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See the Bay

Rappahannock River

Preparing To Sail Offshore

Sailing Schools for All Levels April 2018


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1971 39’ Pearson - $34,000 Stewart Reeser - 410.924.8295

1983 39’ Corbin - $52,000 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

1983 36’ Canadian Sailcraft - $41,500 Quentin Haynie - 804.577.7227

1986 36’ Catalina - $39,995 Wayne Smith - 516.445.1932

1981 36’ Pearson - $32,000 Wayne Smith - 516.445.1932

1992 34’ Catalina - $29,973 Quentin Haynie - 804.577.7227

2004 33’ Hunter - $59,900 Bill Boos - 410.200.9295

1986 30’ Pearson - $17,900 Bill Boos - 410.200.9295

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features 44

See the Bay: The Many Faces of the Rappahannock River

At 195 miles long, Virginia’s “Rapp” is the longest free-flowing river on the East Coast.

By Craig Ligibel

Sponsored by Dream Yacht Charter

48 ##Typhoon raftup photo courtesy of the Rappahannock River YC

The “First” Sail on Ave del Mar, a 389-Day Journey

His dockmates couldn’t understand why he took so long to get his boat ready to sail… By John Herlig



Sailing Schools at All Levels

Teaching tricks and tips from sailing school pros, some thoughts on the “fast track,” and the school of hard knocks. By Patricia Dempsey, Brenton Lochridge,

and Cindy Wallach


Bluewater Dreaming: Keeping in Touch or Getting Away from It All —A Cruiser’s Dilemma

##Photo courtesy of J/World Annapolis

Staying “connected” can detract from experiencing a foreign port and enjoying the scenery.


By Jessica Rice Johnson

Sponsored by M Yacht


Offshore Sailing Preparation: Part 1 Seasoned ocean sailors share tips on preparing your boat for a passage or offshore race.

By Beth Crabtree


Spring Tune-Ups, Charleston Race Week, and More

##Photo by USNA Commander Eric Barnes

on the cover

Chesapeake sailors start tuning up for the season at home and in Charleston, SC. Sponsored by Pettit

John F. Williams captured this month’s cover shot of Mark Duehmig on the Northern Bay aboard the Tartan 34c Valiant on a fall day. The sky reminds us a bit of April sailing, too.

8 April 2018

departments 14

Editor’s Note


SpinSheet Readers Write


Dock Talk


Farewell to Friends: Herb Reese


Annapolis Spring Sailing Weekend April 20-22

32 40 42

Chesapeake Calendar

sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill

Chesapeake Tide Tables

sponsored by Bay Shore Marine

Start Sailing Now: Meet Nick and Chaya Gioia By Beth Crabtree


Where We Sail: Protecting the Potomac By Cynthia Houston


My Best Girlfriend Ever By Dave Nestel


Eye on the Bay: Memorable March Tides Photos by Ben Cushwa


Biz Buzz


Brokerage Section: Used Boats for Sale



30% OFF MSRP on Signal Mate Products

109 Marketplace 113 SpinSheet Monthly Subscription Form 114 Chesapeake Classic: “The Wharf” Then and Now By Patricia Dempsey 115 What’s New at 115 Index of Advertisers

cruising scene 64

Charter Notes: Cruising Croatia By Zuzana Prochazka


Postcard from Grenada By Tracy Leonard


An Annapolis Charter Captain Observes the Aftermath of Irma and Maria By Tony Ireland


Cruising Club Notes

sponsored by Norton Yachts


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Chesapeake Racing Beat

sponsored by Pettit

Small Boat Scene By Kim Couranz

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EDITOR Molly Winans, SENIOR EDITORS Beth Crabtree, Kaylie Jasinski, FOUNDING EDITOR Dave Gendell ADVERTISING SALES Holly Foster, Eric Richardson, Haley Knudsen, Customer Service Manager Brooke King, ART DIRECTOR / PRODUCTION MANAGER Zach Ditmars, Graphic Designer / Production Assistant Heather Capezio, marketing coordinator Lauren Mahoney, COPY EDITOR / CLASSIFIEDS / DISTRIBUTION MANAGER Lucy Iliff, CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Steve Allan, Kim Couranz, Eva Hill, Cynthia Houston, Pamela Tenner Kellett, Tracy Leonard, Craig Ligibel, Lin McCarthy, Cindy Wallach, Ed Weglein (Historian), Garth Woodruff CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS David Baxter, Walter Cooper, Ben Cushwa, Dan Phelps, Al Schreitmueller



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DISTRIBUTION Paul Clagett, Bob and Cindy Daley, Ed and Elaine Henn, Dave Harlock, Ansell Mueller, Ronald Ogden, and Norm Thompson SpinSheet is a monthly magazine for and about Chesapeake Bay sailors. Reproduction of any part of this publication is strictly prohibited without prior consent of the officers. SpinSheet Publishing Company accepts no responsibility for discrepancies in advertisements. SpinSheet is available by first class subscription for $35 per year, and back issues are available for $4 each. Mail payment to SpinSheet Subscriptions, 612 Third St., 3C Annapolis, MD, 21403. SpinSheet is distributed free at more than 750 establishments along the Chesapeake and in a few choice spots beyond the Bay. Businesses or organizations wishing to distribute SpinSheet should contact the office.

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Editor’s Note ##The start of the Everglades Challenge. Photo by Alex Caslow

Excellent Adventures


By Molly Winans

n early March, as we enjoyed 50-degree temperatures and (falsely) imagined spring arriving sooner than groundhog predictions, a couple of Chesapeake sailors escaped to the west coast of Florida for an excellent adventure at the 300-mile-long Everglades Challenge. “It’s a crazy event,” says Jahn Tihansky after completing his third one. “Most people would not understand the attraction.” The Challenge is nothing like a regular sailboat race; in fact, Water Tribe started it as a paddler’s race that “since that first guy hoisted an umbrella and blew past” has evolved, says Tihansky. “There’s every kind of crazy sailboat and paddle craft in five or six classes. There’s no rating, no handicaps, no motors. We have oars.” The challenge starts off Fort De Soto Park in St. Petersburg. The theme of the race is self-sufficiency, so it’s unsupported. You can get out and walk to West Marine to buy tools if you want (or even get a hotel room), but no outsider can stand on the beach handing you tools or helping you fix your boat. There are three points along the 300-mile route— Englewood and then Chokoloskee and Flamingo, both in Everglades National Park—where you must stop and sign a log book en route to the finish at Key Largo. You may take the ICW or stay outside. Tihansky, the former owner of J/ World Annapolis and the U.S. Naval Academy Varsity Offshore Sailing Team head coach, is a serious sailor. His team member in the Everglades Challenge was

14 April 2018

Jeff Linton, former Lightning World Champion, Flying Scot and Classic Moth National Champion, and Rolex Yachtsman of the Year 2007. These two have been sailing buddies since the age of 10, which is how two serious sailors in their mid-50s end up in a tricked out 550-pound, 20-foot monohull in the middle of the night in the Gulf of Mexico. “We flipped in the Gulf at 11 p.m.,” says Tihansky. “We were a little too cavalier. I thought ‘Really, really? We’re going to flip just like on a Sunfish.’ The full moon was coming up, and there I was standing on the centerboard.” Truth be told, they capsized twice, one of them was a turtle. “It took us an hour and 20 minutes. It was a bit of a yard sale; it was a mess.” After describing staying with the boat and watching a bunch of their stuff floating away, including charts, food, and the yoga mat they used to nap on, he notes that they were properly attired (drysuits and PFDs) and had necessary safety equipment (personal EPIRB and GPS). They had trained for the race by doing a 70-miler at night in advance. Tihansky couldn’t contain his glee in describing this nutty race: glorious 20-knot breeze, checkpoints in the middle of nowhere, buying granola bars at a country store as Linton stood knee-deep in the muck holding the boat, sailing past beautiful, empty beaches with their clothes drying out on deck, and spying a glow stick to mark the finish, which was Jeff’s wife waving them in from the end of a pier.

##Jahn Tihansky and Jef f Linton, second -place finishe rs in the 300 -mile challenge.

The duo finished second of 66 after their sometimes cold yet beautiful 39hour journey. “It’s a great reunion for Jeff and me who’ve known each other for 45 years, going out and doing what we love the most.” Annapolis sailor Alex Caslow, who attempted the Challenge in an XCAT solo, only made it 128 miles this time around, which was his first. Although he hit speeds of up to 14 knots in the Gulf of Mexico, he ended up going inside the waterway and paddling for 10 to 15 miles. He got stuck in Naples where the wind died, yet it was rough paddling his particular boat. Time constraints (and a competitor-friend’s schedule) made it so that he had to bow out, as did 18 other boats that started. “There was just about every condition you can expect out there… It was definitely a challenge,” Caslow says. He’s going to practice paddling in rougher conditions for next year—and of course, he’s going to try again.

Great Sailing.


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Readers Write


SpinSheet in San Francisco Bay

he magazine itself may not hold up in the San Francisco Bay’s breeze, but coozies travel well. Here’s Hannah Arndt enjoying hers. Her dad, John, owns Latitude 38, their local (legendary) sailing magazine, so his keeping SpinSheet coozies on his boat makes us smile. John is also the founder of the Summer Sailstice. If you’d like to win some amazing prizes, sign up at All you need to do is enter for free and then go sailing June 23 or 24, which you’d probably do anyway, right? Find more about it in SpinSheet as we get into sailing season.


##Photo by John Arndt

Chevy vs. Cadillac

’m an old salt who has subscribed to many boating rags over the years; SpinSheet is the best. Not to nitpick, but I have to comment on the photo for Charter Notes “Cuba Cruisin’” (page 68 March SpinSheet): “Pink Caddilacs in Havana.” First, Cadillac is spelled incorrectly. None of these cars are Cadillacs. The car in front of the picture is a Chevrolet; the car facing it is probably a Pontiac (could be a Buick or Oldsmobile); and the car with the white top is a Ford. Mike Bell


Iceboating in Poland

hile chasing after grandchildren and wintersports in Bend, OR, February’s SpinSheet reached me. Great editor’s note! I raced iceboats in Poland (DN class) when I was working at the U.S. Embassy years ago. No lack of ice on the Mazurian Lakes in that time period, only concerns that the Soviet border guards might grab me for being too close to the Polish/Kalinengrad (under Soviet control) border. And congrats for 10 successful years at the SpinSheet helm. Vern Penner

No Sailing for Me Today…


ill Griffin sent this photo of the extra low tides in March. To see more March low and then high tide photos, turn to page 52.

##Photo by Bill Griffin

##Photo by Mary Ewenson


Storm Damage

e had a doozy of a windstorm in March. This J/70 did not fare so well. We hope her owners get her back up to speed soon.

16 April 2018

Send your questions, comments and stories to

Follow us! April 2018 17


SpinSheet Crew Parties Every Weekend in April ##Patrick and David in this photo met their skipper at the SpinSheet Annapolis Crew Party 2017. They now race with him for EYC Friday Night Beer Can Races and on Sundays for the AYC Frostbite Series, as well as many social sails. Photo by Josh Davidson


ailors or would-be sailors call our office, stop by SpinSheet’s booth at boat shows, or approach our staffers at events to ask “How do I get into sailing?” Or, “How do I find a racing or cruising boat to sail on?” Or, “Do you have any ideas how I find more crew for my boat?” The answer is always the same: come to SpinSheet’s Crew Parties. For the first time in SpinSheet’s 22year history, we’re hosting four crew parties this year, one every weekend in April. The first one of the year will take place at the popular boater hangout Marker 20 in Hampton, VA, from 6-8 p.m. on Saturday, April 7.

18 April 2018

Next up, sailors will gather at the Crazy Tuna Tiki Bar in Essex (north of Baltimore) from 4 to 6 p.m. on Saturday, April 14. It’s our first gathering for Northern Bay sailors, so tell your sailing buddies and come out to support it. The next Sunday, April 22 from 4-6 p.m., the same weekend as the Annapolis Sailboat Show, sailors will gather at Eastport Yacht Club. Along with the boat gallery and the mingling sailors have come to expect, there will be a 5 p.m. awards ceremony to honor the 2017 class of SpinSheet Century Club and Racing Team members. The last party of the spring season—we only host crew parties in the

spring!—will unfold Saturday, April 28, from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at the Southern Maryland Sailing Association in Solomons. All SpinSheet Crew Parties are free to enter and open to the public. Bring a pen and paper and/or a smart phone, boat or business cards, cash for drinks, and a friend! Even if you come alone, everyone will wear nametags, and we’re all there to meet new friends. This year’s parties are powered by Musto and Harken. Register in advance at Sign up for or update your free crew listing at

Young People Checking Out Careers by the Water


he Eastport Yacht Club Foundation’s Marine and Maritime Career Expo February 24 was an exceptional event. More than 600 students and parents and 50 exhibitors, ranging from full-service marinas to marine research organizations, participated in the afternoon event at Annapolis High School. “The energy at this event was the best we have seen,” says Tim Wilbricht, EYC Foundation board chair. “This is a model event for others sprouting up around the country, which is encouraging. We hope to make next year’s event even bigger.” Having cartoonist Jim Toomey speak and then be part of the Q&A session at the mid-afternoon careers panel discussion was a highlight. A sailor and Annapolis resident, Toomey is the syndicated cartoonist of “Sherman’s Lagoon.” He spoke about how his lifelong fascination with the ocean and love of drawing led him into his field. He also did a cartooning demonstration. After his short demo, Toomey and three others in the marine and maritime fields—Nicole Trenholm (Ocean Research Project), Tyler Rush (Automotive Training Center), and Cadet Matt Wilson (SUNY Maritime)—answered multiple questions from the audience. SpinSheet’s Molly Winans, who’s participated three years in a row, moderated the panel. “It was by far the best one we’ve had at the career expo,” says Winans. “Sometimes it’s like sailing in the doldrums trying to get teenagers to interact, but this time, they didn’t need prompting at all. They had so many questions about jobs on the water that our time ran out. We got kicked out of the auditorium!” Winans attributes this year’s successful panel to Toomey’s presence and approachable demeanor, the great volunteers at EYC Foundation organizing an interesting, interactive event, and having three panelists under the age of 30 to whom the audience could relate. Would you like to get involved with getting more young people into marine and maritime careers? To learn more, visit Follow us!

##Learning about jobs from boat maintenance to oceanography at the EYC Foundation’s Marine and Maritime Career Expo February 24. Photo by Tony Tarsia/ EYC Foundation

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Record Resurgence of Chesapeake Underwater Grasses


underwater grasses ever recorded in the world. The researchers employed advanced analytical tools to definitively show how the reduction of excess pollutants such as nitrogen and phosphorus are

new research article published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences analyzes the positive impact of long-term nutrient reductions on an important and valuable ecosystem in the Chesapeake Bay. The research indicates that a resurgence of underwater grasses is due to nutrient reductions from the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s Total Maximum Daily Load along with conservation incentives which have resulted in a healthier Chesapeake Bay. Jonathan Lefcheck of the Bigelow Laboratory for Ocean Science, along with 13 co-authors, showed that a 23-percent reduction of nitrogen and an eight-percent reduction of phosphorus have resulted in more than a threefold increase in abundance of submerged aquatic vegetation (SAV) in the Chesapeake Bay. This ecosystem recovery is an unprecedented event; based on the breadth of data available and a sophisticated data analysis, this is the biggest resurgence of

##Photo courtesy MD DNR

the cause of this ecosystem recovery. To link land use and Chesapeake Bay status, researchers analyzed data in two different ways: one focusing on the cascade of nutrients from the land to the waterways, and one showing what happens to SAVs once the nutrients are in the water.

These findings are a collaborative effort between: the Bigelow Laboratory for Environmental Science, Virginia Institute of Marine Science, University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science, Environmental Protection Agency Chesapeake Bay Program, U.S. Geological Survey, National Socio-Environmental Synthesis Center, St. Mary’s College of Maryland, Smithsonian Environmental Research Center, Maryland Department of Natural Resources, and Texas A&M University Corpus Christi. “We have had the distinct privilege of facilitating research that confirms a direct correlation between conservation actions undertaken by a broad partnership and ecosystem responsiveness that is leading to positive ecological outcomes.” said Dr. William Dennison, University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science. “The Environmental Protection Agency Chesapeake Bay Program is working and can serve as a model for the rest of the world.”




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Richard Scofield Retires after Three Decades at CBMM

ichard Scofield of Royal Oak, MD, has retired from the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (CBMM) after more than 30 years of service. Working on boats since he was 12 in his hometown of Stamford, CT, Scofield has been connected to the Chesapeake region his entire life. He joined CBMM’s shipyard during the summer of 1980, and after four years at Higgins Yacht Yard in St. Michaels, he returned under Tom Howell as a full-time rigger, painter, and shipwright in 1985. In 2005, Scofield became the shipyard’s manager, and in 2011, was appointed assistant curator of watercraft. His responsibilities included curating and maintaining CBMM’s collection of historic Chesapeake Bay watercraft—the largest in the world. In addition to assisting with many of CBMM’s exhibition and restoration projects, he oversaw the maintenance and crew of the 1920 buyboat, Winnie Estelle, which takes passengers and school groups out on scenic river and ecology cruises throughout the warmer months. “Richard has been on our staff longer than any other staff member in the history of CBMM,” said chief curator Pete Lesher. “His depth of knowledge about our historic boats and the stewardship he exercised toward them is inestimable. In numerous ways, he is simply irreplaceable.” Scofield has been connected to CBMM since its 1965 beginnings, when his grandparents’ close friends, Vida and Gus Van Lennep, helped found the museum. Over his career, Scofield has seen CBMM grow from a small local museum to an internationally recognized institution, today drawing more than 80,000 guests annually. Reflecting on his service with CBMM, Scofield is most proud of keeping CBMM’s collection of boats maintained and afloat for more than 30 years, and of its professional shipwright apprentice program. “Teaching the next generation, knowing the skills will be there to maintain boats like ours—that’s so important,” Scofield said. “Now, graduates from Follow us!

boatbuilding schools are seeking experiences with us, and often are competing for these opportunities among their peers. “At the end of the day, it’s still all about doing something different: teaching people, helping them appreciate the Chesapeake Bay, and its culture, and its history.”

##Photo courtesy CBMM


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Ph: 301.352.5738 | Fax: 301.352.5739 April 2018 21


Eat, Sleep, Play, Sail: Tips for Sailing Parents By Sharon Praissman Fisher


hen I was pregnant with our first child, I asked numerous experienced boaters how they sailed with their kids. They all answered the same: “You just do it!” I needed specifics, such as where would I put the baby while underway, or where would she sleep? I searched the internet and ultimately, by trial and error, found what worked best on our boat. For feeding, we use a chair that hooks to the table. Some folks like using a Bumbo or similar. The advantage of those is that they can be taken topside, but they are only safe when placed on the floor. For sleeping, we started with a Phil & Ted’s travel crib recommended on one of my favorite blogs, However, it only fit in the captain’s berth. As much as I love our baby, I didn’t want to give up my comfy berth. Instead, we used play yard panels to create a crib in her berth. (We kept the travel crib and love using it for other adventures, as it is compact and light).

Play is easy. Babies are naturally curious, and anything from an old water bottle filled with rocks to a winch handle can serve as toys. We pack a few actual baby toys and lots of books to keep things interesting. We found it most comfortable to convert the salon table to a queen berth and have her play there.

While underway, if both adults are needed on deck, we wedge the car seat in the settee and strap it to the boat for safety using a sail tie. Lastly, as a parent, my days of day drinking are gone, so we use the bar as a changing station. On that note, I’ll leave you to ready your boat for baby.

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Sailors’ Creations over the Centuries

xperienced bluewater sailors often dish out advice to those embarking on a journey at sea: “Bring books or a journal,” they advise, to fill the quiet, long hours in the ocean. The new exhibition at the Mariners’ Museum in Newport News, VA, “Sailor Made,” features more than 60 items made by sailors or artisans at sea. For centuries, sailors have used their leisure time to create objects and artwork to document life at sea, commemorate historic events, or simply create. Jeanne Willoz-Egnor, director of collections management, served as the curator for this exhibition. “Over the past few months, I have spent a great deal of time scouring the museum’s collection for sailor-made objects and artworks. It was difficult choosing which items to include from among the thousands of amazing pieces in the collection, but the result is a display of unique items that reflect the lives, values, and extraordinary skill of their makers. For many objects, this will be the first time they have been on public display.” One of the most important artifacts in the exhibition is a watch stand made by Nantucket whaleman Charles Tobey in 1819 as his ship, the Lady Adams, rounded Cape Horn. The piece was made less than 30 years after American whalers first headed into the Pacific to hunt the vast herds of sperm whales that resided there. The watch stand’s beautiful imagery features symbols of faith, hope, love, and family. Carved or engraved whale ivory or walrus tusks made by whalers, also known as scrimshaw, is one of the most well-known sailor-made arts. Over hundreds of years, many sailors crafted objects using materials they had on hand to fill their time while traveling the oceans. Visitors to the exhibition will see works of art, scrimshaw, decorative knotwork, and commemorative or household items that provide a glimpse into the daily lives of those who made their livelihoods on the sea. The exhibit will be open through Labor Day. Follow us! April 2018 23


South River Federation Names New Executive Director


he South River Federation (SRF) has named Liz Buxton as its new executive director. Buxton, who grew up sailing with her family in the Tidewater, VA, area has more than 15 years of experience leading conservation non-profit organizations and government agencies. She previously served as executive director of Scenic Maryland, Maryland Environmental Trust, and Valleys Planning Council in Baltimore County.

##Executive director Liz Buxton

“This is my dream job because it brings together everything I care about,” says Buxton. “As executive director at SRF I am connected to issues that impact the Chesapeake Bay, which I care about deeply and passionately. Having previously lived in Maryland, then spending time away to explore an opportunity in Kentucky, and now being back on the Chesapeake, I feel that I am coming full circle to a natural next step in my career. “I come from a family of sailors and was fortunate and privileged to grow up on the water. The Chesapeake lifestyle is in my blood. As kids we would swim off the boat in Mobjack Bay, go crabbing, fishing, and eat oysters. When I was recently landlocked in Kentucky, I was homesick for the osprey, herons, and other wonderful resources of the Bay.” “The SRF has grown quickly in its 17-year history and has become a leader in stream restoration and living shore-

lines. The staff, which has grown from two or three to 10, has been very successful in identifying sources of funding and managing large restoration projects. “I plan to build on that success while continuing to work closely with the WestRhode Riverkeeper and strengthening our ties with the Magothy and Severn River Associations. I also hope to increase awareness and showcase the efforts of our staff and volunteers, whose work is sometimes done behind the scenes. I also plan to encourage celebrations of our waterways and opportunities to grow oysters, kayak, sail, and other activities that inspire residents to be good stewards of the rivers.” A graduate of the College of Charleston, Buxton is the mother of one teenager and one adult child. She lives in Severna Park, MD, with her black lab Raven. Although tennis is her go-to sport for stress relief, she looks forward to resuming all things Chesapeake, especially getting back on the water this spring.

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Herbert Reese, Sr. 1946 - 2018


erb Reese, Sr., 71, of Lusby, MD, passed away February 15. Although he spent his professional career in construction as owner of International Drywall and IDW Building Group, Herb will be remembered in the sailing world as a dedicated race committee volunteer on the Chesapeake and beyond. As well as St. Barth’s and Newport Bucket Regattas, Herb was an active RC volunteer at Key West Race Week. Six years ago, SpinSheet asked Herb to describe a tough day at KWRW. He responded, “There are no rough days in Key West.” When we asked KWRW race committee members where they would be if not working on the race course, others responded “racing” [in Key West or the Caribbean]. Herb said he’d be “on a barstool at the Smokin’ Tuna Saloon!”

Even as he was hard at work, it was this fun attitude that made him so easy to be around. Here on the Bay, Herb was a fixture behind the scenes at the Screwpile Regatta at his home club, the Southern Maryland Sailing Association, since its inception 25 years ago. Former PRO John McCarthy and his wife Lin of Hampton Yacht Club worked closely with him throughout. John says, “The thing Lin and I will miss about Herb is that he was not only indispensable, but also that he was such a darn good guy. We will miss him terribly.” Eastport Yacht Club race chair and active Screwpile volunteer Keith Jacobs says, “Herb was the ultimate ‘behind the scenes guy.’ He was always deeply involved in regattas, but shunned the spotlight and recognition. Herb never

Join the

Century Club All you have to do is log 100 days on the water now through December 31st Any boat, any body of water. Sail, power, or paddle.

##Screwpile Regatta race committee members Fred Dersch and Herb Reese in 2014.

stopped thinking about ways to make a regatta better for racers or the race committee. His dedication knew no bounds; he was always the first person arrive at an event and the last to leave. He taught me many things over all of the years we worked together at Screwpile. I consider myself fortunate to have known and worked with Herb and will miss his attention to detail, good nature, and most importantly, his friendship.” Fair winds, Herb. We at SpinSheet hope you’ve found the best sailor bar wherever you are.

SpinSheet wants YOU On Our Crew!

The rules are simple.

You must participate in: • One series. • One charity regatta. • One volunteer day. • Two distance or multi-day regattas. • Three other regattas.

To submit your logs and photos, email: For more details, visit: Follow us!

powered by s p i n s h e e t. c o m / s p i n s h e e t- r a c i n g - t e a m April 2018 25

##The Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show runs April 20-22 at City Dock. Photo by Josh Davidson, courtesy of Annapolis Boat Shows

Spring Sailing Weekend

in Annapolis April 20-22

A few years ago we decided to celebrate the weekend the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show comes to town, this year April 20-22, as Spring Sailing Weekend in Annapolis. Apart from the boat show, there are all kinds of events around Annapolis designed to get you out on the water or at least get you in the sailing spirit. Get ready to start making room in your calendar, or better yet, leave that weekend wide open.

Cruisers University

More than 50 classes are available for sailors and power boaters alike who have an interest in learning the fundamentals of blue water cruising, from individual courses to four days of study. Classes are held at the Naval Academy Club on the grounds of the United States Naval Academy, April 19-22. All packages include educational materials, breakfast and lunch, evening social activities, admission to the Boat Show, and complimentary one year basic BoatUS membership.

##Ego Alley will become Demonstration Alley at the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show.

continued on page 28 26 April 2018

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Spring Sailing Weekend

in Annapolis April 20-22

Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show

The seventh annual in-water show, April 20-22 at City Dock, Annapolis, will feature new and brokerage boats, including catamarans, monohulls, racing boats, family cruisers, daysailers, and inflatables, as well as more than 100 on-land exhibitors. There will be in-water demos in Demonstration Alley (Ego Alley) of various sailboats, the PropEle Electric Boat Motor, paddleboard yoga, a floating dock system, and the Hobie Mirage Eclipse stand-up-pedal board, among others. Stop by Entertainment Plaza for free food and drink tastings throughout the show. Beginner sailors will want to consider a First Sail Workshop where participants learn the basics of sailing in a 45-minute classroom session, followed by 90 minutes on the water on a Benteau First 22. Admission to the sailboat show is included; advance registration required.

##The Schooner Woodwind is offering two sunset cruises that weekend. Photo courtesy Capt. Jennifer Kaye

Sailor’s Delight Cocktail Cruise

Enjoy one of the first sunset sails of the season aboard the Schooner Woodwind Friday, April 20 or Saturday, April 21 from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. out of the Annapolis Waterfront Hotel. Tickets are $76 per adult and include delicious appetizers and two drink vouchers (beer, wine, cocktails). The menu features an assortment of savory dips, grilled vegetable crostini, grilled Asian shrimp and pineapple skewers, and a variety of local craft beers. During the day, the Woodwind will be offering two-hour public sails from 12:30-2:30 p.m. and 3-5 p.m.

continued on page 30

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Follow us! April 2018 29

Spring Sailing Weekend

in Annapolis April 20-22

SailFree Sunday

Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB) will have a boat each day at the Boat Show to give sailing demos for persons with disabilities. On Sunday April 22 from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., they will also be offering 45 minute sails for disabled sailors out of Sandy Point State Park. CRAB’s specially designed boats will provide full accessibility for anyone interested in learning more about the mental and physical therapeutic value of sailing.

Annapolis Junior Keelboat Regatta

##CRAB will be offering guests with disabilities the opportunity to enjoy the thrill and freedom of sailing. Photo courtesy CRAB

The fourth annual Annapolis Junior Keelboat Regatta will take place on April 21 at 12 p.m. The regatta brings together seven of the area’s top regional high school sailing teams to race in J/80s just off the docks of the Spring Sailboat Show in Annapolis Harbor. Teams will compete for a traveling cup designed by Weems and Plath, which will be presented immediately following the race in Susan Campbell Park.

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##Come to our crew parties, make new friends, and go sailing more often!

SpinSheet Crew Parties

We saved the best for last. The Annapolis Crew Party, powered by Musto and Harken, will be held April 22 from 4-6 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club, just across the bridge from the Boat Show. Free and open to the public, just bring cash for the bar and pen/paper or a smart phone to jot down sailor’s info. Register in advance at for a chance to win a Musto MPX Gore-Tex PRO Coastal Jacket or Musto shoes. For more info on our other three crew parties in the month of April, turn to page 18.

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| April 2018 31

Chesapeake Calendar

presented by

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Register online by April 18. Party, band, awards On Restaurant Row in Historic Eastport Fourth & Severn, Eastport–Annapolis




For more details and links to event websites, visit

April Mar 17 - Apr 15

National Cherry Blossom Festival The nation’s greatest springtime celebration. Washington, DC. Parade April 14.

Mar 23 - Apr 15 Kent Narrows Boat Expo ‘18  A one month in-water boat buying opportunity. See over 60 boats at Bridges, Harrison’s Yacht Yard, and the Crab Deck Docks. Weekends 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 23-25, March 30-April 1, April 6-8, and April 13-15. Boats displayed by AM/PM Marine, Annapolis Boat Sales, Chesapeake Whalertowne, Grande Yachts, Invictus Yachts, Knot 10, MarineMax, Off the Hook YS, and more.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). Speaker Nigel Calder introduces his new book, “Shakedown Cruise.”


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). Speaker Niall O’Malley: Tall Ships and Baltimore’s Maritime History.


America’s Boating Club District 5 Spring Conference At the Princess Royale Hotel in Ocean City, MD. District 5 covers Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, and Washington, DC, and consists of 31 United States Power Squadrons. Workshops and exhibitions on boating.



Light City Baltimore A free festival of light, music, and innovation in Baltimore, MD.


Maryland Safe Boater Course Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Volunteer Fire Company at their firehouse: 900 Bowleys Quarters Road, Middle River, MD. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. $35 per student, advance registration required: (410) 800-8420. A portion of the proceeds from the class will benefit the Junior Firefighters program.


Annapolis Yacht Sales Open House 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Annapolis location.


Basic Marine Electricity 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Presented by CAPCA; open to the public. Marine DC and AC basic, wire connections, circuit protection, and stray current protection. $45 members, $60 non-members. Course cost includes breakfast and lunch.


SpinSheet Hampton Crew Party 6 to 8 p.m. at Marker 20, Hampton, VA. Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail her? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend!

Third Annual Stayin’ Alive Elegant Dinner and Wine Pairing At Scossa Restaurant in Easton, MD. Fundraiser for Baywater Animal Rescue. Cocktails and hors d’oeuvres at 6 p.m., followed by four course wine pairing dinner at 7 p.m. and live auction. Reserve your seat by March 21.


How to Care for Your Diesel Engine Workshop 9 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. at Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Presented by Annapolis Sailors Network. Chris and Nick, of Bay Shore Marine, are going to be doing a class for ASN sailors and interested sailing guests. $140 ASN members and non-member guests.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). Speaker John Kretschmer on his upcoming book, “The Promise, Challenge, and Freedom of Ocean Sailing.”

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: 32 April 2018

Follow us! April 2018 33

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

April (cont.)

10 - May 1

Safe Boater Certification Class Four consecutive Tuesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. at Cabela’s Christiana Mall, Newark, DE. Offered by Wilmington Sail and Power Squadron. All materials provided, proctored exam. NASBLA approved. $30 at registration. Reserve your seat at: (302) 368-7857.


Hometown Habitat Movie Night Free movie night, 7 to 9 p.m. at the Havre de Grace Maritime Museum in HdG, MD. Travel across the country to visit Hometown Habitat heroes, who are reversing detrimental impacts on the land and in the water of major U.S. watersheds, one garden at a time.


CBMM Blessing of the Fleet 5 to 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Join CBMM members, volunteers, and boatyard staff for an official ceremony honoring their floating fleet as well as other Bay working vessels and pleasure craft.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Kent Mountford: A Bahama Dinghy History.


Mariners’ Museum Lecture Series 7 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $5. Author lectures followed by a book signing. RSVP at Author and historian Sarah Fraser delves into the life of Henry Stuart Prince of Wales, hailed as “Protector of Virginia” for investing in the 1607 expedition to Jamestown.


On this Day in 1912, the Royal Mail Steamer Titanic struck an iceberg and sank.


OtterMania at CMM 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Dance “the Swim” with our otter mascots, get your face painted, make an otter-themed craft, touch otter fur, and listen to “otterly” terrific tales. A $2 donation is requested for face painting.


SpinSheet Baltimore Crew Party 4 to 6 p.m. at Crazy Tuna Tiki Bar, Essex, MD Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail her? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend!


St. Michaels Daffodil Festival Come see St. Michaels and CBMM in bloom for this new spring festival. Parade, daffy-dog costume pageant, daffodil garden tours, and more.


ACA Level 1 Quickstart Your Kayak Workshop 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center, Grasonville, MD. A minimal paddle skill set is presented and practiced on dry land, allowing students to safely and comfortably maneuver on still water. $30 for CBEC members, $35 nonmembers.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). Speaker Randolph George, author of “Memoir of a Skipjack.”


KNSPS Membership Meeting 6 p.m., reservations required: (301) 938-1516. Buffet dinner for $25 at Kent Island Yacht Club. Wendy Mitmen Clarke will discuss her book “Still Water Bending” about a waterman and his daughter. Public welcome. Kent Narrows Sail and Power Squadron.


Mariners’ Museum Lecture Series 7 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $5. Author lectures followed by a book signing. RSVP at “In the Kingdom of Ice” by Hampton Sides describes the harrowing 1879 voyage from the U.S. to the North Pole aboard the USS Jeannette.


Mid-Eastern Shore Counties Volunteer Fair A group of nonprofit organizations on the mid-shore have teamed up to organize the first-ever volunteer fair from 2 to 5 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center in Grasonville, MD. Free, open to the public. To reserve a table for your organization, call (443) 262-2032.


Cruisers University More than 50 classes are available for sailors and power boaters alike who have an interest in learning the fundamentals of blue water cruising. Annapolis, MD.


Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show City Dock, Annapolis.


Family Day at CBMM 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, St. Michaels, MD. Your family will have a chance to explore the museum through hands-on activities and family-friendly exhibits.


Safety for Cruising Couples At Annapolis Yacht Club. Presented by Cruising Club of America.


SpinSheet Annapolis Crew Party 4 to 6 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club, Annapolis. Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail her? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend! Live music by the Geckos.

For more details and links to event websites, visit

34 April 2018

SponSored by:


Saturday, June 2, 2018 Set sail on the Chesapeake Bay for cancer cures! The CBYRA sanctioned Annapolis Leukemia Cup features over 13 classes including PHRF, one designs, and cruising! Funds raised go towards blood cancer research and patient services here in Maryland.

7th Annual Summer gala Friday, June 1 | 6:30-9:30 Pm Hosted by the Annapolis Yacht Club Live and silent auction, elegant dinner, & open bar.

Rock the Dock Party for a Cure Saturday, June 2 | 4-7Pm Hosted by the Eastport Yacht Club Live entertainment by the Electric Newgrass sensation, Swamp Donkey. Enjoy a barbeque dinner and drinks on the waterfront.




visit CheCk out our other regAttAS on the bAy!

Southern Chesapeake Leukemia Cup Regatta deltaville, VA | July 13-15, 2018

Washington Sailing Marina Leukemia Cup Regatta Alexandria, VA | September 7-8, 2018

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

April (cont.)


Maryland Safe Boater Course Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Volunteer Fire Company at their firehouse: 900 Bowleys Quarters Road, Middle River, MD. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. $35 per student, advance registration required: (410) 8008420. A portion of the proceeds from the class will benefit the Junior Firefighters program.


Career Fair at AYC 9 a.m. to noon at 12 Dock Street, Annapolis. Annapolis Yacht Club is looking for professional, enthusiastic employees for the reopening of the main clubhouse located at 2 Compromise Street, set to open early summer 2018. Open positions include: server, bartender, busser, hostess, food runner, cook, dishwasher, valet, shuttle driver, and receptionist. Dress to impress.


What’s Ahead in Boating Legislation and Regulations? CAPCA monthly meeting. Social hour begins at 6:30 p.m. Meeting starts at 7:15 p.m. at the Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Open to the public. Speaker David Kennedy, legislative director of BoatU.S., outlines federal and state legislation and regulatory changes affecting boats.


U.S. National Windsurfing Festival Yorktown, VA. Presented by U.S. Windsurfing Association and Kashy Fins. Co-hosted by W.E.T. and BABA.


CMM Maritime Performance Series 7 p.m. in the Harms Gallery of the Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Live music by Al Petteway. Doors open at 6 p.m. Tickets are $15 online, $20 at the door.


Stevensville, MD.

Bay Bridge Boat Show Bay Bridge Marina,


AYS Sail Test Sail Event at Bert Jabins Yacht Yard, Annapolis. Presented by Annapolis Yacht Sales. Rain date April 29.


