surf. In either case, the public often managed to show up in time to watch the rescue. So a great many sailors did live to tell the tale, and their ships survived long enough to be photographed by the cameramen of the day. These photos, the ones we see in the history books, are the images I have chosen for this story. Ironically, the worse the wreck,

Galena, a British four-masted barkentine, ran around at Surfpines on November 13, 1906, just a few miles from the Peter Iredale, which had become similarly stranded just 18 days earlier.

the less information there is. If there were no survivors and no wreckage, there were no stories and no photos, just a formal report from the official inquiry.

The World’s Most Photographed Wreck If it’s not the most photographed wreck in the world, the 287’ four-masted barque Peter Iredale is certainly the most photographed on the West Coast. Barely a day goes by even in winter without someone visiting the rusty remains on Clatsop Beach, about four miles south of the river’s mouth, in Fort Stevens State Park in northwest Oregon. It’s been the center of attention for 110 years after a peaceful wreck that author Don Marshall artfully described as “the most singularly unexciting shipwreck in maritime history.” It’s not hard to take a great photo here. Sailing from Salina Cruz, Mexico, the Peter Iredale was bound for Portland with 1,000 tons of ballast and a crew of 27. The voyage up the coast was uneventful until the night of October 25, 1906 when Captain Lawrence sighted the Tillamook Rock Lighthouse at 0320 hours. With limited visibility and a southwest wind, the crew altered course too soon to enter the Columbia River. When land was sighted, the crew attempted to wear ship (a long slow maneuver to tack a square rigger), but a heavy squall drove the ship ashore. The USLS arrived quickly and enthusiastically set up a breeches buoy (a nautical zipline) that the crew rode to the beach. Had they waited a while, they could have all walked ashore at low tide. The only casualty of the wreck occurred the following day when a sightseer drowned after his small rowboat The Peter Iredale, which can be seen in the present day on the previous pages, ran aground on what is now called Clatsop Spit on October 25, 1906. Although it seemed like it might be possible to free the ship, after several weeks she had become hopelessly trapped in the sand, and ended up being sold to a scrapper, who stripped the valuable pieces and left her remains.

overturned as he paddled around the beached ship. The vessel’s hull was barely dented and there were high hopes of salvage. But the sand piled up before a capable tug could be found and the wreck was left to the mercy of the weather. The underwriters had to admit defeat and the ship was sold for scrap. All the accessible plating was cut away, leaving the iconic remains that are now protected by the state. The Peter Iredale took on a ghostly patchwork appearance, and became one of the coast’s scenic treasures that you can walk around at low tide. For the 100th anniversary of the wreck, Shipwreck Week was held in Astoria in October, 2006 with English guest of honor Thomas Iredale, a descendant of the ship’s builder. After a short ceremony, I found myself alone with Mr. Iredale on Clatsop Beach as the sun found its way through the clouds. The wreck of the Peter Iredale stands alone today, but in 1906 shipwrecks were a common occurrence. In fact, just three weeks later, another splendid British ship, the 290’ Galena, which was almost identical to the Peter Iredale, was washed ashore just a mile to the south. It was undamaged but firmly stuck, and was completely scrapped. The latest book on local wrecks, Man & the Sea (2014) by Wayne R. O’Neil, put the Galena on the cover and included 214 wrecks. The book describes six more square-riggers blown ashore in 15 years with no loss of life, all recorded in nostalgic splendor. They were the Glenmorag and Potrepos (1896), Poltalloch (refloated 1900 and wrecked in Ireland 1916), Alsternixe (refloated 1903 and lost at sea 1906), Galena (1906), Alice (1909) in Ocean Park, on Long Beach, Washington. Alice was carrying 3,000 tons of cement, which hardened around the mast to keep it upright, providing a landmark until 1930.

Bad Luck, Booze, or Barratry? The visually striking Peter Iredale is arguably not the most famous wreck in the area. That honor must go to the 260’ Glenesslin, which also

74 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


involved no loss of life. It became infamous for the bizarre inaction of the officers and crew as it sailed and drifted straight onto the rocks of Neahkanie Head in broad daylight in 1913. Captain Owen Williams ordered a line to be shot across the rocks where a group of spectators from Nehalem had quickly gathered to view this surreal scene. They made the line fast and all 21 crewmen reached the shore safely. Why would a full-size windjammer and crew simply sail into a 1600’ mountain? The captain remained silent on the cause of the wreck and his officers followed suit. Were the crew drunk or was this just a rumor that spread along the coast? They were certainly happy to pose for the local photographer Paul Bartels who had hiked down carrying his tripod, box camera, and plate-glass negatives. The opportunity was soon gone, as the ship began to slip back down the rocks into deep water at the foot of the cliff. A Court of Inquiry was held in Astoria, consisting of the British Consul in Portland and two British ship captains. After questioning the officers and the crew at length, the officers were held responsible and found to be negligent. The court revoked the master’s certificate for three months and the second mate’s papers for six months. The first mate got off with a reprimand for the drunken behavior of the crew.

How a Horse Saved the Columbia Lightship The first lightship on the Pacific coast arrived in 1892 to take up its station off the mouth of the Columbia River. There were only five lightship stations on the West Coast, all located miles off the shoreline and exposed to everything the weather could throw. With no means of propulsion except sails, it was not a grand arrival for Light Vessel No. 50 (LV 50). She was towed north from the builder’s yard in San Francisco by the steam-tug Fearless. The crew dropped the 5,000-pound mushroom anchor west of the whistle buoy marking the Columbia River’s entrance and about five miles from the Oregon shore. LV 50 was vital to the safety of the hundreds of sailing ships bound for Portland to load wheat and other commodities and goods. The U.S. Lighthouse Board had specified the strongest, heaviest boat possible for this duty. LV 50 was 112’ long and heavily built from 4” thick pine planking bolted to heavy frames and sheathed with 1 ½” thick oak. Life was hard and dull on the lightship crews, with no communication to the shore for weeks at a time. In low visibility, it was not uncommon for ships to sail directly to a lightship’s foghorn and collide with the lightship. LV 50’s two small coal-fired boilers had to be run roundthe-clock to keep up the steam pressure just to raise the light frame to the masthead every night, and in case there was a need for cabin heat, to work the anchor windlass, or for the fog signal.

On November 28, 1899, gale-force southwesterly winds broke the LV 50’s heavy anchor chains and drove the ship toward the bar as her crew struggled to hoist sail. The crew managed to prevent the ship from drifting onto Cape Disappointment until two tugs looking for incoming sailing ships realized the lightship was adrift. They tried to pass a towline, but failed. When the lightship tender Manzanita arrived on the scene, a rocket line was shot across to the lightship, but it floated back, caught in the tender’s propellers, and had to be cut. Now there was no hope. LV 50 was driven over the deadly Peacock Spit and seemed headed for the rocks until it miraculously grounded on the small stretch of beach between McKenzie Head and Cape Disappointment (before the north jetty was built). The crew climbed down at low tide and walked ashore none the worse for their experience. The lightship sat high up on the beach for the next 16 months. Thanks to her stout construction, the hull appeared to be unharmed, so the Lightship Service was reluctant to order a replacement vessel built and settled for a merchant ship as a temporary replacement. Through the summer, there were several attempts at salvage by dragging LV 50 back to sea, but it was all to no avail. The best option seemed to be stripping the hull for parts, but the government asked for bids to move it onshore. Two Portland house movers, Andrew Allen and H. H. Roberts, won the job. They gambled that they could move it up the beach and inland across the narrow isthmus joining Cape Disappointment to the mainland and into Baker’s Bay (a distance of about 660 yards).

Early in 1900, they assembled the equipment, a team of laborers, and a few draft horses. During low tides, they jacked the ship level, built heavy frames around the bilges to hold it upright, and set up parallel lines of railroad ties in the sand to support log rollers. Then they rigged up multiple blocks and tackles to create a huge mechanical advantage and led the running line round a windlass on shore turned by a pair of horses harnessed to a very long handle. This was enough of a reduction in gearing to enable “two horsepower” to inch the ship slowly up the beach. Throughout the spring, a small army of laborers toiled all day, felling trees to create a path, picking up the ties behind the ship and moving them ahead, and re-rigging the lines. At night, the work continued with a steam generator set up on the ship’s foredeck throwing a ghostly light on the scene. The distance traveled per day ranged from a few inches when the ropes broke to a best day’s run of 205 feet. It was such a spectacle that the ferries ran excursions from Astoria on Sundays at $1 per head. Families picnicked on the hillside below the gun emplacements of Fort Canby and watched the ship “sail” slowly through the woods. When it reached the sheltered shore of the bay, the sternpost was quickly repaired and a replacement rudder fitted. On June 2, 1901, the tide floated LV 50 and it was towed across the Columbia to Astoria, then to Portland for drydocking. The movers won $17,500 — or about 1/3 the value of the ship. It was repaired and returned to service for another nine years. Today you can see and board old lightships in that water next to museums in Seattle and Astoria. Light Vessel No. 50, vital to the safety of ships entering and exiting the Columbia River, ended up stranded herself on November 28, 1899 when galeforce winds broke her anchor chains and, while the crew scrambled to gain control, pushed her up onto a small stretch of beach between McKenzie Head and Cape Disappointment. It took two years to free the ship, which returned to service in 1901.

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 75


If you’re cruising to San Francisco, make sure to do more than wear flowers in your hair. The southerly voyage from Puget Sound is not for the ill-prepared. A skipper at the helm of his or her yacht cannot help but gaze at the horizon and daydream of destinations beyond. Jogging the boat down the West Coast from Puget Sound to sunny San Francisco is probably as easy as turning the key and burning the gas, right? The route from north to south is even referred to as “downhill” due to the following seas produced by predominately northerly/northwesterly winds and the southbound California current. How hard can it be? We turn to three industry experts, two longtime cruisers turned yacht brokers Don Kohlmann and Martha Comfort and successful delivery captain Chris Couch, for what you need to know to get from the Space Needle skyline to the Golden Gate Bridge. Unfortunately for the weekenders, the approximately 800-nautical-mile journey to San Francisco is not an undertaking to be tackled lightly. The stretch of coast from the Olympic Peninsula through Oregon waters and into Northern California is widely regarded as one of the roughest in the Pacific. A calm sunny day can transform into a nightmarish struggle for survival over the course of an hour. The same dramatic cliff faces that grace postcards represent certain lee-shore doom for a vessel. Minefields of crab pots can foul the route, and just about every safe harbor involves a tricky bar entrance. However, the most important takeaway is that the voyage is truly won or lost at the dock with good decision-making. Our insiders agree that proper vessel maintenance and trip preparation are the most important elements to a successful and enjoyable journey south. You may not control the weather or tides, but you can plan ahead to pick a good window and hit a favorable slack tide over a bar. You may not control what breaks or malfunctions, but you do control what spares you have on board and the condition of your vessel. You can’t know it all, but you can learn what you will likely need. If you approach the downhill trek with forethought and sound decision-making skills, you and your crew will be enjoying sourdough bread bowls of chowder at San Francisco’s Fisherman’s Wharf in no time.

A

MAINTENANCE, THE TRUE JOURNEY The first endeavor one takes to prepare for San Francisco starts at the dock with an allencompassing maintenance regimen to ensure your vessel is as seaworthy as possible. As skipper, you can’t control everything that is going to happen, but you can, and must, ensure the condition of your vessel.

76 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

Don Kohlmann: Make sure that the running gear has been inspected. A lot of times you get a creeping growth on running surfaces like the propellers and shafts. A general underwater inspection is recommended. We use Emerald City Diving for our underwater services. I would heartily suggest that your windlass be serviced at least once a year. That’s a really important piece of gear that could come into play at keeping you off the rocks. Martha Comfort: I recommend a simple checklist-based maintenance program, and a number of people provide such lists. That kind of “80-point inspection” checklist tells you what’s ready for servicing. It doesn’t make any sense to leave anything up to chance. Every system on the checklist needs to be brought current, and that’s what people sometimes don’t do. Chris Couch: What I do for a living is walk on boats I’ve never been on before and run them thousands of miles. The maintenance of the boat is the big fundamental thing I run up against. Years ago I created a maintenance checklist that is basically a reminder for everything. A lot of things fall through the cracks. Impellers, hoses, belts… these are the kinds of things that people just don’t think about. But the best maintenance someone can do is just use the boat. Go down every couple of weeks and crank it up. The worst thing you can do is just let it sit and not use it. So this maintenance checklist that I created has maintenance and trip planning, weather tips, trouble shooting, and a list of ports. It’s all in a short, easy-to-read format for people to use and not sit on the shelf. I call it The Checklist because I used to fly corporate. In the aviation field, everything is about the checklist, so I tried to apply that to the marine side.

PREPARATION, PACK THE BAGS WELL Preparation for the voyage itself comes after the vessel is in excellent condition thanks to your proactive maintenance program. All three of our experts agree that certain spare parts are must-haves, and the ideal crew dynamic includes experienced hands. Don Kohlmann: In terms of preparation, there are lots of things to think about with a big scope. Make sure the autopilot has been dialed-in. Autopilot is crucial to averting crew fatigue and making sure that general morale is good. Make sure you have spares. There are a number of different spares kits;

some are assembled as suggested by engine manufacturers. Spares for the pressure water pump is crucial for onboard operations. Bring spare fluids for all mechanical systems, whether you have hydraulic systems associated with stabilization or other functions. ISO 32 is an example, and then of course spare oils and coolants for engines and generators. Crucial is the replacement impellors. I think everybody carries them, but sometimes I think they get used out of the inventory and not always replaced in a timely fashion.


SAN FRANCISCO

Photo: Jurg Beeli

By Norris Comer

One thing people don’t have very often are spare inverter fuses, the class T-type. Although the inverter fuses don’t go out often, they can shut down the inverter system and be a bit of an inconvenience on board. I’ve heard of a lot of people on anchorages asking around for those, so it’s good to carry a couple of them. West Marine and Fisheries carry them for $25 or $30 a piece. Martha Comfort: I’m sure others have mentioned to bring the appropriate filters and impellors on board. We can’t stress this to clients enough, it’s so often we have boats that haven’t been bounced up and down

as much as they will in an ocean passage. Sediment or bio-stuff in the bottom of the fuel tanks is a common malfunction. Chris Couch: Most boats are overloaded. You only need a few very basic tools and spares. Enough filters for maybe two changes, a bit of extra oil, and enough fluids for everything. Lazarettes become almost like garages, people got so much packed in there that if they needed to get in there for something for an emergency they couldn’t. If there was something wrong with their steering gear, I bet you 75% of them would spend 15 to 20 minutes unpacking stuff before they could even

look. So when it comes to spares, one or two spare impellors for everything, just a couple of spare filters, and enough spare fluids in case of a leak. Look at the systems that are critical, like water. Everyone should carry an extra freshwater pump, because nothing ruins your day like not being able to pump your fresh water, holding tank, and sewage. Maybe a spare macerator pump, because nothing is going to ruin your day quicker than if you can’t pump out your holding tank. So you look at the critical systems you can’t live without, and then look at what Continued on Page 78

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 77


Alcatraz Island is one of the many iconic San Francisco Bay landmarks that are best viewed from the comfort of your own boat on the water.

Continued from Page 77

are those critical components, and what’s the bare minimum you need to have to repair this and survive for a few days.

NAVIGATIONAL KNOWLEDGE The vessel is sound and you’ve got everything you need. The next step is to go, but be warned, the northern part of the West Coast can be a nightmare if you don’t know what to expect. Don Kohlmann: There could be one condition in the Puget Sound and Admiralty Inlet, another in the Straits, and another one as you get off the coast of Washington and Oregon. Opinions vary on how far out you should go, 60 nautical miles seems to be pretty good number. I don’t know if you need to go out quite that far, but if you can get out there, stay clear of the fishing gear on the coast and the fishing fleets. That’s a big deal because their boats are not always well-lighted at night. Some people run with their deck lights, but I prefer not to unless you see somebody who you don’t think sees you. As you get closer down to San Francisco Bay, there’s anchorage at Point Reyes. It can be nice shelter there with a good sand holding ground. If you’re going into San Francisco Bay, make sure you’re monitoring the conditions at the entrance. There are a

couple of ways to get into the Bay from the North. One is to go all the way to the San Francisco entrance buoy that is about eleven miles out and run down the main channel. The other is going into the Bonita Channel from the north and, in some cases, those channels are lined with some shallow areas called the Potato Patch that can become pretty rough and challenging, particularly when the current is ebbing out of the Bay. You want to make sure you have current charts for San Francisco and current charts for the Columbia River in case you need to go in. If you go into the Columbia, you need to be vigilant about the conditions of the [Columbia River Bar] if you want to seek refuge in there. Coming into the Bay, the westerly wind does fill in every afternoon from March to October. Almost without fail at 20-25 knots, up to 30-35, is not uncommon at all and that really stacks up the swell, [as] it shortens the period coming out of the Bay. So, if you’re entering the bay on an ebb, it may pay to go on the Bonita Point side of the channel. You can go fairly close to the shoreline there and stay out of the maximum ebb current. Once in the Bay, there are a lot of currents but they aren’t quite as crucial at that point. Sausalito has a number of different harbors, there’s Schoonmaker and Sausalito Yacht Harbor and it’s a nice place to be because you’re somewhat sheltered from the westerly by the Marin

Headlands there. It’s quite pleasant, and you’re within walking distance of a number of places there. In the city, it’s a little bit harder to find moorage in the marinas. If you can, you’re within walking distance of a number of nice areas. Anchoring in Corporate Cove in Treasure Island is a nice place to go, kind of quiet. Then there’s Angel Island and you can anchor in Hospital Cove, it’s a really pleasant place to be. Martha Comfort: It is a whole different ballgame, 98% of those happy new owners will be off the boat at the first port of call mostly due to seasickness. Having professional experience on board really makes a difference. That captain probably will be bringing along experienced crew to take up the slack when the owner feels a little exhausted or disoriented in those first few days. In my own experience, what I [have seen] is that it takes about three days to get your sea legs. Chris Couch: There are good ports and bad ports. Every entrance from Cape Flattery to San Francisco is a bar entrance with jetties except Crescent City and Bodega Bay. It’s about a 420-nautical-mile run from here to Crescent City, and often I won’t even stop at anywhere in between. I recommend avoiding the Columbia River entrance unless you have to. What happens on an ebb tide is that you’ve got current going out between the jetties, and when you’ve got current that meets an incoming wave, that current slows down the wave and builds it. So, if you’ve ever watched a wave approach a beach and it gets bigger and bigger, it’s actually slowing, but building, until it breaks. I’d avoid the Columbia River unless I absolutely [can’t]. That’s one of the keys to the West Coast entrances, is timing your arrival and departure around a slack or flood. A flood tide will knock down that incoming wave. If doing overnight passages, ensure very good weather conditions and that you transit well outside crab-pot areas. Staying in water over 400 feet deep should keep you out of crab-pot territory. Do not arrive or depart any entrance at night, and pay special attention to high wind areas like Cape Blanco, Cape Mendocino, and Point Arena. These areas are known for the cape effect where a wind of 10-15 knots from the northwest can easily build to 20-30 knots. Forecasts do not predict cape effects.

WEATHER IS EVERYTHING

Chris Couch is a successful Pacific Northwest-based delivery captain who has been widely used by companies like Ocean Alexander and Nordhavn for the last 26 years. Couch enjoyed a 14-year career in the Coast Guard that took him around the country from the East Coast, Gulf, and the USCG on all kinds of vessels. He has been at the helm through the Panama Canal five times and four transpacific crossings. His bread and butter are longer-range deliveries from Washington to Southern California. His The Checklist is enjoyed and distributed to yacht owners and is a fantastic, accessible resource that covers just about everything a Pacific Northwest to California cruiser needs in an accessible format made for your dashboard instead of your bookshelf. You can buy the complete The Checklist and contact Captain Couch on his website: compassheadings.com, or you can read the maintenance checklist on page 35.

78 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

The verdict is in: picking a good weather window is vital to having an enjoyable and safe journey downhill to San Francisco. Plan your trip to the weather, not a timeframe. Don Kohlmann: NOAA broadcast is limited, but when used in conjunction with a weather routing service, it’s a good thing. There are a bunch of good online weather reporting and prediction services, but there’s also a fellow in Florida named Bob Jones at Omniweather. His predictions have been so spot-on, even


Photo: Jurg Beeli

relative to those of other weather-routing services. He’s at 302-284-3268. Last fall some of our boats were going down the coast of Cabo, and the fleet used three or four different weather-routing services. Out of all of them, he was the only one who was spot on with predicting weather to the south of us, both in terms of speed and direction of winds and sea state. Martha Comfort: I know that the weather information that’s available now is incredibly accurate. One can use windy. com, and you can predict incredibly accurate sea and wind states. Most delivery crews won’t even get on an airplane until they see the weather conditions, and then they know they have x days to get around the point. A lot of people try to do these deliveries on a timeframe and that is one of the biggest mistakes. Chris Couch: Everything is weather. That’s where I find people making the biggest mistakes; 99% of the horror stories from boaters are weather-related. Almost every single one could’ve been avoided by looking at the weather and making good decisions about the weather. You cannot be tied to schedule; you have to be tied to weather. You pick good weather; you will have a good experience. You pick bad weather; you’ll have a bad experience. As far as weather-routing services, I don’t think you get your money’s worth. I think you’re better off practicing and looking at it yourself and maybe having somebody help you for a while.

Regardless as to whether your voyage downhill is smooth sailing or a cautionary tale, the sight of the Golden Gate Bridge is sure to lift the spirits of all onboard.

Everybody needs to have a set of standards or limits. Typically, if you’re heading south, you can deal with a little more of a following sea. But I’ll draw the line at 15 or 20 knots of wind when I’m going with it. If I’m going into weather, then I may make the limit 10 knots. And that’s me as a captain. I get criticized all the time by other captains that I’m too picky and too cautious. Well you know what, that’s why people call me, because I’ll take care of their boats. If you got to wait to find that perfect window, you got to wait. You will never be unhappy.

Don Kohlmann is the Regional Sales Manager at Nordhavn Yachts in the Pacific Northwest and is based out of Nordhavn’s Elliott Bay Marina office in Seattle. He’s been in the boating industry for about 42 years and grew up sailboat racing on those famous afternoon westerly winds in San Francisco Bay. He moved up to Seattle about 11 years ago to open the Elliott Bay office for Pacific Asian Enterprises, the company that owns the Nordhavn brand.

Martha Comfort is a Regional Managers of Chuck Hovey yachts out of their Westlake Office in Seattle. She is one of the first 50 certified and professional yacht brokers in the U.S., and held her United States Coast Guard (USCG) Masters 100-ton license with sailing endorsement from 1987 to 2001. She has extensive experience and has sailed both transatlantic and transpacific voyages.