On this Day in 1895, Joshua Slocum, in the rebuilt oyster sloop Spray, set out on what would become the first solo circumnavigation of the globe.


SpinSheet Solomons Crew Party 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons, MD. Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail her? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend!


U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Boating Safety Classes Presented by U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 25-08. 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Washington Farm United Methodist Church, 3921 Old Mill Road, Alexandria, VA. Students who pass the test receive a boater education certificate. $40 per person or $60 for two people sharing the text. (202) 616-8987.


Two Great Ships Were Launched on this Day: The Pride of Baltimore II was launched in the Inner Harbor of Baltimore in 1988 and the great clipper Young America, William H. Webb’s masterpiece, was launched in New York in 1853.

30 - May 3 America’s Great Loop Cruiser’s Association Spring Rendezvous  At the Sheraton in Norfolk, VA.

April Racing


Willoughby Thursday Night Racing Series Begins Broad Bay Sailing Association, Virginia Beach.


BCYA Icebreaker Baltimore City Yacht Association.

8 10 

CCV Tune-Up Races Cruising Club of Virginia.

BCYA Tuesday Night Racing Begins Baltimore City Yacht Association.


Start of KISS Spring Series Daingerfield Island Sailing Club, Alexandria, VA.


YRYC Wednesday Night Races Begin York River Yacht Club, Gloucester Point, VA.


Sperry Charleston Race Week Charleston Ocean Racing Association, Charleston, SC.


Cherry Blossom Regatta Daingerfield Island Sailing Club, Alexandria, VA.


CCV Spring Series Cruising Club of Virginia. April 15, 22, and 29. 5 races.


Little Choptank Race Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons, MD.


NASS Spring Race Naval Academy Sailing Squadron, Annapolis.


Laser and Laser Radial Sunshine Open

Invitational Severn Sailing Association, Annapolis.


FBYC Spring Series Begins Fishing Bay Yacht Club, Deltaville, VA. April 22 and 28, May 5 and 19.


Spring Invitational Race Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons, MD.


AYC Wednesday Night Racing Begins Annapolis Yacht Club.

28 - May 4

Antigua Sailing Week Antigua Sailing Association. English Harbour, Antigua, West Indies.


Spring One Design Regatta Annapolis Yacht Club.

For more details and links to event websites, visit 36 April 2018



Beyond BOW Birding Workshop Join biologist Gwen Brewer for a fun and informative weekend of birding in Garrett County, MD. Basics and a review of local birds will kick-off the weekend, which will also include an evening hike and a beautiful spring hike in Sang Run State Park. Becoming an Outdoorswoman workshops presented by the MD DNR.


Deltaville Dealer Days Presented by Annapolis Yacht Sales in Deltaville, VA.



Maryland Safe Boater Course Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Volunteer Fire Company at their firehouse: 900 Bowleys Quarters Road, Middle River, MD. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. $35 per student, advance registration required: (410) 8008420. A portion of the proceeds from the class will benefit the Junior Firefighters program.


First Annual Annapolis Watersports Festival 12 to 5 p.m. at Annapolis Sailing School. Presented by Capital SUP and Annapolis Sailing School. Paddling, sailing, races and activities, wellness, live music, local vendors, food and beverages, silent auction. Familyfriendly.


Boating Safety Class Offered by the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 25-06. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Prince William Marina in Woodbridge, VA. Students who pass the test receive Federal and Virginia boater education certificates. $35 per person. (703) 4946611.


Career Fair at AYC 9 a.m. to noon at 12 Dock Street, Annapolis. Annapolis Yacht Club is looking for professional, enthusiastic employees for the reopening of the main clubhouse located at 2 Compromise Street, set to open early summer 2018. Open positions include: server, bartender, busser, hostess, food runner, cook, dishwasher, valet, shuttle driver, and receptionist. Dress to impress.




Deltaville Seafood Festival Local Virginia seafood, live music, children’s activities, boat show, crab races, arts and crafts, and more. Take a trolley to the Deltaville Maritime Museum. Deltaville, VA.


Shore Party 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Historic London Town and Gardens, Edgewater, MD. Join living history sailors to try your hand at rope making and seamanship, learn how sailors lived day to day, and experience the art and science of navigation. Free costume rentals are available to children. Included with general admission.


OkoumeFest: A Boatbuilder’s

Rendezvous koumeFest features an open house with technical seminars on Friday at the Chesapeake Light Craft plant in Annapolis, and on Saturday an on-thewater rendezvous at Matapeake State Park on Kent Island. Bring your homebuilt boat to the beach on Saturday. Free, RSVPs requested at


saturday, april 14th | 9am-4pm Rain Date: Saturday, april 21

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great turnout!

Mon-Fri 9:30am - 5:30pm | SAT 9am - 2pm SPECIAL WINTER HOURS: SaturdayS 9am - 2pm 116 Legion ave. | annapoLiS, md 21401 Follow us!

410.263.4880 April 2018 37

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

May (cont.)


Music on the Nanticoke Free summer concert series. 4 to 7 p.m. on the waterfront in the town of Vienna, MD. Parking, boat ramp, and overnight dockage are all free. Lawn seating. Food available.


U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Boating Safety Classes Presented by U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 25-08. 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Washington Farm United Methodist Church, 3921 Old Mill Road, Alexandria, VA. Students who pass test receive a boater education certificate. $40 per person or $60 for two people sharing the text. (202) 616-8987.

Deltaville’s BIGGEST BOAT SALES EVENT of the Season! THE 11TH ANNUAL


ACA Level 1 Intro To Kayaking Instruction Course 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center, Grasonville, MD. Designed for beginner to intermediate kayakers who wish to develop skills of safe, responsible, and enjoyable kayaking. Optional assessment (aditional fee $20) provides the participant with the opportunity to receive documentation of having achieved a certain level of paddling ability. $65 CBEC members (includes equipment), $70 non-members. $20 rental fee.


Boating Flea Market 9 a.m. at Great Oak Landing Marina, Chestertown, MD. $20 a table for non-marina slip holders.


Feet for the Creek Walk-a-thon 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Walk around Annapolis’s Back Creek or come to the beach party at Annapolis Sailing School. $25 per adult, $10 per child (one child free per registered adult). $10 for party only. Back River Restoration Committee.


Saturday May 5 & Sunday May 6, 10am-4pm Representing These Boat Lines All in One Town: Beneteau ~ Blue Jacket ~ Bluewater Catamarans ~ Catalina Yachts ~ Cobia Delphia (Sail & Power) ~ Discovery Yachts ~ Edgewater ~ Island Packet Yachts Jeanneau Yachts ~ Lagoon Catamarans ~ Sailfish ~ Seaward ~ Southerly SouthWind ~ Steiger Craft PRIZES! $300, $200, $100 ~ Register to Win at Participating Dealerships

DELTAVILLE 804-776-7575





Deltaville. Boating Capital of the Chesapeake

Illegal Charter Operations CAPCA monthly meeting. Social hour begins at 6:30 p.m. Meeting starts at 7:15 p.m. at the Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Open to the public. Speaker: Eric Christensen, Passenger Vessel Association. What licensed captains can do to combat this.


Mariners’ Museum Lecture Series 7 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $5. Author lectures followed by a book signing. RSVP at “Freedom Struggles” from author Adriane LentzSmith focuses on the experience of African American civilians and soldiers during World War I.


Live Music at the Shanty Beach Bar Kanye Twitty. 7 to 11 p.m. at the Shanty Beach Bar, Tolchester Marina, Chestertown, MD. Hours: 11 a.m. to 2 a.m.

Kitchen open till 1 a.m. nightly! Great access from Back Creek, at the 4th St. dinghy dock

Corner of 4th & Chester Find us on facebook for daily specials

410.268.7432 38 April 2018

Environmental Stewardship Certified

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to:


Maryland Safe Boater Course Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Volunteer Fire Company at their firehouse: 900 Bowleys Quarters Road, Middle River, MD. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. $35 per student, advance registration required: (410) 8008420.


Live Music at the Shanty Beach Bar Rob Fahey. 1 to 5 p.m. at the Shanty Beach Bar, Tolchester Marina, Chestertown, MD.



Viper Atlantic Coast Championship Eastport Yacht Club, Annapolis.


Frost-Goode Race Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons, MD.


Melges 20 U.S. National Championship Carolina Yacht Club, Charleston, SC.

69th Down the Bay Race for the Virginia Cruising Cup 120-mile distance race from Annapolis to Hampton, VA. Presented by Hampton Yacht Club and Storm Trysail Club.


Annapolis to Miles River Race Miles River Yacht Club, St. Michaels.


Miles River Race Back Eastport Yacht Club, Annapolis.


Sunset Sail with Eastport Oyster Boys 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. aboard the Schooner Woodwind in Annapolis. Live music by the Eastport Oyster Boys. Adults $46, children $29.

May Racing


Helly Hansen Annapolis NOOD Regatta Annapolis Yacht Club, Annapolis, MD.

ominate Your 5 te Marine Wizard! 4-6 

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Tides & Currents presented by

Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370 StationId: 8574680 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS

StationId: 8575512 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS

Datum: MLLW

Datum: MLLW

Station Type: Primary Station Type: Primary Time Zone: LST_LDT Time Zone: LST_LDT


02:00 AM 17 08:17 AM

0.2 1.7 0.2 1.2

6 52 6 37

3 46 6 34

02:37 AM 18 09:02 AM

0.2 1.8 0.2 1.2

6 55 6 37

0.2 1.5 0.2 1.1

6 46 6 34

03:20 AM 19 09:51 AM

0.2 1.8 0.2 1.1

6 55 6 34


0.2 1.5 0.3 1.0

6 46 9 30

04:08 AM 20 10:43 AM

0.2 1.8 0.3 1.1

6 55 9 34

05:10 AM 11:51 AM 07:07 PM

0.2 1.4 0.4

6 43 12

05:06 AM 21 11:39 AM

0.2 1.7 0.3

6 52 9

02:42 08:47 M 03:41 09:13


03:16 09:32 Tu 04:32 09:55


03:50 10:17 W 05:22 10:39

April 2018 Tides


04:27 11:03 Th 06:14 11:25


ft 0.1 1.5 0.0 1.3

cm 3 46 0 40

h m 01:25 16 07:35 M 02:31 ● 08:00


0.1 1.5 0.1 1.2

3 46 3 37


0.1 1.5 0.2 1.1


Height cm 6 49 6 37



AnnApOLIs May April


ft 0.2 1.6 0.2 1.2

h m 02:07 1 08:01 Su 02:51 08:32




Tu 03:23 PM 08:44 PM

W 04:16 PM 09:32 PM

Th 05:12 PM 10:23 PM


06:10 PM 11:18 PM

Sa 07:09 PM

Time Time

Height Height

h m ft h m 01:55 12:21 AM AM 0.3 1 1 08:25 06:40 AM AM 1.8 Tu 03:34 Su 01:05 PM PM 0.3 08:44 07:07 PM PM 1.2

F 05:57 M PM PM 0.4 -3 04:40 98 10:29 PM 1.1

Th 2.315 70 04:50 12:01 PM12:31 1.6 PM W 01:02 Su PM PM 1.6 0.4 49 12 Sa 06:30 Th 04:12 PM PM 0.5 0.3 15 Su 9 06:50 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 Tu Sa 04:29 PM 0.5 49 FPM06:24 0.034 F 04:07 9 07:06 0.330 9 10:39 0.3 PM PM06:33 0.5 PM PM 1.1 9 ◐ 07:59 11:47 09:49 PM PM 1.2 0.9 37 27 10:04 PM 1.0 15 09:38 PM 1.0 30

Sa 12:44 Tu PM PM 0.4 0 05:2306:43 11:25 PM PM 1.2

FPM01:15 2.215 67 05:45 M 12:25 PM 1.7 52 W 12:48 1.5 PM M PM 0.3 46 Sa 2.5 9 Th 01:59 PM01:17 1.5 PM Su 07:13 F 05:00 PM PM 0.5 0.4 15 12 Su 05:15 PM 0.5 46 Sa 05:05 9 07:45 0.534 08:45 15 11:49 PM07:20 0.5 PM PM PM 0.4 0.3 12 ◑ PM 1.2 9 0.137 PM07:25 0.3 PM 10:36 PM 0.9 27 07:43 10:58 PM 1.1 15 10:42 PM 1.0 30

Su 01:31 76 W 06:06 PM PM 0.4 07:34 PM ◑3

Sa 2.115 M 12:45 PM PM 1.5 0.4 46 12 Tu 01:28 PM 1.6 49 Th 01:39 PM02:05 1.4 PM F Sa 05:51 M 06:02 PM 0.5 43 Su 06:04 0.634 07:57 PM PM 0.5 0.9 15 27 PM PM 0.4 0.4 12 12 08:25 ◐ 08:34 PM08:14 0.4 PM 11:29 11:56 PM 1.1 12 30 ◐ 11:51 PM 1.0

M 02:23 PM 76 Th 12:0908:30 PM 1.3 6 06:50 PM PM 0.3

2 0 2 0

12:53 2.712 82 04:36 12:09 AM 1.3 40 6 01:00 1.4 AM AM 0.4 49 3.112 94 05:23 02:00 AM12:47 1.6 AM 6AM 6 01:03 21 05:21 03:56 AM AM 0.5 0.2 15 21 6 21 04:07 AM 0.4 43 2121 AM AM 0.6 03:45 6 6 0.443 08:40 12 11:08 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 6 6 06:53 AM07:20 0.7 AM AM 1.5 18 0.146 63 11:2307:28 AM07:15 0.6 AM 11:55 10:33 AM AM 1.5 1.3 46 40 06:12 10:39 AM 1.4 21 AM AM 1.3 10:25 AM 1.5 46

2 0 2 0

2.512 76 05:46 AM 12:40 AM AM 1.2 0.2 37 22 AM 1.4 43 7 01:51 AM 0.4 52 2.912 88 12:23 1.4 AM 03:02 AM01:49 1.7 AM 7AM01:41 7 01:52 7 7 22 04:48 6 01:12 05:03 AM 0.4 43 2222 04:49 AM AM 1.2 0.640 09:52 18 12:08 06:22 AM AM 0.5 1.2 15 37 22 07:31 AM AM 0.5 0.2 15 6 7 PM 1.4 18 0.243 76 06:2508:18 AM08:10 0.7 AM AM08:19 0.6 AM 11:26 11:28 AM 1.3 21 11:28 AM 1.4 43 08:02 AM 0.6

2 0 2 0

2.415 73 01:00 AM 01:34 AM AM 1.2 0.2 37 23 AM 1.5 46 8 02:43 1.5 AM 04:00 AM02:57 AM 1.8 AM 1.3 55 8AM02:36 2.840 85 01:20 8 02:46 8 8 05:45 6 02:16 06:03 AM 0.5 46 2323 23 AM AM 1.3 05:58 0.640 10:59 18 06:58 07:29 AM PM 0.6 1.2 18 37 23 08:48 AM AM 0.5 0.3 15 9 8 09:13 AM09:06 0.7 AM AM09:26 AM 0.6 AM 0.5 18 0.215 86 07:2809:10 12:21 12:18 PM 1.3 21 AM 0.6 12:33 PM 1.4 43

2 0 2 0

03:37 2.337 70 02:05 02:28 AM AM 1.3 1.0 40 30 03:17 AM AM 1.6 1.1 49 34 1.7 AM 04:54 AM04:10 AM 1.9 AM 1.4 58 2.843 85 02:14 01:02 9AM 9 03:43 9 9 2424 9 03:33 2424 24 12:26 12:55 AM 1.2 52 AM AM 1.5 0.615 11:59 18 08:08 08:38 AM AM 0.6 0.3 18 9 10:01 AM AM 0.5 0.3 15 9 9 10:22 AM10:03 0.7 AM AM10:32 AM 0.5 AM 0.5 15 0.215 96 08:3110:02 07:09 06:44 07:04 AM 0.5 21 AM AM 0.6

2 0 2 0

2.337 70 03:04 03:21 AM AM 1.4 1.0 43 30 04:16 AM AM 1.7 1.2 52 37 AM04:39 1.8 AM 05:42 AM05:20 AM 1.9 AM 1.5 58 2.846 85 03:06 02:10 10 10 04:40 1010 2525 10 04:22 2525 25 01:25 01:52 AM 1.2 55 AM AM 1.6 0.615 12:54 18 09:14 09:44 AM AM 0.6 0.3 18 9 11:07 AM AM 0.4 0.3 12 9 10 11:26 AM10:57 0.6 AM PM11:32 AM 0.5 AM 0.5 15 0.115 10 3 09:3010:52 08:18 07:43 08:04 AM 0.5 18 AM AM 0.6

2 0 2 0

30 9 40 15

AM 23 01:20 07:31 AM

1.2 0.3 1.6 0.3

37 9 49 9


1.0 0.3 1.3 0.4

30 9 40 12

AM 24 02:25 08:50 AM

1.3 0.3 1.5 0.3

40 9 46 9

03:01 AM 10 09:13 AM

1.1 0.3 1.2 0.4

34 9 37 12

AM 25 03:27 10:04 AM

1.4 0.3 1.5 0.3

43 9 46 9

03:55 AM 11 10:15 AM

1.2 0.3 1.3 0.4

37 9 40 12

AM 26 04:26 11:10 AM

1.5 0.2 1.4 0.3

46 6 43 9

04:10 AM AM 1.5 1.1 46 1111 02:21 10:46 AM AM 0.5 0.3 15 08:39

04:44 AM 12 11:11 AM

1.3 0.3 1.3 0.4

40 9 40 12

AM 27 05:21 12:10 PM

1.6 0.2 1.4

49 6 43

04:56 AM AM 1.6 1.2 49 1212 03:13 11:44 AM AM 0.5 0.3 15 09:32


0.3 1.7 0.2 1.3

9 52 6 40

05:41 AM AM 1.7 1.2 52 1313 04:02 12:39 PM AM 0.4 0.2 12 10:22

Th 05:12 PM 11:41 PM


05:49 PM

05:30 AM 13 12:03 PM

1.3 0.2 1.3

40 6 40

12:11 28 06:11 Sa 01:05 06:36

12:17 14 06:12 Sa 12:52 06:36


0.3 1.4 0.2 1.3

9 43 6 40

12:48 29 06:58 Su 01:57 07:20


0.3 1.8 0.2 1.3

9 55 6 40

12:51 AM 15 06:53 AM

0.3 1.5 0.2 1.3

9 46 6 40

01:22 AM 30 07:43 AM

0.3 1.8 0.3 1.2

9 55 9 37


05:55 PM

Su 01:42 PM 07:18 PM


High Sharps Island Light –3:47 Havre de Grace +3:11 Sevenfoot Knoll Light –0:06 St Michaels, Miles River –2:14

M 02:47 PM ○ 08:02 PM

Low –3:50 +3:30 –0:10 –1:58

H. Ht *1.18 *1.59 *0.82 *1.08

Spring L. Ht Range *1.17 1.5 *1.59 1.9 *0.83 1.1 *1.08 1.4

0 2 0

2.820 85 03:30 12:095AM12:10 1.3 AM 12:57 AM AM 1.6 0.3 49 9 5 12:18 04:28 03:08 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 20 6 20 04:58 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 5 AM 0.3 40 9 20 AM AM 0.5 0.049 50 04:25 02:47 6 5 03:16 5 5 20 0.346 07:24 9 10:09 06:43 AM AM06:33 0.6 AM AM06:17 AM 0.5 AM 1.6 15 11:09 09:43 AM AM 1.6 1.3 49 40 11:25 AM AM 1.9 1.5 58 46 05:49 09:53 AM 1.5 18 12:19 PM 2.6 79 10:39 AM 1.4 09:27

1.0 0.3 1.3 0.5

Th 04:57 PM 11:31 PM

f ft AM 0.3 -0 AM 1.7 2 PM 0.5 0 PM 1.0 3

Sa PM W 0.212 6 03:55 05:47 W 03:25 PM PM 0.5 0.2 15 Sa 6 05:56 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 M F 03:45 PM05:51 PM 0.5 PM 0.4 15 Tu 07:11 PM05:29 0.3 0.4 -0.1 9 12 Th Th 03:12 9 06:28 09:31 PM PM 1.1 34 10:58 09:06 PM PM 1.1 0.9 34 27 11:08 PM PM 1.3 1.0 40 30 09:16 PM 1.0 30 11:53 PM 3.2 08:42



W 04:25 PM 11:04 PM

Time Time Heig h mh m 01:14 AM 1 04:02 08:0010:06 AM Tu 03:59 02:38 PM 08:0310:20 PM

AM 0.2 15 6 05:50 0.119 3 02:29 06:01 03:42 02:24 AM AM 0.4 0.1 12 19 3 19 03:52 AM AM 0.3 0.1 9 4 04:51 02:29 AM 0.6 AM 0.3 18 9 19 06:08 AM05:23 0.5 AM 03:31 AM AM 0.5 -0.1 01:56 3 4 4AM 4 12:01 4 4 19 AM 1.7 52 52 4-3 09:57 2.546 12:05 76 09:13 10:26 08:56 AM AM 1.7 1.4 52 43 10:28 AM AM 2.0 1.6 61 49 11:16 09:08 AM11:50 AM 1.6 AM 1.5 49 PM11:27 1.7 AM AM PM 1.5 2.7 82 08:33


W 03:59 PM 10:46 PM

cm -6 185 F-3 98

0 2 0 2

37 9 52 9

Tu 03:33 PM 10:24 PM

m ft cmftcm m ft cmftcm cm h m h m h ft h m h ft h m 03:39 -0.316 -9 06:40 02:28 12:25 AM 0.4 AM 0.2 12 6 16 02:42 AM03:03 AM 0.3 AM 1.8 -0.2 9 55 1AM 16 1 2.949 09:20 88 01:19 2.812 09:17 07:04 AM09:51 AM 1.8 AM 1.6 55 AM09:13 PM 2.1 AM 0.4 64 Su -0.2 Sa -6 06:40 M 04:40 Tu 01:37 PM03:52 PM 0.5 PM 0.3 15 9 04:44 W PM03:11 PM 0.3 PM 1.1 -0.1 9 34 3.2 3.130 09:54 94 ●PM09:33 09:47 07:14 PM10:09 PM 1.2 PM 1.0 37 1.3 PM 40

F0 03:01 PM 0.4 9 12 Su 03:59 Tu 0.012 05:03 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 Su Th 03:02 PM05:11 PM 0.5 PM 0.4 15 M 06:22 PM04:40 0.3 PM PM PM 0.5 W -0.2 -6 Th 05:16 W 02:20 9 05:51 PM 1.1 46 34 3.030 11:54 91 08:29 10:09 PM PM 1.2 1.1 37 34 11:19 08:33 PM11:29 PM 1.2 PM 1.0 37 PM11:03 1.5 PM PM PM 1.1 3.3 101 09:3611:37 07:52

Th 05:04 Tu 02:39 PM PM 0.4 0.2 12 F 6 10:11 08:26 PM PM 1.1 1.0 34 30

1.2 0.3 1.7 0.3

Tu 02:55 PM 09:57 PM

ft cm cm 1.5 6 46 1 0.2 61 6 1.1 9 34 F 37

AM 0.2 12 6 05:07 -0.118 -3 01:33 05:21 03:02 01:42 AM AM 0.3 0.1 9 18 3 18 02:54 AM AM 0.3 0.1 9 3 03:59 01:46 AM 0.5 AM 0.3 15 9 18 04:54 AM04:34 0.4 AM 02:42 AM AM 0.4 -0.2 01:11 3 3 3AM 3 11:22 3 3 18 AM 1.8 58 55 3-6 09:17 2.649 11:09 79 08:20 09:45 08:10 AM AM 1.7 1.4 52 43 09:34 AM AM 2.0 1.6 61 49 10:34 08:26 AM11:11 AM 1.7 AM 1.6 52 AM10:40 1.9 AM AM AM 1.5 2.7 82 07:44

AM 22 12:17 06:14 AM

02:05 08:06 M 02:36 09:40

ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL April June May

Height Time Height Time Time Time Height Height Time Time Height Height

Height Height

0 2 0 3

30 9 40 12


Annapolis, Md,2

Times and heights of high an

Th PM 0.4 9 12 Sa 03:18 M -0.1 Su -3 02:09 W 04:20 M 01:52 PM PM 0.4 0.1 12 Th 3 04:10 PM PM 0.3 0.2 9 Sa W 02:20 PM04:31 PM 0.5 PM 0.3 15 9 05:33 PM03:54 0.3 PM PM PM 0.5 Tu -0.2 -6 W 04:37 Tu 01:31 6 05:16 PM 1.1 43 34 3.130 10:53 94 07:32 09:27 07:47 PM PM 1.2 1.0 37 30 09:14 PM PM 1.2 1.1 37 34 10:32 07:53 PM10:49 PM 1.2 PM 1.0 37 PM10:17 1.4 PM PM PM 1.0 3.3 101 08:4710:58 07:07

1.0 0.3 1.3 0.4

M 01:48 PM 09:05 PM

Time Time

nOAA Tide predictio

AM 0.1 9 3 04:23 -0.217 -6 12:42 04:42 02:27 01:02 AM AM 0.3 0.1 9 17 3 17 02:04 AM AM 0.2 0.1 6 2 03:11 01:05 AM 0.5 AM 0.2 15 6 17 03:45 AM03:47 0.3 AM 01:57 AM AM 0.3 -0.2 12:29 3 2 2AM 2 10:44 2 2 17 AM 1.8 61 55 2-6 08:38 2.849 10:14 85 07:29 09:05 07:25 AM AM 1.8 1.4 55 43 08:43 AM AM 2.1 1.5 64 46 09:55 07:45 AM10:31 AM 1.8 AM 1.6 55 AM09:56 2.0 AM AM AM 1.6 2.8 85 06:58


01:08 07:00 Su 01:38 ◑ 08:52


Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary Md,2018Time Zone: LST_LDT Datum: MLLW

Times and heights of high and Low Waters

h m ft ft cm cm h m 0.1 9 16 3 16 01:18 06:13 AM AM 0.2 1.4 55 43 07:55 12:43 AM PM 2.0 0.0 9 W 0 03:18 M 06:25 PM PM 0.3 1.1 37 34 08:21 PM 1.2 ●

12:15 7 06:01 Sa 12:42 08:01

Su 12:41 PM ◐ 08:08 PM

nOAA Tide predictions StationId: 8638863

64 06:39 Tu PM 0.3 43 Su 2.5 9 02:55 PM02:23 1.4 PM 18 ◐PM08:33 0.2 ◐ 09:29 0.3 PM 9

Su 2.112 64 01:08 02:31 PM03:02 1.4 PM Sa 03:50 W PM03:35 PM 1.3 PM 1.4 40 M 2.543 Tu 06:49 PM 0.4 43 0.6 18 07:32 ◑PM09:13 09:05 0.4 PM 12 10:11 PM09:46 PM 0.3 PM 0.3 9 0.2 9 ◑

Tu 03:20 PM 76 F 12:5809:30 PM PM 1.2 ◑ 6 07:34 PM 0.3

M 2.137 64 02:06 W 02:32 PM PM 1.4 1.1 43 34 Th 03:30 PM PM 1.4 1.3 43 40 Sa 03:25 PM04:04 1.3 PM Su 04:43 Th PM04:49 PM 1.2 PM 1.3 37 Tu 2.640 Tu 01:38 M 01:17 W 01:09 PM 1.2 40 0.612 10:50 18 08:21 09:23 PM PM 0.5 0.4 15 12 10:09 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 9 09:46 PM10:15 0.3 PM PM10:56 PM 0.3 PM 0.3 9 0.1 9 08:00 07:33 07:35 PM 0.4 9

W 04:17 79 Sa 01:49 PM PM 1.2 3 08:1810:29 PM PM 0.2

Tu 01:38 PM PM 1.4 0.4 43 12 W 02:30 PM 1.5 46 Su 06:42 M 07:03 PM 0.5 15 ◑ 08:40 09:23 PM PM 0.4 0.3 12 ◑

F 9

Tu 2.237 67 03:01 04:25 PM PM 1.4 1.3 43 40 Su 04:20 PM05:05 1.3 PM M 05:34 F PM05:54 PM 1.2 PM 1.2 W W 02:39 Th 01:58 PM 1.2 40 0.512 11:28 15 09:07 10:52 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 9 10:28 PM11:13 0.3 PM PM PM 0.3 0.2 08:52 08:20 PM 0.4 9 2.440 73 03:56 26 05:09 AM AM 1.8 1.3 55 40 AM05:36 1.9 AM 06:25 AM12:01 AM 2.0 AM 1.6 03:11 11 2626 11 05:10 2626 34 02:45 AM 1.3 58 0.515 01:42 15 10:14 PM AM 0.4 0.3 12 9 11 12:26 PM11:46 0.5 AM PM06:22 AM 0.5 AM 0.5 09:22 9 12:07 09:02 AM 0.5 15 Th W 2.437 73 03:52 Sa 05:16 PM PM 1.3 1.3 40 40 M 05:15 PM05:59 1.2 PM Tu 06:23 Sa PM12:26 PM 1.1 PM 1.1 Th 03:35 34 F 02:46 PM 1.2 37 06:50 PM 11:30 PM 0.3 9 11:12 PM 0.3 9 09:51 PM 0.2 09:39 PM 0.2 6 9 09:03 PM 0.3 9 12:04 AM 0.3 9 12:06 AM 0.4 12:58 AM 12 27 27 05:58 AM AM 1.9 1.4 58 43 05:58 AM AM 2.1 1.5 64 46 04:42 AM 1.7 04:06 2727 12 27 37 03:35 2.5 76 11:07 07:05 AM07:16 2.0 AM PM AM 0.4 0.3 12 9 12 01:22 PM06:26 0.4 AM AM 0.4 10:22 9 01:02 09:56 AM 0.5 12 Th 0.315 9 04:38 W 02:25 0.5 PM FPM01:15 Su 06:04 PM PM 1.3 1.2 40 37 Tu 06:10 PM12:29 1.2 PM Su PM 1.1 F 04:26 34 Sa 03:32 PM 1.1 37 06:46 PM 2.634 07:10 79 10:33 PM07:39 1.1 PM 11:58 PM 0.2 6 PM 0.2 10:24 PM 0.2 6 9 09:45 PM 0.2 6 12:51 AM 0.2 6 12:06 AM 0.3 9 12:45 AM 0.4 01:50 AM 13 28 06:43 28 28 06:47 AM AM 2.1 1.6 64 49 05:25 AM 1.7 04:55 AM 1.5 46 13 28 37 28 04:22 2.6 79 11:55 AM 1.9 58 07:42 AM08:03 1.9 AM 02:15 PM07:10 0.4 AM AM 0.4 11:16 9 13 6 01:53 10:49 AM 0.4 12 0.212 M PM AM 0.4 0.3 12 W Th 03:04 PM02:00 0.5 PM Sa 07:05FPM01:10 1.2 PM M6 05:22 PM 1.1 Sa 05:12 34 06:50 PM 1.1 37 PM 2.834 85 11:13 PM PM 1.2 1.2 37 37 Su 04:1807:29 PM08:23 1.2 PM ○ 07:55 PM 0.2 11:06 PM 0.2 ● 6 6 10:27 PM 0.2 6

Th 03:25 PM PM 1.3 1.1 40 34 F Tu 02:10 10:03 PM PM 0.4 0.4 12 12 08:21 F

04:16 PM PM 1.3 1.1 40 W 02:58 10:42 PM PM 0.4 0.3 12 09:07

Sa 05:05 PM PM 1.3 1.1 40 Th 03:43 11:20 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 09:50 Su 05:53 PM PM 1.3 1.1 40 F 04:25 11:57 PM PM 0.3 0.2 9 10:30

37 2.737 9 6 0.149 61 2.815 15 0.034 34 2.9 6

12 0.052 61 2.812 15 -0.1 34 34 3.1 6 12 -0.1 52 58 2.812 15 -0.1 34 37 3.1 6

01:36 AM 0.129 01:25 3 06:05 12:40 AM 0.3 9 -0.2 AM02:37 0.4 AM 14 2929 29 06:25 AM AM 1.9 1.3 58 40 AM 1.7 12 52 05:40 12:49 AM07:52 0.2 AM 1414 04:47 14 05:08 AM 1.7 6 2.752 29 82 12:38 AM AM 1.9 1.6 58 49 2.812 AM08:47 1.9 AM 01:32 PM AM 0.4 0.2 12 6 07:24 PM 0.4 58 12:06 PM 0.3 9 14 07:37 AM AM 2.2 0.4 67 12 08:18 11:10 11:39 M 06:42 PM PM 1.3 Sa 05:05 11:10 PM 12:36 AM 0.3 15 07:10 AM AM 2.0 15 05:30 11:57 Tu 02:25 PM AM 0.3 Su 05:44 PM PM 1.2 ● 07:31 11:49 PM


Tu 02:40 PM 0.4 Su 05:55 1.1 40 34 PM PM 1.2 ○ 07:35 11:46 PM 0.2 6 9 30 01:14 AM 0.4 06:23 AM 1.4 61 43 30 08:03 AM PM 1.9 12:53 0.2 9 W 6 03:23 PM PM 0.4 M 06:35 1.1 37 34 08:18 PM 1.2 0.2 6 ○ AM 0.4 31 01:49 08:40 AM 1.9 Th 04:03 PM 0.5 09:02 PM 1.2

High Mtn Pt, Magothy River +1:24 Chesapeake Beach –1:14 Cedar Point –3:16 Point Lookout –3:48

Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47

H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37

Sa 01:50 PM 12 1.1 37 34 Th 03:06 PM08:10 0.3 PM M 05:04 PM 1.1 0.2 6 08:01 PM PM 1.2 0.2 11:10 02:19 AM 12 15 1.6 49 01:43 AM08:33 0.2 AM 15 08:28 05:53 AM 1.7 0.3 58 9 15 AM02:30 2.2 PM 12:29 PM 0.4 Su 1.1 12 34 F 03:55 PM08:51 0.3 PM Tu 05:51 PM 1.1 37 08:57 PM PM 1.3 0.1 ● 11:54 12 58 15 37Spring dIFFEREnCEs

L. Ht Range *0.88 1.0 *1.14 1.1 *1.33 1.4 *1.33 1.4

0.1 F 03:38 3 06:02 Su PM02:41 0.5 PM Tu PM 1.0 9 2.934 88 11:53 PM09:04 1.2 PM PM 0.2 37 6 08:39 ○ -0.130 02:08 -3 30 AM03:21 0.5 AM 6 06:44 AM 1.7 2.852 30 85 09:27 AM 08:53 AM PM 1.8 0.4 67 12 -0.1 -3 01:19 M Sa 04:10 PM03:20 0.5 PM 9 W PM 1.0 3.134 09:22 94 06:42 09:43 PM PM 1.2 ○ 40 3

Onancock Creek Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet

12:33 AM 31 07:22 AM Th 01:59 PM 07:22 PM

High +3 :52 +2 :01 +5 :52 +0 :47

0.3 1.7 0.4 1.0

Low H. Ht +4 :15 *0.70 +2 :29 *0.48 +6 :04 *0.66 +1 :08 *0.77

-0.1 15 30 3.2 6 37 -0.1 15 52 2.712 55 0.030 15 3.2 37

Th 05:12 82 Su 02:41 PM 09:0311:24 PM 3 11 05:34 AM 85 03:57 11 11:40 AM 0 10:27 F 06:02 M 03:34 PM 88 09:50 PM 0 12 12:16 AM 85 04:4606:25 12 AM Sa 12:25 -3 11:21 Tu 04:2806:50 PM 94 10:38 PM -3 13 01:05 AM 85 05:3507:13 13 PM Su 01:11 -3 12:13 W PM 94 05:2207:36 ● 11:28 PM -6 14 01:53 AM 85 06:2508:00 14 M 01:56 PM -3 01:04 Th PM 98 06:1808:22

PM 1.1 PM 0.2

AM 1.7 2 AM 0.5 0 PM 1.1 2 0.1 AM 0 1.8 2 AM 0.5 0 PM 1.1 2 PM 0.1 AM 0 1.8 2 AM 0.5 0 PM 1.1 3 PM 0.1 AM -0 AM 1.9 2 PM 0.4 -0 PM 1.1 3

AM -3 12:21 15 02:41 AM AM 0.1 15 82 07:1508:47 AM 1.9

-0 2 Tu 02:43 PM -0 F0 01:5409:09 PM PM 0.4 3 98 07:16 ● PM 1.1

9 52 12 30Spring

L. Ht Range *0.83 2.2 *0.83 1.4 *0.67 2.0 *0.83 2.4

All times listed are in Local Time, Daylight Saving Time has been applied when appropriate. All speeds are in knots. Tides & Currents predictions are provided by

40 April 2018 based upon the available a Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest informationDisclaimer: available as These of the data date are of based your request, upon the and latest mayinformation differ fromDisclaimer: available the published asThese oftide the data tables. date are of your request, andlatest may information differ from the publishe Generated On: Wed Nov 15 19:31:31 UTC 2017

Generated On: Wed Nov 15 19:27:12 UTC 2017

Generated On: Wed Nov 15 19:34:00 Page 3UTC of 5 2017


01:42AM -0.8E 04:36AM 08:00AM 1.1F 11:24AM 02:30PM -1.0E W 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.6F 11:30PM


02:24AM -0.7E 02:00AM -0.7E 12:00AM Source: 04:42AM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.0F 08:18AM 1.1F 05:18AM Station 12:12PM 03:18PM -0.9E 11:48AMHarmonic 03:06PM -1.0E F 12:24PM Th Type: 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.6F 06:48PM 09:12PM 0.5F 07:30PM Time Zone: LST/LDT 11:54PM


12:18AM 06:00AM 01:00PM 07:54PM


Slack Maximum 01:12AM 04:00AM -0.5E 06:48AM 10:18AM h m h m0.9F knots 01:54PM 05:06PM -0.8E Sa 12:18AM -0.9E 08:48PM 11:18PM 0.4F 1.1F 1 03:18AM 06:30AM








nd Low Waters

May June

Height ght

Height Time Time Height

ftcm 0.1 9 2.652 0.115 3.130

cm h m h m -3 01:17 AM 16 03:29 16 79 08:0509:35 AM 3 02:45 W 03:31 Sa PM 1 94 08:1809:58 PM

0.0 9 2.549 0.215 3.030

6 03:36 Th 04:22 Su PM 2 91 09:2210:48 PM

2.4 0.637 2.218 0.640 9

2.3 0.640 2.218 0.637 9

2.346 0.518 2.337 0.5 6

2.349 0.418 2.534 0.4 6

2.452 0.315 2.734 3 0.2 2.555 0.115 2.934 3 0.0 2.655 0.015 3.134 3 0.1 2.758 0.2 12 3.334

0.2 2.7 3 58 0.2 3.412 34


-0.6E 1.0F 05:30AM -0.9E FAuthor 12:42PM 0.5F 07:42PM




-0.5E 0.9F -0.9E Sa 0.5F


12:36AM -1.1E 03:06AM 05:24AM 05:30AM 09:06AM 11:42AM 1.0F 12:30PM -1.0E 04:00PM 05:42PM W 07:48PM 10:24PM


12:30AM -1.3E 03:12AM 05:00AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 11:18AM 1.1F -0.9E 12:42PM -1.3E 04:00PM 01:54PM M 04:54PM Th 0.5F 07:36PM 10:24PM 08:12PM 11:48PM 1.7F

02:18AM 18 18 0.8F 08:30AM


NOAA Tidal Current Predictions

-0.6E 03:00AM 05:48AM -1 1.0F 09:18AM 12:00PM 0 -1.1E 03:00PM 06:06PM -0 0.8F 09:06PM

S a on-0.4E D cb0102 Dep h 22-0.6E ee 02:24AM -0.6E 01:30AM 03:54AM 01:36AM 04:18AM 12:06AM 1.2F 03:06AM 06:00AM -1.2E 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 06:24AM -0.9E 10:00AM 0.8F 07:06AM 10:18AM 03:30AM 06:18AM 09:24AM 12:06PM 1.1F OPS0.9F 03:42AM Sou ce-0.9E NOAA NOS CO 12:18PM 03:30PM -1.1E 01:18PM 04:42PM 01:30PM -1.2E 04:48PM -1.0E 09:36AM 12:24PM 0.9F 02:42PM 05:48PM 10:06AM M Tu W 0.6F S a Th on 0.6F Type mon 11:24PM c F 0.8F 07:18PM 09:48PM 08:30PM -0.9E 11:12PM 08:18PM 03:24PM 06:48PM 09:06PMHa 03:48PM 09:48PM 09:48PM T me Zone LST LDT W Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683°






20Times and speeds 5 maximum and 20 5 20 minimum 5 in knots01:06AM 07:48AM of current, 01:30PM

Slack Maximum 01:54AM 04:24AM -0.4E 07:00AM 10:36AM h m h m0.8F knots 01:54PM 05:24PM -0.8E M 12:30AM -0.7E 09:06PM 11:48PM 0.5F 1.1F 1 03:18AM 06:48AM

09:36AM 12:42PM -1.0E Tu 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.7F

● 09:42PM 01:54AM 04:42AM -0.5E

12:24AM 1 06:54AM -0

12:48PM 0 Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2018 07:06PM -0 Ch

5 6 7

10:18AM 01:30PM -1.0E W 05:00PM 07:36PM 0.6F 10:24PM


1 -0 0 08:00PM -0

Slack Maximum Slack Slack 01:48AM 04:30AM -0.5E 12:06AM 0.6F 12:18AM 0.9F 01:42AM 1.0F Maximum 01:36AM 1.6F Maximum 01:54AM 1 S a 03:24AM Ma -0.8E mum -0.4E S a 03:48AM Ma -1.2E mum -0.7E Sa Ma 07:12AM 10:42AM 05:54AM 06:36AM 05:18AM h m h m0.9F knots 08:06AM h m h m 05:00AM knots 08:06AM h m h m 05:36AM knots 08:36AM -0 02:00PM 05:18PM -1.0E 08:36AMm11:48AM 0.6F 09:48AMm12:30PM 0.6F 11:06AM 0.7F 01:30AM 11:12AM 1.0F 01:12AM 11:48AM 02:18PM m 0 W m01:54PM Th m01:54PM 12:00AM -0.7E -0.5E -0.7E m F Sa Su 09:00PM 11:48PM 0.7F 02:48PM 06:18PM 03:18PM 06:36PM 05:12PM 08:24PM -0.8E 04:42PM 08:00PM -1.2E 05:42PM 08:42PM -0A 16 1 16 AM 04:00AM AM 07:42AM E-0.8E AM 03:54AM AM 07:36AM E-0.9E AM 02:42AM 06:24AM 1.2F 1.0F 1.2F ◑ 09:42PM 09:54PM 111:18PM 16 111:24PM 11:06PM AM 11:12AM AM 02:30PM AM 11:06AM AM 02:24PM A 10:12AM 01:30PM -1.1E W 09:54AM 01:12PM -1.1E F -1.0E Sa -1.2E AM


05:06PM 07:36PM


10:24PM 02:54AM 05:24AM -0.4E 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.9F 08:00AM 11:30AM 0.7F 12:36AM 01:12AM 02:30PM 05:48PM -0.9E -0.7E 02:48PM 06:12PM -0.8E -0.7E M Tu 17 03:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 2 04:00AM 07:30AM 1.1F 09:30PM 09:54PM

10:36AM 01:42PM -1.0E ◐ Tu 05:06PM 07:48PM 0.7F 10:42PM



Mean -0.6E Flood Dir. 25° (T) 189° 02:42AM -0.6E 12:54AM 03:30AM -0.4E 12:42AM 03:24AM 02:30AM 04:54AM -0.4EEbb Dir. 02:42AM 05:24AM 12:54AM 1.1F Mean 12:42AM 1.7F(T) -0.6E 09:06AM 1.1F 06:06AM 09:42AM 0.9F 06:06AM 09:42AM 1.0F 07:30AM -0.8E 10:48AM 0.7F 08:24AM -1.2E 11:24AM 0.7F 04:18AM 07:18AM 04:00AM 07:06AM 04:36AM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:12PM 04:30PM -0.9E 01:06PM 04:24PM -1.0E 02:00PM 05:30PM -0.8E 02:24PM 05:42PM 10:18AM 11:00AM zed deAler Cert f ed teChn C Ans Th 10:18AM Sa Su Tu 01:12PM 0.8F F W 01:00PM 1.1F Sa -0.9E 10:06PM 0.5F 08:18PM 10:54PM 0.5F 08:12PM 10:48PM 0.6F 09:06PM -0.9E 09:06PM -1.2E 04:12PM 07:42PM 03:36PM 07:00PM 04:36PM ◐June 10:30PM 10:00PM 10:36PM May

Slack Maximum 12:48AM 03:36AM -0.6E 06:24AM 10:06AM h m h m1.0F knots 01:36PM 04:48PM -0.9E Su 12:00AM -0.8E 08:36PM 11:06PM 0.5F 1.0F 16 02:54AM 06:18AM

09:48AM 12:54PM -1.0E M 04:18PM 07:00PM 0.8F

10:00PM 02:06AM 04:54AM -0.5E 07:42AM 11:18AM 0.8F 01:00AM 02:42PM 06:00PM -0.8E -0.9E Su 2 04:00AM 07:18AM 1.1F 09:48PM

02:42AM 09:00AM 03:42PM 10:00PM

01:30AM -0.6E 02:42AM 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.2F 08:54AM 11:24AM 02:42PM -1.1E 02:48PM Su Tu 06:30PM 08:54PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:36PM





04:54PM 07:18PM Su 0.5F PM PM



05:42PM 08:06PM M 10:42PM

0.5F PM PM



0.5F PM PM

PM 11:42PM 12:48AM 0.7F 02:24AM 0.9F ● 04:18AM -0.8E 07:00AM -0.5E 08:54AM 06:12AM 02:12AM -0.5E 09:54AM 12:48PM 0.5F 02:36PM 0.6F 12:12PM F SuE-0.7E 2 AM 04:48AM AM 08:24AM 0.9F 03:42PM 07:00PM 09:12PM -0.7E 06:00PM 17 AM AM 10:42AM 01:54PM -1.1E Sa 11:54AM 03:12PM -1.0E 10:18PM ◐

09:54PM 03:00AM 05:42AM -0.6E 08:30AM 11:48AM 0.8F 06:18AM 12:42AM -0.7E 03:00PM 06:18PM 12:06PM Th Sa -0.9E 17 03:24AM 07:06AM 1.2F 09:42PM 206:18PM

11:00AM 02:12PM -1.0E ◐ Th 05:54PM 08:18PM 0.6F 11:12PM

PM 08:48PM E M 06:24PM

21 22

PM 08:36PM E Tu 0.6F PM 06:06PM PM

PM 11:24PM 01:12AM 1.0F 02:30AM 1.4F 04:48AM -1.2E 07:42AM -0.8E 08:54AM 06:36AM 02:12AM -0.6E 11:06AM 01:36PM 0.5F 02:54PM 0.9F 12:42PM M E-0.8E 17 AM 04:54AM AM 08:24AM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:30PM 09:00PM -1.2E 06:30PM 2 AM AM 11:54AM 03:12PM -1.1E 10:36PM Su

PM 09:36PM E Tu 0.5F PM 07:06PM PM PM


PM 09:30PM E W 06:48PM PM

02:36AM 09:18AM 03:06PM AM 09:30PM AM

0.7F PM PM


0 -0 0 -0A A


0.8F 1.1F 03:24AM 01:36AM 0.8F 12:12AM 03:42AM 02:06AM 1.3F 12:18AM 03:42AM 0 05:06AM 07:54AM -0.6E 05:48AM 08:48AM -0.8E 09:48AM -0.7E 07:18AM -1.1E 07:30AM 12:36AM 03:06AM -0.4E 09:54AM 12:30AM 03:12AM -0.6E 10:12AM -0 11:06AM 01:48PM 12:18PM 02:42PM AM 05:30AM AM 09:06AM E 0.5F AM 05:54AM AM 09:18AM E 0.5F AM 3 18 03:48PM 0.5F 01:12PM 0.9F 01:30PM 0A 0.8F 04:12PM 1.0F 04:18PM Sa M Tu 18 3 AM 12:30PM AM 04:00PM AM 12:42PM AM 04:00PM AM 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.7E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.7E 10:06PM -0.7E 07:06PM -1.1E 07:18PM -0P -0.9E 10:06PM -1.1E 10:24PM Su M PM Station PM ID: E ACT4996 PM Depth: PM Unknown PM P 10:54PM ◑ E ID: Depth: Unknown Station ACT4996 D 07:48PM 10:24PM 07:36PM 10:24PM W 0.5F 11:24PM Th 0.8F

1 F Su 0 02:15 04:19 AM 17 17 76 08:5710:24 AM Sa 2 3 03:18 AM ◑ 18 05:11 18 M 73 09:4911:16 AM

F 05:15 M9 04:27 PM 3 85 10:3011:41 PM

11:30PM 11:12PM 11:18PMFlood Dir. 25° (T) 11:18PM 11:30PM PM PM PM25°(T) PM 189 Mean Mean Mean Ebb Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T)Entrance Mean Flood Dir. Dir. 189° (T) Mean Mean Ebb Flood Dir. DiP and speeds of maximum and minimum current, inMean knotsEEbb Times and speeds Baltimore harbor Approach 11:54PM Times Chesapeake Bay PM PM of m June Times and speeds of maximum Times and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times in and and knots speeds minimum of maximum current, Times inand knots and minimum speeds ofcur m 02:12AM 0.5F 02:06AM 0.7F 02:18AM 0.7F 02:36AM 1.0F 03:06AM 1.0F 12:06AM 03:48AM 1.2F 02:12AM 05:42AM 1.0F 04:54AM 02:54AM 1.3F 05:24AM 02:30AM 12:18AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:42AM -0.6E 12:54AM 03:30AM -0.4E 12:42AM 03:24AM 02:30AM -0.4E 06:00AM 02:42AM -0.6E 05:42AM 0 (2.0 n.mi. N -0.6E of Cape Henry Lt.)

(Off Sandy Point) 10

April January Tu


May 10

16 11

1 26

16 11

17 12

2 27

17 12

ftcm cm ft Slack Slack Maximum AM -0.3 6Maximum -9 1 0.2 AM 1.8 h h m m2.755h h m m82 knots PM -0.3 -9 -0.9E F 0.4 12 12:36AM 04:00AM 12:18AM PM 3.434 104 -0.9E 1.1 07:24AM 10:36AM 0.8F 03:18AM 1.1F 02:12PM 06:30AM 04:54PM -0.5E 09:48AM 12:54PM -1.0E 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F AM -0.3 07:00PM -9 2 0.2 6 04:18PM 0.8F AM 2.752 82 1.7 10:00PM PM -0.2 04:48AM -6 -0.8E Sa 0.3 9 01:24AM PM 3.437 104 0.8F 1.2 08:06AM 11:24AM 03:06PM 01:00AM 05:54PM -0.9E -0.6E 04:00AM 07:18AM 1.1F 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.4F AM -0.3 9 -9 3 0.3 10:36AM 01:42PM AM 2.749 82 -1.0E 1.6 05:06PM 07:48PM 0.7F PM -0.2 05:36AM -6 -0.7E Su 0.3 9 02:12AM 10:42PM PM 3.337 101 0.9F 08:48AM 12:18PM 1.2


10 10 April June



May 10


1 26

16 11 16 11

1 26


16 11



2 27

17 12 17 12

2 27


17 12


AM 10:48AM AM 11:24AM Time 5 Height Height 05:12AM 08:00AM -0.5E Time 05:18AM 08:12AM -0.7E 1.1F 5 05:42AM 08:30AM -0.6E 0.9F 20 06:06AM 09:06AM -0.8E 06:42AM 09:42AM -0.8E 07:24AM 10:36AM -1.0E 5 20 06:00AM 09:30AM 1.0F 20 05:30AM 09:06AM 06:06AM 09:42AM 06:06AM 09:42AM 1.0F 11:48AM 07:30AM 0.7F 12:00PM 08:24AM 0.7F 11:48AM -0A -0.7E 09:24AM -1.0E 509:12AM 20 508:54AM AM 02:00PM AM 05:30PM E March AM AM January E 0.5F AM January February February January March February January February March Fe 10:42AM 02:06PM 0.7F -0.9E 02:24PM 0.8FJanuary 11:30AM 02:24PM 0.6F -0.9E 12:24PM 03:06PM 0.6F 01:18PM 03:36PM 0.4F 02:18PM 04:36PM 01:00PM 04:12PM 12:42PM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:12PM 04:30PM 01:06PM 04:24PM -1.0E -0.8E 02:24PM 05:42PM -0.9E 03:18PM 0.6F 03:18PM 1.2F 02:54PM 06:00PM 0A Wm F11:12AM Th Sa F Su 05:54PM M 06:12PM Th Su Tu W Tu -0.8E AM 09:06PM PM W -0.7E AM 09:06PM PM Th -0.7E AM P ft 08:42PM cm h m ft 07:54PM cm10:24PM Th F Sa 07:42PM 10:06PM 08:18PM 10:54PM 08:12PM 10:48PM 0.6F 05:24PM 08:42PM -0.8Eh 0.5F 05:30PM -0.9E 0.5F 05:24PM 08:36PM -0.8E 0.5F 05:48PM 09:00PM 06:12PM 09:18PM 07:06PM 10:06PM 08:42PM PM Maximum PM E 09:24PM PM Maximum PM E 09:06PM PM Maxi Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum MaximumSlack Slack11:54PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum SlacP ◐ 04:54Slack AM Slack 0.1 3 16 04:58 AM -0.4 -12 11:54PM PM PM PM 10:56 hAM 11:05 85 mh m h 70 mknots knots h mh2.8 h h mknots knots hh mknots knots mh h hh mknots knots mh h mh mknots hh mknots knots m h hmknots mh mknots hh mknots knots h hmkn m m h2.3 h mAM m mh mknots h m h mh hm mh mknots m hh mm h knots m mh mknots m h m hh mm hhmknots m knots m h m h hm mhhmknots m h m h hm mh mknots 04:4712:18AM PM12:36AM 0.3 9 Sa 05:04 PM -0.3 -9 -0.9E -0.6E 01:12AM 04:00AM -0.5E 12:48AM 03:36AM 01:54AM 04:24AM -0.4E 01:48AM 04:30AM -0.5E 12:06AM 0.6F 12:18AM 0.9F 03:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:36AM 12:18AM 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM -0.9E 01:48AM 01:36AM 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM -0.7E 03:42AM 12:36AM -0.6E -0.9E 04:00AM 01:06AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 01:36AM 05:06AM -0.6E 04:54AM 12:18AM -0.7E 12:36AM -0.6E 03:42AM 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 0.5F 05:06AM 01:36AM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM 04:12AM 01:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM -0.6E 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM 03:42A -0 12:12AM 03:00AM 0.6F 0.9F 03:06AM 0.8F 12:00AM 03:24AM 1.1F 12:06AM 03:48AM 1.1F 12:54AM 04:36AM 1.2F 12:00AM -0.8E 12:30AM -0.7E 12:00AM 01:06AM 03:54AM -1.4E 01:30AM 12:42AM 03:42AM -1.4E 01:12AM -0.7E 01:42AM 04:18AM -1.2E 01:12AM 04:00AM -1.5E 12:00AM -0.8E 12:18AM -1.2E 12:12AM -0 AM AM A 16 1 1 16 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 1 16 1 16-0.5E 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 16 112:18AM 16 1 16 -0.9E 1 16 16-0.7E 1 21 6 21 6 21 11:09 PM6 2.8 85 11:29 PM 3.303:00AM 101 06:54AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 10:36AM 1.0F 0.8F 08:00AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 1.0F 0.8F 08:06AM 08:00AM 11:36AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 10:12AM 07:24AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 07:12AM 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 02:48AM 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:36AM 08:00AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 02:48AM 0.9F 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 0.8F 10:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 10:12A 02:48 0 06:48AM 10:18AM 0.9F 06:24AM 10:06AM 07:00AM 10:36AM 0.8F 07:12AM 10:42AM 03:24AM 05:54AM -0.4E 03:48AM 06:36AM -0.7E 603:18AM 21 6 06:06AM 08:54AM -0.6E 06:18AM 09:18AM -0.8E 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.7E 07:00AM 10:06AM -0.9E 07:24AM 10:30AM 08:12AM 11:24AM 02:54AM 06:18AM 1.0F 03:18AM 06:48AM 1.1F 02:42AM 06:24AM 1.2F 07:24AM 10:24AM 04:00AM 07:42AM 1.2F 1.0F 06:54AM 09:48AM 03:54AM 07:36AM 1.2F 07:54AM 10:36AM 1.0F 07:18AM 10:06AM 1.1F AM-0.7E AM 1.2F E-1.0E AM-0.6E AM -0.5E E-1.0E AM-0.9E 06:24AM 1.1F 04:06AM 06:54AM 1.3F 03:36AM 06:18AM 0A 01:48PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:12PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM -0.6E 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:18PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM -0.9E 04:36PM 02:12PM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54PM 02:24PM 03:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 03:12PM 06:24PM -0.7E 06:06PM 01:48PM -0.9E 02:12PM -0.6E 04:36PM 08:42AM 04:54PM 02:24PM 12:18PM 03:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 1.0F 06:24PM 03:12PM -0.7E 01:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 08:42AM 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM 05:30PM 03:18PM 1.0F 03:12PM -0.7E 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 04:36P 08:42 -0 01:54PM 05:06PM 01:36PM 04:48PM 01:54PM 05:24PM 02:00PM 05:18PM -1.0E 08:36AM 11:48AM 0.6F 09:48AM 0.6F Sa F M -0.8E Sa F Tu -0.9E M Sa F -1.1E Tu -0.8E Tu Sa -1.0E F W Tu Tu M -1.2E Sa F W Tu Tu 12:30PM M Sa W T F Sa Su M W Th 11:48AM 03:00PM 0.8F 12:24PM 03:24PM 0.8F 12:30PM 03:18PM 0.6F 01:30PM 04:00PM 0.6F 02:18PM 04:30PM 0.4F 03:12PM 05:24PM 0.5F AM PM AM PM AM 09:36AM 12:42PM -1.0E 10:12AM 01:30PM -1.1E 09:54AM 01:12PM 11:12AM 02:30PM 12:36PM 03:36PM 11:06AM -1.3E 02:24PM 01:36PM 04:24PM -1.1E 12:42PM 03:48PM -1.5E 01:30PM 04:18PM -1.2E 12:36PM -0.7E 10:18AM 12:54PM -1.0E 09:30AM 12:24PM -0P 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F Th 09:42PM 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F F 0.5F 10:06PM 09:42PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 09:06PM 10:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F 10:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F -0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F 0.5F 11:30PM 10:06PM -0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 10:24P 03:48 F10:06AM Sa Su W Sa M Tu M Tu W Su F M Sa Tu W F 08:48PM 11:18PM 0.4F 08:36PM 11:06PM 0.5F 09:06PM 11:48PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:48PM 0.7F 02:48PM 06:18PM -0.8E 03:18PM 06:36PM -0.9E W Th F 05:31 AM 0.2 6 05:52 AM -0.3 -9 ◐ ◑ ◐ ◐ ◑ 10:36PM ◑ ◐ 0.5F ◑ ◑ 0.6F ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ PM 08:36PM PM E-0.7E PM 1.4F PM ◑ E-0.6E PM 1.9F 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.8E 06:24PM 09:30PM 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.8E 06:42PM -0.8E 07:00PM 10:00PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 10:36PM 10:36PM 10:36 07:30PM 1.4F 09:48PM 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.7F17 05:06PM 07:36PM 0.6F -0.9E ◑ 04:54PM 07:18PM 0.5F 06:24PM 08:48PM 06:36PM 10:12PM 06:06PM 1.6F 07:36PM 10:54PM 06:54PM 10:36PM 04:06PM 06:30PM 0.8F 04:12PM 07:06PM 1.3F 03:30PM 06:42PM 1P ◑ 09:42PM 09:54PM 11:35 AM 2.3 70 12:02 PM 2.7 82 PM ● 09:42PM ● 10:24PM 09:54PM 11:42PM 11:24PM 09:36PM 10:24PM PM 10:06PM PM 05:2801:12AM PM01:24AM 0.4 12 06:04 PM -0.2 -6 -0.8E -0.8E 04:30AM 04:48AM -0.8ESu -0.8E 01:12AM 12:00AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 12:24AM 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 04:30AM 01:24AM 0.3F -0.8E 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 05:06AM 12:24AM -0.5E 12:00AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 01:06AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.5F 12:24AM -0.5E 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 01:06AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.5F -0.5E 12:24AM 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 04:30A 0 02:06AM 04:54AM 01:54AM 04:42AM 02:54AM 05:24AM -0.4E 03:00AM 05:42AM -0.6E 12:48AM 0.7F 01:12AM 1.0F 17 2 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 17 2 11:48 PM08:06AM 2.7 821.0F 07:42AM 11:06AM 11:24AM 0.8F -0.5E 02:24AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F -0.5E 0.8F 03:00AM 02:24AM 06:06AM 07:42AM 05:42AM -0.7E 11:06AM 08:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F 08:00AM 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 05:42AM 07:42AM -0.7E 08:06AM -0.6E 11:06AM 03:54AM 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F -0.6E 06:06AM 02:24AM 0.8F 07:42AM -0.7E 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 03:54AM -0.6E 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 0.8F 11:42AM 03:00AM -0.6E 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 07:42AM 05:42AM -0.7E 11:06A 03:54 -0 AM AM A 7 22 7 22 7 22 12:48AM 03:42AM 0.7F 0.8F 12:36AM 03:48AM 1.0F -0.6E 12:24AM 03:42AM 0.9F 12:42AM 04:12AM 1.2F 12:48AM 04:30AM 1.2F 01:36AM 05:18AM 1.2F 07:42AM 11:18AM 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.9F 08:00AM 11:30AM 0.7F 08:30AM 11:48AM 0.8F 04:18AM 07:00AM -0.5E 04:48AM 07:42AM -0.8E 12:36AM -0.7E 01:12AM -0.7E 12:42AM 01:54AM 04:36AM -1.3E 02:12AM 01:30AM 04:18AM -1.4E 02:12AM 02:18AM 05:00AM 02:00AM 04:42AM 12:48AM -0.9E 01:24AM -1.3E 01:00AM -10A 02:48PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 05:54PM -0.8E -0.6E 08:42AM 02:48PM 12:24PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM -0.8E 09:00AM 08:42AM 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 05:48PM 03:06PM 0.9F -0.8E 05:54PM 03:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 08:42AM 12:42PM -0.7E 12:24PM 02:48PM 1.1F 05:48PM 0.9F 09:48AM 05:54PM 03:18PM 01:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 1.0F 12:42PM 08:42AM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 09:48AM 0.9F 05:54PM 03:18PM -0.8E 01:18PM 06:30PM 09:00AM 08:42AM -0.7E 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 05:48P 09:48 703:06PM 22 7 AM-0.8E AM E-0.7E AM-1.1E AM E 1.0F AM-1.5E Su Sa Tu -0.8E Su Sa W -0.9E Tu Su Sa -0.7E W W Tu Su -0.5E Sa Th W W Tu -0.6E Su Sa Th W W -0.6E Tu Su Th W 02:42PM 06:00PM 02:30PM 05:48PM 02:48PM 06:12PM 03:00PM 06:18PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:48PM 0.5F 11:06AM 0.5F 06:54AM 09:42AM -0.7E 07:12AM -0.9E 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.8E 07:42AM 10:54AM -1.0E 08:06AM 11:18AM -1.1E 08:48AM 12:06PM -1.1E 03:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 04:00AM 07:30AM 1.1F 03:24AM 07:06AM 1.2F 08:12AM 11:00AM 04:48AM 08:24AM 1.1F 0.9F 07:42AM 10:30AM 04:54AM 1.2F 1.1F 08:36AM 11:18AM 0.9F 08:18AM 10:54AM 1.1F 09:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:06PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM -0.7E 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM -0.9E 11:30PM 09:00PM -0.7E -0.8E 11:36PM 0.5F 10:12PM 04:18PM 0.4F 04:06PM 07:30PM 07:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 09:00PM -0.7E 11:30PM 04:48PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 04:18PM 0.4F 07:30PM 04:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 04:48PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM -0.9E 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 11:30P 04:48 -0 12:25 AM 3.110:12AM 94 04:12AM 07:00AM 1.1F 05:00AM 07:48AM 1.2F 04:24AM 07:00AM 0P Su M Tu Th F PM 08:24AM PM -0.9E PM-0.7E PM 01:36PM PM-0.9E 18 06:10◑ AMSa 0.3 9 Sa Su M ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ 09:48PM 09:30PM 09:54PM 09:42PM 03:42PM 07:00PM -0.7E 04:18PM -0.8E 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30 12:42PM 03:48PM 01:30PM 04:18PM 01:30PM 04:06PM 0.6F 02:30PM 04:54PM 0.6F 03:06PM 05:18PM 03:54PM 06:12PM 10:18AM 01:30PM -1.0E 0.8F 11:00AM 02:12PM -1.0E 10:42AM 01:54PM 02:06PM 11:54AM -1.1E 03:12PM 01:12PM 04:12PM 11:54AM 03:12PM 05:06PM 01:36PM 04:30PM AM -0.2 -6 0.8F 10:42AM 01:24PM -0.8E 11:06AM -1.1E 10:00AM 01:00PM -1P PM-1.3E PM E 0.5F PM-1.0E PM E 0.5F PM-1.4E F10:48PM Su Tu W 01:48PM Tu Th W 06:49 Th Sa M -1.1E Sa 04:54PM Tu -1.0E Su W -1.1E Th 07:30PM S Th F02:18PM Sa 12:16 PM07:00PM 2.3 70 ◐ ◐ 10:18PM 10:36PM 10:06PM -0.8E 07:18PM 10:18PM -0.9E 05:42PM 07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E 11:24PM 07:36PM -0.7E 07:48PM 10:48PM -0.7E 08:54PM 11:36PM -0.6E ◐ 05:00PM 07:36PM 0.6FM 05:54PM 08:18PM 0.6F 08:06PM 0.5F 08:12PM 07:06PM 09:36PM 1.4F 10:36PM 0.5F 07:24PM 11:00PM 06:48PM 09:30PM 1.7F 0.7F 08:24PM 11:36PM 1.3F 07:48PM 11:24PM 1.9F 1 01:02 PM 2.7 82 04:36PM 07:12PM 0.9F 04:54PM 07:54PM 1.4F 04:06PM 07:24PM 06:1110:24PM PM02:12AM 0.5 15 02:06AM 05:24AM 05:36AM -0.8E -0.7E 02:06AM 01:00AM 02:12AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.7E 01:30AM 02:06AM 01:00AM 0.5F 05:24AM 02:12AM 0.3F -0.8E 05:36AM -0.7E 12:30AM 01:30AM 0.3F 01:00AM 02:06AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.8E 02:12AM -0.7E 12:30AM 0.6F 01:30AM 0.3F 02:06AM 01:00AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.8E 02:12AM 12:30AM 0.6F 01:30AM 0.3F 02:06AM 01:00AM 0.5F 05:24A 0 11:12PM 10:42PM 07:07 PM 0.005:24AM 0 -0.8E 10:24PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 18 3 3 18 18 3 -0.7E 3 18 3 18-0.5E 3 18 3 18 3 -0.6E 18 3 18 3 18 -0.7E 3 18 18-0.7E 08:30AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 12:18PM 1.1F 3 0.9F 18 03:24AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM -0.6E 12:18PM 1.1F 3 0.9F 04:06AM 03:24AM 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 12:06PM 08:48AM -0.6E 12:18PM 1.1F 03:00AM 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 03:24AM 07:12AM 06:36AM 08:30AM -0.7E 08:48AM -0.6E 12:06PM 05:06AM 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 07:12AM 03:24AM -0.5E 08:30AM -0.7E 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 05:06AM -0.6E 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 0.9F 06:00AM 04:06AM -0.6E 03:24AM -0.5E 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 12:06P 05:06 -03