Congratulations, Washington boaters!

A multitude of boats moored in Yacht Harbor, home of the Golden Gate and St. Francis Yacht clubs.

You diverted 8.4 million gallons of raw sewage from state waters in 2015. Let’s pump out 10 million in 2016! Find free pumpout services statewide and learn how to pump out properly at www.pumpoutwashington.org

Pump, Don’t Dump

wsg.washington.edu

Brought to you by the Washington State Parks Clean Vessel Program. JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 79


FINISH LINE

Spring and Swiftsure Words: Doug Hansen // Photos: Jan Anderson Late spring in the Northwest is the time for the classic yacht racing that makes sailing here so special. From offshore distance races to the traditions of weeknight sailing, the sailing world’s rich regional history really shines this time of year. Seattle’s Corinthian Yacht Club hosted the third annual Pacific Northwest One Design regatta,

otherwise known as POD, on May 21-22. Created to take the place of the National Offshore One-Design (NOOD) regatt a, the weekend played host to two courses of tough One Design fleet racing, with classes ranging to the super technical 505 dinghies to the venerable Six Metre fleet. The first day of racing took boats out into light

Puget Sound breeze, and after one light-air race the committee was forced to postpone and wait for the wind. Meanwhile on the south course, the wind shifted to the west and fleets were able to continue sailing. As the southerly breeze filled in, all fleets were able to find enough wind to complete the day’s racing. Sunday morning greeted racers

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with a steady 10-12 knots of wind with a promise of building as the day went on. These breezes made for fun planing conditions for the modern lightweight boats. After two races, the Six Metre fleet decided that, with the wind building, it was a safe decision to head in for the day and leave the higher wind to the younger boats. It was all smiles as groups of very tired sailors helped one another put boats away and discuss their day over drinks at the yacht club. Over Memorial Day weekend, the Northwest big boat fleet traditionally gathers for the Swiftsure International Yacht Race, which is hosted by the Royal Victoria Yacht Club in Victoria B.C. This year the big-boat fleet set their sights on the Hein Bank course, taking yachts to the Cape Flattery buoy and then back to a permanent buoy in the vicinity of Hein Bank and finally back to Victoria to finish. The big-boat fleet had an impressive turnout with 18 boats taking part, made for tight racing and close finishes for all. The race began with a tight reach as boats headed westward into the straights, with many struggling to hold their spinnakers to get through Race Passage. As the fleet shot out into the Straight of Juan de Fuca, early boats were met with a challenging swirl of wind, at times blowing nearly 10 knots and then suddenly dropping to zero with no warning. These conditions made for some frustrating moments as boats only feet apart were in completely different conditions. The TP52s Glory and Valkyrie broke away from the rest of the fleet and were able to hold onto their leads all the way till the finish. With most of the fleet rounding the mark in Neah Bay just before sunset, spinnakers were hoisted and a beautiful sunset saw the fleet east. The wind stayed steady and consistent, allowing for gybing duels and tight boat-toboat action as the darkness of night took over. After rounding the last mark, it was an upwind race to the finish and a battle of nerves as boats passed as close as they dared to the rocks off Trial Island. Valkyrie was able to stay ahead and claim the win in the Hein Bank ORC Fleet. Meanwhile, back on Puget Sound, the last of the Tri Island Series on June 4 brought with it a stiff northerly breeze to push boats south around Blake Island. The high winds made short work of the 10-mile kite run. It


was a close race in many fleets as boats compressed around West Point on their way south. Crews that were able to keep their boats moving through the traffic made big gains. It was a close duel in the big-boat fleet between two TP52s, Smoke and Glory. Both reached the island within a minute of each other. As jibs were hoisted and spinnakers dropped, it was easy to see which teams had their boats set up properly for the 10 miles of upwind work back to Shilshole marina. While this was a great race, it sadly marks the end of the spring big-boat racing circuit. The final results for the series awards IRC Fleet Jim Marta with Eye Candy and William Weinstein’s Terremoto taking the win in class 2. Class 3 goes to James Hinz on Hinzite while Anarchy skippered by Tom Ward took class 4. Charles Hill’s Different Drummer won class 5, Last Tango won the J-105 class, and Lain Christenson finished on top of class 7 on Izakaya. Every summer, the Port Madison Yacht Club hosts the Lipton Cup, open to all yachts conforming to the Six Metre class rule. These beautifully restored

and maintained classic racing yachts are nearly as fun to watch as they are to sail. The Six Metre fleet racing began on Saturday, June 18, with a postponement on the dock awaiting the forecasted afternoon breeze. Around noon, stately looking boats worked their way out to the course and a light southerly eventually settled in and began to build as the day

went on. After several races, the race officers made the very wise and appropriate decision to send the fleet in early as a menacing thunderstorm started making its way towards the racecourse. The squall hit just as boats were nearing the marina and the mad rush to drop sails and get the boats to the safety of the dock ensued. As the hailstorm passed, the

afternoon’s festivities continued with drinks aboard the Saga and a band played on into the evening. On Sunday, light wind greeted the fleet, and the race committee postponed the first start until just after 1200 hours. Two races rounded out the series, with Bob Cadranel’s Arunga taking the win for the weekend.

The Swiftsure International Yacht Race is hosted by the Royal Victoria Yacht Club and is one of the area’s highestprofile sailboat races. Crews raced under classic Northwest overcast conditions.

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Maple bay Tel 250-727-1623 JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 81


P RTS OF CALL

Walk on the Green Side Poulsbo’s waterfront park and boardwalk system is a natural first for someone right out of the marina who wants to get a feel of the place. The Muriel Iverson Williams Waterfront Park lies right next to the guest moorage entrance to the Port of Poulsbo and features open lawns, a pavilion (which visitors and residents can rent out), and great views of Liberty Bay. Spread out a picnic blanket, bust out the Frisbee, or settle on a waterfront view bench for some hand holding with that special someone. If one ventures north past the stern gaze of a Viking statue, one finds a boardwalk that winds over the tidal zone and into the forest of American Legion Park. The shaded, wooded trails lead past many waterfront access points, restrooms, and stairways up to civilization. A swing set at the end of it all is the reward for the persistent child-explorer, and the surrounding benches for his or her parents.

PORT OF

P

by Norris Comer

oulsbo’s historic waterfront, known widely as “Little Norway,” is a near-perfect example of a tucked-away Puget Sound treasure. The town truly earns the name Little Norway with murals of longships underway, streets such as “King Olav Vei,” and sculptures of Vikings in public parks. The Sons of Norway Lodge that hosts Wednesday Norwegian lunch buffets isn’t far from the King Olav Public Parking lot, and words such as “Velkomen” (“Welcome” in Norsk [Norwegian]) grace the sides of the antique malls and boutiques that line cozy brick roads. The streetlights, complete with floral arrangements, cast a warm glow on the idyllic scene when the sun sets. Are we still in Washington? It is easy to forget the techie buzz from across the Sound as church bells chime the hour and the masts of sailboats in the marina are reflected on the pond-like mirror of Liberty Bay. Poulsbo has ice cream, an aquarium, and plenty of running space for the kids while dignified watering holes, abundant fine dining, and cultural museums will give the adults plenty to do. Located only 13 nautical miles west of Seattle, Poulsbo is tucked in the northernmost corner of Liberty Bay that is sheltered by Bainbridge Island’s western coast. The geography means that the shallow bay is about as protected as it gets, but be mindful of the channel markers. When transiting to Poulsbo, the skipper can either approach from the north or south side of Bainbridge Island. The northern passage is shorter, but one should time the Agate Pass transit, which lies between the northern limit of Bainbridge Island and the Kitsap Peninsula, with a favorable tide (the tidal currents have velocities up to six knots). Watch out for the Seattle-Bremerton ferry if you approach from the south between Bainbridge and Manchester. You’ll get the full tour of Bainbridge off starboard on the way up and the Olympic mountains, on a clear day, to the port.

82 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

Ocean Treasures The SEA (Science Education Aquarium) Discovery Center, formerly known as the Poulsbo Marine Science Center, is easy to spot thanks to the giant Pacific octopus statue at the entrance. The small but excellent center is under the auspices of Western Washington University. The main attraction is a large, open touch tank featuring tide-pool species of sea star, anemone, urchin, crab, shrimp, sea cucumber, and more. A theater plays marine science-related films and a collection of aquariums hum merrily. The focus of the center is to promote lifelong learning and appreciation for the local marine environment by providing science education with hands-on learning and conservation. Programs such as the Odyssey of Science & Arts take elementary and middle school-aged kids on explorations through hands-on activities and field trips. If a community’s aquarium is any sort of litmus test, then Poulsbo is doing just fine. The SEA Discovery Center is open 1100 – 1600 hours, Thursday through Sunday, year-round (except Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Eve, Christmas Day, and New Year’s Day). Admission is free, but donations are greatly appreciated.

Water Addiction If you haven’t had enough of the water by the time you arrive or if you’re yearning for a workout, Olympic Outdoor Center has you covered. The paddle-sport rental company has a seasonally open floating facility right in the port that is a one-stop shop for kayaks and stand-up paddleboards. Wildlife enthusiasts can enjoy local fauna ranging from harbor seals to bald eagles, and one has a variety of paddling destination options. Keyport is about a mile away and having lunch at the Whiskey Creek Steakhouse is a natural option. Fish Park is a 40-acre waterfront park on the Liberty Bay Estuary to the north that boasts of 1.5 miles of trail and plenty of space for a picnic or hammock siesta. The Sound is your playground. The rentals are open from 1000 – 2000 hours during the summer season (June – August) every day except Sunday, when it’s open from 1000 – 1800 hours. September hours are 1000 – 1800 hours every day, and May is 1000 – 17000 hours every day. The shop is closed during the winter season, which is October to April. Rates are available online, but daily and multi-day rentals of single kayaks, double kayaks, paddleboards, wetsuits, and drysuits are available.

Front Street Little Norway without Front Street would be an oyster with no meat. It is difficult to convey in writing what the half-a-mile-or-so stretch of brick road contains. Boehm’s Chocolates of Poulsbo and Mora Ice Creamery should sate the sweet tooth while the many antique malls and craft stores have more plunder than a roving band of Vikings could carry off with. Sluys Poulsbo Bakery, home of the world-famous Poulsbo Bread that bread and pastry company Franz exported internationally until recently, is a staple of the cultural landscape. The Poulsbo Maritime Museum is another fixture for those who just can’t get enough of boats. Dining options range from the classic American Green Light Diner to the That’s A Some Italian Ristorante to the Paella Bar. Need that caffeine fix? Poulsbohemian, Little Bean Espresso, and Hot Shots Java are just a few of the coffee shops on that stretch of road to help you out. Hungry for the written word? Liberty Bay Books has you covered. Valholl Brewing and the Slippery Pig are a few of the local breweries on or near the main drag. Quite simply, Front Street NE draws you in and doesn’t let go.


Gastronomy

Puget Sound

The locals we asked agree - JJ’s Fish House is the quintessential Poulsbo eatery. Located across a parking lot from the waterfront in the middle of it all, JJ’s Fish House is a large indoor-outdoor establishment that is known for its Pacific Northwest seafood and atmosphere. When sitting at one of the umbrellacovered tables outside, one can smell the sea’s salty air and take in the bustling waterfront. We went with their classic three-piece cod fish and chips ($15.00) with a 7 Seas IPA ($5.50). Their chowder is another favorite, and menu items vary from steamers ($12.00) and fried calamari ($10.00) appetizers to an open salmon focaccia sandwich with dill-sour cream aioli, capers, and crispy greens ($11.00).

3

4 2+5

The Poulsbo Heritage Museum captures the cultural heritage and daily lives of early Poulsbo families. Changing exhibits provide visitors a reason to return for glimpses of the many facets of life in the evolution of Poulsbo from its early beginnings to the lively community it is now. The museum is located a few blocks from the waterfront at 200 Moe Street NE in Poulsbo City Hall. Wednesday through Saturday, 1000 hours to 1600 hours.

6 1

Adjacent to the same waterfront parking lot is the newly opened Brass Kraken public house that overhangs the bay. The bar is somehow both new and friendly yet authentically worn-in and sea-salty. Boaters and local working guys and gals alike shoot pool and darts. It’s the kind of place that gives equal weight to trendy craft beers and Miller High Life, or whatever you want to sip while watching the Mariners game on one of the screens on the wall.

Bring the Past to Life

Around Poulsbo

Provisions Marine Supplies: Leave it to Poulsbo to have a marine-supply store called, “Longship Marine.” The maritime supply store is located at 18971 Front St. NE and carries all kinds of new and used boating supplies. They should have what you need, and maybe a few colorful things that you don’t but buy anyway. (360)-779-2378. Groceries: Poulsbo is a fully equipped small town, and the nearest grocery is a short walk away from the marina. The appropriately named Marina Market has all kinds of specialty goods, from imported Europeans beers to real wurst. If you just want the nearest Safeway, it is situated at 10th Ave NE.

Anchorage and Docking The Port of Poulsbo is the last of the marinas on the east side of Liberty Bay where all the action is within a few blocks. The Guest Marina hours are 0800 – 1630 hours, Sunday to Saturday. One can call ahead for guest moorage reservations at #360-779-3505, ext. 1. Amenities Include: 254 permanent moorage slips, complete with freshwater and 30 amp shore power

Behold, JJ Fish House’s three piece cod fish and chips ($15.00). The side of peppery slaw adds a cool balance to all the deep fried goodness and the lemon wedge gives it all a bit of a pop when squeezed. The batter is light on the cod so each piece is mostly flakey, delicious fish.

130 guest moorage slips, complete with fresh water and 30 amp shore power Fuel dock with ethanol-free gasoline, diesel fuel, and fuel additives for sale Boat ramp access Vessel pump-out stations Loading dock for loading gear directly onto one’s car Tidal grid for vessel inspections and light-duty maintenance Dinghy docks Bathhouse with coin-operated showers Laundry room with two washers, two dryers, and a large washbasin Multipurpose room for group gatherings Guest Moorage Rates: $0.90 per foot/day $5.00 for 0-4 hours Pop-up tent (10 by 20) $25/day BBQ grills (propane included) $20/day

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 83


ASK THE

EXPERTS

BUYING YOUR BOAT F E AT U R I N G

HEBERT YACHTS'

DAVE HEBERT

A

Hebert Yachts is a Seattle-based yacht brokerage that specializes in used motoryachts of all shapes and sizes. Their facility is on prime Westlake real estate and features 95 freshwater slips for ease of transactions. Hebert Yachts has handled hundreds of yacht sales over the years. Hebert Yachts is located at 1220 Westlake Ave. N, Seattle WA 98109 and can be reached at (206) 283-6400.

84 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

h, to relive the first cruise on Puget Sound. For many Pacific Northwest boat owners, the initial trip aboard a friend’s yacht or with a charter company was the bait on the hook for their first boat purchases. How many of us have heard a deep sigh from our landlubber friends, followed by, “I’ve always wanted to have a boat”? Those dream-like sentiments will no doubt intensify this summer as the days get longer and boats full of guests motor off to the San Juans. Any number of reasons can get in the way of a potential boat owner, one of which is the daunting boat-buying process. For an excited newbie, or even yacht veterans with several boats under their belts, the emotional roller coaster, budgetary commitment, and potential timedrain can seem like a deal breaker right out of the gate. However, the boat buying process doesn’t have to be a headache or heartache and can be, dare we say, fun. Buying that first boat or new boat of your dreams can be the most empowering moment of your life and set you on a course for decades, or a lifetime, of enjoyment. For this edition of Ask the Experts, we turn to Dave Hebert of Hebert Yachts in Seattle to help guide the potential boat buyers among us off the dock and behind the helm. Q: So I want to get into the boating game. What are the first steps? I always ask buyers a number of questions so we can figure out what exactly the buyer wants. A lot of buyers know exactly what they’re looking for, down to the

make and model, and we can help find that boat for a sophisticated buyer and we can be of benefit from that standpoint. From the standpoint of a newbie who was out cruising with some friends and wants to get started, there are so many more questions you have to ask. You have to ask them about what they want to use a boat for. Do they have kids? Do they need two or three staterooms? Will they spend a lot of time cruising or will it be a weekend condo for them? There are unlimited ways to use a boat, so you have to sit down with the buyer and go through many different questions. There is the PowerBoat Guide (by Ed McNew) that is sort of the bible in the industry that shows every production-built boat ever made. It’s a great resource for buyers and even just people who just want to know what’s out there. A lot of people don’t really know what they want, they just have this concept that, “Geez, we just want to go boating.” I encourage people who are new to go check out boat shows and physically look at all styles of boats. Eventually, they’ll come across a boat that will fit their needs. It’s really important that the buyer spends a lot of time sitting and thinking about designs. Q: So it sounds like the potential buyer should do a lot of legwork before approaching the yacht broker? In some cases, people come in and they don’t know anything about boats or how to get started. I’ll often refer them to a charter company. Timeshares are phenomenal ways to get started, and they have

wonderful teaching programs on how to run a boat and get started. It’s a lot less expensive than to buy a boat, and sometimes you can lease a boat for the amount it takes to moor one for a month to go cruising 30 days out of the year. Q: Is there a minimum budget to get into boating? Not really, no. There’s a boat for every seat out there in the world, from a rowboat to a small skiff with a kicker, to a 100-footer [or bigger], to everything in between. It depends on your budget and what you want to do. There’s any number of ways to get out on the water in the Pacific Northwest. Q: What makes a good yacht broker vs. a bad one? What are some red flags? Our job, first and foremost, is the customer’s needs. Our job is to provide the buyer with information. With the up-to-date information in today’s world with computers, we have instantaneous access to what’s on the public market around the world and we can provide buyers with updated spec sheets. We can provide information on what boats have been selling for. If it is a production-built boat, we pull up sold-boats records and see what you should expect to pay for with its age and so many hours. It’s our job to educate the buyer so they can make a good decision when they move on to purchase the boat. Once we find the boat, we earn our money by navigating them through the process. After the buyers write an offer on the boat, we submit the offer to the buyer and get the buyer and seller to-


gether and come up with a price. Most contracts today state that the buyer has to do his due diligence before he pays for the boat. In some cases, people come in and say they just want to buy the boat and they don’t want a surveyor. I say absolutely no. You have to have professional surveyors, a hull surveyor and an engine-mechanical surveyor, to go through the boat. If you don’t want to do that, then you have to sign some kind of document that says you waived it. But we don’t encourage that, we want you to go through the process. That’s what it’s for, to see if there are deficiencies in the boat, and all boats have deficiencies. I don’t know if there is one boat I’ve ever sold that didn’t have some kind of deficiency or deferred-maintenance item. Importantly, the insurance companies want copies of the surveys if you’re financing the boat. The insurance company will look at the items of the survey for things that need to be corrected before they cover the boat. Our contract, which is pretty standard, gives the buyer 30 days to get his stuff done. Sometimes the seller will say, “Can we tighten it up to 15 days?” There’s any AT ELLIOTT BAY MARINA

• • • • • • •

Runabouts Cruisers Motoryachts Fishing Boats Fishing Guides Classic Boats Liveaboards

• • • • • •

Sailboats Floating Homes Houseboats River Sleds Bass Boats And More…

number of reasons why, but the buyer has the right to survey and sea trial a boat, and hire a professional to guide them thought the process. Once they accept the vessel and everything and want to move forward, then it’s our job. We refer the buyer to marineescrow agents in town. They do all the due diligence on handling the funds, dispersing the funds, making sure there are no liens on the boat when the boat is delivered… the escrow agents provide a huge service to the industry. We don’t handle any funds in the office, which makes it easier for me to have a third party handle it. And the buyer can feel very secure, because no matter what happens, the third party has to give them their deposit check back if they don’t like the boat. Q: Is there a point of no return for the buyer? There is a point of no return. A buyer has the right, within the contractual agreement, to survey and sea trial the boat and have all the experts come look at the vessel. Once they’ve done that, the buyer now has seven days to accept or reject the vessel. If they do nothing, they’ve rejected the vessel. They can formally reject the

vessel with a note as well. Once the deal is closed and they’re taking delivery of their new baby, it’s basically like a child in that there is no manual. [Chuckles]. Q: When does a broker completely fade away into the background? You know, a good broker will take the time to go out with them, help them through the Ballard Locks, spend some time with them or refer them to a professional to get them some training. Some people when they’re new they need that, and others say they don’t need any help, and they can do it on their own. Well, I’ve seen people try it on their own without any experience and it scared them to death. There’s a right and wrong way to do it, and there’s so many resources around here and people who can help you with whatever you need to learn. It’s a lifelong learning experience. We’re available after they buy their boats for years. We encourage them to call us with any questions. Call us, we know who the right people are to work on your boat and we’ve worked with them for years. We can be a huge source of information for them, as NW Yachting is a huge source of information for boaters.

DAVE HEBERT Dave Hebert’s Seattle-based yacht brokerage company, Hebert Yachts, has been in business for ten years. Prior to Hebert Yachts, Hebert worked in the maritime industry in Seattle for 25 years. He has been involved with selling new builds from Ocean Alexander, and managing Ocean Alexander, Tollycraft, Hatteras, and other offices. He sold sailboats when he was just starting out, but these days he focuses on powerboats. Hebert has seen it all and has sold boats all over the world, from our Washington/ Oregon/Idaho market to the U.S. East Coast and Asia. He knows the ins and outs of yacht selling and buying from the 30-footers to 130-footers.

BOAT INSURANCE IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS! When buying boat or yacht insurance, you will find that there are important differences between the automobile and homeowners insurance company policies and the “real thing”… Marine Insurance. For a quick, free, no obligation quote, call the marine insurance experts at:

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ORIGIN of the species

On Watch

Continued from Page 64

Continued from Page 56

than ever our group must tell our boating story. Never did that mean more to me than those past two days. I’ll never forget sitting in Representative DelBene’s waiting room and watching her staff usher in the Washington tribal delegation. As much as I wanted to put a glass to the wall and listen, I refrained, counting on the knowledge that our story is compelling, urgent, and in need

of leadership. Jumping ahead in the narrative, a fishing season will occur. Without making the time to advocate for our ecosystem of issues during the ABC, we would easily be swapped out for the other multitude of interests clamoring for time. Now, if only the ABC occurred four times a year!