12:18AM 0.4F 12:06AM 0.5F 12:42AM 0.5F 12:48AM 0.8F AM 01:36AM 0.8F AM 02:06AM 1.1F AM AM AM A 03:48PM 06:48PM 06:48PM -0.8E -0.6E 09:30AM 03:48PM 01:12PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 1.0F 06:48PM -0.8E -0.6E 10:06AM 09:30AM 01:42PM 03:48PM 01:12PM 06:48PM 03:54PM 1.0F -0.8E 06:48PM 08:54AM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 09:30AM 01:42PM 01:12PM 03:48PM 1.1F 06:48PM 1.0F 10:54AM 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 01:42PM 09:30AM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 1.1F 03:54PM 06:48PM 10:54AM 1.0F 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 12:36PM 10:06AM 0.9F 09:30AM 01:42PM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 06:48P 10:54 1 803:54PM 23 8 23 8 23 Su 03:54PM 06:48PM -0.6E M Su W -0.4E M Su Th -0.5E W M Su 1.1F Th Th W M 0.9F Su F Th Th W 0.9F M Su F Th Th -0.6E W M FAM 1.1F T 03:12AM 05:54AM 03:06AM 05:48AM 03:54AM 06:30AM 04:06AM 06:54AM -0.6E 05:06AM 07:54AM -0.6E 05:48AM -0.8E 803:54PM 23 8 AM-1.3E AM -0.9E E-0.8E AM-0.8E AM 08:48AM E-0.9E A 10:12PM 01:42AM -0.8E 10:24PM 10:12PM 04:54PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 10:12PM -0.8E 05:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 04:12PM 05:18PM 07:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM -0.8E 08:06PM 10:24PM -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 05:48PM 04:12PM 08:54PM 05:18PM 07:18PM 08:24PM 04:54PM 10:24PM -0.9E 08:06PM 10:12PM 05:48PM 04:12PM 08:54PM 07:18PM 05:18PM 04:54PM -0.8E 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 05:48 -0 04:24AM 0.8F 01:18AM 01:00AM 04:24AM 1.0F -0.4E 01:24AM 05:00AM 1.2F 01:30AM 05:12AM 1.3F 02:18AM 06:00AM 1.1F AM01:24AM 2.5 76 01:23 AM 2.904:42AM 88 1.1F 0.9F 01:18AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.6E 01:30AM -0.6E 02:42AM 05:24AM 12:36AM -1.1E 03:06AM -0.4E 02:18AM 05:00AM 12:30AM 03:12AM -0.6E 03:00AM 05:48AM -1.0E 02:48AM 05:42AM -1.4E 01:36AM -1.1E 02:18AM -1.3E 01:48AM -1 4 12:29 19 08:36AM 12:12PM 0.8F 08:36AM 12:06PM 09:06AM 12:30PM 0.6F 09:54AM 12:54PM 0.7F 11:06AM 01:48PM 0.5F 12:18PM 02:42PM 0.5F 9 04:23 -6 Station AM 0.4 -0.2 12 Depth: Unknown Su M Tu W F Sa 19 06:06 PM 09:18AM PM PM 0.8F PM PM 1.1F 0P 11:48PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 19 13 28 13 28 13 28 3 AM 18 ID: 3 07:46 18 -0.9E 3NOAA 3 -0.8E 18 0.8F 18 3 18 3 Tidal Current Predictions 07:36AM 10:30AM -0.8E 08:00AM 11:06AM 07:48AM 10:54AM -0.9E 08:30AM 11:42AM -1.1E 08:48AM 12:06PM -1.1E 09:30AM 12:48PM -1.1E 13 28 13 AMACT4996 0.4 121.1F AM -0.1 -3 -1.0E 04:36AM 08:00AM 08:54AM 11:42AM 1.0F 07:36AM 04:36AM 08:12AM 1.0F 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.2F 05:30AM 09:06AM 08:30AM 11:18AM 05:54AM 1.1F 1.0F 09:18AM 12:00PM 09:12AM 11:54AM Su M Tu 04:54AM 07:42AM 1.2F 05:48AM 08:36AM 1.1F 05:06AM 07:42AM 03:36PM 06:54PM -0.8E 03:30PM 06:48PM 03:42PM 07:00PM 03:54PM 07:12PM -0.9E 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.7E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.7E 70 10:4312:12 2.646 79 1.1F 06:5104:06AM AM PM 1.5 PM PM E 0.5F 06:06PM PM-0.8E 07:00PM PM 02:30PM E 0.5F 05:30PM PM-1.3E P S a on D cb0102 Dep h 22 ee 01:36PM 04:36PM 0.8F 02:30PM 05:12PM 0.7F 02:24PM 04:54PM 0.6F 03:24PM 05:42PM 0.6F 03:54PM 06:06PM 04:36PM M 01:00 PM 2.2 67 Tu 02:04 PM 2.7 82 11:24AM 02:30PM -1.0E 02:48PM 05:42PM -1.0E 11:06AM 02:12PM -1.0E 11:42AM 02:54PM -1.0E 11:24AM 02:42PM -1.1E 12:30PM 04:00PM -0.9E 01:54PM 04:54PM 12:42PM -1.3E 04:00PM -1.1E 03:00PM ◑ ◑ 11:12AM 02:06PM -0.9E 11:48AM 02:36PM -1.2E 10:30AM 01:42PM -1 10:36PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 11:24PM NOA Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Sa M W Th Tu PM Th F Tu 0.5F Su W 0.4F M Th 0.7F F 0.4F S ◑ 12:42AM ◑ 02:30AM 12 Sa 06:14 -3 0.4F W F F08:12PM Sa Su Tu 05:19 PM 0.3 -0.1 12:36AM 9 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F -0.8E 0.4F 02:00AM 12:42AM 0.3F 12:36AM 0.4F Su 0.4F 12:00AM 02:30AM 02:00AM 12:42AM 0.3F 12:36AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 11:18PM 02:30AM 02:00AM 0.5F 0.3F 12:24AM 12:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 02:30AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42AM 12:24AM 0.3F 12:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 01:24AM 12:00AM 0.7F 0.4F 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42A 12:24 10:48PM 08:06PM 07:42PM 10:42PM -0.7E 08:24PM -0.7E 08:36PM 11:36PM -0.7E 09:42PM 06:00PM 06:24AM 08:36PM -0.7E 0.6F 06:59 09:00PM 05:54PM 08:18PM 0.6F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.5F 06:30PM 08:54PM 0.5F 07:48PM 10:24PM 0.5F 11:48PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 1.7F 0.8F 09:06PM 08:48PM PM07:42PM 0.5 15 08:14 PM 0.111:06PM 3 -0.8E 05:00PM 08:00PM 1.1F 05:36PM 08:48PM 1.5F 04:42PM 08:12PM 104 4 1.3 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 19 03:06AM40 03:06AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 04:24AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 05:12AM 04:24AM 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM -0.7E 06:24AM 03:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 06:24AM 04:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 04:24AM 08:12AM -0.5E 07:30AM 03:06AM -0.7E 03:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 06:06AM 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM -0.7E 08:12AM 04:24AM -0.5E 03:06AM -0.7E 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM -0.7E 07:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 04:24AM -0.5E 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM -0.7E 06:24A 06:06 -0 Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS 11:39 PM ● ○ Type: Harmonic 11:06PM 11:36PM 11:30PM 01:00PM Station 11:12PM 11:36PM 09:30AM 1.0F Tu M 09:24AM 09:30AM 01:00PM 01:00PM 1.2F 1.0F 0.5F 10:18AM 09:24AM 02:00PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F 0.6F 1.0F 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:36PM 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 09:30AM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F 09:48AM 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:36PM 02:00PM 09:24AM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 12:00PM 01:00PM 09:48AM 1.2F 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 02:36PM 10:18AM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 12:00PM 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.0F 01:30PM 11:06AM 0.9F 10:18AM 02:36PM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00P 12:00 1 01:18AM 01:12AM 01:30AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.9F 02:18AM 0.9F 03:00AM 1.1F M Th Tu M F Th Tu M 1.1F F F Th Tu 0.9F M Sa F F Th 0.9F Tu M Sa F F Th Tu Sa F AM 03:18PM AM AM 1.0F AM AM 1.1F A 9 24 9 24 9 24 04:42PM 07:42PM -0.7E 04:42PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 05:36PM 04:42PM 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:06PM 05:36PM 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM -1.0E 07:48PM 04:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM 05:36PM 09:18PM -0.8E 08:48PM 04:42PM -1.0E 04:42PM -0.9E 07:48PM 06:36PM 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM -0.9E 09:18PM 05:36PM -0.8E 04:42PM -1.0E 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 06:36PM -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM -0.7E 08:12PM 06:06PM -0.9E 05:36PM -0.8E 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM -1.0E 07:48P 06:36 -0 S a on Type Ha mon c Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2018 82 05:32 12:37 AM 3.1 94 01:14 AM 2.4 73 02:24 AM 2.7 82 04:12AM 07:00AM -0.4E 04:12AM 07:00AM -0.6E 04:48AM 07:30AM -0.5E 05:12AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:54AM 08:48AM -0.7E 06:36AM 09:42AM -0.9E 911:18PM 20 AM AM 5 20 AM AM E 24 AM 11:54PM AM E 9 AM Time Zone: LST/LDT 0.5 11:18PM15 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 20 09:42AM 01:12PM 0.7F 09:54AM 01:12PM 10:18AM 01:30PM 0.6F 11:12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 12:18PM 02:42PM 0.4F 01:24PM 0.5F 12 11:3807:04 -3 -0.7E 07:3511:30PM AMM 0.4 12 08:45 AM 0.005:24AM 0 1.1F 0.8F W 01:54AM 05:00AM 0.9F 02:00AM 01:30AM 05:00AM 1.1F 12:06AM 02:06AM 05:42AM 1.2F 02:12AM 06:00AM 1.3F 12:24AM -0.5E 02:24AM 02:00AM -0.7E 12:00AM 02:42AM -0.5E 02:24AM -0.6E 01:30AM 03:54AM -0.4E 03:06AM 06:00AM 01:36AM 04:18AM 12:24AM 1.2F 12:18AM Tu Th Sa Su PM-1.2E PM -0.6E PM PM 03:42PM PM 1.8F 02:24AM -1.2E 12:12AM 03:06AM -1.3E 02:36AM Chesapeake Bay En-11APP4 AM 1.4 -0.1 43 M Tu W -0.7E T1.2F me Zone LST LDT Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W 04:30PM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.9E 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.8E 04:54PM 08:06PM -0.8E 05:18PM 08:30PM -0.7E 06:12PM 09:18PM 14 29 14 29 14 29 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 19 4 19 67 Su 01:12 PM 2.6 79 Tu 01:47 PM 2.2 67 W 03:09 PM 2.7 82 08:12AM 11:18AM -0.8E 08:48AM 11:54AM -1.1E 08:30AM 11:42AM -1.0E 09:12AM 12:24PM -1.1E 09:36AM 12:48PM -1.2E 03:00AM 06:42AM 1.1F 14 29 14 PM PM E PM PM E PM 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.0F 04:42AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:18AM 09:00AM 0.9F 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 03:30AM 06:18AM 06:24AM -0.9E 10:00AM 0.8F 09:24AM 12:06PM 07:06AM 10:18AM 1.1F 0.9F 03:42AM 06:54AM -0.9E 03:42AM 06:48AM -1.4E 05:30AM 08:24AM 1.2F 06:30AM 09:24AM 1.1F 05:48AM 08:30AM W 06:10 PM 0.3 9 01:36AM 0.4F 07:51 PM 0.6 01:48AM 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:36AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:48AM 12:36AM 03:24AM 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.4F 01:12AM 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 0.7F 03:24AM 12:36AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 0.4F 02:18AM 12:48AM 0.7F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48A 01:12 0 11:30PM 11:12PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 11:30PM La02:24PM ude 15 07:17 0.1 07:12AM 3 -0.9E 18 PM 0.206:00PM 6 -0.7E 02:30PM 05:24PM 0.8F 03:24PM 0.7F 03:18PM 05:42PM 0.6F 04:12PM 06:36PM 0.5F 04:42PM 06:54PM 0.5F 10:06AM 01:30PM -1.1E 12:12PM 03:18PM 11:48AM 03:06PM -1.0E 12:24PM 03:42PM -0.9E 12:18PM 03:30PM 09:36AM 12:24PM 01:18PM 04:42PM 0.9F -0.9E 02:42PM 05:48PM 01:30PM -1.2E 04:48PM 10:06AM 12:48PM 0.8F 10:06AM 12:48PM 1.1F 11:36AM 02:36PM -1.0E 12:24PM 03:18PM -1.2E 11:06AM -1 Mean Flood 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 5 PM 20 Sa 5 5 09:23 20 5 20 -0.6E 5 20 5 -1.1E 5 Dir. 20 5 20-0.6E 5 20 5 20 5 -1.0E 20 5 20 5 20 -0.6E 5 20 20-0.7E 5 Su M Tu Th F 04:00AM -0.6E Th 04:12AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E◐ -0.6E 05:18AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM -0.6E 07:12AM 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM -0.7E 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E -0.7E 07:12AM 05:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 08:18AM 04:12AM -0.7E 04:00AM -0.6E 07:24AM 07:06AM 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM -0.7E 09:12AM 05:18AM -0.6E 04:12AM -0.7E 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:06AM -0.6E 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 08:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.6E 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 07:24A 07:06 -0M W F Sa W M Th Tu F Sa Sa Su M ◐ 08:24PM 11:24PM 08:48PM 11:48PM -0.8E 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.7E 09:12PM 09:30PM 05:18PM 07:42PM 0.5F 06:48PM 09:12PM 0.5F 07:30PM 10:00PM 0.5F 07:18PM 09:48PM 08:30PM 11:12PM 0.6F 09:06PM 08:18PM 11:24PM 03:48PM 07:06PM -0.7E 03:30PM 06:42PM 06:54PM 01:48PM 09:30PM 1.0F 0.6F W Tu 03:24PM 06:48PM -0.9E 05:30PM 08:48PM 1.3F 06:12PM 09:36PM 1.5F 05:24PM 09:00PM 11S 10:18AM 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:48PM 1.2F -0.8E 1.0F W 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:48PM 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:48PM 1.2F F 1.0F 12:00PM 11:06AM 03:30PM 10:18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 02:00PM 10:12AM 1.1F 01:48PM 1.2F 10:48AM 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 11:06AM 03:30PM 02:48PM 10:18AM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:00PM 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 0.9F 03:30PM 11:06AM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 1.1F 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 1.0F 02:18PM 12:00PM 0.9F 11:06AM 03:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 02:00P 01:00 Tu 10:12AM F Tu Sa W Tu 0.6F Sa Sa F W 1.0F Tu Su Sa Sa F 0.8F W Tu Su Sa Sa 03:48AM F W SuF-1.2E Mean ood 02:12AM 0.5F 02:06AM 0.7F 02:18AM 0.7F 02:36AM 1.0F 03:06AM 1.0F 12:06AM 1.2F ○ 10:30PM 05:30PM 05:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:24PM 05:36PM 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM -0.9E 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:54PM 06:24PM 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM -1.0E 08:48PM 05:30PM -0.9E -1.0E 08:36PM 05:48PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM 06:24PM 10:06PM -0.9E 09:36PM 05:36PM -1.0E 05:30PM -0.9E 08:48PM 07:30PM 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM -0.9E 10:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E 05:36PM -1.0E 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 07:30PM -0.9E 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM -0.8E 09:00PM 06:54PM -0.9E 06:24PM -0.9E 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM -1.0E 08:48P 07:30 -0 AM AM AM AM AM A 11:54PM 09:48PM 09:48PM 09:48PM Times and speeds of maximum and minimum current, in knots 76 21 01:38 AM 2.9 08:36PM 88 -0.8E 02:01 AM 2.4 73 11:54PM 03:28 AM 2.5 76 6 10 21 05:12AM 08:00AM -0.5E 25 05:18AM 08:12AM -0.7E 10 05:42AM 08:30AM -0.6E 25 06:06AM 09:06AM -0.8E 10 06:42AM 09:42AM -0.8E 25 07:24AM 10:36AM -1.0E AM 12:47 AM 1.4 43 10 25 10 AM AM E AM PM E A 21 15 08:06 AM 0.0 0 08:22 AM 0.4 12 09:42 AM 0.0 0

Apr 2018 Currents

2.518 0.540 2.212 0.6


8 23 8 23Current 8Depth: 22 feet23 23 8 8 Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown Station ID: cb0102 NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA T Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA T Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: HarmonicPM PM PM PM 11:30PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 11:06PM 11:36PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2018 Chesapeake Bay Ent., Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 01:18AM 0.5F 01:12AM 0.6F 01:30AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.9F 02:18AM 0.9F 03:00AM 1.1F 01:06AM 04:42AM 0.9F 01:30AM 05:00AM 1.3F 01:18AM 04:54AM 0 Station Type: Station Type: Harmonic02:00AM Station Harmonic Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel, VA,2018 02:24AM 12:00AM 02:42AM 02:24AM -0.6E 01:30AM 03:54AM -0.4E 01:36AM 04:18AM -0.6EHarmonic 9 Harmonic 24 19 9 Type: 24NStation 9 10:54AM 24 Approach 04:12AM 07:00AM -0.4E -0.7E 04:12AM 07:00AM -0.6E -0.7E 04:48AM 07:30AM -0.5E -0.5E 05:12AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:54AM 08:48AM -0.7E 06:36AM 09:42AM -0.9E 9LST/LDT 24 9 Zone: 08:12AM -0.7E 08:18AM 11:00AM -1.0E 08:12AM 11:06AM -0A Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: 76.3683° W Latitude: 36.9 AMZone: AM AM 10:18AM E (off 4 4 19 Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), Harbor (off 2016 Sandy Baltimore Point), 2016 Harbor Sandy Ba A 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.0F 09:54AM 04:42AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:18AM 09:00AM 0.9F Time 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 4 06:24AM 10:00AM 0.8F 19 07:06AM 0.9F Time Zone: M LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Zone: Time LST/LDT Time LST/LDT 09:42AM 01:12PM 0.7F 01:12PM 0.8F 10:18AM 01:30PM 0.6F Th 11:12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 12:18PM 02:42PM 0.4F 01:24PM 03:42PM 0.5F 02:12PM 05:06PM 0.5F 02:18PM 05:24PM 1.1F 02:12PM 05:18PM 0A 4 19 4 Tu W Sa Su AM AM E AM PM AM M Tu W 12:12PM 03:18PM -0.9E Th 11:48AM 03:06PM 12:24PM 03:42PM -0.9EN 12:18PM 03:30PM -1.1E 04:42PM -0.9E 01:30PM 04:48PM -1.0E Times and heights of high and Low Waters Flood Dir. (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189°M05:18PM (T) Mean Flood Dir W F Sa Tu Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N01:18PM Longitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W-1.2E N Latitude: 76.3683° 04:30PM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.9E -1.0E Mean 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.8E25° 04:54PM 08:06PM -0.8E 08:30PM -0.7E 06:12PM 09:18PM 07:54PM -0.7E 08:12PM -0P AM PM Latitude: PM 08:18PM PM Longitude: E-0.7E AM 39.0 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.6F 06:48PM 09:12PM 0.5F 07:30PM 10:00PM 0.5F 07:18PM 09:48PM 0.6F 11:06PM 08:30PM 11:12PM 0.6F 11:18PM 11:24PM 0.8F 11:18PM W Th F08:12PM


2.715 0.443 2.212 0.537

01:54AM -0.6E 04:36AM 08:12AM 1.0F 11:42AM 02:54PM -1.0E F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.5F

12:18AM 0.4F 12:06AM 0.5F 12:42AM 0.5F 12:48AM 0.8F 12:12AM 03:12AM 05:54AM -0.4E -0.8E 03:06AM 05:48AM -0.5E -0.7E 03:54AM 06:30AM -0.4E -0.6E 04:06AM 06:54AM -0.6E 07:18AM 01:42AM 01:18AM 01:54AM 01:30AM -0.6E 08:36AM 12:12PM 0.8F M 08:36AM 12:06PM 0.9F Tu 09:06AM 12:30PM 0.6F W 09:54AM 12:54PM 0.7F 01:06PM 04:36AM 08:00AM 1.1F 18 04:06AM 07:36AM 1.1F 3 04:36AM 08:12AM 1.0F 18 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.2F Su 3 F Su 3 03:36PM 06:54PM -0.8E -1.0E 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.9E -1.0E 03:42PM 07:00PM -0.8E -1.0E 03:54PM 07:12PM -0.9E 07:06PM 11:24AM 02:30PM 11:06AM 02:12PM 11:42AM 02:54PM 11:24AM 02:42PM -1.1E Tu W Th F ◑ predictions ◑ nOAA Tide 10:36PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 10:30PM ◑ Tu 0.5F Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: Station Unknown ACT4996 Depth: Unknown ID: ACT4996 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.6F ACT4996 05:54PM Depth: 08:18PM 0.6F ID: 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.5F Station 06:30PM 08:54PM