AAA

Yet Grand Banks, a name that has been synonymous with the concept of “trawler” for more than forty years, refers to its newer 20-knot-plus Heritage series as “trawlers.” So does the name trawler mean anything anymore? “Like all themes, a great percentage of the trawler yachts built eventually are bastardized versions of the original types,” states Bill Garden. Garth Wilcox offers his opinion. “I think the word trawler in recent years has come to de-

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scribe a look: a clipper or plumb/ vertical bow with high forward bulwarks with a traditional sheer line tapering to a lower stern, and a vertical, somewhat blocky style forward house. Prospective buyers and owners can’t assume anything. They need to make sure that whatever vessel they choose is the right one for their intended application. A planing hull might be appropriate for protected waters, but I’d never take one offshore,” Wilcox says. When my husband and I voyaged in the islands of the South Pacific and Asia, I was surprised to encounter motor vessels that had crossed the Pacific just as we had in a sailboat, albeit at far greater expense. Yet many motor vessels are capable of ocean voyaging. A 53-foot Lapworth design built by Cheoy Lee named Champion was the first known small trawlertype yacht to complete a global circumnavigation in 1980. Many more have done it since then. According to Voyaging Under Power, authors Robert Beebe and Denis Umstot say that a vessel, regardless of what it is called, needs to be ocean-capable and have sufficient range for offshore voyaging. A full-displacement vessel is known for being fuel efficient and being able to carry significant loads, something that might be necessary for offshore adventures in any case. On this, even purists and non-purists might agree.

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Department of Corrections We have a couple corrections to our R2AK Race or Revolution? feature from our June issue. Jake Beattie was misquoted as saying, “…it must’ve been the largest non-beer related traffic jam in Port Townsend I’ve ever seen.” He in fact said, “… deer-related traffic jam…”

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Our apologies to the fine residents of Port Townsend. Additionally, the start date for Leg 2 of the race was June 26, 2016 not June 24, 2016.


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Buddy, who turns ten on July 12, is a purebred Havanese. Since Buddy only weighs 10 pounds and doesn’t shed, it’s easy to bring him boating. Buddy has been boating his entire life and his most favorite thing is to ride in the dinghy. Once the dinghy is out, he’ll jump in it and wait all by himself. He also loves kayak rides, paddleboard rides, and walks around the different marinas, towns, and beaches he visits. He has a few toys on the boat, but mostly he loves the treats from various pet stores in places like Poulsbo, Winslow, and Gig Harbor. Pets on Boats is one of Northwest Yachting’s newest departments. The idea is simple: Take a cute or funny photo of your favorite pet aboard your favorite boat, scribble down a funny photo caption, and send it to us with a bio of the pet at norris@nwyachting.com. We will collect images and captions and then our staff will select the best combination of imagery and words. Each monthly winner will have the honor of seeing their pet photo and caption run in an upcoming issue of the magazine, and we will also set you up with a Northwest Yachting care package.

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JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 87

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10/7/11 4:44 PM


BOATS FOR SALE

Northwest Yachting "Boats for Sale" provides a listing of power and sailboats for sale by yacht brokers throughout the West Coast. To use it, just find the size, type, year, power and price. Then, note the broker's name and turn to their ad in this issue listed under "PG" to get the broker's address and phone number. SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG

POWER

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG

73 G

14,900

NHarborYS

89

29 Cobalt 293

02 G

78 G

22,000

Port Gardner Yts 91

29 Crystaliner

84 TD 94,900

AspenPowerCats 36

05 OB 82,500 11 D

StanCraft Boats scb

27 Ranger Tug

12 D

155,000 RangerTugs

WestYachts

59

27 Sea Ray

95 G

19,900

57

27 Tiara 270

91 TD 32,500

Irwin PDX

9

17 Higgins

47 G

22 Surf Scoter

92 OB 47,000

24 Larson

07 G 43,700 NWYachtnet

57

134,900 Denison Yts

102

BROKER

9

32 Grand Banks 69 D

27,500

Stan Miller Yts

11

11

32 Grand Banks 71 D

54,500

WaterLine

30

29 Sea Ray

06 TG 64,950

LaConnerYS

93

32 Grand Banks 74 D

59,000

Stan Miller Yts

11

29 Sea Ray

08 TG 79,000

Stan Miller Yts

11

32 Grand Banks 74 D

47,500

WaterLine

30

Irwin

32 Grand Banks 78 D

69,000

WestYachts

59

07 TG 74,950

32 GrandBanks 70 SD 39,000 Hebert

WaterLine

30

29 Tiara

98 TG 59,950 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

32 Grandbanks 74 D 75,500 NHarborYS

89

30 Almar

01 TD 199,900 NWYachtnet

30

28 Aspen Pwr Cat 09 D

47,500

175,000 AspenPowerCats 36

24 Sea Ray

08 G

57

28 Bayliner

24 Sea Sport

AspenPowerCats 36

06 G 42,500 ElliottBay

31

30 Arrow Cat RS 13 D 30 Bayliner

184,000 MarineServctr

04 TG 49,500 LaConnerYS

32 Nordic Tugs 88 D 32 Regal

01 TG 99,500 Hebert

6

93

32 Tiara 3200

05 TD 184,900 Irwin

9

79,000

WaterLine

28 Bayliner

85 OB 6,900

65

30 Bayliner

92 G

28

32 Trawler

81 D

93 G 17,500 LaConnerYS

93

30 Bayliner

93 D 24,900 NWYachtnet

57

33 Bayliner

77 TG 19,900 LaConnerYS

28 Bayliner

98 G 27,500 LaConnerYS

93

30 Bayliner

99 TG 29,950 Bristol

25 Bayliner 2556 90 G

19,500

Port Gardner Yts 91

MarineServctr

Seattle Yts

57

28 Bayliner

Irwin WestYachts

6

65

9

64,995 49,000

29,500

9

59

00 G

24 Sea Sport XL 99 G

PG

04 TG 105,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

28 Aspen Pwr Cat 10 D

NWYachtnet

YR PR PRICE

29 Sea Ray AJ

57

39,000

SZ TYPE

29 Tiara

7

30

NWYachtnet

Irwin Stan Miller Yts

PG

93

01 D 53,500 WaterLine

44,900

44,900

BROKER

LaConnerYS

24 Osprey

24 Larson Cabrio 07 G

YR PR PRICE

26 Tollycraft

27 Glacier Bay

03 OB 10,500

59 G 16,900 NWYachtnet

SZ TYPE

26 Tollycraft

27 Ranger

11 Zodiac Rib 16 Century

Call

SZ TYPE

38,500

LaConnerYS

93 93

91

33 Bayliner 3270 89 TD 29,000

Port Gardner Yts 91

25 C-DoryTC/Trl 99 OB 54,900 WestYachts

59

28 Bayliner 285 05 G

47,500

Port Gardner Yts 91

30 Bayliner 3055 99 G

38,000

Port Gardner Yts 91

33 Bayliner 3388 96 TG 59,000

NWYachtnet

57

25 Cobalt Cuddy 99 G

57

28 Bayliner 2855 99 G

24,900

NWYachtnet

30 Bayliner 3058 92 G

15,000

Irwin

33 Bertram

77 TG 91,000 CrowsNest

21

24,900

NWYachtnet

57

25 Pursuit

07 TG 74,950 Irwin

9

28 Bayliner 2859 01 G

32,400

WaterLine

30

30 Bertram

84 TG 30,000 ElliottBay

25 Pursuit

07 OB 69,500 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

28 Bayliner Expr 99 G

29,900

WestYachts

59

30 Cruisers

05 TG 69,900 Irwin

25 Stimson

32 D 19,500 NWYachtnet

75 TG 199,000 CrowsNest

25 Wellcraft 252 13 OB 89,900 26 Bartender

NWYachtnet

11 G 49,950 Bristol

9 31 9

33 Chris Craft

48 D

33 Maxum

99 TG 44,900 WaterLine

67,500

MarineServctr

57

28 Boston Whaler 12 OB 180,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

30 Fino

21

33 Silverton

07 G 139,900 EmeraldPac

15

57

28 Carver

90 TG 22,500 NWYachtnet

57

30 Hydroplane 11 D 499,900 ChuckHovey

27

33 Wellcraft

94 TD 52,500 LaConnerYS

93

91

28 Chris Craft

08 D

15

30 Regal 3060

57

34 Bayliner 3488 02 TD 98,000

96,500

EmeraldPac

08 TG 87,500

87 D

29,000

Stan Miller Yts

11

28 Chris Craft

73 TG 17,500

30

34 Beneteau ST 16 D

87 D

69,000

Stan Miller Yts

11

28 Downeast

42 D 19,900 LaConnerYS

93

30 Seasport

04 TD 130,500 NHarborYS

89

34 CHB

26 Carver

86 G 21,500 NWYachtnet

57

28 EagleCraft

01 D 135,900 EagleCraft

26

31 Albin

01 TD 149,000 WestYachts

59

34 CHB Trawler 77 D

37,950

Irwin

26 Chris Craft

62 G

Port Gardner Yts 91

28 EagleCraft

07 OB 118,900 EagleCraft

26

31 Bayliner

10 TG 109,900 Irwin

9

34 CHB Tri-Cabin 81 D

61,500

WaterLine

69,900

Irwin

26 Glacier Bay

05 TG 104,000 AspenPowerCats 36

28 North Sound 92 D

58,000

26 Glacier Bay

07 TG 112,350 AspenPowerCats 36

28 Sea Ray 280 15 G

114,500 Irwin

LaConnerYS

31 Camano Troll 03 D

119,500 NWYachtnet

57

34 Fu Hwa Europa 84 D

31 Camano Troll 03 D

119,500 NWYachtnet

57

34 Glacier Bay

05 TG 199,000 ElliottBay

Call

59

34 Glacier Bay

05 OB 175,000 MarineServctr

NWYachtnet

57

29 Aspen C90

13 D

210,000 AspenPowerCats 36

31 Camano Troll 92 D

Bristol

91

29 Aspen C90

13 D

221,000 AspenPowerCats 36

31 Four Winns

68,500

498,000 Denison Yts

9

26 Grady White 99 OB 39,900

WestYachts

06 TG 89,900

02 G

39,500

Irwin

9

29 Bayliner 2855 99 G

30

34 Mainship

02 D

10 G

79,900

Irwin

9

29 Blackfin

90 TD 49,900 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

31 Ranger Tug

14 D

289,000 Selene YhtsNW

23

34 Mainship

78 D 46,500 ElliottBay

26 Sea Ray 260 07 G

54,900

Irwin

9

29 Blackman

95 D

31 Ranger Tug

15 D

279,000 Port Gardner Yts 91

34 Meridian

03 TD 119,900 Irwin

31 Sea Ray

01 TG 44,900

34 Riviera

00 OB 164,500 EmeraldPac

26 Tollycraft

73 D 25,000 ElliottBay

31

139,500 Stan Miller Yts

29 Boston Whaler 02 TG 69,950

Irwin

11 9

31 Sea Ray 310 91 G

F I N D O U T W H Y O N P A G E 6 9.

42’ Nordic Tug

2009

41’ Marquis 2008 • $399,000

57’ Northern Marine 2004 • $929,000

42’ Nordic Tug Flybridge 2000 • $349,000

88 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

34 Sea Ray

00 TG 114,000 NWYachtnet

9

34 Sea Ray

04 TG 99,000

Port Gardner Yts 91

57’ Carver 570 Voyager Pilothouse 2001 • $429,000

37’ Nordic Tug 2003 • $340,000

57

9 30 9 31 65 27 102 31 9 15 57

Denison Yts

102

34 Sea Ray

05 TG 109,900 ChuckHovey

27

34 Sea Ray

99 TG 69,000

WaterLine

30

Seattle Yts

32 Bayliner

87 D 42,500 MarineServctr

65

34 Sea Ray SD

87 TD 19,950

32 Bayliner

96 TG 39,200 ElliottBay

31

34 Tollycraft

70 TD 29,000 NHarborYS

28 89

32 Bayliner 3258 00 TG 47,950

Signature

19

34 Tollycraft

72 G 19,900 MarineServctr

65

32 Bayliner MY

NWYachtnet

57

34 Tollycraft

74 TG 29,900 NWYachtnet

57

89 TD 39,900 27,500

Port Gardner Yts 91

34 Tollycraft

75 TG 29,900

32 Carver 3297 87 TG 28,000

Port Gardner Yts 91

34 Tollycraft

89 TG 69,500 ElliottBay

31

65

34 Tollycraft

89 TG 74,900 LaConnerYS

93

Port Gardner Yts 91

34 Tollycraft

92 TG 84,500 Irwin

32 Coastal Craft 02 D

205,000 MarineServctr

32 Eagle Trawler 86 D

94,500

32 EagleCraft

07 D 215,900 EagleCraft

26

34 TollyCraft SD 88 TG 77,000

32 Four Winns

03 TG 59,950

31

35 Bayliner

ElliottBay

$575,000

Original owners are selling their boat! Guaranteed you won’t find a nicer 2009 on the market! Cummins diesel 540 hp with 650 hours, bow and stern thrusters, two staterooms, two heads. Immaculate, clean and pristine condition. This boat has been professionally maintained since new and pride of ownership is evident throughout! Ready for cruising this summer!

64’ Northern Marine 2009 • $2,400,000

57

83 TG 29,900 NWYachtnet

32 Carver 32 Aft 86 G

This is the boat she’ll say Yes to.

NWYachtnet

31 Sea Ray Sun 01 TG 56,500

93

Denison Yts

11

Irwin

32 Bayliner

She’ll love a real kitchen.

29,950

99,000

Stan Miller Yts

31 Sea Ray 310 95 TG 34,900

102

34 Hydra-Sports 03 OB 155,000 ChuckHovey

26 Sea Ray

Port Gardner Yts 91

WaterLine

9

26 Sea Ray

24,500

31 Four Winns 31 06 TG 99,000

Irwin

30

81 D 49,900 LaConnerYS

93

26 Nordic Tug

83 D

WaterLine

WaterLine

26 Blackman

Port Gardner Yts 91

30 Regal 3060 WE 09 TG 99,995

NWYachtnet

26 Blackman

20,000

65 30

Don’t dream it... Live it...

Port Gardner Yts 91

9

NWYachtnet

57

95 TD 89,900 NHarborYS

89

35 Bounty

79 TD 99,500 Bristol

91

35 Cabo

00 TD 169,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

35 Cabo

94 TD 189,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

35 Carver

93 TG 66,950 Irwin

35 Chapparal 350 02 TG 70,000 35 Everglades

9

Signature

19

13 OB 299,000 Stan Miller Yts

35 Fibercraft PH 00 TD 169,000 WestYachts 35 Glacier Bay

Tom Gilbert 360-202-3400

Kelly Libby 425-359-7078

www.capsanteyachts.com 1019 Q Ave. Suite G Anacortes, WA 98221 360-640-0507

11 59

07 TD 286,000 AspenPowerCats 36

35 Monk

50 G 29,900 NWYachtnet

35 Tiara

98 TD 112,000 Irwin

57

35 TiaraOpen

00 TG 165,000 CrowsNest

21 30

9

35 Viking

78 TG 39,000 WaterLine

36 Albin

78 D

36 Carver

04 TD 119,900 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

36 Cobalt

04 TD 99,500 EmeraldPac

49,000

Port Gardner Yts 91 15

36 G Banks Class 01 TD 209,000 NWExplor

92,103

36 G Banks Class 90 TD 174,500 NWExplor

92,103

36 Grand Banks 67 TD 49,900

Bristol

91

36 Grand Banks 71 TD 40,000

ChuckHovey

27

36 Grand Banks 71 TD 34,900

Stan Miller Yts

11

36 Grand Banks 73 TD 49,900

ElliottBay

31


SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

36 Grand Banks 74 D

99,000

BROKER Swiftsure

36 Grand Banks 91 TD 195,000 ChuckHovey 36 Grand Mariner 78 D

59,500

PG

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

11

40 Tollycraft

89 TD 110,000 Irwin

27

40 Tollycraft 40 78 TD 79,500

Port Gardner Yts 91 6

BROKER

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG

9

42 G Banks Class 03 TD 379,000 NWExplor

92,103

42 OceanAlexandr 04 TD 249,900 ChuckHovey

27

9

42 G Banks Class 94 TD 269,000 NWExplor

92,103

42 Ponderosa

84 TD 98,750 WaterLine

30

41 Carver 410

02 TG 162,500 Irwin

9

42 G Banks Eurpa 79 TD 159,900 NWExplor

92,103

42 President

02 TD 249,900 Stan Miller Yts

11

41 Eagle

14 D

28

42 G Banks Eurpa 99 TD 389,000 NWExplor

92,103

42 Sea Ray

05 TD 299,950 Irwin

9

42 G Banks MY 83 TD 189,000 NWExplor

92,103

42 Sea Ray 420 04 TD 299,950 Irwin

57

42 G Banks MY 99 TD 379,000 NWExplor

92,103

42 SeaRay

91 SD 155,000 Hebert

36 Sabre

99 TD 199,000 NWYachtnet

57

41 Maxum

00 TD 129,950 Irwin

36 Sea Ray

87 TG 49,999

NWYachtnet

57

41 Maxum

00 TD 139,000 NWYachtnet

36 Sea Ray

87 OB 49,999

NWYachtnet

57

36 Selene

05 D

Call

Seattle Yts

41 Meridian 411 06 TD 319,990 Irwin 41 Mikelson

9

04 D 265,000 ChuckHovey

36 Selene

08 D

324,900 Selene YhtsNW

23

41 Performance T 82 D

36 Stephens

59 G

49,717

11

41 President

36 Tiara

07 TD 349,000 ChuckHovey

27

42 Aquanaut 1250 04 D

36 Tiara

91 TD 99,000 ChuckHovey

27

36 Universal

80 D 49,950 Bristol

91

Stan Miller Yts

SZ TYPE

Irwin

36 Lobster

349,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

PG

27

129,900 WaterLine

30

90 TD 94,500 ElliottBay

9 9 31

42 Grand Banks 05 TD 530,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

42 Symbol Trwl 00 TD 199,500 WestYachts

59

42 Grand Banks 70 TD 84,900

NWYachtnet

57

42 Tiara

08 TD 419,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

42 Grand Banks 76 TD 89,900

Stan Miller Yts

11

43 Azimut

07 D 349,000 EmeraldPac

15

42 Grand Banks 87 TD 195,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

43 Bayliner

93 TD 90,000 NWYachtnet

57

57

42 Krogen

88 D 235,000 NHarborYS

89

43 Bayliner 4387 91 TD 125,000 WaterLine

42 Arden/Histar 87 TD 119,900 Seattle Yts

28

42 Lien Hwa

86 TG 94,900

30

43 Californian

84 TD 119,000 Irwin

42 Californian

30

42 Nordic Tug

00 D

340,000 NHarborYS

89

43 Fathom

11 D 419,000 NWYachtnet

05 D

81 TD 65,000 Irwin

9

249,000 NWYachtnet

77 TD 74,000 WaterLine

WaterLine

30 9 57

36 Willard

63 D 88,950 NWYachtnet

57

42 CHB

81 TD 79,000 NWYachtnet

57

42 Nordic Tug

440,000 WestYachts

59

43 Helmsman Traw 16 D

36 Willard

69 D 135,000 WaterLine

30

42 CHB

84 TD 135,000 NHarborYS

89

42 Ocean Alexand 86 TD 119,900 NWYachtnet

57

43 Mikelson

00 TD 329,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

37 Back Cove

11 D

37 Bayliner

97 TD 104,850 Irwin

459,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

37 Bayliner 3788 98 TD 92,500

WaterLine

9

37 Bertram

89 TD 149,900 Stan Miller Yts

11

94 TD 90,500 NHarborYS

89

37 Cobalt 373

09 TG 280,000 Signature

19

37 Cold Water

09 TD 299,000 ChuckHovey

27

37 Formula

07 TG 175,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

37 Formula

08 TG 195,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

37 Fountaine Cat 05 TD 239,500 NWYachtnet

57

37 Fountaine Paj 16 TD 497,000 Signature

19

37 Grady White 13 OB 450,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54 81 TD 69,000

37 Nordic Tug

08 D

387,500 WestYachts

59

37 Nordic Tugs

02 D

299,900 NWYachtnet

57

37 President

87 D

74,900

28

38 Bayliner

83 TD 59,900 NWYachtnet

38 Bayliner

86 TD 39,900 NHarborYS

89

87 TD 39,000

11

38 Bayliner

88 TD 64,500 Irwin

Stan Miller Yts

Irwin

38 Blackfin

97 TD 155,000 Stan Miller Yts

38 Chris Craft

67 TG 32,000

9 9 11

Port Gardner Yts 91

38 Golden Star

86 TD 55,500

ElliottBay

31

38 Hatteras

70 TD 49,900

Stan Miller Yts

11

38 Hatteras

90 TD 124,000 ChuckHovey

27

38 Helmsman Traw 08 D

267,400 WaterLine

30

38 Helmsman Traw 08 D

259,000 WaterLine

30

38 Helmsman Traw 08 D

264,900 WaterLine

38 Nordlund

66 D 45,000 WaterLine

30

42 Ocean Alexand 86 TD 109,900 NWYachtnet

57

43 Mikelson

11 TD 689,000 EmeraldPac

15

42 Devlin Sockey 00 D

420,000 MarineServctr

65

42 Ocean Alexand 90 TD 149,000 NWYachtnet

57

43 Nordhavn

06 D

86

We are Selling Boats!! Listings Needed!!

86 TD 119,000 Port Gardner Yts 91 06 TD 320,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

38 True North

07 D

39 Bayliner

96 TD 97,500 WestYachts

339,500 ElliottBay

CLEAN & CRUISE READY

NEW LISTING!

POCKET CRUISER

Up galley, 3 berths.

Must see!

Alaska Veteran

2001 43’ Mainship Trawler Cat diesels, hydronic heat, trolling valve, full enclosures, 3 berths. $199,000

1988 48’ Westbay Lloyd. Cat 3208 power, super clean, low hours, exceptionally well built $179,999

2011 36’ Seahorse Coot Economical, reliable Deere power, loaded! $265,000

LONG RANGE TRAWLER

30

38 Ocean Alex

WaterLine

575,000 AAA Yts

NORTH HARBOR YACHT BROKERS

30

38 Tiara

38 Trojan Sea Vo 68 TG 49,500

119,000 WaterLine

57

38 Bayliner

38 Bayliner 3870 84 TD 44,900

42 CHB Aft Cabin 87 D

Port Gardner Yts 91

Seattle Yts

30

30

37 Carver

37 Marinette

495,010 WaterLine

30 31 59

39 Bertram

05 TD 279,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

39 C&L Europa

80 TD 79,900

NWYachtnet

57

39 C&L Europa

80 TD 79,900

NWYachtnet

57

Huge cockpit & walkarounds 1983 34’ Californian Very clean, wide open and roomy, economical diesel power. $49,900

LISTINGS WANTED

• High volume sales office • Centrally located with easily viewed inventory • First rate customer service • Located in Anacortes, Gateway to the San Juans • Full services available at North Harbor Diesel and Yacht Service

MANY, MANY RECENT UPGRADES!