0.315 2.346 0.412 34

03:12AM 09:30AM 04:12PM 10:24PM



0.112 2.446 0.315 2.834


Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown



01:18AM -0.7E 04:06AM 07:36AM 1.1F 11:06AM 02:12PM -1.0E Th 05:54PM 08:18PM 0.6F 11:06PM

T mes and speeds o

02:06PM 0.7F W 11:12AM 02:24PM 0.8F Th 11:30AM 02:24PM 0.6F F 12:24PM 03:06PM 0.6F Su 0.4F M 0.5F PM 0.6 2.618 79 W 02:38 PMTu2.310:42AM PM 01:18PM PM 03:36PM PM 02:18PM PM 04:36PM P Tu -0.8E W Th PM 70 02:24AM 05:36AM 1.0F 02:42AM 1.2F 02:06AM 05:42AM 1.2F 12:00AM -0.6E 12:18AM -0.7E 01:06AM -0.5E Th 04:12 PM 2.806:06AM 85 12:18AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:42AM -0.6E 12:54AM 03:30AM -0.4E 12:42AM 03:24AM -0.6E 12:54AM 02:30AM 04:54AM 1.1F -0.4E 12:42AM 02:42AM 1.7F 01:06AM 01:18AM 03:06AM -1.3E 12:54AM 03:42AM -1.3E 12:24AM 03:18AM -10 05:24PM 08:42PM 05:30PM 08:42PM 05:24PM 08:36PM 05:48PM 09:00PM 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.7E 07:06PM -0.7E PM 05:24AM PM 1.1F PM 1.6F 12:18AM40 0.4F 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F -0.8E 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 02:30AM 0.5F -0.9E 0.4F 01:36AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48AM 12:18AM 0.5F -0.8E 02:30AM 0.5F 12:30AM 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.6F 03:42AM 12:30AM 0.7F 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 01:54AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F-0.6E 0.8F 04:12AM 01:18AM 0.6F 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 12:18AM 02:48AM 01:54AM 0.5F 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 10:06PM 0.4F 03:06AM 01:36AM 0.8F 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.6F 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48A 01:54 1.3 PM08:54AM 0.5 15 PM 0.2 02:30AM 6 -0.6E 12:00PM 09:30AM 09:12AM 12:24PM -1.1E 02:42AM 06:18AM 1.2F 03:00AM 06:42AM 1.3F 03:42AM 07:18AM 1.0F ◑ 08:48 10:29 PM 0.212:42PM 6 -1.1E 06:00AM 09:30AM 1.0F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F -0.9E 06:06AM 09:42AM 0.9F 06:06AM 09:42AM 1.0F 04:18AM 07:18AM 07:30AM -0.8E 10:48AM 0.7F 04:00AM 07:06AM 08:24AM -1.2E 11:24AM 0.7F 04:36AM 07:48AM -0.9E 04:42AM 07:48AM 11:54PM 11:54PM 21 6 6 21 6 21 6 21 6 -0.7E 6 21 6 21-0.7E 6 21 6 21 6 -0.8E 21 6 21 6 21 -0.6E 6 21 21-1.3E 06:12AM 09:12AM 1.2F 07:12AM 10:00AM 1.0F 06:30AM 09:18AM 16 04:54AM 08:00AM 05:18AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM -0.6E 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:06AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24AM 04:54AM -0.6E -0.7E 08:00AM 05:54AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 05:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM -0.6E 08:24AM 07:54AM 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.7E 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 07:54AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 08:48AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:12AM -0.7E 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM -0.7E 08:24A 07:54 -0 0.2 6 03:18PM 06:06PM 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.7F 04:06PM 06:30PM 0.6F 09:54AM 01:06PM -1.1E 10:18AM 01:36PM -1.2E 10:48AM 02:06PM -1.0E 01:00PM 02:36PM 04:12PM -0.9E 12:42PM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:12PM 04:30PM -0.9E 01:06PM 04:24PM 10:18AM 02:00PM 05:30PM 0.8F 10:18AM 01:00PM 02:24PM 05:42PM 1.1F -0.9E 11:00AM 01:30PM 0.7F 11:00AM 01:42PM 10:48AM 1.1F F 11:12AM 10:48AM 02:54PM 02:36PM 1.2F 0.7F 1.1F M 11:54AM 11:12AM 03:36PM 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 1.2F Tu 1.1F 01:00PM 11:54AM 04:18PM 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 02:54PM 10:48AM 1.1F 01:12PM 02:36PM 1.2F 11:42AM 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 11:54AM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:36PM 11:12AM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 01:54PM 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 0.9F 04:18PM 11:54AM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 01:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 1.1F 03:12PM 01:00PM 0.9F 04:18PM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 02:54P 01:54 12:06PM 03:06PM -1.2E 01:00PM 03:54PM -1.2E 11:54AM 03:06PM -11T W F Sa W Th Su W Th W Sa Th W -1.0E Su Su Sa Th -0.8E W M Su Su Th W M Su Sa Th M 1.1F S Th Sa Su Th Tu F W Sa Su Su M Tu 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.9E 06:30PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:06PM 06:30PM 10:18PM 06:12PM -1.0E 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:36PM 07:06PM 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42PM 06:12PM -1.0E -1.1E 09:24PM 06:30PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:06PM 10:48PM -0.9E 10:18PM 06:30PM -1.0E 06:12PM -1.0E 09:42PM 08:12PM 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM -0.9E 10:48PM 07:06PM -0.9E 06:30PM -1.0E 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 08:12PM -1.0E 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:36PM -0.9E 07:06PM -0.9E 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42P 08:12 -1 Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 09:36PM 09:06PM 04:54PM 07:18PM 0.5F 05:24PM 07:42PM 05:54PM 08:24PM 73 22 02:44 AM 2.8 85 10:06PM 0.5F 08:18PM 10:54PM 0.5F 08:12PM 10:48PM 0.6F 09:06PM 03:36PM 07:00PM 09:06PM -1.2E 04:36PM 08:00PM -0.7E 04:36PM 07:54PM -1.2E 07:54PM 10:24PM 0.5F 02:5307:42PM 04:12PM 07:42PM -0.9E 06:00PM 09:30PM 1.5F 06:54PM 10:12PM 1.5F 06:06PM 09:48PM 1A AM09:06PM 2.3 70 04:32 AM 2.409:42PM 73 12:12AM 03:00AM 0.6F 03:00AM 0.9F 03:06AM 0.8F 12:00AM 03:24AM 1.1F 12:06AM 1.1F 12:54AM 1.2F AM 03:48AM E 0.6F AM 04:36AM E 0.5F 7 22 AM AM 1.5 0.146 ○ ● ◐11 22 10:00PM 10:24PM 11:18PM 26 11 ○10:36PM ●10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 18 01:5109:09 3 -0.6E 06:18AM 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.7E 26 07:00AM 10:06AM -0.9E 11 07:24AM 10:30AM -1.0E 26 -1.0E Maximum 26 11 09:12 AM11 908:54AM 10:37 AM 0.1 h m 09:18AM 3 knots -0.8E Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack AM AM AM 08:12AM AM 11:24AM AM A h 18 m h m knots h 0.3 m 06:06AM h m knots h m h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots 07:54 AM 0.6 03:00PM 0.8F PM 12:24PM 03:24PM 0.8F F 12:30PM 03:18PM 0.6F Sa 01:30PM 04:00PM 0.6F M 02:18PM 0.4F Tu 03:12PM 0.5F AM 67 Tu 03:27 PM 2.6 79 Th 03:32 PMW 2.411:48AM 730.5F F0.4F 05:12 2.803:42AM 85 AM 05:30AM PM 04:30PM E 0.7F AM 0.5F PM 05:24PM E 0.9F P Th W Th F02:00AM 01:12AM37 0.4F -0.9E 01:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 03:24AM 02:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 01:12AM 0.5F 03:24AM 0.5F -0.9E 0.4F 02:12AM 02:00AM 05:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 03:42AM 01:12AM 0.5F 03:24AM 0.5F 01:06AM 0.4F 02:00AM 05:00AM 0.7F 04:24AM 01:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 02:30AM 03:24AM 02:12AM 03:48AM 0.4F 0.9F 05:00AM 02:00AM 04:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 01:06AM 05:30AM 0.5F 10:54PM 0.4F 03:48AM 02:12AM 05:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 03:42A 02:30 0 F PM PM 12:18AM 12:00AM -0.8E -0.8E 12:00AM -0.7E 01:30AM -0.5E 01:12AM -0.7E h m h02:12AM m03:48AM knots h m h01:06AM m 0.5F knots h m h02:30AM m 03:24AM knots h m hPM m 0.8F kn 06:12PM 09:24PM 06:24PM 09:30PM 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.8E 06:42PM 09:48PM -0.8E 07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E 08:00PM -0.6E 18 01:30 0.2 03:24AM 6 -0.6E PM PM PM PM P ◐ 09:38 PM02:54AM 0.5 15 PM 0.212:30AM 6 -0.7E 12:48AM -0.6E 7 1.2 22 7 7 11:31 22 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 7 22 7 22-0.8E 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 22 701:24AM 22 7 22 -0.6E 7 22 22 7 01:12AM 04:00AM -0.5E 09:46 12:48AM 03:36AM -0.6E 01:54AM 04:24AM -0.4E 01:48AM 04:30AM -0.5E 01:42AM 12:06AM 1.0F 0.6F 01:36AM 12:18AM 1.6F 0.9F 01:54AM 1.0F 02:12AM 1.5F 05:48AM 08:48AM 06:18AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:48AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:06AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM -0.7E 08:48AM -0.7E -0.6E 08:00AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18AM 05:48AM -0.7E -0.7E 08:48AM 06:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 10:00AM 06:18AM -0.8E 05:48AM -0.7E 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 10:54AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:18AM -0.8E 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:42AM -0.7E 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 09:36AM 08:00AM -0.8E 07:06AM -0.8E 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM -0.8E 09:18A 08:42 -0 07:48 PM 0.2 6 03:18AM 06:30AM 1.1F 06:18AM 1.0F 03:18AM 06:48AM 1.1F 02:42AM 06:24AM 1.2F 04:00AM 07:42AM 1.0F 03:54AM 07:36AM 1.2F PM-1.2E PM-0.9E PM 1.0F 01:06AM 03:54AM -1.4E 12:42AM 03:42AM -1.4E 01:42AM 04:18AM -1.2E 01:12AM 04:00AM -11 03:18PM 0.9F 1.1F F 12:06PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 03:18PM 1.2F Su 1.1F F 12:42PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 03:18PM 1.2F Su 1.1F 01:48PM 12:42PM 05:06PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:42PM 11:30AM 1.1F 03:18PM 1.2F 12:36PM 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 12:42PM 05:06PM 1.0F 04:18PM 12:06PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 02:48PM 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 0.8F 05:06PM 12:42PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 03:54PM 01:48PM 0.8F 05:06PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 03:42P 02:48 03:24AM 07:06AM 1.1F 06:48AM 10:18AM 06:24AM 10:06AM 1.0F 07:00AM 10:36AM 0.8F 07:12AM 10:42AM 05:18AM 08:06AM 03:24AM -0.8E 05:54AM 05:00AM 08:06AM 03:48AM 06:36AM 05:36AM 08:36AM 05:48AM 08:42AM Th 11:30AM Th Th M F Th 0.9F M M Su F -0.4E Th Tu M M Su -0.7E F Th Tu M M 1.1F Su F12:42PM Tu -1.3E 09:48AM 12:54PM -1.0E 09:36AM 12:42PM -1.0E 10:12AM 01:30PM -1.1E 09:54AM 01:12PM -1.1E 11:12AM 02:30PM -1.0E 11:06AM 02:24PM -1.2E 07:24AM 10:24AM 1.2F-1.0E 06:54AM 09:48AM 1.2F-0.9E 07:54AM 10:36AM 1.0F -1.0E 07:18AM 10:06AM 1M Su M Tu W F Sa 06:54PM 10:06PM -1.0E 07:18PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 07:48PM 07:18PM 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM -1.0E 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24PM 06:54PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:06PM 07:18PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM 11:00PM 07:18PM -1.0E 06:54PM -1.0E 10:24PM 08:54PM 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM 11:30PM 07:48PM -1.0E 07:18PM -1.0E 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 08:54PM -1.0E 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM 10:18PM 08:18PM -0.9E 07:48PM -1.0E 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24P 08:54 -1 70 23 03:52 10:30AM 01:48PM -1.1E 01:54PM 05:06PM -0.8E 11:06AM 01:54PM 0.7F 01:36PM 04:48PM -0.9E 01:54PM 05:24PM -0.8E 02:00PM 05:18PM -1.0E 08:36AM 11:48AM 0.6F 11:12AM 01:54PM 09:48AM 12:30PM 1.0F 0.6F 11:48AM 02:18PM 0.6F 12:00PM 02:42PM 1.1F AM 2.6 79 03:48 AM 2.3 70 05:33 AM 2.3 70 Th 8 0.8F 23 F 1.6 04:18PM Sa Su 0.7F 05:06PM M F 03:42AM W01:30PM Sa 04:12AM Th Su 04:30AM M W 07:00PM 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.7F 07:36PM 0.6F 04:54PM 07:18PM 0.5F 06:24PM 08:48PM 0.5F 06:06PM 08:36PM ○ ○ 04:18PM ○ ○ 05:18AM AM 49 12:48AM 03:42AM 12:36AM 03:48AM 1.0F 12:24AM 0.9F 12:42AM 1.2F 12:48AM 1.2F 04:24PM 01:36AM 1.2F 03:48PM -1.2E 12:36PM 03:36PM -1.3E 01:36PM -1.1E AM E 0.6F AM E 12:42PM 23 18 02:4910:10 05:42PM 08:06PM 0.5F Su M Tu W 08:48PM 11:18PM 08:36PM 11:06PM 09:06PM 11:48PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:48PM 0.7F 05:12PM 08:24PM 02:48PM -0.8E 06:18PM -0.8E 04:42PM 08:00PM 03:18PM -1.2E 06:36PM -0.9E 05:42PM 08:42PM -0.7E 05:54PM 08:48PM -1.1E -1A 3 0.4F 10:02● AM12 0.3 90.5F 11:29 AM 0.1 3 10:00PM 09:42PM 10:24PM 09:54PM 11:42PM 11:24PM 27 12 27 12 27 12 06:54AM 09:42AM -0.7E 27 07:12AM 10:12AM -0.9E 12 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.8E 10:36PM 07:42AM -1.0E 10:12PM -1.1E 10:54PM -1.1E 10:36PM AM AM 0.6 0.1 18 AM 08:06AM AM 11:18AM AM 08:48AM AM 12:06PM AM 07:30PM 1.4F 10:54AM 06:36PM 1.6F 07:36PM 1.4F 06:54PM 1A ◑ ◑ 10:48PM 67 09:01 09:42PM 11:06PM 09:54PM 11:24PM 11:18PM W 04:35 2.734 82 0.4F F 04:2602:06AM PM01:54AM 2.6 790.6F Sa 06:06 PM 2.904:36AM 88 12:42PM 03:48PM 0.8F 01:30PM 04:18PM 01:30PM 04:06PM 0.6F 02:30PM 04:54PM 0.6F 03:06PM 05:18PM 0.5F 03:54PM 0.5F 01:54AM 04:12AM 04:36AM 04:12AM 0.4F 02:30AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 01:54AM 0.6F 04:12AM 0.6F 0.8F 0.4F 02:48AM 02:30AM 05:42AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 04:36AM 01:54AM 0.6F 04:12AM 01:42AM 02:48AM 04:30AM 0.4F 02:30AM 05:42AM 0.8F 05:06AM 02:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 0.6F 02:48AM 04:30AM 0.4F 05:42AM 02:30AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 06:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 04:30AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 05:42AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:06AM 04:36A 03:06 0 ●8 AM 06:12AM PM 0.9F E 0.8F AM 0.6F PM 06:12PM E 0.9F AM 0.8F P Sa PM PM 1.1 Th0.3 F Sa Su Tu W Th F Sa 18 02:2410:46 PM 0.2 6 10:45 PM 9 8 23 8 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 8 23 8 23 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 23 8 06:42AM 09:30AM -0.6E -0.9E 07:18AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:30AM -0.7E -0.6E -0.8E 07:54AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 06:42AM 10:12AM -0.7E 09:30AM -0.7E -0.9E -0.6E 08:48AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 07:18AM 10:48AM -0.8E 10:12AM 06:42AM -0.7E -0.7E 09:30AM 07:30AM 08:48AM -0.6E 10:30AM 07:54AM 11:42AM -0.8E 10:48AM 07:18AM -0.8E 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM 12:24PM 08:48AM -0.6E 10:30AM 11:42AM 07:54AM -0.8E 07:18AM -0.8E 10:48AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM -0.7E 12:24PM 10:30AM 08:48AM -0.9E 07:54AM -0.8E 11:42AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12A 09:24 -0 07:00PM 10:06PM 07:18PM 10:18PM 07:00PM 10:00PM 07:36PM 10:36PM -0.7E 07:48PM 10:48PM -0.7E 08:54PM 11:36PM -0.6E PM-0.7E PM -0.9E PM-0.7E PM -0.6E PM-0.8E P 08:35 PM 0.2 6 01:00AM 12:36AM -0.7E 01:12AM -0.7E 12:42AM -0.7E 02:12AM -0.5E 02:12AM -0.6E 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F Sa F 01:00PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 04:00PM 1.2F M 1.2F Sa 01:36PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 04:00PM 1.2F M 1.2F 02:36PM 01:36PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30PM 12:12PM 1.1F 02:24AM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:30PM 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 05:06PM 01:00PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 03:36PM 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 0.8F 05:48PM 01:36PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 03:36PM 1.1F 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 1.2F 04:42PM 02:36PM 0.8F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 04:30P 03:36 1 02:06AM 04:54AM -0.5E 01:54AM 04:42AM -0.5E 02:54AM 05:24AM -0.4E 03:00AM 05:42AM -0.6E 12:48AM 0.9F 0.7F 02:30AM 1.4F 1.0F 02:36AM 12:06AM 03:18AM 1.2F PM 01:12AM PM 0.9F PM 0.9F F F Tu Sa F Tu Tu M Sa F W Tu Tu M Sa F W Tu Tu M Sa W T 04:00AM 07:18AM 1.1F 03:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 04:00AM 07:30AM 1.1F 03:24AM 07:06AM 1.2F 04:48AM 08:24AM 0.9F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 12:26 AM 0.211:12PM 6 -1.1E -1.0E 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 08:00PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 10:48PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM -1.0E 10:48PM 09:00PM 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12PM 07:36PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:48PM 07:54PM 09:00PM -1.0E 11:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 11:36PM 08:00PM 07:36PM -1.0E 11:12PM 09:30PM 10:48PM 07:54PM -1.1E 09:00PM -1.0E 11:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 09:30PM -1.0E 10:48PM 07:54PM 11:00PM 09:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12P 09:30 01:54AM 04:36AM -1.3E-0.5E 01:30AM 04:18AM -1.4E 02:18AM 05:00AM -1.1E -1.0E 02:00AM 04:42AM -1 24 70 03:40 04:59 AM 2.6 79 04:44 AM 2.3 70 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.9F 08:00AM 11:30AM 0.7F 08:30AM 11:48AM 0.8F 04:18AM 07:00AM 06:12AM 08:54AM 04:48AM -1.2E 07:42AM -0.8E 06:36AM 09:18AM -0.8E 06:54AM 09:36AM -1.2E 07:42AM 11:18AM 0.8F 06:18AM 08:54AM -0.8E 24 AM AM 9 -1.0E Tu ● 06:28 ● ● ○07:42AM ● ○ 11:18AM 0.9F ● ○ 10:36AM 01:42PM 10:18AM 01:30PM -1.0E 11:00AM 10:42AM 01:54PM -1.1E 11:54AM 03:12PM -1.0E 11:54AM 03:12PM -1.1E 1.7 52 AM 2.302:12PM 70 -1.0E Th 08:12AM 11:00AM 1.1F 0.5F 10:30AM 1.2F 08:36AM 08:18AM 1A M W Sa Su 24 15 10:0111:07 0.0 0 -0.8E 10:53 AM05:00PM 0.1 3 05:48PM -0.9E 02:48PM 06:12PM -0.8E 03:00PM 06:18PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:48PM 12:12PM 02:54PM 11:06AM 01:36PM 0.9F 0.5F 12:42PM 03:06PM 0.5F 12:54PM 03:54PM 1.0F 02:42PM 06:00PM 12:06PM 02:36PM 0.6F 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 01:18AM 04:42AM 1.1F 01:00AM 04:24AM 1.0F 01:24AM 05:00AM 1.2F 01:30AM 05:12AM 1.3Fthe 02:18AM 06:00AM 1.1F 10:54AM AM E 0.7F AM E available Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest information available as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. Sa 0.6 Su 02:30PM M Tu Sa Th Su F M Tu T 05:06PM 07:48PM 0.7F 07:36PM 0.6F 05:54PM 08:18PM 0.6F 05:42PM 08:06PM 0.5F 07:06PM 09:36PM 0.5F 06:48PM 09:30PM AM 18 Disclaimer: These data are based upon latest information as of the d Su 12:17 PM 0.1 3 02:06PM 04:54PM -1.1E 01:12PM 04:12PM -1.3E 02:18PM 05:06PM -1.0E 01:36PM 04:30PM -1 28 13 28-0.7E 13 28 13 28 13 70 03:16 Th 05:37 2.8 85 0.5F Sa 05:2002:48AM PM13 2.8 850.7F 07:36AM 10:30AM -0.8E 08:00AM 11:06AM 07:48AM 10:54AM -0.9E 08:30AM 11:42AM -1.1E 08:48AM 12:06PM -1.1E 09:30AM -1.1E M Tu W Th 09:30PM 09:54PM 09:42PM 03:42PM 07:00PM -0.7E 06:00PM 09:00PM 04:18PM 07:30PM -0.8E 06:30PM 09:30PM 07:06PM 09:54PM -1.1E 09:48PM 06:18PM 09:12PM AM-1.2E AM -0.8E AM-0.7E AM 12:48PM AM-1.0E A 02:36AM 04:54AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.5F 03:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 02:36AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F -1.0E 0.5F 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24AM 02:36AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F 02:12AM 05:12AM 0.5F 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 05:48AM 02:48AM -1.0E 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 05:12AM 0.5F 12:06AM 03:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM -1.0E 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:12AM -0.8E 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24A 10:42PM 10:24PM 11:12PM 10:42PM Su PM PM 1.1 34 06:53 PM 2.905:24AM 88 08:12PM 11:24PM 1.4F 07:24PM 11:00PM 1.7F 08:24PM 11:36PM 1.3F 07:48PM 11:24PM 10P ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ 01:36PM 04:36PM 0.8F 02:30PM 05:12PM 0.7F 02:24PM 04:54PM 0.6F 03:24PM 05:42PM 0.6F 03:54PM 06:06PM 0.5F 04:36PM 07:00PM 0.5F AM-0.7E PM E-0.9E AM-0.8E PM AM 0.8F 15 09:2011:49 0.1 10:18AM 3 -0.6E 11:41 PMF 0.2 10:18PM 10:36PM 9 PM 24 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 -1.0E 9 24 9 24-0.9E 9 24 9 24 9Nov0.9F 24 9 24 9 24 3-0.6E 9 24 24 9 07:30AM 08:12AM 07:30AM 11:06AM 10:18AM -0.7E -0.6E 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 07:30AM 11:06AM -0.8E 10:18AM -0.7E -0.6E 03:24AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:06AM 07:30AM -0.8E -0.7E 10:18AM 08:18AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 11:36AM 08:12AM 0.8F -0.8E 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 06:48AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 06:18AM 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 07:30AM 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM -0.7E 06:48AM 11:18AM 03:24AM 08:42AM -0.9E 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 11:06A 03:42 -0 Sa Su M W Th F07:30AM Sa Su Generated on:6 Wed Nov-0.8E 15 19:36:12 UTC 2017 Page ofE 50.9F Generated on: Wed 15 19:35:08 UTC 2017 PM 0.2 6 07:42PM 10:48PM 08:06PM 11:06PM -0.8E 07:42PM 10:42PM -0.7E 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.7E 08:36PM 11:36PM -0.7E 09:42PM PM PM PM PM PM P 01:00PM 04:42PM 1.2F 01:54PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 04:42PM 1.1F 1.2F 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1.1F 1.2F 09:30AM 02:30PM 12:24PM 01:54PM 05:48PM -0.8E 05:18PM 01:00PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1.1F 02:24PM 09:30AM 05:30PM 1.2F 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 05:48PM 01:54PM -0.8E 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 01:06PM 1.1F 09:30AM 05:30PM 1.2F -0.9E 12:24PM 02:30PM 1.0F 01:54PM -0.8E 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 10:06AM 1.1F 04:42PM 02:24PM 01:06PM 1.1F 1.2F 05:30PM 09:30AM -0.9E 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:48PM -0.8E 05:18P 10:06 1 Sa Su Sa Tu01:15 Su AM Sa 0.101:54AM3 -0.6E W Tu Su Sa W W Tu Su Sa -0.4E Th W W Tu Su -0.6E Sa Th ○ W W Tu Su Th W ● 01:42AM 01:18AM -0.7E 01:30AM -0.6E 12:36AM 03:06AM 12:30AM 03:12AM PM-1.1E PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.1E -0.8E 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 09:06PM 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 03:24PM 09:06PM 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54PM 08:12PM -1.1E 11:30PM 08:36PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 09:06PM 06:30PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM 07:06PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 0.7F 06:30PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM -1.1E 11:42PM 03:24PM 0.7F 09:06PM -1.0E 06:30PM 08:42PM 11:54P 04:18 25 70 04:26 06:00 AM 2.5 76 05:41 AM 2.4 73 12:18AM 0.4F 12:06AM 0.5F 12:42AM 0.5F 12:48AM 0.8F 12:12AM 03:24AM 01:36AM 0.8F 0.8F 12:12AM 03:42AM 02:06AM 1.3F 1.1F 12:18AM 03:42AM 0.9F 01:18AM 04:42AM 1.1F 25 10 ○ ○ ○ ● ○ ● ○ ● ○ ● 09:36PM -1.1E 10:12PM 09:36PM 10:12PM -1.0E 09:36PM 10:12 AM 1.7 04:36AM 52 08:00AM 1.1F 07:36AM 1.1F 04:36AM 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.2F 05:30AM 09:06AM 0.8F 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.0F 07:16 AM 2.308:12AM 70 1.0F 09:36PM 25 02:42AM 05:24AM 02:18AM 05:00AM -1.3E 03:00AM 05:48AM 02:48AM 05:42AM 12 10:5311:59 0.0 0 -0.4E -1.0E 11:4503:06AM AM04:06AM 0.0 0 03:12AM 05:54AM 05:48AM -0.5EM 03:54AM 06:30AM -0.4E 04:06AM 06:54AM -0.6E 07:18AM 09:48AM 05:06AM -0.7E 07:54AM -0.6E 07:18AM 09:54AM 05:48AM -1.1E 08:48AM -0.8E 07:30AM 10:12AM -0.7E 07:48AM 10:36AM -1.1E -1 11:24AM 02:30PM 11:06AM 02:12PM -1.0E 11:42AM 02:54PM -1.0E F 11:24AM 02:42PM -1.1E 12:30PM 04:00PM -0.9E 12:42PM 04:00PM -1.1E AM AM 0.6 18 01:02 PM 0.1 3 01:54AM 05:00AM 0.9F 02:00AM 05:24AM 1.1F 01:30AM 05:00AM 1.1F 02:06AM 05:42AM 1.2F 02:12AM 06:00AM 1.3F 12:24AM -0.5E AM E AM AM E A 08:54AM 11:42AM 1.0F 08:30AM 11:18AM 1.1F 09:18AM 12:00PM 0.8F 09:12AM 11:54AM 1 Tu W Th Su M 76 F 06:30 PM 2.9 88 Su 06:13 PM14 3.0 910.9F 08:36AM 12:12PM 0.8F 08:36AM 12:06PM 09:06AM 12:30PM 0.6F 09:54AM 12:54PM 0.7F 01:06PM 03:48PM 11:06AM 01:48PM 0.5F 0.5F 01:12PM 04:12PM 12:18PM 02:42PM 0.9F 0.5F 01:30PM 04:18PM 0.5F 01:54PM 05:06PM 1.2F 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 03:30AM 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM -1.0E 05:36AM 0.7F -1.1E 0.5F 12:42AM 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12AM 03:18AM -1.0E 05:36AM 0.7F 02:48AM 05:54AM 0.5F 12:42AM 1.0F 12:12AM 03:30AM -0.9E 03:18AM -1.0E 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 05:54AM 0.5F -0.8E 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM -0.9E 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM -1.0E 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:54AM -0.8E 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12A -1 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 14 Su M Tu W Su F M Sa Tu W 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.6F 05:54PM 08:18PM 0.6F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.5F 06:30PM 08:54PM 0.5F 07:48PM 10:24PM 0.5F 07:36PM 10:24PM 0.8F M 04:04 PM 1.0 30 AM AM AM AM AM A 08:12AM 11:18AM -0.8E 08:48AM 11:54AM 08:30AM 11:42AM -1.0E 09:12AM 12:24PM -1.1E 09:36AM 12:48PM -1.2E 03:00AM 06:42AM 1.1F 07:36 PM 2.9 88 02:48PM 05:42PM -1.0E 01:54PM 04:54PM -1.3E 03:00PM 06:06PM -0.8E 02:30PM 05:30PM -10F 12 10:03 PM 10 0.2 10 0.8F 25 10 25 -0.6E 10 25 10-0.9E 10 25 10 25-0.7E 10 25 10 25 10-0.7E 25 10 25 10 25 -0.6E 25 25 1 Tu W Th F10 03:36PM 06:54PM -0.8E 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.9E 03:42PM 07:00PM -0.8E 03:54PM 07:12PM 07:06PM 10:06PM 04:30PM -0.7E 07:48PM 07:06PM 10:06PM 05:18PM -1.1E 08:24PM 07:18PM 10:24PM 08:12PM 11:06PM 08:18AM 11:00AM -0.6E 25 10 09:06AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 11:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 03:36AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 11:00AM -0.7E 04:00AM 03:36AM 07:00AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 11:54AM 08:18AM 0.8F -0.7E 11:00AM 09:06AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:36AM 07:00AM -1.0E 06:30AM 09:06AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 04:12AM 11:00AM 09:06AM 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 0.9F 07:00AM 03:36AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 04:12AM 0.8F 11:00AM 09:06AM -0.7E 07:24AM 12:12PM 04:00AM 03:36AM -1.0E 07:00AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 11:54A 04:12 AM-0.7E PM E-1.0E PM-0.7E PM E 0.9F AM-1.0E P 02:30PM 05:24PM 03:24PM 06:00PM 0.7F 03:18PM 05:42PM 0.6F 04:12PM 06:36PM 0.5F 04:42PM 06:54PM 0.5F 10:06AM 01:30PM -1.1E 11:30PM 11:06PM 11:36PM 6 Sa Su M Sa Su M Tu Th F 09:00PM 11:48PM 1.7F 09:06PM 08:48PM ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ 01:42PM 05:24PM 1.1F M 02:42PM 01:42PM 06:06PM 05:24PM 1.0F 1.1F -0.8E 09:30AM 02:42PM 12:24PM 01:42PM 06:06PM -0.8E 05:24PM 1.0F -0.8E 1.1F 10:18AM 09:30AM 01:12PM 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06PM 01:42PM -0.8E 05:24PM 1.0F 03:24PM 10:18AM 06:18PM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:12PM 12:24PM 02:42PM -0.7E 01:42PM -0.8E 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 1.0F 10:18AM 06:18PM 1.1F 01:12PM 09:30AM 0.9F 02:42PM -0.7E 12:24PM 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 01:48PM 1.0F 1.1F 06:18PM 10:18AM -0.8E 09:30AM 01:12PM 0.9F 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06P 10:42 -0 10:24PM 10:36PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 11:24PM Su 10:36PM Su W M Su Th W M Su -0.7E Th Th W M 0.9F Su F08:12PM Th Th W -0.8E M Su F01:42PM Th Th 07:42PM W M FPM-0.7E T PM 01:48PM PM PM-0.8E PM P 08:24PM 11:24PM 08:48PM 11:48PM 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.7E 09:12PM 09:30PM 05:18PM 0.5F 12:44 AM 0.1 3 12:35 AM 0.0 0 01:59 AM 0.1 3 08:54PM 09:24PM 08:54PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 08:54PM 1.0F 04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 09:18PM 04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 05:06PM 09:18PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 0.7F 07:12PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 05:06PM 1.0F 09:18PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 0.7F 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 05:06 1 26 06:53 11 26 ○ 73 05:07 PM 10:30PM ● ● ● ● ● ● 09:48PM 09:48PM 02:24AM -0.6E 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:48 AM 1.7 2.552 76 06:36 AM 2.4 02:00AM 73 08:00 AM 2.302:42AM 70 -0.5E 10:12PM 02:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 12:00AM 01:30AM 03:54AM -0.4E 10:48PM 01:36AM 04:18AM -0.6E 26 9 11:38 AM AM 01:18AM 0.5F 01:12AM 0.6FTu 01:30AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.9F 01:06AM 04:42AM 02:18AM 0.9F 10:00AM 0.9F 01:30AM 05:00AM 03:00AM 1.3F 10:18AM 1.1F 01:18AM 04:54AM 0.9F 02:42AM 05:48AM 1.0F 0.5 0.0 15 Sa 12:47 PM 0 M 12:36 PM -0.1 -3 01:44 PM 0.1 3 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.0F 04:42AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:18AM 09:00AM 0.9F 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 06:24AM 0.8F 07:06AM 0.9F 12:06AM 1.2F 03:06AM 06:00AM -1.2E 12:24AM 1.2F 12:18AM 1 82 AM -0.7E E-1.0E -0.7E AM-1.0E AM -1.1E E-0.7E -0.5E AM-0.8E A 02:24AM 05:36AM 1.0F 02:42AM 06:06AM 1.2F 02:06AM 05:42AM 1.2F 12:00AM 12:18AM 01:06AM 04:12AM 07:00AM -0.6E 04:48AM 07:30AM -0.5E 05:12AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:54AM 08:48AM -0.7E 08:18AM 11:00AM 06:36AM -1.0E 09:42AM -0.9E 08:12AM 11:06AM -0.7E 08:48AM 11:36AM -1.0E 04:12AM 07:00AM -0.4E 08:12AM 10:54AM -0.7E 12:06AM -1.1E -0.9E 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E -1.1E 12:54AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.1E -1.1E 01:24AM 12:54AM -0.8E 12:36AM -1.0E -1.1E 12:06AM -1.1E 12:24AM 01:24AM -1.0E 12:54AM -0.8E -0.6E -1.0E 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E 01:48AM -1.1E 12:24AM 01:24AM -0.8E 12:54AM 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E 01:48AM 12:24AM -1.0E 01:24AM 12:54AM 12:36A -1 Tu 04:4907:18 PM 1.0 30 12:12PM 03:18PM 11:48AM 03:06PM -1.0E 12:24PM -0.9E 12:18PM 03:30PM -1.1E 01:18PM 04:42PM -0.9E 01:30PM 04:48PM -1.0E PM 3.0 91 07:06Th PM15 3.2 98 08:16 PM 2.903:42PM 88 15 30 15 03:30AM 06:18AM -0.9E 09:24AM 12:06PM 1.1F 03:42AM 06:54AM -0.9E 03:42AM 06:48AM -10A W F Sa M Tu 30 15 30 15 30 11 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 26 26 1 AM 08:06AM AM AM 0.9F AM AM 0.8F 08:54AM 12:00PM 09:30AM 12:42PM 09:12AM 12:24PM -1.1E 02:42AM 06:18AM 1.2F 03:00AM 06:42AM 1.3F 03:42AM 07:18AM 1.0F 03:54AM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 06:18AM 0.8F 0.6F -0.9E 04:12AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F 06:18AM 0.8F -1.1E 0.6F 04:36AM 04:12AM 07:42AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 06:54AM 03:54AM 0.9F 06:18AM 0.8F 03:30AM 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.1F 07:12AM 04:06AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F 04:48AM 06:18AM 03:30AM 0.8F 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 0.9F 07:42AM 04:12AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 04:48AM 06:18AM 03:30AM 08:06AM 0.8F 0.6F 06:42AM 04:36AM 0.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 06:54A 04:48 09:42AM 01:12PM 0.7F 26 09:54AM 01:12PM 10:18AM 01:30PM 0.6F 11:12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 02:12PM 05:06PM 12:18PM 02:42PM 0.5F 0.4F 02:18PM 05:24PM 01:24PM 03:42PM 1.1F 0.5F 02:12PM 05:18PM 0.7F 02:54PM 06:06PM 1.3F 10:46 PM 6 M 0.2 Tu 11 W Th M -0.7E Sa Tu -1.0E Su W -0.8E Th -0.6E S 06:54PM 09:30PM 06:48PM 09:12PM 0.5F 07:30PM 10:00PM 0.5F 07:18PM 09:48PM 0.6F 08:30PM 11:12PM 0.6F 08:18PM 11:24PM 0.8F 12:24PM 0.9F 02:42PM 05:48PM -1.2E 10:06AM 12:48PM 0.8F 10:06AM 12:48PM 1P PM-0.7E PM E-1.0E PM-0.8E PM E-0.8E AM-0.7E 09:06AM -0.6E 0.6F 10:00AM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM -0.7E -0.6E 10:24AM 10:00AM 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM -0.8E 11:54AM -0.7E -0.6E 11:00AM 10:24AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42PM 09:06AM -0.8E -0.7E 11:54AM 10:00AM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 10:24AM 01:54PM 01:18PM 10:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM -0.8E 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM 02:30PM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 01:54PM 10:24AM 10:00AM -0.7E 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM -0.7E 02:30PM 01:00PM 11:00AM 10:24AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42P 11:24 -0 03:18PM 06:06PM 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.7F 04:06PM 06:30PM 0.6F 09:54AM 01:06PM -1.1E 10:18AM 01:36PM -1.2E 10:48AM 02:06PM -1.0E Su M Tu W Th FTu Sa 04:30PM 11:54AM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.9E 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.8E 04:54PM 08:06PM 07:54PM 11:06PM 05:18PM -0.7E 08:30PM 08:12PM 11:18PM 06:12PM -1.2E 09:18PM 08:12PM 11:18PM -0.8E 09:24PM M Tu M Th 0.7F Tu F Th M -0.8E F09:36AM F Th Tu -0.7E M Sa F Th -0.7E Sa F F Th Sa F Su M Tu W F Sa 11:54PM 6 27 01:34 AM 0.0 0 01:28 AM -0.2 -6 02:39 AM 0.1 3 02:36PM 06:06PM 1.1F 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 06:06PM 0.9F 1.1F 04:18PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 0.9F 06:06PM 0.9F 1.1F 05:06PM 04:18PM 07:54PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 06:48PM 02:36PM 0.9F 06:06PM 0.9F 04:18PM 05:06PM 07:06PM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:54PM 0.8F 07:24PM 03:30PM 0.6F 02:36PM 06:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM 06:06PM 04:18PM 08:30PM 0.9F 05:06PM 07:06PM 1.1F 0.6F 07:54PM 04:18PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 05:54PM 0.9F 06:06PM 04:18PM 08:30PM 0.9F 1.1F 07:06PM 05:06PM 0.6F 04:18PM 07:54PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 06:48P 05:54 0 PM PM PM PM PM P 03:24PM 06:48PM -0.9E 09:06PM 03:48PM 07:06PM -0.7E 03:30PM 06:42PM -1 09:06PM 09:36PM 09:06PM 04:54PM 07:18PM 0.5F 05:24PM 07:42PM 0.6F 05:54PM 08:24PM 0.5F 12 27 11:30PM52 11:12PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 11:30PM ○ ● 09:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:30PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:30PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 11:30 ○ ● 05:46 AM 1.7 76 07:41 AM 2.5 76 07:30 AM 2.5 76 08:39 AM 2.3 70 10:00PM 10:24PM 11:18PM 09:48PM 09:48PM 09:48PM 27 PM PM 0.5 0.0 15 3 12:19 Su 01:31 0 Tu -0.6E 01:27 PM -0.3 02:42AM -9 W 02:25 PM 0.103:30AM3 -0.4E 12:18AM 03:12AM -0.6E 12:54AM 12:42AM 03:24AM -0.6E 02:30AM 04:54AM -0.4E 02:42AM 05:24AM -0.6E 12:48AM -1.1E 01:18AM 12:48AM -1.0E 01:36AM 01:18AM -1.0E 12:48AM -1.0E -1.1E 06:06AM 02:00AM 01:36AM 01:18AM -1.0E -1.0E 12:48AM -1.1E 01:06AM 02:00AM 01:36AM -0.8E -1.0E 01:18AM 12:48AM -1.0E 02:24AM 01:06AM 02:00AM -0.9E -0.8E 01:36AM 01:18AM -1.0E 12:48AM -1.0E 02:24AM 01:06AM -0.7E -0.9E 02:00AM 01:36AM 01:18A -1 02:12AM 0.5F 07:57 02:06AM 0.7F -1.1E 02:18AM 0.7F 02:36AM 1.0F 02:12AM 05:42AM 03:06AM 1.0F 10:48AM 1.0F 02:54AM 06:00AM 12:06AM 03:48AM 1.3F -1.1E 1.2F 02:30AM 05:42AM 0.9F 12:12AM -1.0E W 05:3208:00 PM 1.0 3.1 30 88 94 PM05:30AM 3.4 104 08:54 PM 2.909:42AM 88 06:00AM 09:30AM 1.0F 04:48AM 09:06AM 1.1F 06:06AM 0.9F 09:42AM 1.0F 07:30AM 0.7F 08:24AM 11:24AM 0.7F 12:48AM -0.6E 12 PM 12 27 27 12-0.8E 12 27 12 27-0.9E 12 27 12 27 12-0.7E 27 12 27 12 27 -1.1E 12 27 27-0.8E 12:54AM 1.1F 12:42AM 1.7F 01:06AM 1.1F 01:18AM 111 04:24AM 07:00AM 0.6F 27 12 04:24AM 07:36AM 07:00AM 0.8F 12 0.6F 27 04:54AM 04:48AM 08:00AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 07:00AM 0.8F 12 0.6F 05:12AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 07:36AM 04:24AM 1.0F 07:00AM 0.8F 04:12AM 05:12AM 07:24AM 0.6F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 08:00AM 04:48AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 05:18AM 07:00AM 04:12AM 08:42AM 0.8F 05:12AM 07:24AM 0.6F 0.9F 08:24AM 04:54AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 05:18AM 1.0F 07:00AM 04:12AM 08:42AM 0.8F 0.6F 07:24AM 05:12AM 0.9F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 07:36A 05:18 05:12AM 08:00AM -0.5E 05:18AM 08:12AM -0.7E 05:42AM 08:30AM -0.6E 06:06AM 09:06AM -0.8E 09:12AM 11:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 09:42AM -0.8E 09:24AM 12:00PM 07:24AM -1.0E 10:36AM -1.0E 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.7E 04:00AM 06:36AM 1.0F 31 11:27 PM 0.2 6 03:24AM 07:06AM 1.1F 01:00PM 04:12PM -0.9E F 12:42PM 03:54PM -1.0E Sa 01:12PM 04:30PM -0.9E 01:06PM 04:24PM -1.0E 02:00PM 05:30PM -0.8E 02:24PM 05:42PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:42PM -0.6E 10:48AM 09:54AM 01:30PM 12:42PM -0.6E 11:18AM 10:48AM 02:12PM 09:54AM 01:30PM -0.8E 12:42PM -0.6E -0.6E 11:48AM 11:18AM 02:42PM 10:48AM 02:12PM -0.7E 01:30PM 09:54AM -0.8E -0.6E 12:42PM 10:54AM 11:48AM -0.6E 01:54PM 11:18AM 02:42PM -1.0E 02:12PM 10:48AM -0.7E 09:54AM -0.8E 01:30PM 12:06PM 12:42PM 10:54AM -0.6E 03:18PM 11:48AM -0.6E 01:54PM -0.8E 02:42PM 11:18AM -1.0E 10:48AM -0.7E 02:12PM 09:54AM 01:30PM 12:06PM -0.8E 12:42PM 10:54AM -0.6E 03:18PM -0.6E 01:54PM 11:48AM -0.8E 11:18AM -1.0E 02:42PM 10:48AM 02:12PM 01:30P 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0.8F 1.0F 07:54PM 06:00PM 0.5F 05:24PM 08:42PM 0.7F 04:24PM 08:12PM 0.5F 07:30P 06:48 0 28 02:19 0.0 0 13 AM07:42PM -0.3 -90.8F 03:16 AM 0.1 3 Th 10:18AM 01:12PM 0.8F 10:18AM 01:00PM 1.1F 11:00AM 01:30PM 0.7F 11:00AM 01:42PM 10S 28 Th F Sa Su 05:24PM 08:42PM -0.8E 08:42PM 05:30PM 08:42PM -0.9E 05:24PM 08:36PM -0.8E 05:48PM 09:00PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.7E 09:24PM 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.7E 09:06PM 03:48PM 06:54PM 1.4F 05:42PM 08:06PM 0.5F ◐ 10:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 06:23 AM 1.7 52 79 08:24 AM 2.5 76 08:24 AM 2.6 79 09:17 AM 2.3 70 28 04:12PM 07:42PM -0.9E 03:36PM 07:00PM -1.2E 04:36PM 08:00PM -0.7E 10:24PM 04:36PM 07:54PM -1 11:54PM 10:48PM PM PM 0.5 0.015 0 12:57 M 02:12 0 W 02:1911:54PM PM -0.3 -9 Th 03:04 PM 0.2 6 10:30PM 10:00PM 10:36PM 10:54PM 01:24AM -1.0E 08:49 PM 3.5 01:54AM 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 02:18AM 01:54AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 02:36AM 02:18AM 01:54AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:24AM -1.0E 01:54AM 02:36AM 02:18AM -0.7E -0.9E 01:54AM 12:06AM 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM -1.0E 01:54AM 02:36AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:18AM 01:54AM 12:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM 01:54AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 02:18AM 01:54A 12:06 -0 Th 06:1308:40 PM 1.0 3.1 30 94 94 107 09:31 PM 2.904:24AM 88 ● -0.5E 05:24AM 01:12AM 04:00AM 12:48AM 03:36AM -0.6E 01:54AM -0.4E 01:48AM 04:30AM -0.5E 12:06AM 0.6F 12:18AM 0.9F 13 PM 13 13 28 28 13-0.7E 13 28 13 28-0.9E 13 28 13 28 13-0.6E 28 13 28 13 28 -1.0E 13 28 28-0.7E 1 05:00AM 07:42AM 0.7F 05:00AM 08:24AM 07:42AM 0.8F○ 0.7F 28 05:30AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 07:42AM 0.8F 13 0.7F 05:48AM 05:30AM 09:06AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 08:24AM 05:00AM 1.0F 12:00AM 07:42AM 0.8F 05:54AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 08:48AM 05:24AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 06:00AM 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 0.9F 09:06AM 05:30AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 06:00AM 1.0F 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 0.7F 09:18AM 05:48AM 0.9F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 08:24A 06:00 1 12:12AM 03:00AM 0.6F 28 13 03:00AM 0.9F 03:06AM 0.8F 12:00AM 03:24AM 1.1F 12:06AM -0.8E 03:48AM 1.1F 12:18AM 12:54AM -1.2E 04:36AM 1.2F 12:12AM -0.8E 01:06AM -1.1E ○ 06:48AM 10:18AM 06:24AM 10:06AM 1.0F 07:00AM 10:36AM 0.8F 07:12AM 10:42AM 0.9F 03:24AM 05:54AM -0.4E 03:48AM 06:36AM -0.7E 10:48AM 01:36PM -0.6E 0.9F 11:42AM 10:48AM 02:24PM 01:36PM -0.6E -0.6E 12:18PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 10:48AM 02:24PM -0.8E 01:36PM -0.6E 12:36PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 02:24PM 10:48AM -0.8E 01:36PM 12:48PM 12:36PM -0.6E 03:54PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 03:12PM 11:42AM -0.7E -0.8E 02:24PM 12:54PM 01:36PM 12:48PM -0.6E 04:00PM 12:36PM -0.6E 03:54PM 03:36PM 12:18PM -1.0E 11:42AM -0.7E 03:12PM 02:24PM 12:54PM -0.8E 01:36PM 12:48PM -0.6E 04:00PM 03:54PM 12:36PM -0.8E 12:18PM -1.0E 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 02:24P 12:54 -0 01:42AM 1.0F 01:36AM 1.6F 01:54AM 1.0F 02:12AM 1S W Th W Sa Th W Su -0.6E Sa Th W 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03:12 AM -0.4 -12 03:51 AM 0.1 3 05:18AM 08:06AM -0.8E 05:00AM 08:06AM -1.2E 05:36AM 08:36AM -0.9E 05:48AM 08:42AM -1 F10:54PM Sa M W Th D 12:54PM a me from The e da a09:30AM a e ba ed upon he a e n 10:30AM o ma on01:18PM a11:18PM a ab e-1.1E a o0 14 Disclaimer: These dataSu are 09:06PM based upon the latest information available as of0.7F the 12:36PM date of your request, and may differ the published tidal current tables. 11:48AM 03:00PM 0.8F 0.4F 12:24PM 03:24PM 0.8F29 12:30PM 03:18PM 0.6F 01:30PM 04:00PM 0.6F 10:06AM 02:18PM -0.7E 04:30PM 0.4F 10:18AM 03:12PM -1.0E 05:24PM 0.5F 12:24PM -0.8E 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM W Th F Sa W M Th Tu F Sa M 08:48PM 11:18PM 08:36PM 11:06PM 0.5F 11:48PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:48PM 02:48PM 06:18PM -0.8E 03:18PM 06:36PM -0.9E 82 09:03 AM 2.4 73 12:08 AM 0.3 9 09:1706:24PM AM 2.7 09:55 AM 09:24PM 2.3 70 11:06AM 01:54PM 11:12AM 01:54PM 11:48AM 02:18PM 12:00PM 02:42PM 29 F04:06PM Sa Su 06:12PM 09:24PM 09:30PM82 -0.9E 06:12PM -0.8E 06:42PM 09:48PM -0.8E 06:30PM 10:00PM 0.8F 0.7F-0.7E 04:12PM 07:06PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 1.3F 1.0F-0.6E 03:30PM 06:42PM 1.1F 0.6F M 04:36PM 07:42PM 1.5F 1 ◑07:00PM 09:42PM 09:54PM -6 06:59 Tu 02:51 0.152 3 -0.8E AM PM 1.7 Th 03:13 PM Generated -0.4 -12 on:F Wed 03:42 0.2 6 Gene a08:00PM ed-0.9E on Wed Nov 15-0.6E 19 35 08 UTC 2017 05:12PM 08:24PM -0.8E 04:42PM -1.2E 05:42PM 08:42PM -0.7E -1 NovPM 1503:12AM 19:36:12 UTC 2017 Page 305:54PM of -0.8E 5 08:48PM 09:36PM 10:24PM 10:06PM 11:18PM 02:12AM -1.0E 02:36AM 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:00AM 02:36AM -0.9E 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:18AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:36AM -0.9E -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM 12:00AM 03:24AM -0.8E 03:12AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 12:54AM 02:12AM 12:42AM 03:48AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM -0.5E 03:24AM 12:00AM -0.8E 03:12AM 02:36AM 12:54AM -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM -0.9E 03:48AM -1.0E 03:48AM 12:18AM -0.5E 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:36A 12:54 -0 101 PM 3.0 91 F 01:34 PM 0.5 15 ○ 09:17 09:42 PM 3.5 107 10:07 PM 2.8 85 secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios 11:18PM 11:06PM 11:24PM 14 05:36AM 08:30AM 0.8F 29 14 14 29 29 14 0.8F 14 29 14 29 1.1F 14 29 14 29 14 0.8F 29 14 29 14 29 0.8F 14 29 29 0.8F 1 06:00AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 08:30AM 0.8F 14 0.8F 29 06:18AM 06:00AM 09:42AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.1F 08:30AM 0.8F 14 0.8F 06:30AM 06:18AM 09:54AM 06:00AM 09:42AM 09:06AM 05:36AM 1.1F 08:30AM 0.8F 06:42AM 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:54AM 09:42AM 06:00AM 0.8F 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.1F 06:36AM 08:30AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 09:54AM 06:18AM 1.1F 06:00AM 09:42AM 0.8F 05:36AM 09:06AM 06:36AM 1.1F 08:30AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 10:12AM 06:30AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:54AM 1.1F 06:00AM 09:42AM 09:06A 06:36 1 06:55 PM 1.1 02:06AM 34 04:54AM 01:54AM 04:42AM 02:54AM 05:24AM -0.4E 03:00AM 05:42AM -0.6E 12:48AM 0.7F 01:12AM 1.0F 02:30PM -0.7E -0.5E 12:30PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 02:30PM -0.6E -0.5E -0.7E 01:18PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 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AM 67 06:43 M 02:18 Th PM 18 12:3408:26 6 06:59 PM


April 15 20

5 30

May 15 20


5 30

June 15 20 15 20 April

5 30

6 1

21 16

6 1

21 16

6 1 6 131

21 16 21 16

6 1

21 16

7 2

22 17

7 2

22 17

7 2 7 2

22 17 22 17

7 2

22 17


8 3

23 18

8 3

23 18

8 3 8 3

23 18 23 18

8 3

23 18


9 4

24 19

9 4

24 19

9 4 9 4

24 19 24 19

9 4

24 19


10 5

25 20

10 5

25 20

10 5 10 5

25 20 25 20

10 5

25 20


11 6

26 21

11 6

6 21 26 21 11 speed Current differences and 6 11 Ratios 26 21 26

11 6

26 21


12 7

27 22

12 7

12 7

27 22



12:42PM 03:30PM -0.7E Sa

27 22

12 7 12 7

27 22 27 22


20 15 May



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06:36PM 09:24PM 10:00PM 09:24PM 0.5F 0.5F 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 0.6 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00PM 06:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 09:30PM 0.7F 08:54PM 11:18PM 07:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:36PM 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 02:06AM 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 0.7 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00P 09:36 0 Cove AM Point, 3.9 n.mi. East -3:2906:36PM -3:36 -3:44 0.4 04:17 0.1 3 0.7F 0.4F 07:18PM Chesapeake 1.5◐miles North +0:29 +0:48 +0:06 +0:00 12:18AM 12:06AM 12:42AM 0.5F 12:48AM 0.8F 01:36AM 0.8F 31 10:18 ◐-4:08 ◐ ◐Beach, ◐ ◐ 1.1F 1.1F ◐ 1.0 ◐ 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F -0.4E 23 04:42AM 1.1F -0.5E 04:24AM 1.0F -0.4E 23 01:24AM 05:00AM 1.2F -0.6E 01:36AM -1.1E 05:12AM 1.3F -0.6E 02:18AM 02:18AM -1.3E 06:00AM -1.1E 12:06AM 02:54AM -1.2E ◐ 807:36AM 801:00AM 801:30AM 2.4 73 03:12AM 05:54AM 03:06AM 05:48AM 03:54AM 06:30AM 04:06AM 06:54AM -0.8E 01:48AM AM 05:06AM AM 07:54AM AM 05:48AM AM 08:48AM AM AM 28 06:18AM 09:00AM AM AM 1 13 AM 28 01:18AM 13 28 0.5 13-1.1E 13 28-1.1E 28 23 13-1.1E 11:06AM -1.0E 0.9F 10:54AM -0.9E 0.6F 08:30AM 11:42AM 07:42AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 1.2F 05:48AM 09:30AM 12:48PM 1.1F 07:42AM 0.9F 0.8F Th 04:07 6 -0.8E 08:36AM 12:12PM 08:36AM 12:06PM 09:06AM 12:30PM 09:54AM 12:54PM 0.7F 11:06AM 01:48PM 0.5F 08:36AM 12:18PM 02:42PM 0.5F SharpPM Island0.2 Lt.,10:30AM 3.4 n.mi. West 0.8F 08:00AM -1:39 -1:41 -1:5707:48AM -1:43 0.4 804:54AM 23 805:06AM 23 Chesapeake Channel, (bridge tunnel) +0:05 +0:38 +0:32 +0:19 2.2 1.2

Su 01:36PM 04:36PM 0.8F -0.8E F PM Sa 10:31 2.9 88 03:36PM 06:54PM 31 10:48PM -0.8E ◑07:42PM 10:36PM

Thomas Pt. Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East Su

M Tu 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 02:30PM 05:12PM 0.7F -0.9E 02:24PM 04:54PM 0.6F -0.8E M 03:30PM 06:48PM 03:42PM 07:00PM 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F Su 31 07:18AM 10:42AM 08:06PM 11:06PM -0.8E 07:42PM 10:42PM -0.7E 0.8F 10:24PM 02:18PM 05:12PM 02:18PM -1:05 -0:14-0.6E -0:22◑ -0:20 05:12PM 0.6 -0.6E Su 10:36PM

AM AM E 0.5F W F03:54PM 12:48AM 0.6F 04:06AM 12:48AM 03:24PM 11:12AM 02:06PM -0.9E 06:06PM 11:48AM F 10:42AM W -0.7E Sa Th 03:54PM 07:12PM -0.9E -0.7E 31 05:42PM 31-0.7E 31 07:18AM 0.8F 07:18AM PM 04:30PM PM 07:48PM Su M 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.7E 05:00PM -0.6E 08:00PM 08:36PM 11:36PM 1.1F 05:36PM 10:54PM 02:18PM PM SuE +2:18 0.6 10:30PM Su 02:18PM Th Stingray05:12PM Point, East ● 12.5PMmiles ○ 11:12PM

AM AM E 0.4F AM 04:06AM AM -0.7E E AM AM Sa 04:06AM -0.7E 12:00AM 12:48AM 12:00AM 0.4F 02:54PM 12:48AM-1.2E 04:06A 02:36PM 04:36PM -1.2E 07:00PM 0.5F 10:30AM 01:42PM -1.1E Su -0.4E M 11:48AM W -0.7E 31 31 31 09:18PM 31 1.5F 10:42AM 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F 07:18AM 02:42AM 0.8F -0.4E 07:18AM 10:42A 02:42 PM 05:18PM PM 08:24PM PM 10:42AM PM 05:36AM PM PM Tu W 08:48PM 09:42PM 1.5F 04:42PM 08:12PM 1.6F 05:48PM 11:24PM 05:12PM 08:18AM -0.6E 11:54AM 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 02:18PM 05:12P 08:18 PM PM +2:09 E 0.8F PM 05:12PM PM -0.6E E 0.6 0.8F Su Th Su PM Th PM +3:00 +2:36 1.2 ● 11:36PM

◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ 10:30PM 10:30PM 10:30 0.5F +0:59 01:12AM 0.6F 01:30AM 0.6F 0.8 01:48AM 0.9F 0.9F 03:00AM 1.1F Pooles01:54AM Island, 4 05:00AM miles01:18AM Southwest +0:48 +0:56 +1:12 0.6 Smith Point Light,02:24AM 6.7 n.mi. -1.2E East 02:18AM +2:29 +2:57 -1.3E +2:45 +1:59 0.3 0.9F -0.4E 24 02:00AM 05:24AM 1.1F -0.6E 01:30AM 05:00AM 1.1F -0.5E 24 02:06AM 05:42AM 1.2F -0.7E 02:12AM 06:00AM 1.3F 12:12AM 03:06AM 12:24AM -0.5E -0.9E 02:36AM 0.5 -1.3E 12:48AM 03:30AM -1.2E 9 9 24 04:12AM 07:00AM 04:12AM 07:00AM 04:48AM 07:30AM 05:12AM 08:06AM 05:54AM 08:48AM -0.7E 06:36AM 09:42AM AM AM AM AM AM AM 29 07:00AM 09:36AM AM AM 1 14 908:12AM 29 14 29 14 14 29 29 14 11:18AM -0.8E 0.7F 08:48AM 11:54AM -1.1E 0.8F 08:30AM 11:42AM -1.0E 0.6F 09:12AM 12:24PM -1.1E 05:30AM 08:24AM 09:36AM 12:48PM 1.2F 02:42PM -1.2E 06:30AM 09:24AM 03:00AM 06:42AM 1.1F 03:42PM 1.1F 05:48AM 08:30AM 1.0F 0.8F 09:42AM 01:12PM 09:54AM 01:12PM 10:18AM 01:30PM 11:12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 12:18PM 0.4F 01:24PM 0.5F 9 24 9 24 AM AM E 0.5F AM+5:33-1.2E AM +6:04 E 11:06AM AM AM E 0.2 AM AM M Tu W Th Sa Su Turkey Point, 1.205:24PM n.mi. Southwest +2:39 06:00PM +1:300.7F M+0:58 +1:00 0.6 0.8 Point No Point, 4.3 n.mi.05:18PM East +4:49 +5:45 0.4 02:30PM 0.8F -0.8E 03:24PM 03:18PM 05:42PM 0.6F -0.8E 04:12PM 06:36PM 0.5F 11:36AM 02:36PM 04:42PM -1.0E 06:54PM 12:24PM 03:18PM 10:06AM 01:30PM 02:24PM -1.3E 12:30PM 03:30PM -1.2E SaDisclaimer: Tudata Sa Thfrom Su Fdiffer Mare-1.1E Tu 04:30PM 07:54PM 04:30PM 07:48PM -0.9E 04:30PM 07:48PM 04:54PM 08:06PM -0.8E -0.7E 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.7E These data are Su based08:48PM Disclaimer: upon the latest These information data are available based upon Disclaimer: as of the the latest date These information of your are request, available basedand upon as may Disclaimer: of the the differ latest date information These of the your published data request, available are08:30PM based tidal andTu as may current Disclaimer: upon of the the tables. date latest from These of the your information published data request, available based tidal and may current Disclaimer: upon as differ of the tables. the latest from These date information of data published your are request, available based tidal and current upon as may of the tables the differ late dT PM PM PM PM PM PMthe PM PM M W Th 08:24PM 11:24PM -0.8E 11:48PM -0.8E 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.7E 09:12PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 09:30PM 1.3F 06:12PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 07:42PM 1.5F 0.5F 05:24PM 09:00PM 1.8F 06:30PM 09:54PM 1.5F 11:30PM 11:12PM 11:18PM PM 11:30PM PM E PM PM E PM PM ○ E PM ○Tue Nov 11:18PM 11:54PM 10:30PM Generated on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTCon: 2015 Tue Nov 16:57:26 Generated UTCon: 2015 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC 2015 on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue2Nov ofto 524 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue2Nov of 524 16:57:26 UTC Corrections Applied to 24 Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied Chesapeake Bay Entrance 08:30PM 11:00PM

02:12AM 0.5F


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08:30PM 11:00PM

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31 26



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12:54AM 08:12AM AM 03:12PM AM 08:00PM


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s ta r t now

Meet Nick and Chaya Gioia As told to Beth Crabtree

How did you get into sailing?