Economical & Comfortable 1984 42’ CHB Europa. Many upgrades, Cruise north now! $87,400

SUPER ECONOMICAL

DIESEL HEAT, A/P, THRUSTER

TRULY VALUE PRICED

Trailer, loaded w/equipment

Turnkey PHMY

Alaska Veteran

39 Grand Banks 06 TD 399,000 Hampton Yts 4,109 39 Meridian

06 TD 319,000 AspenPowerCats 36

39 Meridian 391 08 TD 184,900 NWYachtnet

57

39 Silverton

00 D 129,900 MarineServctr

65

39 Silverton

03 TG 137,500 ChuckHovey

27

39 Trojan

95 TD 69,500 Irwin

40 Bayliner 4087 00 TD 99,900

NWYachtnet

9 57

40 Carver

96 TD 115,900 NWYachtnet

57

40 Fathom

15 D

57

New

NWYachtnet

40 LRC Trawler 83 D

249,000 NWYachtnet

57

40 Nordhavn

409,000 AAA Yts

86

05 D

40 Nova

85 TD 89,500 NHarborYS

89

40 Ocean Alex

79 D

LaConnerYS

93

Bristol

91

76,500

40 Ocean Alexand 83 TD 59,995 40 Pacific Blue

79 TD 159,000 Stan Miller Yts

40 Pacific Trawl 99 D

199,000 WaterLine

11 30

40 Ponderosa

87 TD 99,995 Bristol

91

40 Ponderosa

87 TD 121,000 NHarborYS

89

40 Selene

07 D

23

40 Tiara

97 TD 217,000 NWYachtnet

40 Tollycraft

79 TD 74,500

398,000 Selene YhtsNW

57

22’ Timbercoast Trawler. Unique, capable, loaded motorsailor $89,900

2000 Bayliner 4788 Very clean, well 2006 48’ Novatec Market priced, maintained, PHMY comfort. $195,000 professionally maintained. $299,500

OCEAN ALEXANDER QUALITY

UPDATED INTERIOR

EXCELLENT LIVEABOARD

Turnkey sedan

Cockpit and bridge fully enclosed

Huge extended cockpit

1985 48’ Ocean Alexander You won’t find a cleaner example of this classic... $195,000

1987 Bayliner 3888 Puget Sound classic and capable cruiser $69,900

1991 4200/47’ Corsair Alaska veteran, super roomy and warm $129,900

360-299-1919 www. northharboryachtbrokers.com

Port Gardner Yts 91

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 89


SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

43 Riviera

97 TD 250,000 WestYachts

BROKER

43 Silverton

08 TD 299,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

46 Maxum

00 TD 184,500 ChuckHovey

27

48 OA

86 TD 149,500 Irwin

43 Tiara

07 OB 375,000 EmeraldPac

15

46 Nordhavn

01 D

459,000 AAA Yts

86

48 Offshore

85 TD 148,000 Stan Miller Yts

43 Wellcraft

91 TD 115,000 CrowsNest

21

46 Nordhavn

99 D

395,000 AAA Yts

86

48 Offshore

91 D

44 DeFever

83 TD 139,900 WestYachts

59

46 Sea Ranger

87 TD 164,000 NHarborYS

89

48 Offshore

99 TD 429,000 Stan Miller Yts

44 Gulfstar

87 TD 159,900 LaConnerYS

27

44 Island Gypsy 87 TD 249,000 ChuckHovey 44 Navigator

SZ TYPE

59

46 Grand Banks 98 TD 395,000 Stan Miller Yts

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG 11

93

46 Spindrift

87 TD 135,000 ChuckHovey

27

47 Bayliner

01 TD 205,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

48 Navigator CA 08 TD 309,950 Irwin

PG 9 9 11

349,000 Hampton Yts 4,109 11

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

52 Seahorse

09 D

BROKER

PG

519,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

52 Sunseeker

08 TD 795,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

52 Viking

07 TD 995,000 Stan Miller Yts

53 Carver

00 TD 319,000 Irwin

53 Carver

98 TD 329,000 CrowsNest Seattle Yts

11 9 21

48 Rievira

00 TG 385,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

53 Eagle

14 TD Call

48 Riviera

98 D 299,999 EmeraldPac

15

53 GB Aleutian

11 TD 1.595M Stan Miller Yts

11

28

27

11

27

47 Bayliner

94 TD 249,500 CrowsNest

21

48 Tollycraft

76 TD 99,900 ChuckHovey

53 GB Aleutian

12 TD 1.899M Stan Miller Yts

44 Nova Galaxy 88 TD 99,950

ElliottBay

31

47 Bayliner

96 TD 179,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

48 Tollycraft

79 TD 219,900 Premiere Yts 16,17

53 Navigator

00 TD 279,950 Irwin

9

44 Ocean Alexand 82 TD 79,900

NWYachtnet

57

47 Bayliner 4788 95 TD 179,900 Premiere Yts 16,17

48 Tollycraft

94 TD 249,000 ChuckHovey

27

53 Navigator

03 TD 375,000 Irwin

9

11

47 Bayliner 4788 96 TD 159,900 NWYachtnet

48 TriStar LRC

80 D

31

53 Navigator

04 TD 395,000 EmeraldPac

44 Pacifica

02 TD 279,000 ChuckHovey

PG

84 TD 229,000 Stan Miller Yts

57

44 Puget

78 D 59,900 NWYachtnet

57

47 DeFever 47

60 D

129,000 WaterLine

44 Riva

05 TD 595,000 ChuckHovey

27

47 Diesel Duck

06 D

675,000 Denison Yts

44 Riviera

12 TD 699,000 EmeraldPac

15

47 GB Eastbay

05 TD 845,000 Stan Miller Yts

44 SeaRay

07 TD 269,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

299,000 ElliottBay

49 Beneteau

15 TD 750,000 Denison Yts

102

53 Navigator

98 TD 295,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

49 GB Eastbay

02 TD 389,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

53 Pacemaker

67 TD 59,500

11

49 Hyundai

88 TD 149,500 ChuckHovey

27

53 Riviera

14 TD 1.495M EmeraldPac

47 Grand Banks 06 TD 625,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

49 Meridian

08 D 395,000 EmeraldPac

15

53 Selene

07 D

899,000 Premiere Yts 16,17 799,999 Selene YhtsNW

30 102

Port Gardner Yts 91

44 Tiara

06 TD 339,000 EmeraldPac

15

47 Jefferson

89

50 Arcturos

05 TD 1.595M CrowsNest

21

53 Selene

07 D

44 Tollycraft

88 TD 123,500 WaterLine

30

47 Journey Cat 14 TD 889,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

50 Bertram

88 D 315,000 EmeraldPac

15

54 Bracewell

00 TD 549,000 ElliottBay

07 TD 390,000 ChuckHovey

27

44 Trojan 440

96 TD 129,950 Irwin

45 Bayliner

86 TD 119,500 ChuckHovey

9

45 Bayliner

86 TD 199,000 Hebert

45 Bayliner

88 TD 108,000 Denison Yts

45 Bayliner

89 TD 120,000 NHarborYS

27

15

90 TD 169,900 NHarborYS

47 Lien Hwa

87 TD 179,500 ElliottBay

31

50 Cruisers

47 Selene

00 D

23

50 GrandBanks 74 SD 235,000 Hebert

447,000 Selene YhtsNW

6

15

23 31

54 Defever

71 D

125,000 Denison Yts

102

54 Eastbay GB

04 TD 690,000 ChuckHovey

27

6

47 Selene

03 D

595,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

50 McKinna 481 05 TD 399,000 Premiere Yts 16,17

54 Hatteras

04 TD 883,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

102

47 Selene

03 D

519,000 Selene YhtsNW

50 Mikelson

54 Mediterranean 05 TD 399,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

23

97 TD 350,000 ChuckHovey

27

89

47 Selene

05 D 599,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

50 Oc Alex Sedan 89 TD 209,000 Premiere Yts 16,17

54 Ocean Alexand 10 TD 1.195M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

45 Bayliner 4588 93 TD 135,000 ElliottBay

31

47 Selene

06 D 529,500 NWExplor

50 Ocean Alexand 06 D

54 Ocean Alexand 85 TD 229,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

45 Bayliner 45PH 86 TD 79,900

NWYachtnet

57

47 Selene

06 D

629,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

50 Riva

82 TD 125,000 ChuckHovey

27

54 Ocean Alexand 96 TD 659,000 Denison Yts

45 Bayliner 45PH 86 TD 134,900 NWYachtnet

57

47 Selene

07 D

639,000 AAA Yts

86

50 Riva

89 TD 194,000 ChuckHovey

27

54 OceanAlexand 92 TD 399,000 CrowsNest

21

48 Chris Craft

87 TD 139,000 ElliottBay

31

50 Riviera

13 TD 969,000 EmeraldPac

15

54 OceanAlexand 96 TD 769,000 CrowsNest

21

48 DeFever

82 TD 239,000 NWYachtnet

57

50 Riviera

14 TD 1.295M EmeraldPac

15

54 OceanAlexandr 10 TD 998,000 ChuckHovey

27 15

45 CHB

85 TD 125,000 Denison Yts

45 Chris Craft

85 TD 72,500

ElliottBay

102 31

45 Coastal Craft 07 OB 599,000 AAA Yts

86

48 DeFever Lind 59 D

45 Devlin

27

48 Defever PH

07 D 688,000 ChuckHovey

99,500

Stan Miller Yts

88 TD 149,500 Irwin

50 Seahorse

05 D 535,000 ChuckHovey

27

54 Pama

04 D 475,000 EmeraldPac

9

50 Stephens

29 TD 199,000 ChuckHovey

27

54 Pama

05 TD 449,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

65

97 D 28,000 MarineServctr

54 Selene

13 D

08 TD 529,999 Irwin

9

55 Hampton

03 TD 475,000 EmeraldPac

695,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

52 Chris Craft

53 TD 164,500 Irwin

9

55 JonesGdell

90 TD 825,000 Hebert

52 Cruisers

07 TD 399,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

55 Prestige

14 TD 1.100M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

48 Hatteras

77 TD 199,900 NWExplor

48 Hatteras

89 TD 155,000 ChuckHovey

86

48 Kadey-Krogen 06 D

27

48 Krogen

96 TD 129,000 ChuckHovey

11

50 Willard

11 11

45 Sea Ray

102

51 Navigator

09 TD 699,000 Stan Miller Yts 09 TD 715,000 Stan Miller Yts 359,000 AAA Yts

495,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

27

45 GB Eastbay 45 GB Eastbay

45 Hans Christia 88 D

92,103

97 D 489,000 EmeraldPac

92,103

15

1.285M Selene YhtsNW

23 15 6

45 Silverton

05 TD 399,000 EmeraldPac

15

48 McKinna

04 TD 389,500 ChuckHovey

27

52 Grand Banks 98 TD 729,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

55 Santa Barbara 73 TD 99,000

ChuckHovey

27

46 Angel

88 TD 190,000 NHarborYS

89

48 McKinna

04 TD 345,000 ChuckHovey

27

52 Hatteras

84 TD 195,000 NHarborYS

89

55 Sea Ranger

80 TD 299,000 ChuckHovey

27

52 Hi Star

87 D

199,000 EmeraldPac

15

55 Seahorse

06 D

15

114,000 WaterLine

30

55 Symbol

94 TD 309,000 NWYachtnet

57

9

55 Tollycraft

89 TD 429,000 EmeraldPac

15

46 Bayliner 4588 90 TD 109,000 Port Gardner Yts 91

48 Meridian PH 73 TD 95,500

WaterLine

46 Bertram

48 Monk

70 D

Denison Yts

48 Navigator

09 TD 569,000 NWYachtnet

70 TD 104,995 NHarborYS

89

46 Grand Banks 88 TD 189,000 Irwin

206.841.1589

For more information and viewing contact us:

206.841.1589

9

45,000

30 102 57

52 Nordlund Pilo 70 D 52 OA

91 TD 299,950 Irwin

399,000 EmeraldPac

YACHTS FOR SALE P R I V AT E O W N E R S H I P

Azimut 99 $999,000 1987/ 2006 / 2010 / 95’

Monte Fino 1996 / 70’

$749,000

The Polar Express comes with available live aboard moorage in south

The Oasis was formally named THE GLOVE and owned by Seattle

Lake Union, with a spectacular view, from her enclosed sky lounge

sports legend and Hall of Famer Gary Peyton. The Oasis has been

The extensive $2 million refit in 2006 included, new 3412 Cats and ZF

under cover for the last 11 years, and is in beautiful condition. A

trans, controls,electronics,9 foot hull extension, 1000 gal. fuel tank,16

very large volume yacht with 3 staterooms all with en suite , and

kw 3rd.gen.new rear decks, and spectacular sky lounge. In 2010 she

a separate captains quarters, with its own shower and head .The

received new countertops, cabinets, and galley floor, along with new

yacht also has a full 270 degree view live aboard moorage on

marble and granite countertops in the 7 heads. Many systems are re-

Lake Union. You couldn’t find a large view condo on Lake Union

dundant for safety purposes, 2 radars, 2 computers, 2 watermakers,

for this price. The Oasis has 8V92 Detroit’s, 2 gens, water maker,

2 autopilots, 6 monitors 2 fire fighting stations, 2 washers, 2 dryers,

washer/dryer, HPS bow thruster, stabilizers, 3 control stations, fully

2 Epirbs, 2 life rafts, 2 windless, 2 anchors, 3 generators (45,38,16),

enclosed fly bridge, and rear deck for cooler weather entertaining.

pre lube pumps and block heaters,6 control stations,2 depth finders,

The Oasis has been very well maintained and is ready for the next

60 gal fuel tank and pump for tender.18’ Novurania inflatable, spare

big family and friends. LLC owned.

props, and on and on. LLC owned.

90 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016


SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

56 Carver

04 TD 399,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

BROKER

71 AdmiralMarin 96 TD 1.199M CrowsNest

21

56 Jenkins

13 D 810,000 ChuckHovey

72 CheoyLee

21

56 Navigator

01 TD 369,000 Irwin 1.199M AAA Yts

PG

27 9

56 Nordhavn

09 D

56 Pama

05 TD 459,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

56 Sea Ray 560 98 TD 308,880 Irwin

86

9

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

04 TD 1.850M CrowsNest

72 Grand Banks 97 TD 850,000 Irwin

9

72 Monk McQueen 77 TD 599,000 AAA Yts 72 Viking

02 TD 999,950 Irwin

73 Classic MY

22 D

PG

86 9

150,000 WaterLine

30

57 Bayliner

97 TD 385,000 EmeraldPac

15

73 CustomSteel 85 TD 1.800M Hebert

57 Bayliner

97 TD 389,000 EmeraldPac

15

73 Horizon

57 Carver

01 TD 445,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

74 Horizon

09 TD 2.195M EmeraldPac

15

57 Eagle

14 TD Call

74 Horizon

11 TD 2.695M EmeraldPac

15

57 Tolly

92 TD 749,000 Hebert

75 Kha Shing

89 D

15

57 Tollycraft

95 TD 489,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

75 McQueen

88 TD 699,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

58 Angel

84 TD 379,000 ChuckHovey

27

75 Titan

08 TD 2.895M Stan Miller Yts

58 Azimut

02 TD 599,000 ChuckHovey

27

Seattle Yts

28 6

58 Hampton 580 08 TD 1.195M Premiere Yts 16,17

599,000 EmeraldPac

76 HudsnAlum 72 TD 675,000 Hebert

15

6

76 Monk McQueen 80 TD 325,000 Denison Yts

102

58 Hatteras

78 TD 325,000 Denison Yts

77 Nordlund

98 TD 1.695M EmeraldPac

15

80 TD 249,000 Port Gardner Yts 91

78 Classic Tug

90 D

30

58 Meridian

06 TD 569,000 EmeraldPac

15

78 Nordlund

91 TD 995,000 ChuckHovey

58 Navigator

99 D 399,000 NWYachtnet

57

78 Ocean alexand 12 TD 3.495M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

58 Riviera SY

12 D

15

78 Stephens CMY 70 TD 250,000 WestYachts

58 Viking

96 TD 495,000 ChuckHovey

58 West Bay

00 TD 699,850 Irwin

27 9

58 West Bay

97 TD 499,000 EmeraldPac

58 Westbay

99 TD 699,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

15

184,000 WaterLine

27

59

80 Cheoy Lee

06 TD 1.995M ChuckHovey

27

80 Horizon

15 TD New

15

EmeraldPac

84 Horizon

15 TD 5.525M EmeraldPac

15

84 VikingSC

03 TD 2.295M CrowsNest

21

59 Grand Harbor 89 D

349,500 Hampton Yts 4,109

85 Burger

65 TD 319,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

59 Selene

07 D

1.195M AAA Yts

86

86 Cheoy Lee

98 TD 1.195M ChuckHovey

27

59 Selene

08 D 1.415M ElliottBay

31

86 Queenship

00 TD 1.995M AAA Yts

86

60 Alaskan

00 TG 795,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

88 Horizon

14 TD 6.995M EmeraldPac

15

60 CapeFoulweath 77 TD 99,000

ChuckHovey

60 Compass

01 TD 449,000 AAA Yts

60 Egg Harbor

86 TD 249,000 Irwin

60 Egg Harbor

88 TD 675,000 Stan Miller Yts

60 Hoquiam

94 TD 949,000 Hebert

27

88 Jones Goodell 84 TD 1.795M Hampton Yts 4,109

86

88 Ocean Alexand 10 TG 3.495M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

9

90 Ocean Alexand 12 TD 5.350M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

11

90 Sovereign

10 TD 7.500M WestYachts

59

86

92 McQueen

84 TD 750,000 CrowsNest

21

60 Ocean Alexand 10 TD 1.250M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

92 Stephens

77 TD 1.100M EmeraldPac

15

92 Viking

16 TD New

11

97 Transworld

03 TD 1.980M Hampton Yts 4,109

60 Ocean Alexand 10 D

60 Ocean Alexand 85 D

1.249M AAA Yts

399,000 EmeraldPac

15

60 Ocean Alexand 86 TD 449,000 Hampton Yts 4,109 60 Vega

Stan Miller Yts

80 TD 425,000 ChuckHovey

27

100 Steel Tug

44 D

60 Vic Franck/Ga 65 TD 145,000 NWYachtnet

57

101 Hargrave

10 TD 6.350M Hampton Yts 4,109

179,000 WaterLine

61 Lit. Hoquiam 81 TD 299,000 WestYachts

59

103 Westport McQ 89 TD 950,000 Irwin

21

110 Horizon

12 TD 8.800M EmeraldPac

14 TD 6.995M Hampton Yts 4,109

61 Offshore

91 TD 475,000 Hampton Yts 4,109

116 Transworld

61 Viking

04 TD 1.200M Stan Miller Yts

125 Boeing of Can 30 D

62 Blanchard

58 TD 349,000 Hebert

62 Monk McQueen 74 TD 199,700 NWYachtnet

11 6 57

62 Ocean Alexand 10 TD 1.395M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54 62 Selene

06 D

63 Hatteras

87 TD 400,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

1.495M Selene YhtsNW

23

63 SeaRay

92 TD 349,000 CrowsNest

21

64 Northern

98 TD 2.595M Hebert

64 West Bay

05 TD 1.295M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

65 Cape Horn

99 D

750,000 ChuckHovey

65 Ed Monk Sr Cl 39 TD 149,900 WaterLine

6

27 30

65 Feadship MY 67 TD 229,000 Port Gardner Yts 91 65 Fleming

09 TD 2.750M ChuckHovey

65 Fountain

00 TD 495,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

65 Hatteras

88 TD 349,500 Irwin

9

65 Hatteras

96 TD 595,000 ChuckHovey

04 TD 1.595M Hampton Yts 4,109

27

65 Nordlund

95 TD 699,000 EmeraldPac

65 Pac Mariner

98 TD 699,000 Premiere Yts 16,17

65 Pacific Marin 98 TD 580,000 Irwin

15

9

97 TD 600,000 EmeraldPac

15 102

65 Realship

98 TD 759,000 Denison Yts

65 Stephens

70 TD 189,000 ChuckHovey

27

65 Viking

01 TD 1.895M CrowsNest

21

67 Knight & Carv 86 TD 495,000 ElliottBay

31

68 Kato Bertram 81 TD 150,000 WaterLine

30

68 Nordlund

michelle@nwyachting.com 206-949-8823

9

1.650M EmeraldPac

44 TD 1.950M Bristol

285 Bayliner 2858 89 G

14,900

15

15 91

Port Gardner Yts 91

SAIL 20 Laser SB3

08 N

24,500

22 Beneteau Firs 16 OB 35,900

MarineServctr

65

Signature

19

25 Beneteau Firs 15 D

72,900

Signature

19

25 Beneteau Firs 15 D

89,900

Signature

19

25 Ericson

79 D 9,995

Bristol

91

25 Harbor

09 D

Signature

19

52,000

27

65 Marlow

65 Realship

138 Livingston

$2,995

30

61 Navigator

02 TD 895,000 CrowsNest

2004 Model but never launched! Unsinkable foam filled plastic hull. Beam 5.5' • 225 lbs. • Up to 15hp

01 TG 2.450M OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

92 Allseas

6

10' BULLFROG UTILITY TENDER

11

58 Hatteras

1.495M EmeraldPac

102

6

05 TD 1.795M EmeraldPac

93 TD 899,000 OceanAlex 2,3,13,33,54

68 Tollycraft

88 TD 599,000 EmeraldPac

15

68 VikingSC

01 TD 1.195M CrowsNest

21

69 Marquis

08 TD 1.249M Hampton Yts 4,109

70 North Star

88 TD 699,000 NWYachtnet

57

70 Viking

06 TD 1.795M ChuckHovey

27

138’ 1944 Livingston

$1,950,000

138' 64’ 1944 2005 Livingston Lucander .......... $1,950,000 $120,000 64'55’ 2005 Lucander ................ $120,000 138’ 1944 Livingston 1974 Columbia Custom......$1,950,000 $59,900 55'48’ 1974 Columbia .... $99,950 64’ 2005 Lucander 1975 Maple LeafCustom CC.............$120,000 PENDING 48’ 1975 Maple Leaf CCCustom ........ $99,500 55’ 1974 Columbia .$89,950 42’ 2005 Catalina (1/8th Share) $23,750 42’ 2005 Catalina (1/8th Share) $25,000 48’ 1975 Maple Leaf CC ........$99,500 41’ 1973 Tartan S&S $49,000 41'42’ 1973 Tartan S&S(1/8th ............. $49,000 2005 Catalina $25,000 40’ 1983 Ocean Alexander Share) PENDING 40'41’ 1983 Ocean Alexander .... $79,950 1973 Tartan S&S ...........$49,000 40’ 1946 Pilothouse Motorsailer SOLD 40’40’ 1946 Pilothouse 1983 Ocean Motorsailer$12,000 Alexander ..$69,950 40’ 1987 Ponderosa $99,950 40’40’ 1987 Ponderosa ................ $99,950 1946 Pilothouse Motorsailer $12,000 36’1967 1967Grand Grand Banks Banks PENDING 40’1983 1983 Ocean Alexander $79,950 55’ 35’ 1970 Le Comte $39,950 55’1974 1974Columbia ColumbiaCustom Custom. .$99,950 $59,90040’ 40’ 1987 Ponderosa $99,950 36’ 1987 Ponderosa ............ $99,950 55’ 1974 Columbia Custom $49,900 40’ Ocean Alexander ....... $69,950 40’ 1987 Ponderosa............ ...............$99,950 40’ 1987 Ponderosa ............................ $89,950 1980Universal Universal Trawler $49,950 36'36’ 1980 Trawler .... $49,950 $99,950 ...................................$53,95 36’ 1967 Grand Banks............$49,900 1994Bounty Bounty ..................... $99,000 $99,000 35’35’ 1994 36’ 1980 Universal Trawler $49,950 35’ 1970Tartan Le Comte $39,950 31’ 1991 ......................... SOLD 35’ 1994 Bounty .....................$99,000 1972 Westsail $34,900 30’32’ 1999 Bayliner .................... $29,950 30’ 1999 Bayliner ...................$29,950 27'30’ 1977 C&C ......................... SOLD 1999 Bayliner $29,950 26’ 2011 Custom Bartender ...$49,950 26’ 2011 Custom Bartender .... $69,000 26’ 2011 Custom Bartender $49,950 26’ 1983 Nordic Tug w/Trailer $68,500 1983 Nordic Tug $68,500 1983 Nordic Tug w/Trailer w/Trailer $59,900 26’ 1983 Nordic Tug $59,900 138’ 1944 Livingston $1,950,000 32’ 1972 Westsail $34,900 26'26’ 23’ 1997 Tiderunner ...............$12,500 26’ 1983 Nordic Tug ........... $68,500 138’ 1944 Livingston ..... $1,950,000 48’ 1975 Maple Leaf ........... $99,500 23’ 1997 Tiderunner ................ $12,500 26’ 1983 Nordic Tug.............. $68,500 138’ 1944 Livingston ....... $1,950,000

48’ 1975 Maple Leaf .............. $99,500 Bristol Yachts Northwest / 520 E. Whidbey Ave., Suite 106 / Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Bristol Yachts Northwest / 520 E. Whidbey Ave., Suite 106 / Oak Harbor, WA 98277 Bristol Yachts Northwest / 520 E. Whidbey Ave., Suite 106 / Oak Harbor, WA 98277 curtis.adams6@frontier.com 360-679-6779 www.yachtworld.com/bristol/

curtis.adams6@frontier.com 360-679-6779 www.yachtworld.com/bristol/ curtis.adams6@frontier.com 360-679-6779 www.yachtworld.com/bristol/

LISTINGS NEEDED! LISTINGS NEEDED! LISTINGS NEEDED!

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 91


SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

25 WD Schock

07 G

Stan Miller Yts

39,900

26 MacGregor/trl 01 OB 17,000 WestYachts 26 San Juan

80 OB 7,900

26 Seaward

16 D 112,750 Signature

PG

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

11

30 Catalina

84 D 24,500 WestYachts

59

33 Hans Christin 85 D

59

30 Catalina

85 D

59

33 J/100

Port Gardner YtsB 91

24,500

BROKER

WestYachts

PG

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE 89,500

BROKER

PG

SZ TYPE

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG

NWYachtnet

57

34 Tartan T34C

78 D

39,900

NWYachtnet

57

11

34 Taylor Rhodes 54 D

29,500

ElliottBay

31

30

35 Bavaria

05 D 79,900 Swiftsure

30 CatalinaMKIII 03 D

539,000 Seattle Yts

28

33 Legendary Yac 00 D

19

30 Fisher PH

75 D

83,700

57

33 Nauticat

84 D 65,000 MarineServctr

65

35 Beneteau 351 95 D

59,900

Signature

19 19

NWYachtnet

180,000 WaterLine

99 D 82,500 Signature

19

27 Cascade Sloop 80 D

11,000

NWYachtnet

57

30 Hunter

79 D 23,450 NWYachtnet

57

33 Nauticat MS

83 D

79,500

MarineServctr

65

35 Beneteau Firs 11 D

169,900 Signature

27 Catalina 275 14 D

Call

Seattle Yts

28

30 Newport

79 G 7,500

MarineServctr

65

34 Beneteau 343 06 D

95,000

Signature

19

35 Beneteau OC 16 D

3

28 Freedom

26,000

Seattle Yts

28

30 Nonsuch Ultra 84 D

Signature

19

34 CAL Mk III

76 D

27,500

WestYachts

59

35 CAL

74 D 29,950 Tradewind

sss

04 D 112,500 NHarborYS

89

87 D

49,900

Signature

19

28 Pearson Trito 64 D

4,900

Port Gardner YtsB 91

31 Beneteau

65

34 CAL Mk III

76 D

32,995

WestYachts

59

35 Catalina

28 San Juan

79 D

15,500

Port Gardner YtsB 91

31 Beneteau OC 16 D

3

Signature

19

34 CAL/Jen. MkII 75 D

17,400

WestYachts

59

35 Catalina 355 14 D

Call

Seattle Yts

28

29 Ericson Sloop 78 D

19,900

WestYachts

59

31 Catalina 315 14 D

Call

Seattle Yts

28

34 Catalina

90 D

54,950

Denison Yts

102

35 Catalina 355 16 D

New

Seattle Yts

28

29 Gulf Island

68 D

32,000

WestYachts

59

31 Corsair 31

01 D

92,000

MarineServctr

65

34 Catalina

91 D

49,999

Seattle Yts

28

35 Hallberg Rass 74 D

35,000

ElliottBay

31

29 Gulf PH Sloop 85 D

29,500

NWYachtnet

57

31 Hunter

87 D

26,500

Port Gardner YtsB 91

34 Catalina

93 D

59,900

WestYachts

59

35 Island Packet 01 D

157,500 MarineServctr

29 Ranger Tug

11 D

167,000 Selene YhtsNW

23

31 Pac SeaCraft 81 D

59,000

NWYachtnet

57

34 Irwin Citat

82 D

27,900

NWYachtnet

57

35 Island Packet 93 TD 139,500 WaterLine

30

30 Beneteau

83 D

23,900

MarineServctr

65

32 Kettenburg

49,900

Stan Miller Yts

11

34 Jeanneau 34.2 00 D

86,000

MarineServctr

65

35 J-Boats J-35 84 D

WaterLine

30

30 C&C 30

76 D

16,500

Port Gardner YtsB 91

32 Nauticat 321 02 D

159,500 MarineServctr

65

34 Jeanneau 349 16 D

175,427 MarineServctr

65

35 Le Comte

70 OB 44,000

Bristol

91

30 Cape Dory

83 D

39,500

MarineServctr

65

32 Westsail

72 D 34,900 Bristol

91

34 Jeanneau 349 16 D

159,489 MarineServctr

65

35 Nexus

03 D 319,000 Swiftsure

30 Catalina

80 D

22,500

MarineServctr

65

33 CAL 2-33

86 D

65

34 Panda

49,900

10 D 94,500 MarineServctr

37 N

54,500

MarineServctr

84 D

Port Gardner YtsB 91

LIST YOUR LATE-MODEL GRAND BANKS WITH US!

125,000 WestYachts

35 Wauquiez

82 D

79,900

Ocean Trawler Yts 71

35 Wauquiez

85 D

86,500

NWYachtnet

36 C&C Plus

91 D

89,900

WestYachts

59

36 CAL

67 D 38,000 Tradewind

sss

36 Catalina

84 D 37,500 NWYachtnet

57

36 Catalina

89 D

52,000

WestYachts

59

36 Colvin Schnr 93 D

99,500

MarineServctr

65

36 Ericson

77 D 39,900 NHarborYS

NW EXPLORATIONS YACHT SALES, CHARTERS & SERVICES Call Ken Bowles in Seattle at 206-554-1642 and in Bellingham, Scott Blake for all your brokerage needs.

1.800.826.1430 | www.nwexplorations.com | 2623 South Harbor Loop, Bellingham, WA 98225 92 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

89 65 31

36 Morgan

75 D

19,900

Seattle Yts

28

36 Solaris Sunri 93 TD 99,500

WaterLine

30

89 D 149,500 Swiftsure

11

36 Union Cutter 81 D

63,900

NWYachtnet

36 Union Cutter 81 D

58,500

WaterLine

37 Bruce Roberts 91 D

75,000

Denison Yts

37 Cooper

81 D

65,000

MarineServctr

37 Crealock

81 D 99,500 NWYachtnet

57

37 Hanse

05 D

129,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

49,900

57

37 Hunter Legend 89 D

NWYachtnet

57 30 102 65

37 Jeanneau

02 D 94,900 MarineServctr

65

37 Tartan 3700

07 D

65

38 Alajuela

75 D 129,000 Swiftsure

11

38 Alajuela

77 D 59,000 WaterLine

30

38 Baltic DP

85 D

119,500 NWYachtnet

57

New

Signature

19

06 D 161,500 Swiftsure

11

38 C&C

We specialize in late-model, fiberglass Grand Banks Brokers in Seattle & Bellingham Convenient affordable 50-70 foot slips right out our window At your slip or ours - call for details Sixty-nine years of combined Grand Banks experience- we’ve owned 15 Grand Banks between us...so far!

57

98 D 73,500 ElliottBay

38 Beneteau OC 16 D

• • • • •

299,852 MarineServctr

59

36 Jeanneau

36 Swan

When your Grand Banks is for sale on our dock in Bellingham, it is exposed to 400 - 500 Grand Banks enthusiasts buying and chartering from us every year!

11

35 Ta Shing Baba 84 D

36 Island Packet 14 D

67 GRAND BANKS SOLD IN THE LAST 60 MONTHS!

28,900

65

249,500 MarineServctr

38 Catalina 385 12 D

Call

Seattle Yts

28

38 Contessa 38 84 D

59,000

MarineServctr

65

38 CT Cutter

78 D

59,000

ChuckHovey

27

38 Hodgdon Bros. 78 D

95,000

Denison Yts

102

38 Marina Berth 95 N

28,000

WaterLine

30

38 Moody CC

01 D

149,900 Signature

19

38 Nauticat

82 D 98,000 MarineServctr

65

38 Nauticat

85 D 139,000 MarineServctr

65

38 Nauticat

85 D 149,900 NHarborYS

89

38 Nauticat 38

01 D

38 Ohlson

71 D 23,900 Tradewind

38 Sabre

07 D 244,500 Signature

38 Shannon Ketch 81 D

269,000 MarineServctr

65 sss 19

96,000

NWYachtnet

57

38 Sunbeam 38CC 85 D

59,500

MarineServctr

38 TaShing Panda 86 D

148,900 NWYachtnet

57

39 Beneteau

90 D 69,900 WestYachts

59

39 Cal

78 D 64,950 Signature

65

19

39 HallbergRassy 00 D

259,000 Swiftsure

11 11

39 HallbergRassy 01 D

265,000 Swiftsure

39 X-119

90 D

79,000

40 Abaco

15 D 919,941 ChuckHovey

40 Beneteau OC 11 D

Port Gardner YtsB 91 27

189,900 Signature

19

40 Catalina

05 D 179,000 ElliottBay

31

40 CS Yacht

88 D

65

40 Hinckley

70 D 169,500 ElliottBay

31

40 Jonmeri

86 D 129,000 Swiftsure

11

40 Lagoon 400

10 D

398,500 MarineServctr

65

69,000

31

40 S&S Loki Yawl 53 D 41 Alden

84,500

MarineServctr

ElliottBay

99 D 194,500 NWYachtnet

57

41 Beneteau OC 13 D

255,000 Signature

19

41 Cheoy Lee

77 D

89,500

WaterLine

30

41 Cheoy Lee

78 D

49,000

MarineServctr

65

41 CT PH Ketch 76 D

39,900

NWYachtnet

57


BROKER

PG

159,000 Swiftsure

11

05 D 159,000 WaterLine

YR PR PRICE

BROKER

PG

12 TG 799,000 Swiftsure

11

30

50 Celestial PH

96 D

41 Passport 41C 90 D

175,000 ElliottBay

31

50 Dubbel

89 D 285,000 Swiftsure

11

41 Rhodes Bounty 59 D

29,500

30

50 Valiant

02 D 529,500 NWYachtnet

57

41 S&S Yawl

60 D

185,000 Swiftsure

51 Alden Skye

80 D

41 Sea Ray

01 TG 139,500 Denison Yts

WaterLine

11 102

51 Ben SeabornRS 56 D

199,000 Swiftsure

11

198,500 MarineServctr

65

79,900

19

Signature

41 Tartan

73 D 49,000 Bristol

91

52 Irwin

85 D

159,000 Port Gardner YtsB 91

42 Beneteau

83 D 87,500 MarineServctr

65

52 Tayana

90 D

279,500 Seattle Yts

28

19

53 Spencer PH

78 D

170,000 Swiftsure

11

42 Beneteau OC 07 D

149,900 Signature 49,500

Seattle Yts

42 Cascade

79 D

28

54 CT

85 D 220,000 Tradewind

42 Catalina

05 D 23,750 Bristol

91

54 Jeanneau

16 D 652,789 MarineServctr

65

42 Cheoy Lee

82 D

65

54 Mason CC

90 D

19

82 D 249,500 ElliottBay

119,900 MarineServctr

42 ColvinGazelle 10 N 39,900 WestYachts

59

54 Roberts

42 Endeavour

88 D

57

55 ChristensenPH 02 D

42 J Boat J/42

00 D

60,000

NWYachtnet

sss

312,000 Signature

31

299,000 MarineServctr

65

189,500 Stan Miller Yts

11

55 Columbia

74 D 89,950 Bristol

91

42 Jeanneau 42DS 07 D

219,500 MarineServctr

65

56 Herreshoff

56 D 215,000 WaterLine

30

439,500 MarineServctr

65

57 Skookum

82 TD 299,000 WaterLine

89

60 Colvin 60 Sch 86 D

42 Nauticat PH

04 D

42 Person

80 D 85,000 NHarborYS

42 Roberts PH

94 D

42 Spencer Sloop 66 D 42 Valiant 42

93 D

141,000 Swiftsure

11

60 Deerfoot

80 D

259,000 Stan Miller Yts

11

57

60 Farr 60PH

97 D

675,000 Swiftsure

11

64 Lucander

05 D 120,000 Bristol

NWYachtnet

197,000 MarineServctr

65 sss

43 HallbergRassy 04 D

425,000 Swiftsure

11

68 Nelson Marek 84 D

267,000 ElliottBay

43 J 130

179,000 Port Gardner YtsB 91

73 German Frers 87 D

700,000 Denison Yts

84 D

83 D 130,000 WestYachts

43 Perry

77 D 240,000 Swiftsure

43 Schucker 430 79 D 43 Tartan

132,500 Seattle Yts

62,500

WaterLine

10 D 219,500 MarineServctr

44 Bruce Roberts 81 D

69,000

WaterLine Seattle Yts

44 Catalina 445 14 D

Call

44 Fantasi PH

04 D

429,000 Swiftsure

44 J/44

91 D 159,000 Swiftsure

44 Jeanneau 44DS 17 D

339,483 MarineServctr

44 NauticatKetch 83 D 174,500 WestYachts

28 11 30 65 30

65

45 Beneteau O

15 D

Signature

19

349,900 Signature

19

45 Catalina

10 D

289,900 Stan Miller Yts

11

45 Hardin

81 D 146,500 NWYachtnet

45 Nauticat 40+5 85 D 45 Waterline

235,000 MarineServctr

95 D 279,000 Swiftsure

57 19

225,000 Swiftsure

11 31

46 Beneteau

09 D

299,000 Ocean Trawler Yts 71

46 Cal 2-46

74 D

97,500

46 Jeanneau

00 D 198,500 MarineServctr

30 65

46 KellyPeterson 87 D 189,950 Signature

19

46 Nordic Pilot

19

46 Norseman

89 D 225,000 Swiftsure

11

46 Outbound

08 D 498,500 Swiftsure

11

46 Swan

84 D 275,000 Swiftsure

11

46 Tayana PH

13 D

574,021 Seattle Yts

28

224,900 Signature

19

47 Beneteau 473 06 D

229,000 MarineServctr

65

47 Custom PH

450,000 Seattle Yts

28

04 D

47 Gulfstar MS

81 D

139,900 NWYachtnet

57

47 Hunter

07 D

275,000 Denison Yts

102

47 Southerly 145 78 D 47 Vagabond

199,000 MarineServctr

79 D 134,950 WaterLine 81 D

127,900 Seattle Yts

28

73 D 248,000 Swiftsure

11

48 Cal

66 D 51,000 MarineServctr

65

75 D

16 D 3

99,500

Bristol

91

Signature

19

48 Schooner

86 D 125,000 ElliottBay

31

48 Swan

72 D 90,000 Swiftsure

11

48 Tayana

93 D 275,000 Swiftsure

11

48 Tayana DS

12 D

529,500 Seattle Yts

28

49 Fife 8 Metre

29 N

250,000 Swiftsure

11

49 Jeanneau49P 07 D 349,500 MarineServctr

LD

34’ TOLLYCRAFT SEDAN 1989, T/454 IB’s, low hrs, wide beam, color GPS, inverter, 10’ dinghy, 15hp OB, super clean, asking $74,900

33’ WELLCRAFT 1994. T/3116 Cat diesels, 180 0W inverter, Yanmar generator, Radar, GPS, super cool, asking $49,90 0

30’ BAYLINER 305 SB 2006. Clean! T/5.0L MerCruisers, Low hrs, 10’ inflatable tender, Full Canvas Enclosure, 1800W Inverter, asking $58,800

30’ BAYLINER 305 SB 2004, T/5.7L I/O’s, man/risers 2014, Radar/GPS, anchor windlass, tender, outboard, asking $49,500

32’ CHEOY LEE SEDAN 1981, 2005 85hp diesel engine, 12’ beam, AP, GPS, radar, 2000W inverter, dark green hull, asking $38,500

29’ SEA RAY AMBERJACK 2006,T/5.7L V-drives, 680 hrs, 5kW gen, windlass, RayMarine E80 Radar, thruster, a beauty, asking $62,000

WE ARE SELLING BOATS!

65

47 Vegabond K

48 Maple Leaf

34’ CHB TRAWLER 1981, total rebuild on 120 Lehman, GPS, radar, diesel heat, stern thruster, anchor windlass, asking $24,500

SO

30

48 C&C

48 Oceanis

40’ PUGET TRAWLER 1977, S/120 Lehman, 2 gph at 6.5 knots, 24-mi radar, AP, Espar diesel, 7.5kW gen, anchor windlass, asking $39,750

65

92 D

47 Beneteau 473 05 D

40’ OCEAN ALEXANDER 1979, S/120 Lehman, 1.5 gph, 13’8” beam, Radar, AP, 2000W inverter, great condition, asking $76,500

11

98 D 135,000 ElliottBay

239,000 Signature

44’ GULFSTAR MY ’87, T/3208 Cats, walk-in eng rm, new radar, new gen, 3-way cabin heat, immaculate, asking $159,900

65

46 Amazon CC

92 D

LD

SO

65

46 Bavaria

WaterLine

Preview all boats at www.laconneryachtsales.com

59

45 Beneteau OC 14 D

294,500 MarineServctr

(800) 232-8879

FAX (360) 466-3533

11

27

12 D 519,000 MarineServctr

TOLL FREE

28

27

45 Jeanneau DS 10 D

360-466-3300

11

83 D 169,000 ChuckHovey

45 Lagoon

info@pacificmarine.org

59

86 D 179,500 ChuckHovey

229,000 Signature

(206) 225-3360

31 102

65

44 Norseman

45 Hunter 45CC 06 D

CALL/EMAIL FOR BOAT DONATION INFO

sss

44 Norseman

3

91 65

30’ TOLLYCRAFT SEDAN 1985, T/Crusaders, wide beam, handsome lines, Hot Box cabin heat, anchor windlass, asking $29,900

LD

43 Mason 43 Nauticat

298,000 MarineServctr

SO

214,500 MarineServctr

65 D 42,000 Tradewind

64 Roberts PH 64 88 D

SAIL 60’ Dutch M/S, Corten steel, Iveco dsl. ‘85 Refit, ‘round the world boat! 48’ R. Perry custom design sloop, ‘80 Custom design and build, Perkins dsl, come see! 37’Tayana, ‘77 Beautiful, solid, offshore cruiser, ready to inspect now. 28’ Herreshoff Cat-ketch, ‘86 Full ext/interior restoration this summer. Take a look! POWER 110’ USN Barge, ‘34 2-story, 10K sq. ft. enclosed, convert for crew, shop, lodge? 56’ Monk McQueen, ‘71 Beautiful, boathouse kept. Call for details on this classic. 54’ Wm. Garden Trawler, ‘68 see NEW restoration photos, Tw Cummins, 12kw gen. 42’ Uniflite, ‘77 Twin GM 6-71s immaculately maintained. Spacious family cruiser. 36’ Stockland Troller, ‘67 Complete refit and conversion to yacht style, new diesel! 31’ SeaRay Sundancer ’90, Twin 350s with low hours. Great family boat for summer. 25’ Bertram Sport Fish ’68, Iconic model in good condition, twin engine, new canvas

LD

43 Jeanneau 43DS 05 D 43 Kettenburg

30

34,900

199,950 Tradewind

98 D

30

WaterLine

www.PacificMarine.org

SO

43 Atkins Custom 02 D

79,000

PACIFIC MARINE FOUNDATION

28’ LOBSTER BOAT 1942, 2004 John Deere diesel IB, 82hp, Radar, GPS, 8’ dinghy, 2015 bottom paint, great day boat…asking $12,500

28’ BAYLINER 2859 1995, 7.4L w/Bravo II, AK bulkhead, Radar, GPS, 4hp OB, transom door, cabin heat, asking $19,900

LD

41 Hunter

SZ TYPE 49 Outremer

SO

04 D

LD

YR PR PRICE

41 Hanse 411

SO

SZ TYPE

WE NEED 26’ TOLLYCRAFT 1979, model 24’ TROPHY PRO HT 2004, 5.0L year 1991 350 V-drive, 2015 radar, MerCruiser, Bravo II duo prop, GPS, NEW GPS, 10’ inflatable, 15hp 4-stroke Radar, 9.9hp OB, standard toilet, LISTINGS! OB, thruster, asking $28,500 cooktop, 3 axle trailer, asking $34,750 611 Dunlap Street Street • La Conner, WA 98257

28’ BAYLINER 2859 1993, 7.4L w/ Bravo II, cruise curtain, GPS plotter, downriggers, dinghy, custom radar arch, asking $17,500

27’ SEA RAY SUNDANCER 1995, 7.4L w/BR 11, 8’6” beam, GPS plotter, full canvas, terrific condition, high quality, asking $19,900

We’re in the LaConner Marina, between the North and South Moorage Basins. URL: www.laconneryachtsales.com • E-MAIL: yachts@cnw.com • Closed Wednesdays & Sundays

65

JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 93


W H E R E TO F I N D N O R T H W E S T YA C H T I N G ALABAMA DECATURE

Riverwalk Marina

ALASKA ANCHORAGE Redden Marine West Marine

KETCHIKAN

Ketchikan Yacht Club

JULYAU

58*22’ North Sailing Charter JULYau Yacht Club

SEWARD Sailing Inc.