Chaya: My husband Nick and I always enjoyed being near the water. When I was in high school I joined Sea Scouts through the Explorer program, and Nick worked on boats during high school and college. But for the next 18-20 years neither one of us had any time on boats except for the Annapolis Boat Shows. Then last year Nick and I realized we hadn’t been on a vacation just the two of us in nearly 10 years, so we decided to give sailing a try by taking a class somewhere warm. We had identified a school out of Colorado that had courses in the Caribbean, so we decided to attend the 2017 Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show to see a comparable boat to the one we’d be using in the Caribbean class. When we found the model we were looking for, Jeff Carlson with Sail Solomons was there. After talking to him, we decided to take a class with him locally instead of the course in the Caribbean. We are glad we did, because we have had an excellent experience, and it has been good to meet other local people and continue some of our more advanced classes without travelling.

Tell us about your sailing experiences so far.

Because our classes have been through Sail Solomons, most of our time on the water has been around Solomons Island, MD. The boat traffic there on the week-

days has been low, so we have had space to play and practice the maneuvers we have been taught. We started with the Basic Keelboat course and moved on through Basic Coastal Cruising and a docking class. Then we continued with Sail Solomons in Antigua, where we took Bareboat Cruising and earned the Cruising Catamaran Certification. I was in Antigua and Barbuda for one week in the middle of January, and Nick was there for two weeks, one in October and one in December. To gain more experience, last summer we chartered day sailers out of Sail Solomons.

Tell us about a few standout experiences or days on the water.

Sailing in Antigua with Sail Solomons— the whole trip was fantastic. Another great day was our first day out on our own and with our daughter. We were followed out of Back Creek by a fleet of Sunfish under the control of a kids’ learn-to-sail camp.​ And we also have good memories of a day when the wind was almost nonexistent near Solomons, and we were about to call it quits, when we saw a dolphin next to our boat.

What are your future sailing plans?

This summer we plan to charter sailboats with some of the other people we met while learning to sail. We hope to take

some long weekend trips to explore the Chesapeake Bay. Nick wants to learn to sail singlehanded, and he will probably join with a captain and crew to race this spring and summer in Solomons. We would love to take a family vacation to Bermuda and other islands in the Atlantic Ocean near the equator. Our daughter, 11 years of age, has enjoyed sailing with us several times. It would be great to spend the summer or longer school winter holidays on a boat enjoying the sun and warm weather. When we retire, we want to spend most of our time on the boat sailing around the Caribbean.

Do you own a boat?

We don’t currently own a boat, so we have been chartering and doing research on what we want in a boat. One day when the time is right, we will own one.

If someone were interested in learning to sail, what would you tell them? Take classes. They build confidence and are a good way to learn how to do things the right way. We have FREE found that classes and s ta r t clubs are a great way to make connections with now other sailors, some of whom have much more experience and can help you avoid mistakes. #

Check out our new sailor guide and past articles at

The New Sailor Guide



42 April 2018

w. c o m

Where We Sail

##The annual cleanup is critical in order to protect the Potomac watershed’s natural environment.

##Many cleanup events provide gloves, recycling bags, and trash bags.

##Hundreds of grassroots cleanup activities will take place up and down the Potomac River watershed during April. Photos courtesy of Alice Ferguson Foundation Twitter page

Protecting the Potomac Watershed


an you be in love with the internet? At this moment I am going to say “yes,” as I have just stumbled across an amazing online information resource while doing research on this year’s Potomac River Earth Day activities and watershed trash cleanups. In a nutshell, after my recent online discovery you no longer have any valid reason to not participate in one of the hundreds of environmental stewardship activities located up and down the Potomac River in the coming month. Nearly 500 tons of trash is pulled out of the DC area of the Potomac and Anacostia Rivers each year. Most of the trash and debris comes from upriver in Maryland and Virginia. More than 300,000 pounds of that trash was collected last year by nearly 10,000 volunteers as part of the Alice Ferguson Foundation’s Annual Potomac River Watershed Cleanup. The largest regional event of its kind, this year marks the 30th anniversary of volunteers getting together as teams and combing up and down the watershed to collect trash and return the Potomac to its natural, pristine condition. The official date for the Watershed Cleanup is Saturday, April 14, but stewardship events take place from Point Lookout to the C&O Canal for the entire month of April. “The event is transformative for citizens and community leaders alike,” says Lori Arguelles, Alice Ferguson Foundation’s executive director. “The annual Potomac Follow us!

By Cynthia Houston

River Watershed Cleanup has become a decisive catalyst for progress that ignites people’s interest and passion for the environment and community action.” This community connectedness supported by data collection and the leveraging of the capabilities of the IoT (Internet of Things) strikes me as key in the foundation’s participation success. The data geek in me is quite impressed, and the available information has put me in gear to participate in one of this year’s activities; I’m leaning toward the Anacostia Watershed Society’s Earth Day Cleanup at Fort Mahan, as there will be a bluegill release. Several hundred organizations and groups partner in the Watershed Cleanup each year, and they are all brought together in a Google maps nexus on the Foundation’s “trash network” located at Zoom in on your locale (or an area you’d like to explore), and click on one of the green pinpoints. (Upcoming events are green; events that have taken place are blue.) The event’s date, time, location, and website if one has been established will be provided. But that’s just the tip of the iceberg. Click on “details,” and you’ll be provided with a wealth of location information, to include the site type (stream, river, run), nearest city, GPS coordinates, and driving directions from multiple starting locations. You’ll get the name of the watershed and sub watershed, plus info on the event’s

parking capacity, restroom availability, and information on whether the event is suitable for children under seven, for elderly volunteers, or for disabled volunteers. There will be a map specific to that event, with detailed instructions on getting to the cleanup site: the site is downhill off the towpath through the woods… at most it is a quarter of a mile walk.” That’s the “location” tab. Click on the “what to expect” tab, and you’ll get info on the maximum number of volunteers, RSVP requirements, and event point of contact. Most of the events provide additional details on whether trash bags, gloves, or recycling bags will be provided, and what volunteers should wear: “boots, long pants, and jackets depending on the weather.” Quite simply, with all this information at your fingertips, there is no reason why you can’t pull the boots on the kids, grab your jackets, and jump into your preferred mode of transportation to help out at one of this year’s Potomac River watershed cleanup events. I am locating my waders as we speak. Resources To find a watershed cleanup activity near you through May, visit Blue pinpoints are events that have already taken place. Green pinpoints are upcoming events. April 2018 43

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The Many Faces of the

Rappahannock River M Story and photos by Craig Ligibel

ake no mistake. Virginia’s Rappahannock River is one big body of water. At 195 miles long, it is the longest free-flowing river on the East Coast. Rising in the Blue Ridge Mountains a few miles southeast of Front Royal, VA, the river goes through a number of metamorphoses until it widens to a three-anda-half-mile wide estuary prior to flowing into the Chesapeake Bay just north of Deltaville, VA. The Rapp’s northern reaches are characterized by sweeping pastoral views bookended by two sets of 100- to 150foot tall sandstone cliffs that serve as habitat for the river’s bald eagle population. It is a fisherman’s and paddler’s paradise. In fact, portions of the river are designated a National Wildlife Refuge. The 50-foot clearance fixed bridge at Route 360 in Tappahannock limits large sailboats cruising above that point. That’s a pity because even though facilities are limited, this part of the river offers gunk-

44 April 2018

holing opportunities galore. Many boaters eager to explore this stretch of the river explore the Rappahannock River Water Trail by kayak, canoe, or small boat (see resources on page 47). The river’s southern environs are much more sailboat friendly. The village of Deltaville is the logical jumping off point for a three- to four-day cruise. Deltaville calls itself the “Boating Capital of the Bay” with good reason. It boasts almost two dozen marinas and a number of repair and provisioning facilities. Locals like to say there are twice as many boats in Deltaville as there are people. Stingray Point Marina, Deltaville Marina, and Fishing Bay Marina are transient favorites. In Stingray Bay, Captain John Smith was stung by the barb of a cownose ray and fearing his immediate demise, ordered a grave prepared for his use. He quickly recovered from the incident and ordered the ray roasted for his dinner. Most marinas are served by the town’s shuttle service which conveys transients

to key Deltaville provisioning and dining locales. The trolley also stops at the Deltaville Maritime Museum, a little museum that proudly showcases the town’s maritime heritage. Almost destroyed by fire in 2012, the museum houses an impressive display of model ships (skipjacks and buy boats) mostly constructed by master modeler Roland Griffin. “We want visitors to the museum to appreciate the boat building heritage of the Deltaville community,” says museum board member Chuck McGhinnis. “[Back] in the day, there were more than 50 boatbuilders active in the area. Today, there are only one or two.” The distinctive Deltaville deadrise workboat had a rounded stern which made retrieving nets easier for the local Bay men. There is a boatbuilding display in the back room of the museum. An electronic registry of local boatbuilders is in the works. In mid-July, the museum also offers a once-a-year boat building workshop.

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Participants are schooled in traditional boatbuilding skills and by the end of the week complete either a 12- or a 14-foot long wooden skiff, which are then pitted against one another in a friendly race down Mill Creek. Cost for the week’s class (not including lodging etc.) is around $1000. Space is limited, and slots fill up fast. Two additional examples of Deltaville’s heritage are the replica of John Smith’s open barge shallop Explorer and the fullyrestored 1924-vintage buy boat, the F.D. Crockett. McGhinnis credits local builder John England with the exacting restoration of the Crockett. “He’s got about 10,000 hours into the project. We take her up and down the Bay attending buy boat gatherings, and wherever she goes, she raises eyebrows.” Another Deltaville attraction is the Deltaville Seafood Festival. Mark your calendar for May 12. There is plenty of seafood, of course, plus crab races, a boat show, and fun for the younger set.

A not-to-be-missed stop on the Deltaville side of the river is the Rappahannock Oyster Company’s trendy Merroir tasting room, located in Topping just down Locklies Creek from the Rappahannock. The approach to the restaurant is straightforward. A set of floating docks makes sail-up dining an experience well worth the voyage. Transient docks are adjacent to some portion of the company’s oyster farming operation. Be sure to look at the nursery tanks. Merroir sous chef Jesse Fultineer explains. “We are located in an ideal spot to serve some of the best oysters anywhere. The mix of fresh and saltwater produces a full-flavored, buttery product that pairs with a variety of wines and beers.” Started 20 years ago by Ryan and Travis Croxton, the Rappahannock Oyster Company pioneered the oyster farming aquaculture in Virginia. Today, the company operates restaurants in three states and in Washington, DC. It harvests and sells more than 20 million oysters per year.



This reporter sampled some baked Rochambeau oysters, served with a slice of lemon and drawn butter. We also ordered a sampler plate of raw oysters: the delicate Rappahannocks with an understated saltiness; the Rochambeaus which are sweet and mildly briny with a clean, crisp finish; and the Olde Salts, with a bold seaside brininess and a smooth, clean follow-

continued on page 46

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through. If you can’t make it to Merroir, the Croxton boys will be more than happy to ship you some of their oysters by next day air. Just across the river in Irvington are two more spots worth a stop. The Tides Inn is a venerable, 100-room inn located at the head of Carter’s Creek. Its floating dock marina can accommodate up to 24 vessels ranging from small weekend cruisers to 150-foot charters. A berth at the Tides is a perfect jumping off point for a leisurely day or two in the Irving##Photo courtesy of Rappahannock River Yacht Club

ton area. (Editor’s note: Carter’s Creek is also wonderful for quiet, protected anchoring and paddling.) Just down the road from the Tides is the upscale bed and breakfast Hope and Glory Inn. Run by Dudley Patteson and his wife Peggy, the Inn has been at the forefront of Northern Neck hospitality and cuisine since it opened more than two decades ago. Patteson is the “father” of the Virginia Oyster Trail, a carefully curated set of restaurants and seafood establishments where one can revel in all things oyster. “From a marketing standpoint, Maryland owns the blue crab,” says Patteson. “I wanted Virginia to own the oyster. It’s a sexier food with a rich history going back thousands of years. How many poems have been written about the crab? Come on. Oysters are where it’s at.” Chef Bryan Byrd serves up a mean oyster taco at Patteson’s vineyard-side Dog and Oyster Restaurant. “How many places can you sip a crisp white wine

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in a vineyard that is only a stone’s throw from some of the best oyster grounds in the world?” says Bryan. Back on the river, head up the Corrotoman River and make your way to Yankee Point Marina. There you’ll find a 100-slip marina run by Ken Knull and his wife Karen. Yankee Point offers transients all the amenities they might want, including dockside dining and a swimming pool with plenty of room to hang out. Knull recommends poking around the Corrotoman if you’re in the mood to anchor out. “The holding is good all around here,” he says. “There are plenty of places you can go by yourself if that’s your thing.” Ken and Karen are native Mainers. And each summer they treat their customers to an old-fashioned lobster bake complete with all the fixings. Cost is only $60. Two more places in the vicinity of Yankee Point are worth a look: Belle Isle State Park encompasses 733 acres along a seven-and-a-half-mile-long shoreline in an unspoiled environment sure to please

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the nature lover in your crew. You can even rent kayaks and/or canoes for a fun day on the water. Be advised: approaches to Belle Isle can be tricky, and the anchorage is exposed to wind from the south and west. A short hop across Morattico Creek lies the waterman’s town of Morattico, a oncerobust village that used to house the RCV Seafood Plant and now is home to retirees and a few die-hard watermen who still ply their trade in the waters around the town. A visit to the town’s museum is worthwhile, if only to see the hundreds of items on display at the General Store that was open for over 100 years and run by nine different owners. A stroll down the store’s aisles reminds one of a simpler life, before big box stores, where 10 penny nails could be found next to the gumball machine and the proprietor and family lived upstairs. In addition to the sights and tastes of the Rappahannock we’ve just mentioned, be sure to check out the robust sailing schedule put on by the various yacht clubs in the area:

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June 8-10: Typhoon National Championship Regatta hosted by the Rappahannock River Yacht Club. Over the past seven years, as many as 35 Typhoons have competed with racers coming from as far away as South Carolina and Michigan. July 13-15: 20th Annual Southern Chesapeake Leukemia Cup Regatta, presented by the Fishing Bay Yacht Club, Deltaville. Sept 28-30. Hospice Turkey Shoot Regatta presented by the Rappahannock River Yacht Club. Despite his unfortunate encounter with a cownose ray, Captain John Smith was impressed with the quantity and quality of the riches that unfolded before him as he made his way up the river. Smith’s journal recounts his amazement at the bounty before him: “fish lying so thick with their heads above the water as for want of nets we attempted to catch them with a frying pan.” Today, stewards of the Rappahannock strive to maintain Smith’s legacy. One



slurp of a freshly shucked oyster confirms the validity of the effort.

Learn More Here are links to places in this article in alphabetical order: Deltaville Marina: Deltaville Maritime Museum: Deltaville Seafood Festival: Fishing Bay Marina: Fishing Bay Yacht Club: Hope and Glory Inn: Morattico Waterfront Museum: Rappahannock River Oyster Company: Rappahannock River Water Trail 360-degree map: rappahannock-river Rappahannock River Yacht Club: Stingray Point Marina: Tides Inn: Yankee Point Marina: April 2018 47

The “First” Sail of Ave del Mar A 389-Day Journey By John Herlig

His dockmates couldn’t understand why he took so long to get his boat ready to sail, but this sailor understood that getting it right would be worth it.


he wind held steady around 12 knots, rolling effortlessly in like a whisper out of the northwest and filling the beautiful New Zealand-made tanbark sails of my 1967 30-foot Rawson cutter Ave del Mar. We were on a broad reach, zigging across the South River just outside Annapolis. With one hand on the tiller I leaned in through the companionway and pulled the kill switch. Her Universal diesel immediately fell dead silent. There we were. Sailing. Finally. It was hardly a noteworthy moment for a boat that has seen storms in every ocean, has rounded Cape Horn, transited the Suez and Panama Canals, and tied off of tanker ships in the Indian Ocean for Thanksgiving dinner. But for this boat and me, her new captain, it was an auspicious day indeed, 389 days into our journey together. 48 April 2018

That journey had started on a warm spring day in the town of Reedville in Virginia’s Northern Neck where I had trekked to take a look at a free little sloop that sadly ended up being worth about what I would have paid for her—nothing. Unwilling to admit defeat, I walked around that marina under a perfect blue sky painted with cotton ball clouds eyeing forgotten boats for signs of hope, a sign that came to me crudely wired onto the stern rail of Ave del Mar, its block letters spelling “for sale” and its faded phone number urging me to call. “Hey, Dad,” I yelled toward the car where my 84 year old father sat equal parts patient and disinterested, “have you ever heard of a ‘Rawson’?” He murmured, “A what?” “Never mind,” I said. I called the number from the sign, and so began my life with Ave del Mar.

Months later I had the boat trucked north, and I moved aboard, living in a marina just west of Annapolis, commuting to my job at a bar in Washington, DC, and spending every waking moment working on, fixing, and dreaming of things to come for the boat. Her mast lay in cradles, stretching from bow to stern and cantilevering off the back like a diving board over a backyard pool. Systems worked or didn’t, depending on their moods. Every day I worked on the boat; small jobs before or after work and major projects on my days off.

Things slowly improved. LED lights replaced original-equipment incandescent fixtures. A shiny new circuit breaker replaced the aging and corroded fuse block, as I contorted my way into lockers and rewired everything belowdecks. No longer was it necessary to grab that wiring harness just inside the engine compartment door and shake it mightily to coax electronics to spring to life. A new LPG line meant less praying when lighting the stove for my morning coffee, and the engine started to spring to life with just a crank or two. Ave felt more and more mine with every day, as she and I made our own little history together. Winter gave way to spring, and the chatter from the neighbors crept ever higher, in step with the mercury. “When are you going to get that mast up?” they would ask. “Are you ever going to sail?” “There’s plenty of sailing ahead for me,” I would always reply with a smile. I found some leftover wire rigging, bought a single Sta-Lok fitting at the local marine outfitters, and practiced my rigging skills for hours, fitting and refitting that piece onto the ever-shortening wire rope. I sanded and repainted the spreaders, dismissing the corrosion that marked their years of decay. I studied old photos, drew diagrams, and took apart pieces that were deep, dark mysteries to me. One stretch at a time I pulled off the old standing rigging, measured it against a strand from a spool of new stainless rope, and cut. Installing new fittings became routine, almost Zen; I could do one before work on a clear day and maybe three on a productive Saturday. I rewired the mast lights and

ran new coaxial for the VHF. Tools were brought out and tools were stowed again, over and over, day after day. Then, suddenly, the rigging work was done. It was time for the mast to go back up. That happened after a harrowing four-hour journey to a boatyard in downtown Annapolis from my marina west of town. Small craft advisories crackled over the radio as angry Chesapeake Bay waves came at the boat from every direction. I just knew that the mast, tied down in its cradles, was going to snap its lashings like a caged elephant and slide slowly and helplessly to the depths of the Bay. Silently, I practiced the phone call I would have to make to her former owner and now friend of mine, Jamie Bryson, explaining how it had happened. But for all of its straining and sliding, the mast stayed put, snapping only a few dangling tendrils of my fragile confidence. With the mast up and progress now outwardly visible, the static from the neighbors grew even louder. “It’s a beautiful day to sail!” they would shout from the docks while I sat feeding mast light wires through the hawse pipe and into the electrical panel below. “Are you ever going to get that boat out?” would come the questions as I hopped from stay to shroud with my tension gauge and screwdriver, trying to get the rigging tuned. Why didn’t they understand? I would sail. I will sail. I will sail more than they could ever dream of, but first I have to get the boat right. Over the phone her former captain would tell me, “If you treat her right, she’ll treat you right,” before launching into another story of their

shared adventures in days gone by. He was always patient with me; I felt I was being patient with the boat. Then, on a sunny August Thursday it occurred to me: it was time to sail. Sunshine, steady if not unimpressive winds and an absence of that scary weekend Bay traffic meant my time had come. I tipped the gas dock girl to help me out of (and hopefully later back into) my slip, stowed a few things, topped off the diesel, checked my systems, and off we went. I settled in on a broad reach, tied off the jib sheet, and made way for the far shore. Ave’s sails ballooned with the summer breeze, and my soul ballooned with pride. The boat responded to my every touch. I leaned in through the companionway and pulled the kill switch knowing that when I needed the diesel again it would fire right up. Silence fell on us as I watched the water ripple away from the hull. Ave del Mar, my loving thoroughbred, veteran of circumnavigations and distant ports of call, had come back to meet me at the beginning of the path. “I can start a new journey with you from here,” she said. Our slow, lazy sail down the quiet South River was epic. Monumental. Did you see that, marina neighbors? I thought to myself. We sailed! ■

About the Author: After a two-year tour of from the Chesapeake through the Bahamas, Haiti, and Jamaica aboard Ave del Mar, John Herlig is back in the mid-Atlantic working to prepare for a December departure toward Haiti and the Panama Canal.

Follow us! April 2018 49

My Best


r e v E By Dave Nestel


his past week I was talking with a new non-boating friend who wanted to know what kind of boat I owned. I opened my wallet where I keep a picture of my boat under sail to show people what a Windrider trimaran looks like. My friend said that I looked so happy in the picture, that maybe this boat was more like a girlfriend to me. I was so surprised by that comment that it got me thinking about my boat in “girlfriend” terms and contrasting her with my three “high maintenance” human girlfriends that by all measures were not nearly as much fun. After I thought about how I used her in “boyfriend” terms, I immediately began feeling guilty. In order to assuage this horrible feeling and perhaps take corrective actions so that she won’t leave me like my human girlfriends did, I thought I should start by confessing to what I’ve done since the beginning of our “relationship.” I came up with a surprisingly long list of what I did to her over the past nine years, and then tried to categorize my actions by the seriousness of the bad behavior from a female’s perspec50 April 2018

tive. After reading these lists, even from a male’s perspective, it is obvious that I must apologize for what a rotten boyfriend I think I have been!

13 Minor Bad Boyfriend Behaviors 1. I make her stay outside year round in the worst of weather without any protection. 2. I keep her tied down to a trailer so she won’t go away.

3. Sometimes, I don’t pay attention to her for weeks on end. 4. I make her go out in 90-degree weather for hours on end and don’t care that she is hot.

5. I put her bottom in 35-degree water and don’t care that she is cold.

6. I jump aboard her with dirty boots and wet clothing. 7. I frequently spill hot, cold, or alcoholic beverages on her top and never clean her off. 8. I clean her with a pressure washer at the most powerful setting. 9. I always take her where I want to go. 10. I always force her to do what I want to do.

11. I slammed her into a dock once and blamed it on her.

12. I drag her bottom up and down the beach over sticks, stones, seaweed, and dead fish. 13. I only buy her used stuff unless I absolutely have no other choice, and then complain for days about how expensive her needs are.

Five Somewhat More Troubling Acts for Boyfriends 1. I have allowed and admittedly even encouraged complete strangers to take her out. 2. I have gone to every boat show with the sole purpose of replacing her.

3. I will readily tell my fellow sailors her shortcomings while standing right next to her.

If you read this story from a female’s perspective and were upset, angry, or even enraged, I wanted to let you know that I’ve just returned from delivering a heartfelt apology to my “girlfriend.” I told her that I love her deeply, and I made a solemn promise to treat her better in the future. I even asked her to tell me what she wanted me to change. You can’t imagine the level of relief I felt when she didn’t say anything!

This story is dedicated to my new nonboating friend whose uncanny insight helped me to realize that my Windrider Sailboat is truly my best girlfriend ever. About the Author: For the second year in a row, four-time SpinSheet Century Club member Dave Nestel was the recipient of the Erewhon Award in honor of Jack Sherwood. He logged 240 days on the water in 2017. His wife Sandy has lived with his boating addiction and sense of humor for 45 years.

4. I constantly brag about how “fast and easy” she is and offer to let them see for themselves.

5. Once I strapped her to a trailer and dragged her down the highway in order to get her some much needed cosmetic surgery because I was embarrassed by the way she looked.

Four Completely Repulsive Boyfriend Behaviors 1. I make sure that I tell everybody about our age difference: she is 19, I am 66. 2. Three years after beginning my relationship with my “girlfriend,” I bought one of her sisters that by all measures, was much prettier. I used her instead of my “girlfriend” for quite a while and sold her to a complete stranger on Craigslist after she didn’t perform as well as I thought she would.

3. Having another seemingly bright idea a few years later, I bought another one of her sisters. I sold her on Craigslist to another complete stranger when I learned that no matter how hard I tried, I couldn’t use them both at the same time. 4. Last fall, I bought another sister just because she had a better shaped bottom. Having already learned from #3 above, I dragged her into my basement, stripped everything off of her, and laid her on the cold concrete floor. I’m keeping her there in the dark just in case I get tired of my current “girlfriend.”

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Eye on the Bay

##Tell us a story, Alex, abou t the time when Annapolis only got two nuisance floods per year.

##City Dock Annapolis.

Memorable March Tides


Photos by Ben Cushwa

n early March, Winter Storm Riley sucked the water out of the Chesapeake; this along with northerly winds created unusually low tides. Then, even as our low-tide photos were still circulating on social media, unusually high tides came in five days later, making for a tidal swing of more than six feet within a five-day period. Such dramatic tides remind us not only of the reality of sea level rise, but also of the great importance of honoring channel markers while out sailing. You can’t cut corners on this shallow Bay! ##Taken from the street end park at the foot of Severn Avenue in Eastport.

##Same place, five days later.

##Fifth Street as seen from the Eastport Bridge.

52 April 2018



S a i l i n g

S c h o o l s

f o r

A l l

L e v e l s

What the Professionals Have To Say ##Photo courtesy of Sail Solomons

By Patricia Dempsey

We interviewed several experienced sailing instructors from a sampling of regional schools about their teaching and their recommendations for beginner and more advanced sailors. Here’s what they had to say:

Capt. Chris Staley Sail Solomons Chris Staley has been sailing for more than 40 years and spends more than 100 days a year sailing to maintain his U.S. Coast Guard (USCG) license; he is an ASA-certified instructor. Staley was a charter fishing captain when his neighbors, Andy and Lisa Bachelor, then the owners of Sail Solomons, asked him if he had ever considered teaching sailing. At Sail Solomons, the emphasis is on adult classes and relaxed, family sailing and cruising. (The current school owners Jeff Carlsen and his wife, Kami, spent two years as full time liveaboard cruisers with their four children). Class size ranges from two to four students, and all instructors have USCG licenses and are ASA-certified.

What is your teaching philosophy?

I teach all I can on the boat. At Sail Solomons we provide a combination of interactive conversations and active learning—tiller time. I am often one of the first contacts my students have with the great sport of sailing. To paraphrase Duncan Hood, an incredibly good inFollow us!

structor/evaluator for the ASA who has been teaching sailing for 40 years, “It’s all about communication and making learning pleasant.” This is a philosophy I try to imitate. I convey information in a calm, easy-to-understand manner; if students do not understand, then I need to find another way to explain the information. I have never had a student that I couldn’t teach how to sail, but some learn it faster than others.

What do you recommend for a beginner?

We offer a full curriculum of sailing classes from “I have never been sailing” to “I want to do an ocean passage.” You are never too old to learn something. Our beginning courses, Learn to Sail & Basic Keelboat Sailing (ASA 101), are the most popular. Our docking course and bareboat cruising are also popular. Go sailing! Make a commitment to go more than once. I meet lots of people who now absolutely love sailing but who didn’t sail because of one bad experience. Let’s face it, it’s not always rainbows out there. Try it again! When it’s right, it is absolutely magical, and if you are on the dock, you’ll miss it!

What is the best way for advanced sailors to keep learning? Time and experience. You have got to go sailing, to experience different weather conditions, different boats, racing, cruising, and different roles on the boat. Even those who have been sailing for years can make good use of advanced classes. After purchasing a boat, many skippers rarely or never sail again with someone more experienced, so learning slows down after they learn the basics of their boat. After a sailor becomes comfortable with their boat and environment, they are ready to take the next step, such as night sailing, chartering in the Caribbean, spinnaker handling, passagemaking, or perhaps an offshore passage class. Learning to skipper with several folks aboard, dealing with long-term weather planning, and managing a crew standing watches is tough without experienced help. I have been sailing for more than 40 years, and I never pass up the opportunity to sail with someone who is more experienced.

continued on page 54 April 2018 53

S a i l i n g

S c h o o l s

Is anything best learned in the classroom? I am not a classroom guy, but navigation has to be taught in the classroom just because of the logistics of handling charts. Rules of the road, maybe. Sailing is about being out on the water: the wind, the water, the birds, and the peace and quiet. Sailing can be relaxing, adventurous, competitive, and thrilling. My classroom is the boat if at all possible, but learning about marine weather, celestial navigation, and radar can benefit from classroom time as well.

Dave Manheimer Head Coach, J/World Annapolis

J/World head coach Dave Manheimer has been sailing all his life. He has three U.S. Sailing certifications: Small Boat Level One (for teaching kids), Keelboat (one of J/World’s most popular classes), and Performance Keelboat Instructor. All J/World instructors hold U.S. Sailing Basic Keelboat Instructor certifications. About 90 percent of students’ time is spent on the water, and the classes include both cruising and racing. Class size is limited to four students per coach. The Chesapeake Boating club and school are partners; they also teach powerboating.

What is your teaching philosophy?

“Come for a course and stay for a lifetime” is our motto. At J/World we live and ##Corinne Tull takes the helm for the first time, as her instructor gives her some guidance. Photo courtesy of Sail Solomons

54 April 2018

##“What I enjoy about being a coach is inspiring people to sail,” says Dave Manheimer, J/World Annapolis head coach (at the mast). Photo courtesy of J/World

breathe sailing. This is active sailing, in a friendly, family atmosphere. We have alumni sailing nights on Thursdays—they are on the boats with coaches. I see this as a way of giving back to our students. I like to make learning friendly, not intimidating in any way. What I enjoy about being a coach is inspiring people to sail. I try and reach everyone at their level; everyone learns at different speeds. Wind awareness, for example, is one of the toughest things to physically teach. As we spend time on the boat, I give students more than one path to learn it: feeling it on your face, watching a telltale on the rigging, and observing ripples on the water, flags, and other boats. As J/World coaches, we excel in reaching students at all different abilities and levels.

What do you recommend for a beginner?

Take a basic keelboat course and the Sailing Fundamentals Keelboat certification. Then, spend the rest of the summer sailing. Rather than focus on collecting certificates, take one class and sail as much as you can to get the fundamentals down pat. Some students know they want to learn; others do not and need to explore. They can start with a two- to three-hour introduction class, spend a weekend, or a week in class for hands-on sailing, training, and sailing theory on the water, with some classroom lectures. For example, the first day, we head to the boats, give a basic overview, and go over the rigging. We take our students on the water right away. The second day includes classroom time.

What is the best way for advanced sailors to keep learning? We have comprehensive programs: Intermediate Sailing, Raceboat/ Spinnaker Race Program. We also have boutique programs. For instance, we just got back from Florida—six students and two coaches went to St. Petersburg to sail in the Helly Hansen NOOD Regatta. We will race in the Annapolis NOOD (May 4-6) as well. Some cruisers become racers—it’s all in the same family. We also offer customized private instruction, everything from docking to strategies to get more speed when racing. Jeff Jordan, who has been my mentor since I came to J/World, is versed in all aspects and has a passion for sailing. He helps us as coaches. We have spring training and drills on the water, so we keep learning.

John Cosby Annapolis Sailing School

John Cosby, who has his USCG license and is ASA certified, spent his summer as a teen teaching sailing at Annapolis Sailing School. He met his wife there, and all of his kids have taught there as well. His sister and brother-in-law, Jenny and Rick Nelson, are the owners. The school emphasizes recreational sailing, hands-on instruction to help students develop a lifetime passion for the sport. Classes include basic, cruising, and flexible modular classes. The school also offers boat rentals, a Keelboat Club, and KidShip Sailing.

continued on page 56

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S a i l i n g

S c h o o l s

What is your teaching philosophy? We offer “The Annapolis Way” of instruction: a minimum of classroom time to maximize time on the water. Class size is limited to three students per instructor. We teach on Rainbows; the boat’s design makes it easy to learn. Our founder, Jerry Wood, approached Owen Stevens to design these boats for us. I prefer teaching groups to private lessons. In a group a student observes and learns more. You see the other students make mistakes and do things right, so you learn by doing and by watching. This is the ideal: students “instruct in their mind” as they observe others. I want my students to have a great time learning, have fun. If they also learn to sail in the end, that is even better. Students choose to learn to sail—this not a job requirement like truck-driving school—and spend hardearned money on this. I want to make it a fun experience for my students. Being on the Bay is a great way to pass the time. It’s a win-win for everyone.

What do you recommend for a beginner?

Our bread-and-butter classes are: ASA Certification 101, 103 (there is no 102); basically, students move from day sail on a keelboat to one with a cabin and small motor. They can continue with ASA 104 bareboat cruising and chartering prep. Our students learn to sail in a weekend. By Sunday afternoon, instructors can sit on their hands and watch their students sail around the Severn.

##While there is some learning to be done at the dock, sailing is best learned on the water. Photo courtesy of Norton’s Yachts Sales, Marina, and Sailing School

What is the best way for advanced sailors to keep learning? Our classes are not advanced. They are intermediate: bareboat chartering, for example. Students often find that they need this certification for charters; many charter outfits in the Caribbean and elsewhere require certifications to show competency. Students may also need certain certifications, such as basic keelboat, to rent a boat from a marina. That said, we’re happy to certify students, but it is not not necessary for many sailors. Frankly it can suck the fun out of class. I encourage students to take a season between classes to get the hours in and sail—to get the knowledge and experience.

continued on page 58

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S a i l i n g

S c h o o l s

Jeff Bowen Founder and Master Instructor, the Sailing Academy

Jeff Bowen, USCG licensed and an ASA-certified instructor, raced competitively for years and also gained experience when he lived aboard his sailboat with his wife and five kids for several years. The Sailing Academy emphasizes cruising in a friendly, family environment. It offers adult ASA certifications, youth programs, and summer camps. In the spring of 2008, the school started offering courses to the general public at Herrington Harbour Marina.

What is your teaching philosophy?

To learn to sail, you need to go sailing. That is why we spend very little time in the classroom at The Sailing Academy. There are great books, websites, apps, simulators and games that help teach the concept, but in order to build the actual skills, you must be at the helm

Locations in:

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of a boat, on the water. We are an Adult Sailing School but also have a full youth program. We teach American Sailing Association Courses ASA 101 through 118 with a focus on cruising. The Sailing Academy was developed to train new sailors to confidently take out yachts in our sailboat club fleet. We want to help sailors build necessary skills in order to reach their sailing dreams.

What do you recommend for a beginner?

Find a school/instructor that is a good match for your learning style and sailing goals. We had a brilliant PhD take beginning lessons. He had read more books on sailing than books in my library and would quote them chapter and verse. Every time he was instructed to do something, he would offer several opposing options (with references). Once he matched his experience to his book knowledge, he became a good sailor. Which brings me back to my teaching philosophy: “To learn to sail, you need to go sailing.”

##It’s all about communication and making learning pleasant. Photo courtesy of Sail Solomons

What is the best way for advanced sailors to keep learning? I have raced competitively for years, and that really helped me with sail trim and fine tune controls. But real seamanship skills are built by casting off the dock lines and cruising to distant shores. We always recommend getting plenty of experience, using and honing the skills learned in a course prior to taking another course. The hardest thing to teach is experience; this can only be gained by spending quite a bit of time on the water.

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Choosing Sailing Schools

“Fast Track” Is the Wrong Track By Brenton Lochridge

Would you send your family up in an airplane if the pilot told you that they had never flown before, but just crammed a month’s worth of training and practice into an inexpensive and convenient seven-day “fast track to flying” program?


any people are taking their closest friends and relatives out on charter yachts that could easily cost more than their house in unfamiliar waters after taking a “fast track to sailing” program that promises them three or four sailing certifications in just one week. Sure, sailing is potentially safer and easier to learn than flying, but taking command of a vessel has a lot of responsibility tied to it. People must realize that certain things in life should not be rushed, and learning how to sail is certainly one of them. Here is a scenario that I hope will be stigmatized into extinction over the next few years: “Hey honey, check this out! We can fly to [wonderful sailing area] and get three or four sailing certifications in just one week! Look at this amazing package price! Who knew that sailing could be that easy?” Like too many others, these people have just been suckered by a “Fast Track” or “Instant Bareboater” marketing scheme. It is time to educate the public on why these programs are such a terrible idea. Schools that offer these “crash courses” do not have their clients’ best interest in mind. • They take short cuts and skip entire sections of curriculum because they “require their students to read the book prior to class.” • They put amazing amounts of pressure on their instructors to pass people for the sake of convenience. • They put amazing amounts of pressure Follow us!

##Black Rock Sailing School

on their instructors to perform the impossible by forcing them to cram too much information into too little time. • They shoot themselves in the foot by charging too little and rushing people through the certification system, making it impossible for them to afford nicer training vessels and forcing them to pay their instructors a meager salary, thus not attracting high-level instructors. • They give their students a complete false sense of accomplishment, and they teach them just enough to be dangerous. By the week’s end, the instructors are exhausted, and their students, who are overwhelmed, have already forgotten half of what they learned—or worse, the students are in total bliss because they truly believe that they have earned a handful of internationally recognized certifications and they are ready to take on the world. They have no idea how much they were not taught because there just wasn’t enough time. Graduates of these “Fast Track” programs are wreaking havoc on charter fleets and marinas around the world. Too many schools have adopted this concept because they convince themselves that convenience is more important than high standards. They are entranced by “instant gratification,” and forget about developing long-term results. Countless boats have been damaged and injuries have occurred. I wonder how many marriages have been strained or have fallen apart because of these

programs. If something seems too good to be true, it probably is. New sailors must do their homework. There are plenty of sailing schools who refuse to give into this “Fast Track” epidemic. I dream of the day when U.S. Sailing and the American Sailing Association take a stand against these “Instant Bareboater” schemes to protect the value of their certifications, to protect marinas and charter fleets, and to protect people’s families and friends. I dream of the day when all sailing schools realize that slowing the certification process down just a little, will actually make them a bit more money, which in turn will help them buy better training boats and provide their instructors with a livable wage. The student’s results will skyrocket, and the entire sailing industry will benefit. Sailors who grew up in a junior sailing program and/or spent most of their life cruising with their parents could easily have the skills and background to successfully complete a “Fast Track” program, but most new sailors do not have this foundation to build upon. These folks should avoid any school trying to lure them in with promises of multiple certifications within such a short time. About the Author: Brenton Lochridge has been teaching sailing fulltime for more than 25 years. He owns Black Rock Sailing School, located in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Florida, the Bahamas, and the Virgin Islands. April 2018 59

Sailing School of Hard Knocks By Cindy Wallach

Grit , hustle , and mo xie were in the mix for this sail or ’s educati on .


learned how to sail as a kid. Kind of. I managed to point my little Sunfish downwind on Lake Michigan, and then when my parents would yell from shore that I had gone too far, I would jump off the boat, tie the painter to my waist, and swim it back upwind. I was young, and strong, and didn’t have a clue about tacking. But I wanted to be out there; I loved how it felt to have my toes dangling off the side of the boat, sheet in one hand and tiller in the other, wind at my back and sun on my face. I sailed that way, clueless and blissful, for years. When I graduated from college on the East Coast, Annapolis was just a short drive away. I still had the sailing bug, but I didn’t know anyone with a boat. I was told to head over to the yacht club on a Wednesday with beer and brownies so I could get on a boat for race night. It worked. I lucked into a nice captain and crew on a J/40. They were willing to teach, and I was willing to be rail meat, deck scrubber, and chief chocolate provider. After a few dozen times around the buoys, I figured out the secret of tacking, along with many other things such as sail trim, spinnaker 101, coastal navigation, how to properly coil lines, how to handle an overriding sheet on a winch, and the best way to fold a sail. Going round the buoys each week will help you get used to the repetitive grind of sail changes and trim, no doubt, but racing also helped a 20-something me learn a whole lot about human nature. I learned that you don’t question a grown man who believes talking too loud will make that thin breath of wind disappear on a

60 April 2018

hot August day. I learned that urinating in a rum bottle to save holding tank weight and thus boat speed is not something any girl should be asked to do, ever. I learned that some of life’s best conversations are often had riding the high side of a boat on a point-topoint race. I learned that having fun and maintaining relationships is way

the ##The author and her hubby at ey. begin ning of their crui sing journ

more important than winning or a half knot of boat speed. A few racing seasons went by, and I met the guy whom I would marry. We decided racing someone else’s boat was taking up too much time, so we decided to buy our own boat together. We said adios to racing and started a whole new world as liveaboards and cruisers. We flew to Ft. Lauderdale in late November and signed our names a lot

of times on a lot of papers and became owners of a 36-foot cruising catamaran. We had never sailed a multihull before. We had never sailed offshore before. We had never sailed our home before. Armed with the confidence of youth, a good dose of dumb luck, and lots of Dramamine, we pointed our bow out of Port Everglades into the Atlantic Ocean. That passage was definitely the “school of hard knocks Gulf Stream ocean sailing” class. We headed north that blustery November. The Dramamine wasn’t working; the head wasn’t working. Only one engine was working. A new kind of “learning to sail” happened out there. Sure, we understood how to keep the boat trimmed and moving along, but now we learned how to fix an ancient marine sewage line while bucking a late fall Gulf Stream current against the wind. And we learned that the motion sickness meds my doctor-brother gave us created some very real hallucinations. And we learned that cooking offshore is not for the faint of heart or weak of stomach. We also learned that stars at sea are the most amazing thing ever. We learned that watching the sunrise on your watch makes everything better. And we learned that a good sense of humor is just as vital out there as a good set of sails. Most importantly, we learned that no matter how much work these damn boats are, we still love this life. One of the reasons I love it is because we never stop learning. There is no right age, or right boat, or right seminar, or right amount of money; you just have to want it. ■

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Keeping in Touch or Getting Away from It All… A Cruiser’s Dilemma


nchoring in Academy Bay in the Galapagos Islands, nearly 20 years after our first visit there, was a shock. It sure had changed, from a sleepy little outpost to a booming tourist hub bustling with people and boats. What has also changed dramatically is the way we keep in touch with those at home while we are cruising. On that first long voyage, the extent of our communications was a single, typed page about our travels faxed monthly to a few friends and family. Now, we may feel we are not staying in touch properly unless we Blog, Vlog, Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat, and email. Some of this we can even do at sea aboard Elcie, our sailing catamaran. Our two teenage daughters, Emma and Molly, would say that the need to stay in contact is a necessity. This is the world they have grown up in, and I understand wanting to stay current with friends. However, I often long for the good old days. Let the folks at home wonder a while about where we are on the globe, what the coolest sights were, and how many fish we caught. Follow us!

By Jessica Rice Johnson

The pressure to update social media and post blogs can also detract from the pleasure of just being in a foreign

the same all over again in the next port. Instead of getting out exploring, we sometimes find ourselves hunched over devices, wasting time trying to use a dodgy WiFi signal with the slowest connection. Are we missing out on something here? Having said that, there are many good reasons to have reliable communications onboard one’s vessel while at sea and far from land. We use a small satellite dome and service for downloading GRIB weather maps and text forecasts. If we had a medical emergency or someone at home needed to reach us urgently, it is comforting to know that we can make voice contact without having to establish a clear connection through the high seas operator via the SSB radio. As a VOS (Voluntary Observing Ship) for NOAA, we upload weather data daily while underway. An onboard email address is now almost a ##Sitting atop Boo Boo Hill in the Exumas Land and Sea Park. necessity with many countries requiring your ETA within 48 hours of arrival including the port and enjoying the local scenery and ship’s particulars and a crew list. culture. Camera in one hand, phone in The satellite communications system we the other; snap, post, connect to WiFi, chose, which I won’t mention by name, upload, reply, comment, and it will be nearly required an advanced degree in April 2018 61

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Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 puter technology to set up and activate. It had multiple cables to connect in an array of ports, apps and software to be down-

##Trying to make Christmas Day calls from Île de Vache, Haiti.

loaded, names and passwords to enter, and server names to configure. It was definitely not plug and play. I impressed myself by

getting it up and running in just under a month, before we left the Bahamas and fairly dependable cell service. It is all working now, but I still sometimes hold my breath while pushing the button that sends the mail off into cyberspace. On land, it is a different story. Several times we have made the hike up famous Boo Boo Hill in the Exumas Land and Sea Park in the Bahamas. Leaving an “Elcie” sign with all the other hand-painted boat signs has become a tradition. This time, clued in to the possibility of obtaining a cell signal by another cruising boat, we toted our phones, tablets, and even a computer to the top of Boo Boo Hill. It worked! And there we sat, noses in devices, surrounded by so much beauty. I have to admit that we have climbed other hills and stood on our deckhouse roof in search of an elusive cell signal. The first question heard after anchoring in the Bahamas became, “How many bars are there?” And I am not talking about the bars that serve rum punch.

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I am as guilty as the others. Since we invite expense-sharing crew to join us for legs of the voyage, it is necessary to keep in touch. I also enjoy sharing what we have experienced by posting logbook entries for school kids to a website called as well as keeping a blog on our website. My older daughter, Emma, has created a short video for each stop that we have made since Panama. She shoots them on a GoPro and edits them on her phone. Her keen eye and sense of what is interesting gets better and better with each one. She has had great feedback from our Facebook and blog followers. Connecting with all of these websites and phone apps in order to upload photos and videos comes with its own set of challenges. Our onboard satellite communication is very limited—only capable of sending text and very small attachments. Browsing the web, uploading large files and posting blogs requires either a strong WiFi signal or a reliable cell signal if you

Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 have an international plan that will connect. Otherwise, it is possible to purchase a local SIMM chip to install in your unlocked phone along with a data plan purchased from the service provider. For cell data, each country has its own system. The Bahamas now have very good cell service in most areas. In Haiti, we tried and failed to use a SIMM Chip for data. Panama was okay other than the service provider sending me up to 40 texts a day of bonus plans in hyperbolic Spanish. Galapagos was better, but it took me several days to find a SIMM Chip; and then all came to a screaming halt in the afternoon when the tour boats returned and everyone was simultaneously trying to access the internet. In Easter Island, the most expensive place we have sailed yet, the WiFi was free courtesy of the Chilean government. In tiny Pitcairn Island, we were invited into the home of the local police personnel to use her WiFi. It worked, sort of, if you had all day which we didn’t. We have just

arrived in French Polynesia, and getting online has provided the biggest challenge yet. So, perhaps I will just hop in the water and go snorkeling instead! In general, the lack of near constant internet access has been a wonderful aspect of our current voyage. Once we have sailed away from cell service and are underway or anchored in remote places, the crew, including our teens, hangs out, discussing movies or books and playing card games or Scrabble. Without Netflix for entertainment, storytelling becomes an art form as one tale segues neatly into another around the table. We debate the answers to random questions instead of instantly reaching for a device to Google them. Under sail, watching the world go by six knots at a time definitely has its advantages when there are no cell signals to be had and no WiFi access in sight. ■




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Charter Notes

There’s No Wrong Itinerary C

roatia’s long, languid coast that stretches between Split and Dubrovnik along the blue Adriatic, has the whitewashed laidback vibe of the Mediterranean mixed with the brash demeanor of Balkan Eastern Europe. For those who like a good dose of history with their sailing, this part of the world makes for terrific chartering. Croatia is amazingly well-suited to charter vacations. The sheer number of masts in the two marinas near the town of Trogir speaks to how much sailing is part of the culture here. Most popular charter companies are based nearby including Moorings, Sunsail, Dream Yacht, Navigare, and many others that Americans don’t even know. And although chartering is rarely about serious sailing, Croatia’s winds provide opportunities for all-day tacking duels with the nearly all-male European crews, who are very competitive and regard a woman on the wheel as a personal affront. Even without a chart briefing, it’s easy

64 April 2018

By Zuzana Prochazka

to put together an itinerary of picturesque towns where you’re bound to get lots of practice in Med mooring (backing up to a town quay and squeezing into a slot you’d have sworn was too small for a boat). I considered myself a planning genius as we arrived in one gorgeous harbor after another until I figured out they were all incredible, so I couldn’t go wrong. A two-week, one-way charter will take you from Trogir in the north to Dubrovnik in the south; both towns are UNESCO World Heritage sites. But even one week will provide a taste of the variety and charm of sleepy fishing villages, such as Komiza on Vis Island, or of chic towns such as Hvar with its bustling cafes and superyacht clientele. Hvar is a postcard-perfect town that gets a lot of traffic, so moorings are hard to come by, and the nearby anchorage has sketchy holding. It’s best to only set a lunch hook in Hvar and then scoot over to Pakelni Otoci—loosely translated as

Hell Islands just across the bay. There’s nothing hellish about this string of islets that serve as getaways for local yachties. Beaches and water toys abound, and the various coves are great windbreaks where you can enjoy a sundowner and possibly a free nudie show, since visiting French and German yachtsmen like to let it all hang out. Medieval towns with orange roofs cluster on steep hillsides, and you can’t drop anchor in anything but a stunning harbor with a splendid town under striking cliffs. Every day, you just tick off the towns: Stary Grad on Hvar Island, Milna on Brac Island, and Maslinica on Solta Island. Tiny restaurants are packed into every alley, and hotels add exotic flair with luxurious sofas and curtained lounges on rocky beaches, an unexpected mix of the plush and the rugged. These hideaways are the prefect place to relax with a glass of rakija, Croatia’s answer to grappa, or slivovica, a plum brandy that will take the paint off your car.

Souvenir kiosks line the quays, and you practically fall into them as you climb out of your dinghy. Known for its lavender harvests, Croatia does a swift business in the purple stuff, so all the products made from it including candy, soap, perfume, and so on. It makes great gifts as does the jewelry made of local polished white granite from the dry mountains that hang over Split, the nearest large city. It does help to be a vigilant sailor in Croatia, as the air is thick with machismo, especially on the water. Clueless skippers have no knowledge of rightof-way rules on open water, and many will cut in even as you’re already backing toward a spot on the quay, fenders out. It also helps to hold onto your sense of humor especially when confronted with a phenomenon known as “The Yacht Week.” The name is deceptive, as this sailing odyssey for 20- and 30-somethings lasts all summer and is a relentless onslaught on both visitors and locals. The people-watching is spectacular; although the all-night parties soon become tedious if you’re trying to enjoy a quiet anchorage. But if you avoid a collision and The Yacht Week, you’ll be mesmerized by all that Croatia has to offer from great sailing to those remarkable towns that will make you look like a master planner in the eyes of your crew—until they catch on, that is. ■

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Postcard from Grenada


ood Morning, Grenada! This cheery greeting reverberates each morning over the VHF as boaters begin their day. Grenada is home to a large, supportive cruisers’ community, and we enjoyed listening to the hour-long cruisers’ net each day during our stay. Cruisers plan various social activities such as yoga in the morning, dominoes in the afternoon, and hiking on Saturday. The net also connects cruisers and vendors, and this enabled us the surprising luxury of efficiently attending to mundane chores in an exotic locale. The south coast of Grenada has several protected bays with good holding. Many cruisers seem to pick out a favorite bay, anchor there, and stay put for a while. Our choice was Mt. Hartman Bay, where we anchored for the duration of our trip. Each of these bays offers great access for exploring the inland reaches of the island. Like many other Windward Islands, European control of Grenada flipflopped between the French and the British for much of the 1700s. Great Britain finally retained control of the island following the Treaty of Paris of 1783, the same treaty recognizing American independence. Grenada gained its independence from Great Britain in 1974. All over the island, whether in the city, along the coast, or in the mountains, the national colors of red, green, and yellow express pride in 44 years of independence. The waterfront and nearby hilly streets of St. George’s, Grenada’s capital city, 66 April 2018

By Tracy Leonard

buzz with activity. Bus drivers hustle passengers into island buses while passengers from cruise ships blithely meander around town. On ridges above the harbor, remnants of British forts remain. The brick buildings lining the picturesque waterfront Care-

nage bear testament to St. George’s colonial roots. The brick came into port originally as ballast while ships left port with rum, sugar, and spices. A national museum right off the Carenage tells Grenada’s story with artifacts from its Amerindian roots through its colonial days and into contemporary times. As a tribute to his mother, a young man has donated an archive to the museum containing a comprehensive record of

newspapers from the 1800s on, and both the headlines and ads on display made for interesting reading. Nutmeg remains a key export from Grenada. Across the island, nutmeg processing facilities abound. Some welcome visitors to view the hands-on, non-automated process of drying, sorting, and bagging nutmeg for customers abroad. Other tasty industries on the island include chocolate factories and rum distilleries that offer tours and tastes for visitors. Grenada shares long, tangible links to Pre-Colombian history. The people who lived in Grenada 800-1000 years ago were prolific rock carvers. Many petroglyphs and workstones of their creation remain today. Scholars speculate on the reasons why the petroglyphs exist. Some suggest religious reasons; others suggest the petroglyphs connected these peoples with their ancestors. Still other theories suggest shamans carved them while using hallucinogenic drugs to forge spiritual connections. The remaining petroglyphs usually show human faces, while the workstones appear to be pestles and notches carved into stone. Almost all are near water. Preserving Grenada’s petroglyphs is challenging. As a result of road development and erosion, some of the petroglyphs and workstones are slipping into the ocean. (This is not much different from the remains of colonial settlements

that have slipped under the waters of the Chesapeake Bay.) There is, however, a “petroglyph trail” and an interesting website with detailed information about Grenada’s petroglyphs ( along with local conservation efforts. Mt. Rich Youth Cultural Environmental & Development Organization has spearheaded one such effort. Several miles inland near Mt. Rich, a stone covered with scores of carvings has lodged itself in the middle of a forest stream. The Mt. Rich youth group has built a covered viewing platform above the rock and offers guided hikes to many of the other petroglyphs near the stream. An enthusiastic young man showed us the rock. As we looked and listened, he engaged in a fascinating discussion speculating on why the stones were here on this river when so many others were closer to the ocean. It appears that no one knows for sure why people hiked upstream to carve these rocks, but we are now the beneficiaries. These carvings

are likely to be the best preserved petroglyphs in Grenada. After 10 days, we found barnacles growing on our anchor chain and a new beard on our waterline: undeniable signs that it was time to move on. We left Grenada

with an appreciation of the artistry of those who lived so long before us, lush images of a beautiful island, lasting memories of conversations with islanders and other cruisers, and a bilge ballasted with rum and spices as in days of old. No wonder so many cruisers find it a great place to spend the summer. #

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##Mess in Marathon post-hurricane.

An Annapolis Charter Captain Observes the Aftermath of Irma and Maria By Tony Ireland


ate last September, the reports of mass destruction coming out of Puerto Rico were dire. I was particularly concerned, since I have many friends in Puerto Rico, as well as a boat, a vintage C&C 44, in a slip in Fajardo. Thankfully, due to a friend’s Garmin inReach device that supports text messaging via satellite, I was able to learn that my friends and my boat had survived hurricane Maria shortly after the storm. Within two weeks of hurricane Irma, many of my professional sailor friends, who had provided first responder services to the U.S. and British Virgin Islands after the eye of Irma passed over the islands of Tortola and St. Johns, were now back in Puerto Rico without power, water, or communications. Many had had to rush back to Puerto Rico from Tortola, after delivering water and supplies, as Maria was making a bee-line to Puerto Rico. This left but scant time to scramble and prepare the fleets of charter boats in Puerto Rico that were used in this relief effort for this second big punch from Mother Nature. They went from being relief workers to survivors without jobs within a matter of days.

While the people in Puerto Rico were eating canned food and collecting rain water to survive, back in Annapolis, I had my own concerns: half of my small sailing charter business was in Puerto Rico, so I too would be shortly out of a job. After coordinating the shipment of a few generators and Coleman camping stoves to people close to me in Puerto Rico, in October, less than a month after Irma had ravaged Florida, I flew down to Miami to

back, my search for a place to set up shop was more like visiting a war zone after a battle than a job hunt. The most common scene was of the rubble and debris piled high along US 1. Whole fields spanning several acres were dedicated to piles of washers, driers, and refrigerators. Huge barges with cranes were piled high with the remnants of once magnificent yachts. At the marinas, the common theme was bent or missing pilings, ruined piers, boats sunk in their slips, and a ruined electrical infrastructure. Several marinas in which boats had survived the storm were being shut down by their insurance companies until repairs could be made, forcing them to evict existing tenants. When I asked one cruising couple that was being evicted where they planned to go, they responded, “We have no idea.” The further south and west I travelled, the worse it became. Out of the over 400 boats that took refuge in Marathon Harbor, only a bit over 50 survived the storm. Apparently, some windward vessels dragged their anchors and struck downwind vessels, causing a sort of bowling pin effect as they all went crashing into each

…half of my small sailing charter business was in Puerto Rico, so I too would be shortly out of a job.

68 April 2018

see if I might be able to find an alternate winter venue for my services. Starting at Coconut Grove south of Miami, I began heading south visiting marinas until I could find some place to put up a sign and hopefully lose less money this year. It was already clear that Puerto Rico would not be a viable place for a tourist business for quite a while. The devastation caused by Irma to the Florida Keys was immense. Looking

Everyone was mourning some loss, but other. Additionally, over 700 homes were lost in Marathon alone. Every house had none complained about the speed or effisome water damage. cacy of the emergency response. Many had Everywhere I went, there were teams of guys with pick-up trucks fixing things, and the effort to haul away the debris piled along the roads appeared to be a 24-hour operation. Everyone was working. Waiters and waitresses were wearing leather gloves and hard hats, and the telephone guys I met were down to connecting individual businesses and residences, soon to head back to Georgia, Virginia, and Minnesota. Each day I was there, another restaurant reopened. Power had been restored within days of the storm, and cell coverage was never a problem. The people were getting back on their feet only a month after ##Huricane Maria. Photo by the Naval the storm. Research Laboratory/ NOAA Chris, a prior-service dockmaster at one resort I visited, was one of the first 70 people allowed back on the island already received some money from FEMA of Marathon after Irma struck. He deor some other state or federal agency scribed how during the first week back he helping with the recovery. The EPA spent could hear the C130s landing and taking millions removing the hundreds of boats off from the airport every 15 to 30 minutes. lost in Marathon harbor alone. This harbor

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clean-up was a big operation, involving several barges, cranes, and tugs, and it was well underway when I arrived. When I first met John Mirabeau, the proprietor of Castaway’s Sushi and Seafood Restaurant, he was sitting at a large folding table set up in the middle of the floor of his waterfront restaurant. The table was piled with tools, a circular saw, and a computer. His first words to me were a question: “Where are your gloves?” The boards of the interior walls up to chest height were stacked in piles around the floor. All the stainless kitchen equipment had been moved to the parking area. It was generally a mess, but a dozen people were cleaning, measuring, cutting and hammering. Anyway, he had dock space behind his restaurant, and he smiled when I offered to make a deposit. I had found my winter venue. By the time I arrived in Marathon aboard Licentia on November 30, he was

continued on page 70

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back in business. The outside bar had been rebuilt completely, the interior walls were back in place, the kitchen gear was all back in the kitchen, and we had a glorious dinner celebrating the completion of our safe passage south. As a former Nuclear Operator on a U.S. Navy submarine, John had his place now thoroughly ship shape. But business for me as a new face in town was slow, so after the Christmas holiday and a few rolling snorkeling trips, I decided it was time to head to Puerto Rico to see to Flaca. She had been damaged in the storm, and while I had been able to coordinate some minor work, it was time for me to give the old boat some personal attention. Arriving at the airport in San Juan on the first of January 2018, my first impression was of relative normality: there was a good cell-phone signal, and traffic in the pick-up area just outside baggage claim was the usual insane crush of cars and people trying to connect. Other than the numerous blue tarps draped over roof tops, the downed commercial signs, and the occasional piles of debris, things appeared in relatively decent shape as we drove east to Fajardo along Route 66. That all changed, however, once we got off the “interstate” that ends about half way to Fajardo. Three and a half months after Maria, none of the traffic lights were working. In normal times, driving in Puerto Rico can feel a bit risky, but there is some definite excitement when the traffic lights don’t work. Also, cell coverage became spotty, and the pot holes in the road seemed to have grown and become rather more numerous since my last visit. “Cash

Only” signs outside the various establishments that line Route 3 were ubiquitous. But since this was Puerto Rico, we stopped and grabbed a cold six-pack of Medalla at a gas station to help with the drive. When we arrived in Fajardo, a place where power had been officially “restored,” the power was out, water was out, internet was out, and the rough grumbling of generators everywhere was inescapable. My first stop was Villa Marina to check on Flaca. The security gates at the marina were wide open, but I did receive a weary smile of recognition from the guard on duty as we drove in. The mechanics shop was missing a wall and a roof. The cement finger piers and pilings at the eastern end of the marina where my boat was located were mostly gone. My own cement fingerpier was bowed like a rope bridge, and the wooden planks that lined the inside of the

Find part two of this story in the May SpinSheet.

##Puerto Rican homes lay in ruin as seen from a U.S. Customs and Border Protection Air and Marine Operations Black Hawk after Hurricane Maria September 23, 2017. Photo by Kris Grogan/ U.S. Customs and Border Protection

70 April 2018

pier were gone, exposing sharp points of rebar sticking out from the cement. I had been very lucky. Several boats around me had sunk. We believe that the $300 spent on new dock lines and the spider web of lines put in place before the storm made an enormous difference; most of the old lines had snapped during the storm, and a few of the new lines were almost worn through at various chafe points. On the flip-side, if I can ever get the windgenerator fixed, next time I will know to remove the blades before a big storm. As I stood on deck looking out the harbor entrance, there was a massive barge loading up wrecks at the adjacent marina. Puerto Chico Marina had lost half its piers in the storm. There were still dozens of boats that were still floating and tied to pilings that had no piers attached. There was no way to get to these boats without a boat – a strange sight. But since this was Puerto Rico, there was a party we had to attend. Despite the situation, and a general malaise that permeated, a deep, natural, and humble appreciation for life, each other, and their island, is something that apparently demands frequent celebration by Puerto Ricans. And maybe this was why instead of the anger and resentment at the failed emergency response in Puerto Rico that I had expected, there was a more muted general disgust and shaking of the head like one might expect from someone witnessing the discourtesy of a teenager. ■ About the Author: Captain Tony Ireland owns Classic Sail Charters:

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Why I Sail With a Club


By Laurie Flanagan, Bootlegger

he Chesapeake Bay is beautiful and vast. Anchored in one of the Bay’s gunkholes, you can enjoy the solitude and connection with nature. However, there is also comfort in knowing that even in moments of solitude, there is a network of sailors ready to lend a hand, provide advice, or share a drink. There are also times on the Bay when we yearn for fun and shared experiences. For Hunter and MarlowHunter sailboat owners, the Hunter Sailing Association Station #1 (HSA1) provides both a support network and a social network. It is the go-to sailing association for Hunter sailboat owners in the mid-Chesapeake Bay.

With over 100 club members, Hunter owners have a technical support team of sailors who can share maintenance and repair tips. Whether you need to locate the wire that connects to a forward cabin light, understand how your reefing system works, or how to replace a tank sensor, a fellow HSA-1 member is sure to have the answer. Many sailing associations have experienced sailors and expert repairmen and women in their ranks, but HSA-1 has numerous Hunter sailboat experts. In addition, HSA-1 club members maintain an active cruising, racing, and social schedule. We hope you will join us for one of our raftups or meet us at the Annapolis Spring Sailboat show or the Rock

Hall Pirate and Wenches Fantasy Weekend. During the winter, our members stay connected through a host of social events such as the Eastport Yacht Club Lights Parade. Many sailing associations are specific to a marina or location, but HSA-1 members hail from Deltaville, VA, in the south to Baltimore, MD, in the north, and everywhere in between. Wherever you go in the Bay, you are likely to find an HSA-1 member who is ready to help or just hang out. We kicked off the 2018 season at our March 17 sock burning party with new and existing members. For more information and details on other upcoming events, visit or

##Hunter Sailing Association Station-1 members pose on the pointy end.

Find your club’s notes at Follow us! April 2018 71

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New Members Are Welcome Open Boat Event: Parklawn Sailing Association (PSA) Sailing Club located in West River is hosting an Open House, Sunday April 22 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the West River Yacht Harbour in Galesville, MD. Meet the membership, tour three 30- to 34-foot sailboats, and go for a sail. You may crew or skipper during our club day, full moon, and weekend sails for as little as $35 per person per day. Club members race Wednesday evenings during the season; all members are welcome to participate. Learn more at Club Crabtowne: The next meeting will be held April 24 and will feature guest speaker captain Paul Foer, who will present various options for group sailing on his boat out of West River Yacht Harbor in Galesville, MD. Club activities range from skiing, hiking, cycling, and boating to cultural activities throughout the year. We are planning some sailing trips and a cruise to Canada in the spring. Find detailed information at Singles On Sailboats: Lunch ‘n Learn Sailing Orientation Day will be Saturday, April 21 from 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at ##Sunfish will be sailing in Annapolis on Tuesday nights this summer, plus two Saturday regattas.

##Parklawn Sailing Association members at the Oxford Race.

the Kiwanis Club, Edgewater, MD. The Seminar, which is open to all, will focus on basic sailing skills and navigation, provisioning and clothing, and etiquette for sailing and rafting up. The cost is $15 for SOS members and $20 for non-members. Signup at A happy hour gathering will follow at Pier 7 Restaurant & Bar in Edgewater, MD. Please contact Janet Gonski at (443) 223-6139 for questions or inquiries.  Calling All Sunfish Sailors in Annapolis: Sunfish will be sailing in Annapolis on Tuesday nights this summer, along with two Saturday regattas, June 9 and September 8. To join the fun, or for more information email Come check out CBTSC: Come join us April 28 on our first cruise of the 2018 sailing season. If you’re not a member of the Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club (CBTSC) come meet our friendly Tartan crew. Ask questions of the captains and stay for dinner. We will rendezvous by boat and car in Annapolis on Saturday, picking up transient slips on Back Creek for cocktails on one of the Tartan boats, followed by a short walk to Sam’s on

72 April 2018

the Waterfront for dinner. Come by boat or car. On Sunday we will have breakfast in town. To find out more and register for the event, go to cbtsc. org or our Facebook page (chesapeakebaytartansailingclub), or call Paul Macpherson at (240) 271-7411. Prospective New Member Meet Up: The Chesapeake Bristol Club (CBC) will hold a Prospective New Member meet-up Saturday, April 7 at the Providence Club House, 260 Providence Rd, Annapolis, MD 21409, from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Membership is open to all who enjoy sailing. The club is a social sailing club with no clubhouse. The club posts a year-round schedule of monthly activities both on and off the water (cruises, raft-ups, shore parties, and theater events). Dues are $45 per year, and you don’t have to own a Bristol (or any type of boat) to be a member. Enjoy refreshments and then our annual event planning meeting. We would love the opportunity to introduce you to CBC members and answer questions you may have. RSVP to Rebecca Burka at



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The Fifty-Year Reunion of 505 Fleet 8 Article and photo by David Baxter


t’s the 70s. There’s a group of us standing around the yacht club talking (and telling stories) about the races we just finished. Now it’s 2018, and we’re all back at the Hampton Yacht Club after 50 years, standing around looking at a new 505 in amazement. We are all trying to figure out how they could add so many more control lines, when we thought we had a lot. More interestingly, what do all the lines do? Anybody have any ideas? In attendance were Billy Ball, Greg Lawson, Ted Causey, Gary Bodie, Don Heath, Dave Lively, Chip Robison, Jim Dixon, John Becker, JD Ball, and many others. Big thanks to Tyler Moore for bringing his awesome 5O5 for us to drool

ment of silence to remember some of our over. Also, thanks to Marsha Zanks and Sue Ely for their roles in helping put this fellow members who have passed away. together. The first fiveOs were brought In closing, we had a very tight group. into the area in the late 60s and were It was great to see them all again. thanks to Rene Ellis (who was not there) and Dan Winter (who was there) for importing the boats to Hampton Roads. Unfortunately, Bill Cofer, David Zanks, and a few others couldn’t be there and were missed. It was a great time to talk about the old ##A 505 50th Reunion was held recently at Hampton Yacht Club. days and have a mo-

Doing Good for Sailors in the Mid-Chesapeake Region


ince its inception in 2000, The Annapolis Yacht Club Foundation (AYCF) members have worked tirelessly to ensure AYCF fulfills its three missions: contribute to maritime-related charitable and educational organizations in the Mid-Chesapeake Bay region; support charitable and educational activities undertaken by the Annapolis Yacht Club; and foster local excellence in national and international amateur sailing competition. The byproduct has been raising the competitive level of sailors in

By Matthew Schubert

the Mid-Chesapeake Bay region, as well as giving and facilitating access to our tidal environment to those who may not have the resources to do so otherwise. In 2017, the foundation was able to contribute to organizations such as the Warrior Sailing Program, Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB), Annapolis Maritime Museum, Box of Rain, Baltimore Downtown Sailing Center, and many more. Olympic class sailors such as Joe Morris (Rio 2016, 49er class), Farrah Hall

##The Don Backe Memorial CRAB Cup Regatta is one of the many good causes supported by the AYC Foundation.

74 April 2018

(London 2012, Windsurfer), and Geoffrey Ewenson (Olympic Trials) have all been recipients of AYCF funding. Local junior sailors such as Leo Boucher and Kimberly Leonard, and many others have used our grants to get to a higher level of competitive sailing and excel there. In addition to the maritime organizations and high level local sailors, the foundation has provided a number of scholarships over the years to deserving individuals for gaining entry into sailing programs. These are given to those who may not have the financial means but show both desire and commitment to be involved with maritime activities. ACYF is now looking to increase the positive impact it has on our maritime infused area. In order to fulfill our mission, we are reaching out to local businesses and individuals for their support. The money raised will allow higher levels of giving and reach a greater number of individuals/organizations. If you are able to give a tax deductible charitable gift, please visit All contributions go directly to deserving grantees.

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Land Cruise

very winter the members of the Chesapeake Yacht Club (CYC) go exploring by land, instead of by water. They call it their Land Cruise, and this year’s adventure was quite an experience. Many of us are familiar with the renaissance that is happening on the southwest Washington, DC, waterfront; that’s where the Land Cruise took place this year. Taking advantage of Club reciprocity, 36 members were treated to cocktails and hors d’oeuvres at the brand new sleek, stylish, and thoroughly beautiful Capital Yacht Club clubhouse. Located right on the Potomac at the center of all that is happening on the southwest waterfront, the clubhouse boasts breathtaking views

of the river on one side and access to the bustling byway that is Wharf Street on the other side. CYC’s commodore John Murray exchanged club burgees with vice commodore Kathy Ellingsworth of the Capital Yacht Club, and members of both clubs enjoyed some time together. Members of the CYC then split up and went on to dinner either at Mike Isabella’s new French restaurant Requin or at Del Mar, which was voted the number three restaurant in DC by Washingtonian Magazine. Many CYC members spent the night at the new InterContinental Hotel at the Wharf and continued festivities over brunch at Kith & Kin in the hotel the next day.

##Capital Yacht Club vice commodore Kathy Ellingsworth and Chesapeake Yacht Club commodore John Murray exchange club burgees.

CYC welcomes a diverse community of boaters. Members enjoy a casual, family, and pet-friendly environment featuring social activities, organized cruising, regattas, and the camaraderie of fellow members in a beautiful location. For membership information, contact Sharon at

CHESSS Has Had a Busy Winter


or many sailors winter is a time for planning for the season ahead and perhaps performing upgrades and deferred maintenance. Following that pattern, Chesapeake Shorthanded Sailing Society (CHESSS) has had a busy winter that included holding two general membership meetings. The fall meeting was a mix of business and pleasure. Guest speakers Vernon Hultzer and Brian Gray presented their experiences preparing for and doing the Newport to Bermuda 1-2. David Tabor and Carol Vaugh, who also participated in that race, added details based on their experiences. The presentations focused on energy management, preparation, provisioning, and sleep, but also included discussion of sailing Mini 6.50 class boats, and vivid stories from their trips over and back. This was followed by a question and answer session, and a lively discussion of long distance single-handed sailing strategies. On the business side, CHESSS’s racing members committed to the Six-atSix program which focused on selecting six CBYRA races to request a CHESSS Class start and having at least six CHESSS member boats committed to being on the starting line for each. There 76 April 2018

By Jeffrey Halpern

was also a general agreement directing the Board to proceed with initiatives intended to make CHESSS “a real club.” In the intervening months, the Board put together a detailed plan that was voted on at the CHESSS winter meeting. At that meeting the membership approved a two-year budget and a series of proposals and changes to the constitution to facilitate CHESSS incorporating

as a non-profit, opening a checking account, purchasing insurance, and collecting dues. In a separate vote CHESSS members voted to pursue becoming a CBYRA sanctioned class.