SITKA

Fisherman’s Quay

FLORIDA DUNEDIN Ross Yacht Sales ST. PETERSBURG Eckerd College St. Petersburg Mun. Marina VENICE

Venice Youth Boating Assoc

COLORADO HIGHLANDS RANCH West Marine

HAWAII HONOLULU West Marine

KO OLINA

Ko Olina Marina

ARIZONA

IDAHO

LAKE HAVASU CITY West Marine

CALIFORNIA ALAMEDA

Ballena Bay Yacht Brokers Marina Village Yacht Harbor Oakland Yacht Club Pacific Yacht Imports Richard Boland Yachts West Marine

ANTIOCH

Twin Rivers Insurance

CHULA VISTA

BAYVIEW

Bitter End Marina

COEUR D’ALENE

Yacht Club Sales & Service

ILLINOIS NORTHBROOK Valve Tech

MONTANA

DAYTON

Dayton Harbor Yacht Club

Chula Vista Marina

OREGON

CORONADO

Coronado Cays Yacht Club

ASTORIA

EMERYVILLE Rubicon Yachts

Astoria Mooring Basins Englund Marine Pier 39

EUREKA

CHARLESTON

Englund Marine Ship Shop

FAIR OAKS

Sterling Associates

LONG BEACH West Marine Stan Miller

MARINE DEL REY Blue Pacific Boats

NEWPORT BEACH Crow’s Nest Yachts Chuck Hovey Yachts Factory Direct Yachts Ocean Alexander Yachts Orange Coast Yachts Sailing Pro Shop Stan Miller West Marine

Englund Marine

CRESCENT CITY Englund Marine

EUGENE

The Sailing Center Eugene Yacht Club

MEDFORD

Collins Sailing Center

NEWPORT

Embarcadero Resort & Marina Port of Newport - South Beach

PORTLAND

City Yachts Oyster Cove Marina West Marine

Channel Marine Columbia Crossing C Donaldson Marina Fred’s Marina Hayden Island Yacht Center Inflatable Boat Center Irwin Yacht Sales Marine Land Marine Tech McCuddy’s Marine Northwest Inflatable Boats Oregon Yacht Sales Passion Yachts Portland Yacht Club Rocky Pointe Marina Rodgers Marine Electronics Rose City Yacht Club Royal Marine Sales Sailboats Of Oregon Salpare Bay Marina Schooner Creek Boat Works Sextons Chandlery Tyee Yacht Club Vercoe Yachts West Marine (2) Yacht Spot

SAN RAFAEL

SALEM

OXNARD

Channel Islands Harbor Marina Vintage Marina

SAN DIEGO

All The Kings Flags Crow’s Nest Yachts Downwind Marine Fraser Yachts Marine Exchange/Sailing Supply Seabreeze Ltd. Stan Miller Sunshine Coast Yachts West Marine

SAN FRANCISCO

Marin Yacht Club Rubicon Yachts Windjammer Yacht & Ship

SANTA BARBARA

Santa Barbara Yacht Sales

SAUSALITO Marotta Yachts Oceanic Yachts West Marine

ADDITIONAL WEST MARINE STORES Dana Point Marina Del Rey Oakland Orange Palo Alto Redding Sacramento San Carlos San Pedro Santa Cruz South San Francisco Stockton Ventura

Dennis’ Boat Shop

SCAPPOOSE

Channel Marine Services

ST HELEN’S

St. Helens Marina

UMATILLA

Umatilla Marina & RV Park

YACHATS

Dublin House

WASHINGTON -Cont'd

Captain’s Nautical Supply Coastal Marine CSR Deli Market Hattan Inc Haynie Insurance Kam Gear Lunde Marine Electric Marine Engine/Repair Maritime Brewing Nikerson North Lights Pacific Fishermans Shipyard Pacific Marine Fiberglass Pats Marine Engine Salmon Bay Café Sloop Tavern Sure Marine Volvo Penta WesterN Fire & Safety BOAT STREET Always Perfect Upholstery Wolfe Marine

EASTLAKE/FAIRVIEW Chandler’s Cove Chuck Hovey Yachts Center For Wooden Boats Crow’s Nest Yacht Sales Emerald Pacific Yachts Irwin Yacht Sales Lake Union Sea Ray Northwest Yacht Brokers Ass. Ocean Alexander Pete’s Grocery Tyee Yacht Club BELLVUE/EASTSIDE Bellevue Financial Eastside Marine Brokerage Harbor Village Marina Kenmore Air Harbor Kirkland Yacht Club MaydenBauer Bay Yacht Club Newport Yacht Club Seattle Boat Company Seattle Watersports West Marine Yarrow Bay Marina NORTHLAKE Dunato’s Fisheries Supply Gallery Marine Gas Works Park Marina High Seas Technology Marine Sanitation Mariner’s General Insurance Northwest Marine Trade Ass. North Sails Ocean Alexander Pacific Maritime Title Seacraft Yacht Sales SHILSHOLE/BALLARD Corinthian Yacht Club Ballard Sails Ballard Sails and Yacht Services Dockside Solutions Marina Office Sail Northwest Sailboats at Shilshole Seattle Yachts Seaview Boatyard Signature Way Pointe Marine West Marine Windworks WESTLAKE Boathouse Deli Robinson-Maurer-Welts Ins Denison Yacht Herbert Yachts Hidden Harbor Yachts Kenmore Air Marine Service Center Morrisons Fuel Scan Marine Selene Seattle Selene Yacht Sales & Services Signature Yachts Smart Plug Systems Sundance Yachts Swiftsure Yachts Waterline Boatshed Westlake Deli & Grocery NICKERSON The Electric Boat Company MER Equipment Pat’s Marine Engines Redden Marine Rich Haynie Insurance

SEATTLE

FISHERMAN’S TERMINAL COMMODORE WAY Care Free Boat Club Chinooks Lockhaven Marina Miller/Miller Salmon Bay Marine Seattle Marine/Fishing Supply Terminal Lunch Room Terminal Office The Station

BALLARD Alaska Diesel Electric All Aboard Upholstery AMC Cliftus Ballard Inflatable Boats Ballard Mailbox Ballard Marine Canal Boatyard Canvas Supply

SALMON BAY MARINE CENTER Stan Miller Yachts Fraser Yachts MER Equipment S3 Maritime Salmon Bay Development Corp Seawide Distribution Westport Yacht Sales

UTAH WEST VALLEY CITY FCI Watermakers

WASHINGTON

94 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

WASHINGTON -Cont'd ELLIOTT BAY Elliot Bay Yacht Sales Emerald Harbor Marina Office Boat Insurance Nordhaven MISCELLANEOUS Cascade Engine Center Lakewood Marina Leschi Sailboat Moorage Queen City Yacht Club Ranger Tugs Seattle Yacht Club Sorensen Marine South Park Marina West Seattle Yacht Club

ANACORTES

AAA Yacht Finders ABC Charters Anchor Yachts Anacortes Marina Anacortes Marine Insurance Anacortes Yacht Brokerage Anacortes Yacht Charter Banana Belt Boats Cap Sante Boathaven Office Cap Sante Marine Marine Servicenter Marine Supply & Hardware Nordic NW Yachts North Harbor Diesel North Island Boat NW Career Academy Northwest Yachts Skyline Pacific Marine Center Ship Harbor Charters Skyline Deli Skyline Marina Office Tom N Jerry’s Twin Bridges Marina West Marine West Yachts

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Dockside at the Wharfside Doc’s Marina Grill Eagle Harbor Books Eagle Harbor Marina Eagledale Moorings The Harbour Pub Winslow Wharf Marina Office Parfitt Way Chandlery

BELLINGHAM

Alaska Ferry Terminal Bellhaven Marine Bellingham Yacht Club Bellingham Yacht Sales Bellweather Boat Lauch Colony Wharf Boat Yard Squalicum Harbor Office Marina Gate 12 Northwest Explorations Pacific Marine Exchange San Juan Sailing Seaview Boatyard Web Locker Deli West Marine

BLAINE

Bl aine Harbor Blaine Marine Services Diamond Yacht Sales Semiahmoo Marina Visitor Information Office Western Yacht Systems West Marine

BREMERTON

WASHINGTON -Cont'd Milltown Sailing One Stop Deli Performance Marine Port Gardnerbrokerage Port of Everett Providence Hospital S & S Deli Shell Express Market West Marine Westernco Donuts Xfinity Arena

WASHINGTON -Cont'd PORT ANGELES

Mariner Yacht & Boat Sales Platypus Marine Port Angeles Yacht Club Port Book & News Waypoint Electronics Westport Yacht

PORT HADLOCK

FEDERAL WAY

Flagship Grill NW School of Wooden Boat Building Port Hadlock Inn

FIFE

Port Ludlow Marina

Quartermaster Marina West Marine

GIG HARBOR

Arabella’s Landing Emerald Yachts Gig Harbor Yacht Sales Gig Harbor Boat Works Gig Harbor Sailing Club Harbor Homes Design Harborview Marina Lighthouse Marine Murphy’s Landing Ship to Shore Marine Supply Sunset Yachts Tides Tavern West Marine

PORT LUDLOW

PORT ORCHARD

Dockside Sales & Service Kitsap Marina Port Orchard Marina Port Orchard Marine Port Orchard Marine Railway Port Orchard Yacht Sales Port Orchard Yacht Club Ship to Shore Marine Supply Suldans Boat Works Sinclair Inlet Marina The Swim Deck Gastro Pub

PORT TOWNSEND

Kingston Marina Office Kingston Yacht Club

Admiral Ship & Supply Blue Moose Cafe Doc’s Marina Grill Edensaw Woods Hasse & Co. Sails Boat Haven Marina Office Marine Exchange Point Hudson Marina Office Port Townsend Rigging SEA Marine Shipwright’s Co-op Shoreline Marine Diesel Sound Sails West Marine Wooden Boat Foundation

LACONNER

RICHLAND

ILWACO

Englund Marine Port Of Ilwaco

KENNEWICK

Clover Island Yacht Club

KEYPORT

Keyport Mercantile

KINGSTON

Boater’s Discount Marine LaConner Fuel Dock LaConner Marina Office LaConner Maritime Services LaConner Yacht Sales

LANGLEY

Langley Clock & Gallery Port of South Whidbey

LONGVIEW

Longview Yacht Club Willow Grove Marina

LYNNWOOD/BOTHELL Factory Donuts H Mart Henry's Donuts Lynnwood Manor House Moe's Market Old Country Buffet Park & Ride Rose's Shell Silver Horde Fish Ted's Sports Center Whole Foods

MARYSVILLE

Astro-Mary Mini Mart RV & Marine Supply Boatland USA

SEAVIEW

Bennett Boats

SEQUIM

John Wayne Marina

SHELTON

Jerrel’s Cove Marina Northwest Powersports Shelton Marina

SPOKANE

BRINNON

MT VERNON

TACOMA

Harborside Yachts

Brownsville Marina Port of Brownsville

DES MOINES

Classic Yachts CSR Marine Des Moines Library Des Moines Marina Des Moines Yacht Club

EDMONDS

Edmonds Post Office Edmonds Smoke Shop Edmonds Yacht Sales Firdale Market Harbor Inn Harbor Square Athletic Club Harbor Square Professionals Pancake Haus Port of Edmonds Port Office of Edmonds Prime Marine Supplies Ranch 99 Market

EVERETT

All Ocean Services Bayside Marine Bob's Beef & Brew Cross Water Yacht Dagmars Launching Everett Yacht Club Harbor Marine Inn at Port Gardner John's Sporting Good Kama’aina Grindz Karl's Bakery Mikies Drive-in

OAK HARBOR

Bristol Yachts Catalina Marina Service Deception Pass Marina Oak Harbor Yacht Club Oak Harbor Marina Windermere Real Estate

OLYMPIA

Capital City Yachts Flagship Maritime Training Ctr. Motor Boat Mart Olympia Yacht Club Swantown Marina & Boatworks U.S. Marine Sales West Bay Marina West Marine

PASCO

Breakwater Marina Chinook Landing Citadel Marine Center Crow’s Nest Marina Day Island Boat Works Day Island Marina Day Island Yacht Club Delen Docks Dock Street Marina Foss Waterway Marina Store Hyatt’s Harbor Services Hylebos Marina J & G Marine Supply Modutech Marine Narrows Marina NorthwestBoatNet.com Northwest Yachtnet Point Defiance Boathouse Puget Sound Sailing Tacoma Yacht Club Tyee Marina West Marine Products Woody’s Wharf

Columbia Marine Center Richland Yacht Club

UNION

POINT ROBERTS

WESTPORT

Point Roberts Marina Resort West Wind Marine

POULSBO

Bay Marine Liberty Bay Marina Longship Marine Port of Poulsbo Poulsbo Yacht Club Gig Harbor Yachts of Poulsbo That’s-A-Some Italian Ristorante Tradewind Yachts

Bridgeport Marina Chevron Gas Barge New West Quay Nikka Ind. Platinum Marine Richmond Yacht Club River Rock Casino Resort Marina Shelter Island Marine Story Book Country Bread Vancouver Marina Wolff Marine Supply

LADNER

Ladner Yacht Club Massey’s Marine

NORTH VANCOUVER Burrard Yacht Club Calibre Yachts Marisol Marine Martin Marine Pro-Tech Yacht Servicces Sea Boats

WEST VANCOUVER

SUNSHINE COAST

Cascade Bay Cafe Deer Harbor Boat Works Deer Harbor Marina Friday Harbor Yachts Island Marine Center Jensen Marine Kings Marine Orcas Store Port Of Friday Harbor Rosario Resort Roche Harbor Store Shipyard Cove Marina Tanbark Marine The Toy Box West Marine West Sound Marina

Harborside Yachts Jimmy’s News Express West Marine

BROWNSVILLE

RICHMOND

SAN JUAN ISLANDS

Shell Express Market

NINE MILE FALLS

Blackfish Marine Blue Pacific Yacht Charters Bonnie Lee Charters Royal Vancouver YC (Stanley) Burrard Marina Cooper Boating False Creek Fuels Fraser Yacht Sales Jerico Sailing Club Mt Seymour Yachts Roton Industries Ltd. Royal Van Yacht Club Specialty Yachts Stamps Landing Yacht Club Vancouver Rowing Club West Marine Yacht Sales West

Richland Yacht Club

MILL CREEK

Sunchaser Yachts

VANCOUVER

Sewells Marina Thunderbird Marine West Van Yacht Club Olive & Anchor

Bremerton Yacht Club Port Washington Marina West Marine Pleasant Harbor Marina Home Port Marina

CANADA - Cont'd

Alderbrook Marina Englund Marine

CANADA CAMPBELL RIVER Ocean Pacific Marine

COAL HARBOR

Grand Yachts Wright Mariner Supply

B & J, Halfmoon Bay Bittersend Marine, Gibsons Gibson’s Yacht Club Jervis Marine Petro Can, Madiera Park Secret Cove Marina Union Steamship Marina Village Store, Gibson’s

SURREY

Crescent Beach Marina

VICTORIA

Boson’s Locker Esso Ocean Fuels Lil Gem Grocery Oak Bay Marina Payne’s Marine Royal Victoria Yacht Club Trotac Marine Victoria Marine Electric

NORTH SAANICH

Advance Yacht Sales Canoe Cove Yacht Sales Canoe Cove Marina Canoe Cove Marina Cafe Deep Cove Store Jensen Marine Supply Royal Victoria Yacht Club Sherwood Marine Centre Sidney/N. Saanich Yacht Club Thunderbird Yacht Sales

SIDNEY

AAA Yachtfinders All Bay Marina Boater’s Exchange Capital City Yacht Club Grand Yachts JJK Sailmakers Philbrooks Boatyard Resthaven Store UK Sailmakers Northwest Van Isle Marina Waypoint Marine West Marine

DUNCAN

Cowichan Bay Marina

NANAIMO

Anchorage Marina Charles David Yachts Petro Can Palms Harborside Marina Nanaimo Yacht Club Stone’s Marine Center

NANOOSE

Schooners Cove Yacht Club

PARKSVILLE

Pacific Boat Brokers

FRENCH CREEK HARBOUR French Creek Marine

ESQUIMALT

CFSA Goldstream Boathouse Goldstream Store Metchosin Country Store


CLASSIFIEDS SAIL

SISTERSHIP

GARDEN KETCH PH CT-41’ #7 1973, CT-41 PH LOA 48’, fiberglass, 75hp TAMD30 V-Penta, radar, autopilot, CQR anchors, chart-plotter, VHF, furling jib, staysail, Windlass. Fuel 150 gal. Water 90 gal. LPG stove/oven. Shower. Dinghy. Located at Poulsbo YC, WA. (slip available but not/incl.) $54,999. Contact 509-943-4638, rrjordal@att.net, See photos: http://albatrossct41.shutterfly.com/ S373-12

STAR CLASS SAILBOAT, SAILS, AND GEAR AND EQUIPMENT FOR SALE. Hull No. 7462, built by Mader Boatworks in Germany in 1989; $5,100. In excellent condition; racing record includes 2nd in Western Hemisphere Championships, 5th in North American Championships, and 1st in District 6 Championships twice, Includes: galvanized steel trailer, Quantum mainsail and jib, and additional sails, gear and equipment. Contact Dave at: 206-245-4774 S361-10

2007 40’ ATKINS STAYSAIL SCHOONER. Portoford-2” laminated oak bronze. Hot water, shower, propane range, heat, 44 Horse Perkins, refrigerator, 40 pound plow anchor. 300’ rode windlass tiller. 90 gals of water, 90 gals diesel. CALL 425 829 7797. S371-11

1986 ERICSON 32. Rebuilt diesel, 21hrs. 6’3 headroom, dodger, espar, cng stove and oven[safer],shaft seal, Campbell prop, cockpit speakers, full batten main, lazy jacks. $36,000 Can. More Info. montyembree@ gmail.com S365-7

72’ GEARY/BLANCHARD SCHOONER “RED JACKET.” Own a piece of NW history! Loving refurbished and maintained. Named one of the 100 greatest sailing yachts of N America ‘93. Tradewind Yachts 360-697-400. S370-10

37’ BILL GARDEN HALIBUT SCHOONER “Kintore” $125,000. Winner ‘Best Modern Classic’ Victoria Wooden Boat Festival. Built in 1995. A cruising vessel with the character of a classic workboat. Bristol condition. James King - Tradewind Yachts: 360-697-4000. S377-12

54/56`CT54, 85 ,TACHIAO KETCH. The CT is a very well known classic design from Bob Perrry with traditional lines with, easy handled ketch rig, large central cockpit for navigtion/entertaining. below roomy, thoughtful luxurious interior finished in finest solid Teak - honey coloured - with 4 staterrooms, 2 heads, practical luxury galley and dinette area with comfortable main saloon and navigation and entertainment center. She is as virgin as you will never find on the market for this type of truly classic sailboats and is one of the last ever built. $ 215.000,00 more info: info@ tosar.de, phone: 0049 4772 724 S375-7

(up to six months). Includes photo and 30 words. BOATS ONLY

POWER

12 VOETSJOL complete with oars, mast, sail, 2 Hp Honda outboard and cover. built in 2005 in Holland. now for sale in Seattle for $ 10,000. pwasterval@cs.com for more info and foto’s S376-7

1978 NEWPORT 27S Never raced, Yanmar diesel, 6’2 headrm, roller furling genoa & working jib, double reef main, large holding tank, dinghy, 10 kg Bruce, Lk. Washington moorage, (206) 9536640 S372-7

2003-38 FT. SEA SPIRIT SUNDECK FAST TRAWLER 13’ beam, 370 hp Yanmars, generator, heat and air conditioning, loaded, Flybridge and Sundeck Rainer enclosures. Asking $198,000. 714-271-2628 P463-10

54’ WM. GARDEN DESIGN, built at Philbrooks yard 1968. A luxurious yacht for the Northwest, two staterooms, twin Cummins, 12 kw genset, double cedar planked. August 2014 hull and topsides survey states; “good condition, better than most of her peers”. We just finished a sixteen-week ‘restoration’ from keel to mast head light and had her professionally painted. She’s absolutely beautiful - see twenty new exterior photos online at pacificmarine.org. Call David 206.225.3360 to make an appointment to see her. P918-1

ILLNESS FORCES SALE! 35‘ MARINER/HELMSMAN 2007 DEMO, 380 hp. Cummins,bow & stern thrusters,gen set,inverter,2refers,2 station electronics,rib &crane, FULLY LOADED,1200 miles on 400 gal. Bring Offers: www.factorydirectyachts.com info@factorydirectyachts.com 714-271-2628 P123-10

GET RESULTS! $165 Run ‘til you sell photo ad

COLIN ARCHER, CAPE GEORGE CUTTER Documented Hull: Fiberglass: 1” Cedar planking with fiberglass both sides, 1” to 3” New Sails, New Covers. Copper Ground Plate, full A-1 Bonded. Built for Ocean, NorthWest Cruiser. $39,000. 206-491-8100 S374-12

60’ LIEN X $475,000 Great cruiser, live aboard. Twin Detroit 8-92s, 4 staterooms, 5 heads, 4000 watt inverter, bow thruster, 1000/day watermaker. Boat painted 5 years ago bottom 2015. 206 842-5239 P598-12

26’ FIBERGLASS GENTLEMEN’S SEAWORTHY LAUNCH 2005 12 knots top with 56hp Yanmar diesel, 250 mile range. Bow thruster, electric head, GPS, VHF radio with hailer, stereo, spot light. Reduced to $39,900. 714-271-2628. P383-6

36’ STOCKLAND TROLLER has custom refinished interior. New tanks, wiring, plumbing, Volvo diesel, and more. Veteran inside passage-maker, stout and able. A true adventurer’s yacht. Call 206.225.3360. See specs and photos at pacificmarine.org P529-5

1976 CONVERTED WORK BOAT $ 26,000- /OBO. Currently in use as a uninspected passenger vessel for hire / water taxi .Cruising at 7.5 knots / 1.5 gal (diesel ) per hour. Fuel 350 gallons , water 175 gallons , head USCG approved , Foruno radar, Nav Com 1001 autopilot, Vesper class B AIS, 120 hp Cummins 5.9 liter 6 cylinder 2000 hours, 2 steering stations , 3 VHF radios. Copy of last survey on request via e-mail Laying Friday Harbor WA. 360-317-5475 / ggwickman@gmail.com P560-9

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directory ad per column inch. Four inches maximum. Ads may be placed online at www.nwyachting.com, by mail or email. Visa/MC accepted. Payment must accompany ads.

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CLASSIFIEDS

31’ CAMANO 2001. This top quality cruiser is powered by a safe, reliable 200hp Volvo diesel. Has bow thruster, radar, autopilot, chart plotter, windlass, furnace, Vacuflush, two showers. Galley has 3 burner stove, oven, microwave. Full canvas, 9’ RIB w/8hp Yamaha. Recent professional maintenance & bottom painting. In excellent condition. 2069 hrs, $114,900. 206-718-0505 or alanlindstrum@ gmail.com P599-12

SCEPTRE 41 PILOTHOUSE Rare and in Excellent Shape Custom Cabin. Sceptre 41 Pilothouse 1989 “KIANA” Excellent Shape. Carbon Fiber dodger. Sail condition excellent. Yanmar Turbo Diesel Gel batteries, Fresh bottom paint. Propane heater, stove, oven. asiachannel@yahoo.com $179,000 P573-11

CRUSIERS VILLA VEE 29’ 1978 Updated exterior/interior, twin gas direct drive, flybridge sport fish. Lifetime under cover,excellent condition, chart plt, 2VHF, 2 dpth, radar, bridge & ckpt canv, 2 brn prop stv, refrig, micro, cat heat, electrasan, 650 amp hr hse, bat, Hart 2000 invt, Link 10, Bruce anch, 120’ chn, 120’ line, windls. Cabin set as sitting room, sleeps 4. Great retirement fishing boat. $15,400 425 746 4272 P542-9

31’ CAMANO TROLL – 2004 New listing, this one shows very well and has been well cared for by the third owner. Volvo Penta 200HP with 1030 hrs, bimini for flybridge and cockpit, canvas for flybridge and front windows, Webasto diesel forced air heat, Vacuflush head, propane cooktop / oven, dinghy with 8HP Honda and Seawise davit, Raymarine GPS / Chartplotter / Pilot, AIS, laptop with Coastal Explorer. $124,500 San Juan Yachting 800-677-7245 Bellingham, WA brokerage@sanjuanyachting.com P569-10

2014 RANGER TUG R31. 250-594-3774. $280,000.00 CDN. Volvo D4 300hp diesel, 25hp outboard, 9’6” highfield dinghy, 6hp outboard, seawise davit, front & rear helm stations bow & stern thrusters, full bimini cockpit cover, propane stove & Oven, Garmin DSC radio, radar, GPS, Autopilot, 2 touch screen chartplotters, 2 fridges, 2 heads, microwave, wine ooler, 2 down riggers, lots of extras. P591-12

48 FT. CUMMINGS DIESEL FLUSH DECK MOTOR YACHT. Custom built at Skagstad Marine this 3 stateroom twin diesel was originally launched as the Karajan.Recent 2016 survey ,this Ed Monk Sr. Design is very efficient using 5 gal. Fuel at 10knots. She is now the Enterprise K and is located in Sidney B.C. If you are looking to own a one of a kind piece of history , your time is now. For further info E-Mail KTRock49@hotmail.com P590-7

2005 NORDIC TUG 32. Turnkey Condition. Just finished annual power buffing and wax. Cummins 270 hp, 758 hrs. Thruster Windlass. Espar Heat. Magnum 2800. Inverter/ charger Raymarine GPS Plotter, Depth, Speed, Radar, Pilot, VHF, Stereo. Reefer & Freezer. Propane Stove/oven. Vacuflush, Macerator. Bullfrog dinghy, Seawise davit 20 hp Honda. For more details, specification and pictures: 360738-3422 or roco@openaccess.org $199,500. P536-67

PRESIDENT 51. Moonglade is a fantastic value for her new owner. Its not that often you come across such a spacious boat with twin diesel engines for only $65,000!! Powered by twin Perkins 200 HP engines, she is well suited for a couple who like to entertain or a small family. Her dual cabin layout, folding arch, rich teak interior and good maintenance should put Moonglade on your shortlist. Clock full specs to see all she has to offer.Recent October 2015 Out of Water Survey available upon viewing and inspection of vessel. For more info: 206-914-9271,206 999 5009, kevin@skymtg.com P562-12

CLASSIC GB-36 w/full boat cover $29,900. NL5kw Genset, GPS, AP, depth, NEWER BATTS., 2 exterior ‘house’ wood areas need replaced & house repainted, large freezer-fridge, recent GFCIs & survey. 8’ roll-up & 8’ Walker Bay w/custom St. Croix davits available separately. Call 510 545 4411 P574-11

40’ OCEAN ALEXANDER, EURO TRAWLER, 1983. Low mileage T-Lehmans, Turn-key inside/ out. $20K upgrades: Head, Electrical, Nav, Cabin, Fridge, Heat,Canvas. Liveaboard slip, Shilshole Marina. Affordable, scenic living in Ballard- 206.595.3825. P600-7 THE RINKER 250 FIESTA VEE is fully equipped and trailerable at a beam of 8’6” (no trailer). LOA: 27’1” Beam: 8’6”Draft: 3’ Weight: 6350 lbs. Fresh water capacity: 33 gal. Fuel capacity: 75 gal Includes 8’ dinghy with Weaver davits, camper canvas, and Heater Craft heater in salon and cockpit. Moored under cover in fresh water at Tillicum Marina Lake Union. Moorage is transferable. Yacht Certified. $24,000. claimco@comcast. com P565-10

1984 SUNDOWNER 30 TUG Excellent, well equipped, full electronics, webasto, refrigeratorfreezer, huge storage, everything works perfectly, engine runs well, new oil change, filters, belts. clean & neat. Bellingham. $59,500.00. 360-7204480 P409-9 34 CHB FIBERGLASS TRAWLER 77 Tri Cabin Very sea worthy vessel with a dependable Ford Lehman that burns 1.5 gal/ hour with a Cruising range of 600 miles. Aft cabin has two bunks with lots of storage. Gps/potter/fish finder. 2500w inverter, red dot heat.503-510-2239. 503-871-4447. $34.900 P576-11

1990 15 ft. Arima w/60 Hp. Johnson, VHF, GPS, Fish Finder, Depth Finder and equipped for two down riggers. Dual batteries, new tires on Caulkin trailer. $5500.00 contact Anacortes WA 360-293-3586. P551-8 96 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

CARVER 1’ ACMY-2006-SOLD NEW 2008. 300 hrs on twin 310 h.p. Volvo Diesels. 9 kw genset. Bow & Stern Thrusters. Three heat pumps. Espar heat on bridge. Auto Pilot, 2 Raytheon E80’s-charts to S.E. Alaska. Electric oven, also microwave-convection oven. Central vacuum. Two Tv’s with DVD, Sirius radio. Nine ft Caribe with 9 h.p. tohatsu, 10 ft inflatable with 5 h.p. Mercury, Epirb, lifesling. Laptop with Nobeltec charts to Alaska. $222,000. More Details: bettysrig@gmail.com. Phone: 360.697.9850. P559-9

65’ EX ARMY T-BOAT #478 “T-SARGE.” Sea of Cortez, MX. $88,000. All steel, Detroit 12V71, complete rewire, Furuno electronics, great galley, open salon/ opening skylight, huge cargo hold, needs deck work. Cruising to Puerto Penasco for haul-out at steel boatyard, 3.5 hour drive from Tucson. Steal at $88,000. Contact Clint at (360) 316-1180 or clintanddebbie@hotmail.com P557-9

42 KROGEN “83” $141,500. 2300hrs 125hp, thruster, windless with 400ft 3/16 HD chain with 65lb CQR and 400ft 3/4 rode with 45lb Dansforth, Wabasto heat, Westerbeak Gen excellent condition (360) 510-7754 P593-12

1995/96 BAYLINER 3258 AVANTI. Orginal owner, very clean. Tiwn 5.7L Mercruisers. 9’6” Gig Harbor sailing dinghy. New waste water system, hot water tank, flybridge cover & many spares. $38,000. 206-949-0491. P588-11

2002 CARVER 570 PILOTHOUSE Exceptionally clean, highly maintained Carver 570 Pilothouse cruiser. Features the desirable Cummings 635HP engines, 1500 hrs, with 800gal fuel capacity. At eco cruise, range is over 550nm. At high speed cruise, run at 20 kts and beat the weather, max 27 kts. Bow / stern thruster with wireless remote and dockside hold mode. Electronic engine controls with monitoring displays and sync. Stern camera. Onan genset 17KW with 1850 hrs. Accommodations featuring two staterooms, master amidships and guest suite forward both with walk-around queen births. Dual bunk third cabin. Two heads (Vacuflush, 100 gal holding capacity) with separate showers (integral bathtub in master) and 200 gal fresh water. Stacked washer / dryer. Four zone heating / air conditioning. Spacious pilothouse with deluxe captain’s chair and seating for the crew. Open, bright main salon with 6’-8” headroom, Oceanair blinds, mood lighting, L-shaped divan with triple recliner seating, barrel chairs, breakfast counter stools and adjacent gourmet galley with generous counter space. Galley includes separate fridge and freezer, three burner electric range, convection microwave, trash compactor and lots of storage. Electronics includes Raymarine chartplotter, radar, autopilot, sensor instrumentation and VHF. Flybridge is equally equipped for operation from above. Entertainment features include TracVision Satellite TV with dual receivers, TV’s in salon and both staterooms, Harman Kardon stereo / DVD player. Flybridge has full enclosure, winter weather cover and Jenn-Air BBQ. Zodiac RIB dinghy with offset console helm, 25HP Yamaha and power davit crane. $380,000. SAN JUAN YACHTING 800-677-7245 BELLINGHAM WA brokerage@sanjuanyachting.com P545-7

2000, 42’ NORDIC TUG. Low hours, fully equipped, covered freshwater moorage, see at www.boattrader.com (Portland, OR area). Email adhoffman69@gmail.com or call (503) 320-5748. $325,000 P539-7


CLASSIFIEDS

1920 34’ FANTAIL LAUNCH BY CHARLES HARRIS PH.D. UW. Scamper is a one-of-a-kind eye catcher. Complete restore 2013-16. Yanmar 35E Aquamarine Drive 2200 hours 7kt, 1gph! Uniquely constructed yellow cedar hull. 34,500 OBO. 712-490-7955 P568-10

61’ TOLLYCRAFT PILOTHOUSE 1991. This late model 61 Tolly is exceptionally clean and has been very well maintained. She features twin 735HP Detroit diesels, two Kohler generators, two inverters, bow thruster, two diesel furnaces, huge array of electronics, satellite TV, electronic engine controls, new watermaker, 13’5” Boston Whaler. The exterior has a great shine and the large French doors open up to a beautiful teak salon. This is a grand yacht that will provide her new owners years of joyful and reliable cruising. danbyrd39@ gmail.com 509-929-3535 P549-8

2014 NORTH PACIFIC YACHTS 39’ $330,000 Cummins Electronic Control 230hp 400hrs Full Raymarine Bow & Stern Thrusters Stainless Window Frames Lofrans Tigres 440’ 3/8 High Test WASI Swivel Rocna 55 Diesel Heat 360-420-5418 or 360-420-1106 P564-10

1994 CARVER 370 VOYAGER 40’-1” overall Original owner, boat house kept since new. Twin low time Turbo Cummings diesels with trolling valves. Northern Lights 5KW Generator in sound shield. Diesel forced air heating. No packing shaft seals. Lower and upper helms with all electronics. 300 gal fuel capacity for long range cruising at 20knots. Two staterooms, one with two berths and the Master with walk around Queen. Large head with glass enclosed shower. Main Cabin aft with two chairs and convertible couch. Galley in raised pilot house has large refrigerator/freezer and propane range with oven. Unique convertible table and helm seat configuration for maximum space utilization for living and operating comfort. Large Fly bridge seats 6 plus Sun lounge. Custom stainless steel radar arch and cockpit railings. 10ft aluminum bottom RIB with 15hp Merc. Easy geared launch and retrieve system. 253-310-7162 for viewing in Gig Harbor, $79,900. P592-7

45 FT SEA RANGER MOTORYACHT 1986 (50 ft overall) T/255HP Volvo diesels.8KW Gen. 800 gal fuel, 300 gal water, enclosed flybridge and sundeck. Galley up. Aft master stateroom with walkaround queen. Two foreward staterooms with head and shower. Great liveaboard or long range cruiser. All teak interior. $125,000. Additional photos available. 360-509-0124 P587-7 SKIPJACK 25 CABIN CRUISER A RARE GEM! Original Jack Cole design. Deep-Vee, 454 Mercruiser, BravoIII outdrive. Professionally restored and maintained. Always trailered and under cover. A perfect Northwest pocket cruiser! $33,000. Call for details: 360-417-3936 P584-6

2015 CUTWATER 28. Used one summer, stored inside, climate controlled, ice blue hull, bottom paint, Volvo D-4 260HP diesel, 80 hours, Garmin electronics (radar, chart plotter, sonar, auto pilot, AIS 300), bow/stern thrusters, diesel heater, anchor package, propane stove/oven, AGM batteries. $184,900 More info/photos 253-278-8555 P596-12

1995 42’ GRAND BANKS CLASSIC. Impeccable Condition. Twin Cats 3208. Up-to-date electronics. 8 KW Onan Gen Set. Vacuflush waste system. 3 Zone hydronic heating $189,000. 480-488-1789/602-361-8018. P578-11

GRAND BANKS 36 (1973) “BLACK OPAL” Fully restored and updated, well maintained and kept under cover. Twin Lehman 120 diesels, Zodiac w/5hp Yamaha on Weaver Davits and Ideal Windlass w/all chain rode and Bruce Anchor. UPDATED: Paint & Varnish, Decks, SWIMSTEP, FOLDing Mast, Interior, Refrigeration, Full electronics w/ Autopilot, Electrical Panels, Battery Bank with Inverter, Hydronic Furnace, Aluminum Fuel Tanks, and more… She is an exceptional vessel and well equipped for serious PNW cruising. Pleasant Harbor. $67,500 JRThiele@aol.com or 503-708-4291 P597-12

1989 34’ TOLLYCRAFT SPORT SEDAN. Twin 454 Mercruisers. Invertor. GPS with AIS. 9’ hard bottom inflatable dinghy with newer 15 hp Honda, on davits. Great Condition. No brokers. $76,900. 360-466-2149. P550-8

STOUT NORTHWEST TRAWLER 42’, 1947/1990s conversion. Parks Shipyard BC. USA Doc. Gardner 120, Diesel. Systems / tanks replaced. Hydronic / AC Heating Toilet system. Electronics, HD Radar/ AP. $175.000.00 charlotdeny@ gmail.com P460-7

2556 BAYLINER CB - 1991. 365 hrs on Merc Cruiser 454 engine, 100 hrs on Bravo II outdrive, dual helm stations w/Garmin GPS’s, new starter motor, batteries w/3-way power selector VHSradio, electric galley, airy salon w/ raised dinette, sleeps 6, galvanized trailer, dingy, binimi, aft canvas, CB cover, Excellent shape! Details on Bellingham Craig’s List. $25,100 obo. 360-371-7302 or a.ogorman@ comcast.net P594-7

43’ OCEAN ALEXANDER 1985 Flush Aft Deck. Twin 135 Ford Lehmans, RIB with 15 hp four stroke electric start Honda on electric davit, Westerbeke GenSet in sound box, Espar Diesel heat, Furuno RADAR and sounder, auto pilot, 20 gallon hot water. $127,000 Call (360)710-8660 or flyer@broadstripe.net P595-12 50’ OCEAN ALEXANDER, MARK 1, 1979,by owner. $267,000. “SHIBUI” (simple, yet refined) is upgraded for cruising SEAlaska. 11 weeks perfect cruise there 2015, ready for same 2016. 2 staterooms, sleeps 9, 2 heads w/showerstalls and VacuFlush, Groco Thermopure treatment system. Safe walkaround decks behind solid bulwarks. Excellent condition. Actively chartered 16 years (www.ayc.com), simplified operation, 40 page logical manual. Twin Ford Lehman 120hp diesels (excellent parts availability), Aquadrive soft mount system (quiet), Glendinning electronic single lever control. Northern Light 5.0kw genset. Magnum MS2812 inverter. 1200 Ahr batterybank. 1000 gal fuel, Racor filters and polishing. 300 gal water, Spectra 400 watermaker (17gph). Webasto 2020 hydronic diesel heat, muffled vertical exhaust. Galley with large, deep Corian sink, Force 10 stainless propane stove, Seafreeze fridge and chest freezer, microwave, ice maker. Generous cabinets and storage throughout. Salon w/2 sofas, table, entertainment. Roomy Pilothouse, logical custom instrumentation, table with surround settee. Electronics: Simrad autopilot, 2 radars (Furuno FR8062, 72m, color and Raython 16m), Coastal Navigator w/charts, GPS, 2 depth sounders, 2 Icom VHF. 13’ AB RIB (al), fish finder, bilge pump, 30hp Yamaha, Roskelly Olssen davit, 4 kayak storage, Schwinn exercise bike, custom dodgers and mast, air-horn and searchlight. For Sale by Owner. Website www.quartermasteryacht.com smordre@centurytel.net 206-617-8744 P570-10

Priced to Sell - $180,000 US dollars.1982 70 ft x 20 ft beam Skylounge – set up for NW cruising . All fiberglass – Lamphere, built in Westport WA. 4 stateroom, 5 heads, upgraded interior and cockpit 3100 hrs GM diesels; bowthruster, 2 radars, 2 GPS, 2 VHF, Large-screen sounder, inverter-charger, 2 low-hour gens. Electric galley & heat, 15 ft whaler with 30 HP on davit Bottom paint Aug 2013. Located Madeira Park, BC in boathouse. 604-883-9718 P443-9

1976 – 60’ NORDLUND FDPH $189,950. Many recent upgrades. Some repairs in work. Moored at Olympia’s Swantown marina. Been on a 2 year haulout cycle since 2001. Call 206-718-0744 or bob_jose@msn.com. P577-11

41’ LUHRS SPORTSFISHER, 14’ BEAM. L973. Never been in saltwater. Twin 440 Chrysler engines. Chart plotters. Spacious cabin, sleeps 6, well-maintained, smoothe-running boat. REDUCED PRICE = $40,000.00 CALL (541) 620-2657. P571-9

42’ UNIFLITE 1974 - $60,000 Built in Bellingham, one owner, always boathouse kept, sundeck layout, two staterooms forward and aft, dinette, full galley, Bimini canvas and full enclosure VT903 Cummins engines with less than 3400 hours, 8 KW genset, 11’ Boston Whaler tender with 25 HP outboard, Chartplotter/GPS/Radar/ Autopilot meticulously maintained,super clean, recent survey. Ask for Wes Koenig or Lothar Taylor 800-6777245. San Juan Sailing / San Juan Yachting P580-11

1999 42’ Grand Banks Europa. Excellent condition. Survey. Twin J.D.300hp 1570 hours. 12’ Rigid Dinghy, Steelhead ES1000 hydraulic crane, 40hp. Northstar AGM batteries. Electronics suite, bow thruster, Onan 8kw genset. Friday Harbor. $399,000 360 378-3605. P548-8

53’ TOLLYCRAFT PHMY 1990 for sale by owner $429,000. One-of-a-kind Tollycraft with custom built hardtop. Many upgrades. Solar and watermaker. On the Tennessee River with ocean access. Visit us at www.tollycraftyacht.com. 865-518-6460 P589-12

WOODEN CLASSIC - 36FT DOUBLE TRUNK CRUISER One of a kind - Well maintained - many updates. Kept undercover in Napa Marina California. For more information & website call Joe (707) 779-2721 Asking $35,000.00 P566-10 JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 97


CLASSIFIEDS CREW WANTED

36’ NORSTAR PILOTHOUSE. 2003 Model, twin Cummins 370hp diesels (620 hours). Professionally maintained & immaculate condition. 2015 Furuno navigation suite & Awlgrip ‘Flag Blue’ painted hull. Full specs and photos at www.norstaryachts.com. Asking $329,900. Call (360) 223-2399 P579-11

56’ MONK MCQUEEN ’71. Immaculate in every sense, she’s been kept in a freshwater boathouse by her former owner of the past thirty years. Always had regularly scheduled upkeep, mechanical maintenance and haul outs, including November 2015 for bottom paint. A treasure for those who appreciate a truly gorgeous wood boat. See seventy photos and all the specs at; pacificmarine.org, call 206.225.3360 P582-11

INSIDE PASSAGE ADVENTURE Looking for crew to share adventure & expenses aboard classic, comfortable, safe 50’ yacht. Experienced skipper plans to leave Ketchikan about Aug. 19 ending up Victoria BC Sept. 1 in time for the Classic Boat Festival. Great food, Good company, & Beautiful lifetime experience. Web page photos: www.victorcano.com or call Capt’ Vic (360) 319-8195, Email: victorjcano3@ gmail.com CW02-7

EMPLOYMENT YACHTMASTERS N.W. is looking for an experienced marine equipment installation technician at our North Lake Union Facility. Please E-Mail your resume including references to Info@ymnw.com. E9-6

REAL ESTATE

HARBOR VILLAGE MARINA HARBOUR VILLAGE MARINA ON LAKE WASHINGTON. North end of Lake. Best water skiing, views and access to the lake’s restaurants. 51 foot covered slip, secured marina. Features water, 50 amp power, dock-box, laundry, dumpsters, ice machine, bike storage, access to Burke Gilman Trail, pump-out, bathrooms, showers, parking, harbormaster onsite. Gas dock, boat supply, repair next door. Ken Bell 206-9472339; Crystal 206-999-6821 RE212-7

POSITIONS FOR MARINE TECHNICIANS ROCHE HARBOR PHILBROOKS USA 34 Tollycraft-Ready to cruise! Perfect for the San Juan’s and Puget Sound. One of the roomiest ‘34’s you’ll find. Recent/New: Canvas, Carpet, Upholstery, >100 hours on new 315hp Mercs, rebuilt Velvet Drives. & much more... call/text 360-303-8159 for more info & pics or to arrange viewing in Bellingham. P547-8

42’ UNIFLITE SPORTFISH ’77. A very well built offshore sport fishing model. Large salon and queen berth master stateroom Twin Detroit 6-71’s in excellent condition. Recently cleaned top to bottom, minor mechanical upgrades and new paint for the cockpit and flybridge decks. Functional electronics and nav., she would make a great partnership for a group of folks who love to fish. $46,000. See details; pacificmarine.org, call 206.225.3360 P581-11

DINGHIES 32’ Grand Banks (1972) “The Great NW Cruiser” Rebuilt Lehman diesel, STERN THRUSTER, New 2500-watt inverter; Yanmar genset, dual GPS chartplotters; Radar, Whaler tender, Auto-pilot, and more.. $34,950.00 Contact: Dave 206-949-6866 or daveb@hebertyachts.com P561-10

Experience with Diesel, Gas, Outboards and Sterndrives. Yamaha, Suzuki, Caterpillar & Cummins experience an asset. Yacht systems troubleshooting, installations and repairs. Boat handling experience required Full time, year round employment. Seasonal Overtime. Top pay based on experience and benefits. Join an experienced, first class team in the NW’s premiere Marine Resort! Contact: Rick Herse info@rocheharormarine.com or Phone: 360 378 6510 Fax: 360 378 6515

BOAT HOUSES

DINGHY/LIFE BOAT Portland Pudgy sailing life boat, inflatable cover, sail kit and numerous extras. Like new condition. FOB Seattle. $3,000. 907-617-0628 D1-07

2010 WHITEHALL Solo14 sliding seat rowboat complete with oars and cover located in Seattle. for sale for $5000.- for info contact Josyw@comcast.net or call 970-390-2760 D3-7 TRUANT 44’S nautical appearance produces positive appreciation where ever she is cruising. She has been maintained in true yacht fashion. The pride of ownership shows in all of her details. For more info, call Whit Newton @ 650 464 883. Price Reduced to $199,000. P518-9

PARTNERSHIPS

54’ DAY ISLAND YACHT HARBOR BOATHOUSE $25,000 West Yachts 1019 Q Ave., Suite D, Anacortes, WA 98221 360-299-2526 BH-MZ DAY ISLAND YACHT HARBOR BOAT HOUSE Skylights, workbench, Storage loft. $25,000. Ph: 206-930-7531-7 BH50-7

SISTERSHIP 1991 BERTRAM 33 Convertible/Flybridge Cruiser $84,500 US. In great condition, maintained by experienced mariner; Dual steering; Twin Mercruisers; 60,000 in documented upgrades; moored in fresh water, Fraser River, Ladner, BC.; 20 minutes north of border; e-mail: jps2@shaw.ca for list of upgrades; 1-604-560-1979. P546-8

Grand Banks 32-1966 Hull #11. No outdated electronics on this purist’s yacht - chart and compass! New batteries, Force 10 stove, alternator, starter, sink, lectrasan, plumbing, bottom paint ‘15. $19,000 Cdn. Boathouse available. Victoria 250-888-5708. P543-7 98 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

1999 NAVIGATOR 5300 CLASSIC PH 25% OWNER/ PARTNERSHIP Transferable LLC. All weather cruiser that cost thousands less than most other yachts her size. This boat has two spacious staterooms, full-beam salon, entertainment center, wet bar, large windows, L-shaped galley, raised pilothouse with wrap-around seating, sliding deck door, flybridge with large spacious seating. BRAND NEW: bridge enclosure, carpet, upholstery, shades, interior wood refinished, flat screen TV and stereo system! 13.5 kW generator, water maker, 3 TVs, bait tank, remote search light, transom door, galley n salon, low cost moorage at Newport Harbor Yacht Club, two heads w/showers, two GPS/chart plotters, autopilot, ice maker, three AC units, electric dinghy davit, custom transom rails, dinette in pilothouse, two radars, new bow thruster, satellite tracking dish, under water lights, cockpit controls, fish finder, 12’ RIB dinghy w/40hp ob, custom rod holders, two VHF radios. Twin diesel Turbo 370hp Volvo Pentas. Rigged for fishing. Partners share expenses. Monthly is only $300. By Appointment. Factory Direct Yachts. 714-271-2628. P461-12

WATERFRONT HOME FOR SALE IN LAGOON POINT ON WHIDBEY ISLAND Amazing home on the canal, 50ft PRIVATE dock with power/water. 3 Bdrm, 2.75 bath, upper level MIL suite w/ separate entrance. Great open concept living, dining, & kitchen. Huge master Bdrm w/ view of the canal. Views of Puget Sound & Olympic Mountains from rooftop deck. Mature Landscaping and large patio for entertaining. Sales Price $749,950, Please contact Chris Reed with KELLER WILLIAMS REALTY 206-2907763. P213-7

Roche Harbor Resort Living on San Juan Island! 1472 sf, 2 bed/2.5 bath, den/office. Enjoy the resort lifestyle - marina, dining, shopping, spa, pool, tennis courts, and beach. WRE/SJI Greg King 844-754-4734 info@SanJuansRE.com $749,000 RE213-7

MOOR AGE ELLIOTT BAY MARINA. Washington’s leading marina has slips available for month to month moorage. Slip sizes 32’,36’,40’46’ & 52’. All slips provide full service electric, water, dock boxes and free cable TV. Absolutely beautiful setting on Elliott Bay with first class restaurants. Step up to the best. Call 206-285-4817 or visit us at elliottbaymarina.net today. M104-NC DELIN DOCKS MARINA – Tacoma’s Finest! Slips available from 36’ – 50’. Full Service marina equipped with water, 30 and 50 amp electric, pump outs and free cable slip side. Clean bathrooms and shower facilities. Community room with kitchen and coin-op laundry. Parking provided and 24/7 controlled access. Five Star Envirostar marina in protected waterway in the heart of downtown Tacoma. Call us at 253.572.2524 for more information. M177-6

ESTATE SALE 39’ 2006 TACOMA YC BOATHOUSE $30,000 Offers. Pro-Built 39x14’7” boathouse, well -31’x9’8”. Loft 14’x8’. 30 amp Panel.Must Sell by July 31. $30,000OBO. Steve Shull 253-549-2010,stevennwyachtnet@ mail.com BH51-7

SEMIAHMOO MARINA Gateway to the San Juan and Gulf Islands. Relocate your boat now to the Marina of Choice in the Pacific Northwest. A gated facility offering yearly, monthly and daily moorage at below competitive rates. Moorage up to 78’. We offer low priced fuel with additional member discounts, Chandlery providing groceries, marine supplies, café/coffee shop and gift store, free Wi-Fi and pumpout service. Enjoy waking up to Mt Baker in your back yard, watching our resident eagles soar above and strolling the paths along the beach. Visit us at www.semiahmoomarina.com or call us at 360-3710440 M190-6


BUSINESS DIRECTORY YACHT DELIVERY

INSTRUCTION

YACHT DELIVERY. USCG master 40 years. Flawless record delivering West Coast, California to Alaska, Pacific NW and Columbia River. Also charter and party skipper. Gary Herald: yachtmaster@netscape.com; www.yachtcapt.com or (425) 330-9852. YD3-03

METAL FABRICATION

Specializing in custom fabrication of stainless, aluminum & titanium. Your design or ours.

POWERBOAT and MOTORSAILOR DELIVERIES. CA/OR/WA/BC, Maine-Alaska, Panama, Tahiti, China. Electronic Chartplotting. EXPERT: picking weather, bar crossings (2000+), beach route, wintertime, North Pacific. USCG Master. 45 years experience. Mike Maurice +1-503-3107590, 624-5895 www.yachtsdelivered.com YD06-06

MARINE SUPPLIES

(877) 736-2748 www.S3Maritime.com

MOOR AGE

MARINE PUMPOUT STATION Edson Model 286FR-40 w/pump, controls, hoses, etc.110VAC/220VAC. Lightly used for 4 years; replaced by new docks w/central pump out Asking $5000 Quartermaster Yacht Club Dennis:206-406-2625 Bob: 206-409-0114 ME2-7

QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP, AND PRICE! Washington & Oregon: 10997 NW Supreme Ct. Portland, OR 97229 Email: chandcw@@comcast.net Phone: (503) 641-7170

BREEZY

Custom Canvas & Upholstery

Your local source for canvas work, custom detailed to fit your boat.

Free Estimates

(206) 545-8538

DONATIONS

The logo that assures you of the best!

HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING Heating/Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Specialists

Dealers for: Cruisair • Marine Air • Dometic Technicold • Olympia • Webasto Installing and servicing all major brands

(877) 736-2748 www.S3Maritime.com

SAVE ON TAXES Get ALL the information you need before you consider boat donation. For

MARINE ELECTRONICS

Electronics and Audio Visual Experts Authorized installers for: Furuno • Raymarine • Garmin KVH • Apple, • Microsoft • Vantage Certifications include: ABYC • NMEA • MEI • CMET • FCC

MAXIMUM LEGAL DEDUCTIONS plus CASH:

(206) 225-3360

(877) 736-2748

Email: info@pacificmarine.org

www.S3Maritime.com

FULL SERVICE BOATYARDS Just West of the Ballard Bridge

206 632-2001 In Des Moines Marina

206 878-4414 www.csrmarine.com

Diesel Heating Systems Sales & Service

INSUR ANCE SURE MARINE SERVICE

Premier marine insurance

5320 - 28th NW • Seattle, WA 98107

Call us today!

In WA (800) 562-7797

No Depreciation on Machinery! Same Deductible While Cruising to ALASKA

Call Chris Gibbon at (800) 230-5171 Email: chris@robinson-ins.com www.robinson-ins.com

MARINE SERVICES

(206) 784-9903 BALLARD INFLATABLE BOATS 30 years in Ballard. Sales & Service for: Achilles Highfield Yamaha Tohatsu 2611 NW MARKET STREET inflatables@bibboats.com or 206-784-4014

Certified Stabilizer Experts Servicing all major brands ABT TRAC • Naiad • Quantum • Wesmar Keypower • Side Power • Seakeeper Sales Service & Installation

(877) 736-2748

Facebook Please visit us on

www.S3Maritime.com

WATERMAKERS Watermaker and Water Systems Specialists

Authorized dealer for Sea Recovery Plus we service all other major brands Meeting Your Docking Needs (800) 501-0607 www.holmesms.com

STABILIZING SYSTEMS

(877) 736-2748 www.S3Maritime.com

REMINDER The deadline for Classified Ads is the 5th each month. Thank you! JULY 2016 // NORTHWEST YACHTING 99


ADVERTISER INDEX JULY 2016

NW Yachting Boat Adventure....................100

Bristol Yachts...........................................91

NW Yachtnet.............................................57

Bullfrog Boats...........................................41

Ocean Alexander........................2, 3,13,33,54

Calibre Yachts Inc.....................................81

Ocean Trawler Yachts................................ 71

Cap Sante Yachts..................................... 88

Orange Coast Yachts.................................37

Carter Volkswagen....................................18

Pacific Marine Foundation..................... 24,93

Certified Professional Yacht Brokers...........42

Philbrook’s Boat Yard............................... 20

Chuck Hovey Yachts..................................27

Philbrook’s Roche Harbor...........................36

Crow’s Nest..............................................21

Port Gardner Yacht Brokerage ...................91

CSR Marine ..............................................35

Premier Marine Insurance........................ 101

Denison Yacht Sales................................102

Premiere Yachts....................................16,17

Dunato’s Boatyard....................................41

Ranger Tugs/Cut Water Boats......................7

Eaglecraft................................................26

Red Shield Insurance................................22

Eastside Insurance..................................100

Rich Haynie Insurance ..............................49

Elliott Bay Yacht Sales..............................31

S3 Maritime..............................................87

Emerald Pacific Yachts..............................15

Sea Hawk Paints.......................................45

Fisheries Supply........................................51

Sea-R.O. Inc.............................................46

Forespar.................................................. 40

Seattle Yachts..........................................28

Fraser Yachts WW ..................................... 5

Seaview Boatyard & Yard Service...............25

Hampton Yacht Group........................... 4,104

Selene Yachts NW.....................................23

Hebert Yachts ........................................... 6

Signature Yachts.......................................19

Holmes Marine Specialties....................... 80

Silver Seas...............................................34

Hylebos Marina.........................................41

Stan Miller Yachts .................................... 11

Hot Stove Society.....................................35

Sterling Associates.................................. 83

Irwin Yacht Sales ....................................9

Sundance Yacht Sales...............................43

Jan’s Marine Photography..........................24

Sure Marine ............................................42

Kadey-Krogan Yachts...................... 29,69,88

Swiftsure Yachts...................................... 47

Kam Gear................................................ 85

Tom-n-Jerry’s Boat Center.........................32

Kruger & Sons Propeller............................35

Twin Rivers Marine Insurance ....................18

La Conner Yacht Sales...............................93

Virginia V Association..............................100

Marine Sanitation .....................................87

Washington Sea Grant.......................... 22,79

Marine Servicenter ................................65

Waterline Boats ...................................... 30

Modutech Marine......................................48

West Yachts .............................................59

• Thousands of boats for sale • New & Interesting features • New boats & product reviews

❏  _$30/Year, 3rd Class Delivery _   $70/Year, Delivery to CANADA ❏ ❏  $70/Year, 1st Class Delivery (2-4 days)

Tax included in all prices.

Name: _______________________________________________________ Address: ______________________________________________________ City: _____________________________ St.______ Zip ________________

Check enclosed for (one year) 

VISA/Mastercard # ___________________________ Exp. _____________

nsurance Se I e

E e

Boat Insurance Agency............................. 85

In

v ic

NW Explorations................................ 92,103

er

Bill Devoe, Attorney at Law......................100

East sid

North Harbor Yacht Brokers ...................... 89

VOLUME 30, No. 1

ices rv

Aspen Power Catamarans..........................36

lity

Nomar Bumpers....................................... 80

Qua

AAA Yacht Finders.................................... 86

JULY 2016

Get aboard the Northwest’s most comprehensive boating magazine:

lS s ur ance Persona

EASTSIDE INSURANCE SERVICES Boat & Yacht Insurance Home - Auto - Life

Tom Brody

tombrody@esibellevue.com

425.646.3932

üCheck It! When you license your boat look for the Voluntary Historic Vessel Donation check box. A portion of your contribution supports the S.S. Virginia V, the last Puget Sound Mosquito Fleet steam ship.

NW BOAT ADVENTURES Join a Flotilla & Cruise with Confidence

Help keep her steaming for future generations! The S.S. Virginia V is owned and operated by the non-profit Steamer Virginia V Foundation. She is fully restored, inspected, and US Coast Guard licensed to carry 150 passengers. Visit www.virginiav.org or call 206-624-9119 to become a member, and for charter & public excursion information.

100 NORTHWEST YACHTING // JULY 2016

Barkley Sound Desolation Sound Princess Louisa San Juan & Gulf Islands

(206)795-0610 www.nwboatadventures.com


Effective ly! Immediate NO NEW quired! Survey Re

The premier choice for iNSUrANce oN The wATer First Class Claims Service

After the Gig Harbor fire, Premier Marine was on the docks, handing out checks within 48 hours!

Consequential Damage Coverage

Ever wonder what this really means? Call us, and we’ll give you a definition you can understand!

No Vermin Exclusion

Vermin (Muskrat) Damage is covered.

Year-Round Coverage for Navigation up to Alaska No additional charge or increased deductible.

Complete Yacht Policies Valued at $55,000 - $395/year Valued at $85,000 - $505/year Valued at $150,000 - $825/year Valued at $300,000 - $1,400/year Valued at $500,000 - $2,000/year Valued at $1,000,000 - $4,000/year Call Us Today For a Free QUoTe!

Chris Gibbon Robinson Maurer Welts chris@robinson-ins.com www.robinson-ins.com

Tel: 206.269.5200 Toll Free: 800.230.5171 Fax: 206.269.5220

Insurance


An American Yachting Family Since 1948

AVAILABLE NOW IN SEATTLE

30 | 34 | 44 | 50

ASK ABOUT SPECIAL

Full-commissioned blue-hulled Swift Trawler 34 is now available to see at our Lake Union, Seattle docks. Come by at 2140 Westlake Ave N for a personal showing.

58’ Selene 2010 | Seattle, WA | $799,000 One Owner Vessel, Twin Cummins QSL-9’s.

65’ Realships 1998 | Seattle, WA | $714,000 US Built Steel Construction, Portuguese Bridge.

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44’ Beneteau Swift Trawler 2016 | Seattle, WA New! 18 Knot Fast-Cruise, Twin Volvo Penta D4.

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43’ Selene 1999 | Poulsbo, WA | $399,000 Naiad Stabilizers, New Awlgrip Paint in 2013.

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206.686.5400 | Seattle fort lauderdale, fl

1997 Tiara 4000 Express | Seattle, WA | $189,000 2 Cabins, 2 x Cat 435HP Diesels, AC/Heating. NE

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30’ Beneteau Swift Trawler 2016 | Seattle, WA New! Bow & Stern Thrusters, Large Swim Platform.

over 1000 listings

denisonyachtsales.com


CRUISING YACHTS FOR SALE & CHARTER We offer the largest selection of used Grand Banks for sale and charter. • Ask about select maintenance and systems installations! • Call about other quality cruising yacht charter ownership opportunities. • All listings have or will have recent surveys. • Sixty percent of our Charter Owners were previous charter clients! • Come visit our docks in Bellingham! 

Available for charter ownership.

 IF NOT NOW...WHEN?  North Star

49’ Grand Banks Classic 1991 - T-460 hp Luggers

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Tidewater 42’ Grand Banks Europa RARE TWO HEAD layout, SS arch/rail Webasto furnace, Steelhead davit, Rigid w/40hp, Raymarine, Furuno, Comnav.

$349,000

$389,000

Halcyon

Watercolours

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36’ Grand Banks Classic

42’ Grand Banks Motoryacht

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2001 - T-220 hp Cummins

1999 - T-220 John Deeres

Last year of GB 36’s! Island bed in master. Furnace, generator, inverter, stainless rails, Seafreeze custom refer & freezer!

Beautiful boat. Well equipped. Three staterooms, 2 heads. Loaded for NW cruising, would love to have in our fleet!

$199,000

$374,000

Grand Times

1990 – T-210 Cummins

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$169,500

$189,000

Pristine, well maintained original boat. Boathouse-kept. Full cockpit enclosure. Jones Act exemption. Boathouse available.

$156,000

!

9K

$ ED

UC

D

RE

D CE DU K! E R 25 $

1983 – T-120 Lehmans Original owner. Well maintained. Galley up, 3 staterooms, 2 heads, new aluminum fuel tanks 2007, 3 MarineAir HVAC units.

1979 – T-120 Lehmans

G

Mei Lee 42’ Grand Banks Motoryacht

Moored under cover and very well-maintained. Diesel furnace, Northern Lights genset and Raymarine electronics suite.

Dutchess 42’ Grand Banks Europa

DIN

1999 – T-300 John Deeres

Stabilized, up to 15 knot cruise! Diesel heat and AC, 3 staterooms, Rendova w/ 30 hp Honda & lots more.

36’ Grand Banks Classic

N PE

Magic Morning

47’ Selene Pilothouse

D CE DU K! E R 70 $

2006 - S-330 Cummins 6BTA5.9M3 Low hours , B&S thrusters, Steelhead davit, many extras. Great Alaska cruiser or local boating!

$529,500

Navigator/Sequel

Stillwaters

42’ Grand Banks Classics

48’ Hatteras

1994 - T-300 Caterpillars 2003 - T-330 Cummins

$269,000 $379,000

Two beautiful classics ready to go cruising. Both recently reduced. Come take a look!

1977 – T-112 Detroits

D CE DU K! E R 30 $

Long range cruiser for extended journeys to Alaska. Fully fitted and ready to go!

$199,900

NW EXPLORATIONS YACHT SALES, CHARTERS & SERVICES

Call Ken Bowles in Seattle at 206-554-1642 and in Bellingham, Tim Hoving or Scott Blake for all your brokerage needs. 1.800.826.1430 | 360.676.1248 | www.nwexplorations.com | 2623 South Harbor Loop, Bellingham, WA 98225


206.623.5200

901 Fairview Ave. N, Suite A-150 Seattle, WA 98109 hamptonyachtgroup.com

IN STOCK!

116’ Transword Tri-Deck 2014 101’ Hargrave Skylounge 2010

97’ Transworld MY 2003

88' Jones-Goodell 1984

85’ Burger Motoryacht 1965

Not For Sale in US Waters

75’ McQueen Pilothouse 1988

72’ Endurance L.R.C 2017

69’ Marquis PH 2008

65’ Marlow Pilothouse 2004

60’ Ocean Alexander 1986

59’ Symbol Classic 2007

58’ West Bay Sonship 1999

57’ Tollycraft PH 1995

56’ Pama 2005

54’ Pama PH 2005

48’ Riviera MY 2000

48’ Offshore Yachtfisher 1991

47’ Bayliner PH 2001/1998

41’ Meridian Sedan 2006

39’ Grand Banks 2006

39’ Californian Navigator 2005

53’ Navigator Classic 1998 52’ Sunseeker Manhattan 2008

44’ SeaRay Sundancer 2007

42’ Maxum Express 2002

See The Hampton 760 HYG Rendezvous Harbor in- Roche Roche Harbor

N E 2 N DOFFICE - 4 T HSLIP G2 HYGJ USUMMER

Randy Cowley 206.605.5473

Robert Fiala 425.765.7850

Scott Hauck 206.931.2660

Ben Johnson 425.508.3101

J.R. Yuse 206.679.7983

Profile for Northwest Yachting

Northwest Yachting July 2016  

All the latest in West Coast Boating, featuring stories on the evolution of Trawlers; a preview of Seattle's Seafair festival; a look legend...

Northwest Yachting July 2016  

All the latest in West Coast Boating, featuring stories on the evolution of Trawlers; a preview of Seattle's Seafair festival; a look legend...