Also over the winter, vice commodore Garner Bennett identified a preliminary schedule for the CHESSS challenges in 2018. CHESSS Challenges are short club cruises that are intended to allow members to build skills and confidence as single- and double-handed sailors. While underway, fellow members provide coaching. Challenges typically end with a raft-up where there is a de-briefing and discussion session before lapsing into socialization. To join or learn more about CHESSS and its planned events please visit

SaleS • Service • MariNa • charterS • SailiNg School

Chesapeake Bay Fleet Patiently Awaits Spring


he Corinthians Chesapeake Bay Fleet has been busy with land events while awaiting the sailing

season. In January, Tom and Sylvia Dilenschneider entertained a crowd in Essington, PA, as they shared some of their ICW up and down highlights and lowlights aboard their 37-foot Beneteau Sylestial Star. From their recant of dismal swamps to submarine sightings, they kept everyone laughing and on the edge of their seats. Many thanks to Tom and Sylvia for a wonderful afternoon. In February, the fleet had another great speaker, Captain Art Pine, teaching us about how to “talk like a sailor,” held at the Corinthian Yacht Club of Philadelphia. A retired journalist by trade, he has quite an extensive knowledge of language and word origins. He shared some words and terms that originated with sailing. So, if you are

By Susan Theuns

three sheets to the wind or a bit groggy, Aid kit. As a retired neurosurgeon and you have a sailor to thank. If someone asks licensed Coast Guard captain, Sam was you to pipe down or says something is A1 able to share some interesting examples (no, not the steak sauce) or someone is of medical emergencies at sea. Laurie also aloof (the opposite of alee), it originated shared her experiences as a physician and from sailing. Anyone who did not attend sailor. What a tough decision on which this gam truly missed a graduate-level gam to attend! education and a great meal. Next month, we all hope to be splashThere were two gams on March 10.. In ing our boats and getting ready for annual Edgewater, MD, our fleet’s own physishakedowns in preparation for the 2018 cian member, Laurie Duncan, spoke in sailing season. Please visit thecorinthians. org for upcoming events and information. Edgewater about “What to Do Until Help Arrives: Medical Problems at Sea.” She reviewed what should be in the First Aid kit and what to do with it, in addition to a layman’s diagnostic skill session. The gam in Essington, PA, featured Captain Sam Lyness, who is also a medical doctor. He spoke and demonstrated ##The Chesapeake Bay Fleet enjoy a some basic first aid and detailed winter gam. Photo by Jenny Shinkfield what should be in an onboard First

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##Parklawn Sailing Assocation raftup.

##SOS members’ raftup. New members welcome!

##A birdseye view of Hunter Sailing Association boats.

78 April 2018

##Julien and Linda Hofberg, of Phoenix during a Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club Early Bird Cruise

##Parklawn Sailing Association members caught a glimpse of this nice rainbow.

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Commodore’s Challenge 2017 By Brett Sorensen


t is said that imitation is the sincerest form of flattery. So, modelling after Spinsheet’s “100 Days on the Water” challenge, Glenmar Sailing Association initiated its own program, a challenge that required members to log 50 days underway on any sailboat between April 1 and November 30. Six members completed the challenge and were recognized at Glenmar’s annual End of Season Party. The 2017 Challenge was considered a great success. As seen from the descriptions below, the sailing experiences varied significantly for the challengers and also represent the diverse cross-section of this wonderful club. For more information contact us at Onboard Aurora, Meg and Tom Connors left the Chesapeake November 2016 for Florida and the Bahamas and didn’t arrive back in Middle River until June 2017.

During the summer months they joined several Glenmar cruises ##From left to right: Tom and Meg Conners, Ken and were cruise captains for the Mercer (secretary), Brett Sorensen (commodore), Grandparents Cruise. Cary Mitchell, Siobhan and Dave Farhmeier. Tom and Carey Mitchell Missing: Tod (rear commodore) and Ann Herrick. aboard Cariad spent time cruising from Gibson Island participating mar’s Blue Water Award for the largest in GSA and GIYS events. They had two distance logged in blue water. 10-plus day cruises sailing between WorMandolin’s captains Tod and Ann ton Creek and the Potomac River. Herrick began the challenge onboard For Ken Mercer on Crisis Adverted sailAurora with the Conners in Florida. ing was limited to local Baltimore trips. They also enjoyed many Chesapeake One exception was the Glenmar Family cruises. As rear commodore, Tod Cruise where he also diverted for two planned and led Glenmar’s two-week nights to visit Tangier Island. Family Cruise to the Potomac River. Dave and Siobhan Fahrmeier aboard In November they started south on the Down Home departed the Chesapeake ICW with the ultimate goal of reaching in July bound for Nova Scotia. They also Key West and the Dry Tortugas. spent two weeks in the Bay before returnOn Kokomo Express Terri and I ing to their Fells Point slip in September. logged our 50 days with a mix of racing Dave and Siobhan were awarded Glenand cruising.

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Offshore Series presented by

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By Beth Crabtree

his month we begin a threepart series about preparing to sail offshore. We’ll start with some basic differences between planning for a coastal trip and planning for an ocean voyage. Then we’ll dig into getting the boat and crew ready to go. For some expert advice we consulted offshore racing veterans Mike and Connie Cone, who have campaigned their Hinckley Bermuda 40 Actaea out

of the Sassafras River since the early 1990s. Over the years they have developed tried and true systems for boat maintenance, crew training, and safety protocols. We also consulted sailing coach Mike Hull, who since 2007 has helped train Midshipmen with the U.S. Naval Academy’s Offshore Sail Training Squadron aboard the Academy’s fleet of Navy 44s. Hull also teaches navigation seminars and multi-day cruising courses at J/World Annapolis. He and his wife Jan sail their Sabre 34 Eagle out of An##Part of an offshore preparedness plan is bringing extra fuel. Actaea carries 42 gallons of diesel in the napolis’s Back Creek. boat’s tank and usually four or more large jerry cans.

Racing or cruising, offshore isn’t the same as coastal sailing

The jump from coastal cruising to an offshore race or passage brings new opportunities and new challenges. “Whether you’re racing or cruising, all sorts of things that might not be a big concern on the Bay can suddenly become very important when you’re offshore,” says Mike Cone. A very simple example is getting fresh water. “Nobody ever died of thirst on the Bay, but hundreds

80 April 2018

Part 1

of miles offshore, where it may take more than a few hours to get help, things are different. A crewmember’s minor infection or other medical emergency can become catastrophic.” “Conversely, certain things that are big issues in the Bay won’t be of such great concern out on the ocean,” says Cone. “For example, the potential for collisions with other vessels; in the Bay you may have very little room to maneuver between a shoal and a big vessel in its deep water channel, but in the ocean there’s lots of room and far fewer boats in close proximity.” “Another thing that people often overestimate,” continues Cone, “is the amount of wind offshore. More than 30 knots is not common.” In fact, the Cones and Hull all say that the most frightening sailing conditions they have experienced occurred in the Bay, not too far from shore. What should not be overlooked, however, is that the duration of strong winds may be significantly longer offshore, and a safe harbor may not be close at hand. Rounding the DelMarVa is a good example. Hull says, “Circumnavigating the DelMarVa is a common first ocean trip because you’re never far from shore and you’re not in the ocean for a very long time. However, there aren’t a lot of places to stop during the offshore leg.”

Route and contingencies

“Plan for contingencies,” suggests Hull. “I believe in bringing a full set of charts

Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging of everywhere you plan to go and everywhere you might have to go, for example, if someone is sick or the weather gets too bad. So, heading north I would take charts for Cape May and Atlantic City because they both have harbors I might need to go into. “Another difference between offshore sailing and buoy hopping is that you need to know dead reckoning,” says Hull. “Plot your position regularly and write it in a log every 15 minutes in the Bay and every 30 minutes in the ocean. You must have a paper chart of some kind. I bring individual charts, but chart books are okay too; just don’t rely solely on an electronic chartplotter. Three times I’ve had one that has not worked, and once it was at 3 a.m. in the ocean right outside the entrance to the Bay.”


Select your crew carefully because the boat can get awfully small when crewmembers

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don’t get along. Aboard Actaea most of the crew has been sailing with the Cones for years. “Compatibility of the crew is one of the most important things,” says Cone. “However, we recognize that minor personality friction is unavoidable, so we try not to put people on the same watch

Connie adds that it’s important to choose crew who will be team players. “On Actaea, all crew rotate through all the positions every 30 minutes, including helm and foredeck. We have found that crew who are new to sailing need to become good seahands before they become good sailors.” Connie reports having had positive experiences with new crewmembers who ask questions, learn terms, pitch in (including washing the dishes), and do not panic when it gets scary.

The element of apprehension

##Connie Cone wearing her Women’s March hat while at the wheel of Actaea.

who have a tendency to annoy one another. But it’s like a marriage—sometimes you just have to look past certain things.”

So what about when it gets scary? How should a crewmember handle the element of fear? Mike Cone likens it to driving in a bad snowstorm: sometimes you just have to do it. “If you’re not apprehensive, you must be crazy,” he says. “But you can’t let it stop you from doing what must be done.”

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Offshore Series presented by Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging Connie elaborates, “It’s easier to be brave when others around you are trying to solve the problem too. You might have to go up on the foredeck when it’s 18 inches under water. You just have to do it. If you need it, ask for help.”

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Storms are often what new offshore sailors fear. On this topic Hull says, “Thunderstorms often arrive at night, when you can’t see them coming. If there’s any question, take the sails down, and put the jib below or furl it tightly. Turn on the engine. ##A glimpse of Mike Hull on the stern of the U.S. Naval Academy sailboat, Daring. Plot a position. Get some Photo by Commander Eric Barnes sea room. Most crew can go below (where they should not touch anything metal). Everyone should put on a PFD, tether, and harness if they’re not already wearing them. Do not touch the shrouds. Hopefully the boat is grounded. When I am at the helm in a thunderstorm I wear rubber lineman’s gloves to steer. The helmsman should be careful not to grab the backstay.”


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You’ll probably be maintaining communication with a weather service. When Actaea is racing, the navigator is responsible for monitoring the weather. When delivering a boat, the Cones retain Commanders’ Weather. Previously Mike followed the weather himself, but he has found that using the service saves him two to three hours a day, freeing up precious time to focus on keeping the boat going fast.

Keeping crew well fed, warm, and safe

Tasty and nutritious food is a priority for the Cones. “The average age of our crew this year is 61,” says Mike. “Offshore they eat double the amount of calories they do at home. With an older crew especially, proper meals are important.” “I cook as much as I can ahead and freeze what I can using Dazey Vacuum Seal-A-Meal bags,” says Connie. “But we

Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging also bring fresh food, which we prepare aboard. In theory the watch captains trade turns being responsible for meals, but in reality I do much of the cooking,” she says. But just to be clear, Connie is not stuck in the galley; she’s a skilled helmsman and a fully participating crewmember. “Seasickness will happen, so plan for it,” continues Mike. “When some of the crew are sick, the others are working even harder. They must eat to sleep, and they need sleep for the added work, so good food is important.” Mike also points out that caffeine addictions aren’t left onshore, so they must be recognized and fed while underway. Even during heavy chop, Actaea’s crew has engineered creative ways to produce instant hot coffee to satisfy caffeine cravings with a warm cup of Joe.

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##Actaea at the finish of the 2015 Marblehead to Halifax race. Photo by Jamie Morrison

With regard to keeping everyone warm and dry, Hull says, “It’s amazing how cold it can get offshore, especially at night. Even in July I bring foulies, a watch cap, boots, and a fleece jacket and pants for under my foulies. All it takes is one splash or a sudden downpour, and you’re freezing.” A final note about gear and safety from Mike Cone, who says, “I strongly believe that the captain should provide all of the crew’s safety gear. I inspect all the gear, even if it’s personally-owned equipment that a crew-

member insists on bringing. Ultimately, the captain is responsible for everyone’s safety.” ■

Find the next chapter of this three-part series in the May SpinSheet.

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Spring Flings

hose wonderful harbingers of spring, the ospreys, newly returned from southern climes, remain busy at Easter time setting up house atop of the channel markers of Chesapeake creeks. Daffodils and cherry blossom branches sway in the breeze, and marinas buzz with the sound of sanders on hulls. It’s the season in which you find buckets, rags, work gloves, paint-splattered sweatshirts, sandpaper, and ladders in the back of sailors’ cars. It hasn’t been the worst winter here on the Bay, but any season for those of us who take a break from sailing seems long. Sailors are getting itchy. And it’s not just the pollen in the air or the change of season or that old wool sweater irritating our sun-starved skin; it’s deeper than that. It’s something in a sailor’s soul that whispers it’s time. We need to get out there. The water and waves beckon. April on the Chesapeake often blesses us with that first perfect 75-degree day for sailing, for the lucky ones whose boats are ready… It also is the month for open houses and opening day flag-raising ceremonies at yacht clubs. If there’s a club you’re interested in joining, reach out to find out if any new member events are in the works. April brings us opportunities to practice our racing skills in the form of tune-up regattas, such as the Baltimore

84 April 2018

##The crew of Aunt Jean on the rail on that first Wednesday night of the season a few years back.

City Yacht Association’s Icebreaker April 7, CCV Racing’s Tune-up Regatta April 8, Sperry Charleston Race Week April 12-15 (see page 89), Daingerfield Island Sailing Club’s KISS Spring Series April 14, NASS Spring Race April 21, Fishing Bay Yacht Club’s Spring Series April 22, and Southern Maryland Sailing Association’s Spring Invitational April 22. Weeknight racing begins in many clubs on the Bay at the end of this month, including two big ones: BCYA’s Tuesday Night Series April 10

and Annapolis Yacht Club’s Wednesday Night Series April 25. Find a more complete listing on page 36. (If we missed your weeknight racing launch date, send an email to editor@, and we’ll be sure to include it in our May weeknight racing roundup). On your first race day, once you’re back at the dock, take a selfie with your crew and send it to editor@spinsheet. com. We’re looking forward to seeing your happy faces back on the water! ~M.W.



CBYRA High Point Special Awards and PHRF Qualifiers for 2017

t a St. Patrick’s Day awards ceremony at the Annapolis Yacht Club, the Chesapeake Bay Yacht Racing Association (CBYRA) announced High Point qualifiers and winners for the 2017 racing season. Among the special awards given at the event were the Decker Magothy Memorial Trophy for best performance of a PHRF yacht in Region II and the Lady Arundel Trophy for highest scoring skipper who lives in Anne Arundel County: both were awarded to Ed Tracey and Tim Polk on Incommunicado. The J.F. Healy Memorial Trophy for Overall Cruising One Design Champion went to Doug and Amy Stryker on TOTALed MAYHEM. David and Jacki Meiser on Easy Button were awarded the LaBrot Trophy for Overall Handicap Champion. In the March SpinSheet (page 80), we printed the qualifiers for one-design divisions. Here are the qualifiers for PHRF divisions as reported by CBYRA.

results on page 88

##Greg Brinegar on Squeezeplay placed first in Region 3AW PHRF A1. Photo by Ben Cushwa/ SpinSheet



951 Bay Ridge Road Annapolis, MD 21403 T 410-268-1161 Follow us! April 2018 85

June 1 - 3, 2018 | Hampton, Virginia SOUTHERN BAY RACE WEEK

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CBYRA High Point Special Awards and PHRF Qualifiers for 2017 (cont.) Northern Bay PHRF Non-Spin 1. Atlas, Peter Holden Region 1 PHRF A 1. Kristany, Glenn Harvey 2. Split Decision, Jordan Tacchetti 3. Kurranulla, Stuart Jones Region 1 PHRF B 1. Liquid Limit II, David Kozera Region 1 PHRF C 1. ZigZag, Edward Rodier 2. Devil Dog, Carl Robinson Region 2 PHRF A 1. Aftershock, Paul Susie Region 2 PHRF B 1. Incommunicado, Polk and Tracey Region 2 PHRF C 1. .45, Pat Seidel Region 3AW PHRF A0 1. Jeroboam, Laurent Givry Region 3AW PHRF A1 1. SqueeZeplay, Greg Brinegar 2. Slush Fund, Jim Connelly 3. Saykadoo, Stephen McManus

Region 3AW PHRF A2 1. Monkey Dust, Craig Saunders 2. Stylo, Cliff Stagg 3. Gratitude, Ben Capuco 4. #60118, Elliott Crooke

Region 4 PHRF NS 1. Restless, Jay Thompson 2. Seeker, Alan Johnson

Region 3AW PHRF B 1. Orion, Jon Opert 2. Victorine, David Conlon

Region 4N PHRF B 1. Mad Hatter, Bob Fleck 2. Shenanigan, Miles Booth

Region 3AW PHRF C No Qualifiers

Region 4N PHRF C No Qualifiers

Region 3SE PHRF A 1. Short Bus, Hawk Caldwell 2. Amadeus, Jack Yaissle 3. Cheetah, Marc Brière

Region 4S PHRF A 1. Danger Paws, Neil Ford and Lis Biondi 2. Feather, Phil Briggs 3. Diablo, Greg Cutter

Region 3SE PHRF B 1. Nicole, Thomas Campbell

Region 4N PHRF A 1. Nanuq, Glenn Doncaster

Region 3SE PHRF C 1. Easy Button, David Meiser

Region 4S PHRF B 1. Blew J, Ben Ritger 2. Ali Ru, John Lones

Region 3PR PHRF Spin No Qualifiers

Region 4S PHRF C 1. Callinectes, Ben Cuker

##The J.F. Healy Memorial Trophy for Overall Cruising One Design Champion went to Doug and Amy Stryker on TOTALed MAYHEM. Photo by Ben Cushwa/ SpinSheet

88 April 2018


Rollicking Fun at Charleston Race Week


April 12-15

he one thing you’ve never heard a Chesapeake sailor say is that Sperry Charleston Race Week (CRW) is so boring. Racers from our part of the world who’ve experienced this top-notch event always want to go back the next year, and why wouldn’t they? Charleston provides a gorgeous backdrop. Regatta organizers provide excellent race management, a wonderful

venue, three days of top competition, and four lively party nights. The only thing you need to overcome (or conquer?) is the notorious current. An exciting addition to the 2018 edition of this event, which unfolds April 12-15, is the participation of Charleston Port Authority in offering use of one of the terminals for launching boats. “This will be more efficient and less costly,” says event director Randy Draftz. “The idea is to keep it as inexpensive as possible… to catch the overflow of boats and to allow for a faster exit for more boats on Sunday.” Draftz has been working hard to make launching easier ##Photo by Tim Wilkes for racers. Not many racers have

taken advantage of this new Port Authority launching option yet, and it’s based on demand. If you’d like to schedule your boat launch, email Draftz at, and he’ll take good care of you. A Thursday rally race is another addition to the event. This is meant as a fun race open to all, including the public. This rally around the harbor will unfold in partnership with U.S. Sailing in the hopes of “getting more people into sailing and making it more fun.” Two-hundred-twenty-six boats were registered for the event at print time, one month before the regatta. A preliminary scratch sheet is posted at

continued on page 90

Annapolis - Bermuda Race 2018 8

Meet & Greet - Skippers, Crew. All are welcome - Fri, APRIL 6th, 5-7 pm - Sat, APRIL 14th, 3-5 pm - Wed, APRIL 25th, 5-7 pm

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RACE UPDATE: 2 New classes added ORR/CRCA Cruising class ~ PHRF Double-handed

RACE ENTRY: Registration ends May 1, 2018 Register now

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##Photo by Tim Wilkes



Latitude Adjustment



Thursday, June 7 | 5-10pm Eastport’s Premier Block Party

OpEn TO THE public proceeds to benefit EYc Foundation’s Marine & Maritime scholarship program

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SpOnSOrS wElcOmE 90 April 2018 Participating classes include J/80, VX One, Viper 640, Melges 20 (gearing up for nationals in May in Charleston), J/70 (largest at 65 boats), J/88, Melges 24, ORC C, J/24 (also gearing up for nationals in May in Charleston), Flying Tiger 7.5, J/105, ORC A and B, and PHRF spinnaker and non-spinnaker. Last year’s Pro Am event on J/22s was successful, so CRW organizers have another one planned for Saturday night. “We’re using Greg Fisher’s take on it and inviting high school sailors. They’ll race with 10 different pros. Last year was a pretty high-level group. One of the beauties of this event is that these high-level pros are already at the regatta!” The epic social events racers have come to expect at Charleston will go on as usual, so expect the Goslings to flow. “The BVI tourism board has come on as a sponsor to advertise tourism and that they’re open for business, a good addition,” says Draftz. Armchair sailors may expect some live drone streaming of the event (which we will post to and our Facebook page). Among the Chesapeake sailors on the race course are: in J/70s, Henry Filter on Wild Child, Alex McPhail on Nessuna, Thom Bowen on Reacharound, Marty McKenna on Rarity, Rob Gorman on Surrender to the Flow, Peter Bowe on Tea Dance Snake, and Latane Montague on Full Monty; and in J/80s, Ramzi Bannura on Stacked Deck, Ken Mangano on Mango, and Dan Shanahan on Lawyers and Guns. In the Viper 640 class, Mary Ewenson and Geoff Ewenson on Terminally Pretty and Jay and Dale Pokorski on Tangerine will be on the scene. In the VX One class, Cedric Lewis and Chip Carr will compete alongside Paul Murphy and Wayne Pignolet. Also entered to compete are last year’s winner, Mike Beasley and crew on the GP 26 Rattle ’n Rum, Steve Young of Patriot Sailing on the Farr 30 Patriot, Dave Prucnal on the Antrim 27 Ultra Violet, Jonathan Pollock on the Fareast 28R Monkey Business, and last but not least, Travis Weisleder on the Melges 24 Lucky Dog/ Gill Race Team. Good luck, Chesapeake competitors! Bring some of that warm weather home with you. Find more at


Annapolis Sailors Prepare for the NOOD

##The 2017 edition of the Annapolis NOOD brought wind and excitement! Photo by Dan Phelps


ou know it’s spring when you’re confirming your crew for the Helly Hansen National Offshore One Design (NOOD) Regatta brought to you by Sailing World at the Annapolis Yacht Club. This year’s 30th anniversary edition unfolds May 4-6 and will bring a thousand racers aboard more than 200 boats from all over the East Coast together in the Sailing Capital for the first big regatta of the season. Anyone who’s visited Annapolis recently knows that the regular party venue, aka “the grassy knoll,” is history. A construction site of the junior sailing clubhouse and pool are underway right there where you used to consume Mt. Gay drinks with your NOOD crew. Construction of a sailing center is happening across the street, and the new clubhouse (to replace the one that burned down) is still in progress (and making good progress). So where, you may ask, will the parties happen? Across the street from the former party location, at the AYC Annex lower lot in a tent erected near the water. Three days of racing for a dozenplus classes of one-design boats as well as the Saturday North Sails Rally for cruisers will unfold over the course of the much anticipated three-day event. Find more in the May SpinSheet. To register or learn more, click to annapolis.

Follow us! April 2018 91

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Navy Varsity Offshore Sailing Team Wins LA Harbor Cup


he U.S. Naval Academy’s Varsity Offshore Sailing Team (VOST) was in California March 10-11 for the Port of Los Angeles Harbor Cup, the west coast’s college big boat championship, on the Pacific Ocean off Palos Verdes hosted by Los Angeles Yacht Club and Cal Maritime. For the first time since the regatta’s inception 11 years ago, Navy came away with the victory, convincingly beating nine other teams in the 10-race series. Racing began Friday with Navy posting a 5,2,2 in standard southern California sea breeze conditions. Saturday brought drizzle and atypical light and fluky southeasterly winds which suited Navy perfectly. They scored 1,1,4,1,6 to

finish the day with a commanding lead over second place. On Sunday, all they had to do was stay close, but instead they came out in the first race of the day and beat the only two teams that had a shot at catching them to clinch the series with one race to spare. They sailed the course on the last race, but generally stayed out of the way of their competitors who were battling for the other podium positions. UC Santa Barbara’s team placed second and University of South Florida, third. Huge congratulations to the crew which included skipper 1/C Teddy Papenthien (tactician), 1/C Matt Hundt (helm), 1/C Chris Cantillo (main trim), 1/C Ted Decker (upwind trim), 1/C


Location! Location! Location!

##Winning USNA VOST team: K. Parriott, Cassidy O’Brien, Ted Decker, Matt Hundt, Chris Cantillo, Teddy Papenthien, Gunnar Hough, and Pat Francis.

Pat Francis (downwind trim), 1/C K Parriott (pit), 1/C Gunnar Hough (bow) and 2/C Cassidy O’Brien (mast). It was a great way for these guys to kick off their spring break! ~reporting by Jahn Tihansky


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Three Big Charity Regattas Unite for the New Triple Crown Trophy

he three major charity sailing events in Annapolis announce the sponsorship of the Triple Crown of Charity Sailing by Weems & Plath. The Leukemia Cup ( June 2), the CRAB Cup (formerly known as the Boatyard Bar & Grill CRAB Regatta, August 18), and Hospice Cup (September 15) will jointly promote participation in their three sailing races and the awarding of the Weems & Plath Triple Crown of Charity Trophy to the skipper finishing highest in all three races while raising the most funds for the three charities. The new trophy was formally announced by Peter Trogdon, CEO of Weems & Plath, who said, “Weems & Plath has a longstanding relationship with all three charity races. The sponsorship of a trophy that will serve to benefit Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB), Leukemia & Lymphoma Society Maryland Chapter, and Hospice brings great pride to our employees and customers.” Brad LaTour, president of CRAB commented, “This is an initiative that CRAB has been working on for the past year, and we are elated that Weems & Plath is sponsoring the trophy. CRAB looks forward to working closely with our friends at Leukemia Cup and Hospice Cup to make it a great success.” The 2018 Annapolis Leukemia Cup regatta chair, Patrick Shannon, remarked, “We believe the Triple Crown Trophy can serve to create more excitement among skippers and crew who support our cup races each year.” Hospice Cup Chairman Scott Anderson commented, “The fact that we have three successful charity sailing events coming together under the umbrella of the Triple Crown of Charity Sailing Trophy marks a major milestone for all of our missions and programs, as well as the people we serve.” Follow us!

The race results of each sailing event will be combined with the fundraising of each skipper and crew and calculated into their final standing for the

Triple Crown Trophy, the presentation of which will be held in October. Stay tuned to SpinSheet as more details unfold.

SuMMEr SAiling BEginS

MeMorial Day WeekenD

Saturday, May 26th • annapolis to Miles river race Miles RiveR Yacht club For more info, visit:

• Enjoy Food, Drinks, Music & Fun • Shuttle Bus Back to Annapolis • Sunday Breakfast

Sunday, May 27th • race Back to annapolis r2


Awards and BBQ/Cookout on Sunday Afternoon For more info, visit:

Yacht club

Classes are open for all PHRF classes, one-design classes & multihulls April 2018 93

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Southern Bay Race Week


June 1-3 at the Hampton Yacht Club

he Southern Bay Race Week (SBRW) mantra is Y’all come racing! And, each year racers from all over the Chesapeake and beyond do go racing the first weekend in June at the southern end of the Bay. Remember, the early bird entry discount of $15 off plus 10 free regatta drink tickets expires, flies away, is over after April 30. To enter, see NOR, and more click on or or call (757) 850-4225.

##Ian Hill’s Sitella crew at Southern Bay Race Week. Photo by Photoboat

The Northern Bay Regatta Is Back!


the 2018 69th


VIRGINIA CRUISING CUP A distance race from Annapolis to Hampton,120 miles, non-stop

Friday, May 25(Start) – Saturday, May 26(finiSh) classes for IRC, ORC, PHRF A, B, C, PHRF Non-Spinnaker, Double Handed and Multihulls as well as any one design class that would like to compete with 5 boats or more or contact EvEnt chair hYc:

rich Wilcox 757-773-6292, or Storm trYSail club, chESapEakE Station:

Wally miller 443-254-3049,

94 April 2018

he Glenmar Sailing Association’s Northern Bay Regatta is back, and this year it’s going to be a better than ever! On Saturday June 30 and Sunday July 1 two fun days of racing including round-the-buoys and windward/leeward courses will unfold. The regatta is open to boats in the following classes: PHRF, CHESSS, CRCA, multihull, and possibly one-design classes. The entry fee is $60 ($55 to CBYRA members) and only $30 to first-time entrants in the Northern Bay Regatta. Free slips are available at Markley’s Marina on a first-come, first-serve basis. On Saturday after racing please join us for a luau at the Crazy Tuna Restaurant. The “Tuna” will be lavishly decorated, and the Tiki Bar will be in full swing with happy-hour priced drinks. We’ll offer a bountiful buffet dinner for $25 per person. All participants and their guests are welcome. Please plan to wear your favorite Hawaiian outfits and flip flops. There will be games and contests, and a band will play from 7 to 11 p.m. To top things off, we invite you to motor out to Wilson Point after dinner for the Middle River Fireworks; they are spectacular. These are “Wild Card” races for CBYRA High Point that can be scored in any PHRF region. For slip reservations or to start a one-design class call Glenn Harvey at (410) 974-9354. Register online at First-time entrants (not entered since 2007) must be mailed to Glenn Harvey, 3087 Scottsborough Way, Riva, MD, 21140.


Two Distance Legs Added to Annapolis Leukemia Cup Regatta


Both MRYC and HHSA agreed to start a race if only three boats signed up at each start. If you sail out of either location, sign up quickly so that race committees have enough boats to make it happen. EYC race chair Keith Jacobs said, “I thought I would really have to sell them on this idea, but it didn’t take long. I’d like to give a shout-out to MRYC and HHSA for their willingness to try something new and work with us.” Of course, all Leukemia Cup participants from windward-leeward racers to distance racers are invited to the Saturday post-race party at EYC with live music and food, always a SpinSheet favorite and one of the best regatta parties of the year. Another positive change to the Leukemia Cup this year is making the start once again at 11 a.m. at racers’ request. The NOR is posted, so find it and registration information at

Sail Fast! Have Fun!

Attention Severn River Sailors


id you know that you can comfortably race your sailboat on Round Bay, just five miles up the Severn River from Annapolis? The Round Bay Sailing Association (RBSA) schedules weekly racing on Wednesday evenings, monthly racing on Friday evenings, and special races on some Saturdays. Boats from 18- to 40-feet long participate in friendly racing. Wednesday evening races will start on April 18 beginning at 6 p.m. and continue through early October. No racing experience is needed to register/ participate. RBSA volunteers will help sail with you on your boat and provide instruction on the course and racing rules. Annual membership dues cost $45. Round Bay sailing (and racing) is a great way to enjoy the water, have fun with friends and family, and meet new people.  For more information, visit or call/email Don Snelgrove at (410) 697-3173 or










hy .c


o expand the footprint of the popular Annapolis Leukemia Cup, June 2, organizers asked the question: what if we added a couple of distance legs and made the journey to the (excellent) party a new kind of race? It would invite more racers into the fold and enable them to participate in the important fundraising effort. Eastport Yacht Club (EYC) organizers called race organizers at the Herrington Harbour Sailing Association (HHSA) and the Miles River Yacht Club (MRYC) to enlist their help. What resulted was the addition of a leg for PHRF and PHRF spinnaker classes from the Miles River (same place where the Annapolis to Miles River Race ends) to Annapolis; and a leg from Herring Bay (at a government mark familiar to weeknight racers) to Annapolis. At print time, organizers had not yet decided the finish lines, but it’s likely to be at R2.



Join the fastest growing fleet on the Bay! Order your Viper today, practice with a great fleet all summer, and be on the line for the 2018 season: NOOD Regatta, Annapolis | May 4-6 Atlantic Coast Championship, Annapolis | May 19-20 Southern Bay Race Week, Hampton, VA | June 1-3 North American Championship, Kingston, ONT | July 5-8


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Specializing in cosmetic and structural repairs


Gelcoat Scratches, Chips and Dings Small or Large Repairs Awlgrip Hull Painting Paint Touch-Ups

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Racing News presented by

ANTIFOULING Small Boat Scene

Finding Balance By Kim Couranz


hoo-ee!” I thought, as I turned the corner to run the trail that runs along the backside of the Naval Academy stadium “I am whooped.” I kept pushing along, one foot in front of the other, as my breathing drowned out the music coming through my ear buds. “But I feel fine,” I told myself. I had done a running event at the end of December that left me with some nasty blisters and a wonky right butt, so instead of heading out for some low-light runs over the winter, I spent more time in the gym, picking things up and then putting them down again. And again. And again. And of course I spent some time on the treadmill doing some intervals. But the “go out and run for an hour or two fac-

tor”? Nonexistent for the first two months of the year. Yup indeed, it was a winter where I focused on getting strong in the gym. So there I was, early March, back on the road, very much feeling my scenario. Strength? Great. Cardio? Definitely not up to standards. It was pretty clear that, my glute injury mostly healed, I needed to bring my fitness back into balance. That even though I felt like I could do some monster squats and lift some pretty good weights, that wouldn’t let me run far and fast if my cardio couldn’t keep up. Even through the panting, I can get some good thoughts going when I’m running. And often those thoughts turn to sailing. So it struck me, some-

Is your boat in good hands?

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Capital insuranCe Shelley Driscoll

96 April 2018

where between Farragut Road and Taylor Avenue, that small-boat racing is an area where people need balance, too. While we all want to get faster, smarter, and more aware on the race course—focusing on only one of those areas ultimately won’t improve your game tremendously. You’ve got to do it all! If you cut that up into little bite sizes, it’s really not insurmountable. Here are some little things you can do to keep your three-legged stool from tipping over: Boatspeed and boathandling make you go faster. But if you are fast enough to get to the weather mark in the middle of the top group—the “A fleet”—if you don’t know your rules, you’re likely to foul someone and give away valuable boat lengths as you spin your circles. So in addition to working on getting your straight-line speed, well, speedy, and working on your tacks, gybes, sets, and douses, you need to make sure you’re savvy on the Racing Rules of Sailing and know how to use them.

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Please give us a call at 410.216.9309 if you would like to offer SpinSheet to your customers.

ANTIFOULING Those rules and tactics enable you to pick your way through the tight situations you’ll find yourself in when you are speedy. Reading books and going to seminars are great ways to learn more about the rules— as are simple conversations with fellow sailors after a day of racing, talking through scenarios you encountered on the water that day. You’ll know whether the rules let you cross someone to get to the right side just before the top mark, or whether you should accept reality and tack before you create an incident. But what if the left side is really where you need to go to get a big wind shift or to stay in good current? You need to know more about the race course, so you know where to apply your knowledge of the rules and tactics. Understanding the big picture and strategy sets your framework for how you’ll attack the race course. Should you use your boatspeed and smarts on the right side of the course or the left side? Is the forecast for the breeze to build or die—and what

##Build your situational awareness by asking the top sailors in your fleet questions about how they prepare. Photo by Dan Phelps

does that mean for what sails you should use and gear you should bring? Building your “situational awareness” by talking with top sailors in your fleet, asking them how they prepare for a day on the water can help make sure this aspect of your game is strong. But even if you have a good sense

for what the wind is going to do on a given day, if you don’t have the boatspeed and boathandling to go fast enough to be in the game, you can’t use that knowledge…. So, be sure to strengthen all the legs of your three-legged stool to make for a successful day on the race course!

Sail fast! Have fun! Sail fast! Have fun!

Are you looking for: • A fun group of people dedicated to practice weekends, Friday night racing, and fleet socials?

• A fast, responsive, planing sportboat that is hands down the best boat to sail in light air and choppy conditions?

• A boat that is easy to trailer behind just about any car? • An awesome fleet already established in Hampton and growing in Annapolis?

• Local sailmaker and professional sailor support? • Great affordable Florida racing scene for those determined to escape the Chesapeake winter?


Then, e-mail us today to join our Viper crew list, get out for a blast around, and be added to our Viper e-mail list.

Email or for more information or call 410.320.2805. Follow us! April 2018 97

Biz Buzz Joining Forces

Diversified Marine Services and Meridian Marine Services are merging. Meridian Marine Services is only a few years old but boasts an extensive background in boat building prior to its formation in 2015 by Matt Jones and Mike Welsh. Meridian Marine and Diversified Marine have always had a strong working relationship, and since Rob Sola took ownership of the latter in January 2017, the relationship between the two companies has grown even stronger. In January 2018, Jones, Welsh, and Sola agreed to bring the groups back together and operate as a single company. The resulting team is bigger and stronger, and provides the most comprehensive in-house yacht service offering in the Annapolis area. They will operate together under the Diversified Marine Services name.

Innovation Award

Weems & Plath’s CrewWatcher man overboard alarm system received the prestigious Progressive Miami International Boat Show Innovation Award, one of the industry’s most significant honors, recognizing manufacturers and suppliers who bring new, innovative products to the boating industry. This is the fourth award for CrewWatcher, having recently won the DAME award in the Safety category at METS, among others. This year’s program evaluated 62 products across 19 categories, with CrewWatcher recognized for excellence in Consumer Safety. “This recognition of CrewWatcher reinforces our commitment to bring new technologies to market that improve boating safety,” said Weems & Plath CEO, Peter Trogdon. “As always, safety at sea is a top priority at Weems & Plath.”

Alerion Class Sloop

Forty years ago, Sanford Boat Company created the 26-foot Alerion Class Sloop, an exquisite reproduction in cold molded wood construction of Nathanael Herreshoff’s favorite personal sailboat, Alerion. Now Sanford Boat has licensed Brooklin Boatyard to build the Alerion Class Sloop in order to bring the boat to a broader audience. Sanford believes it is time to reacquaint sailors beyond Nantucket with this wonderful boat. Steve White, owner of Brooklin Boatyard, says of his new venture, “I have wanted to build a production boat for some time now. With a production boat, we, the yard, know we can deliver a superior product without any unpleasant surprises.”; 98 April 2018

First Anniversary

Annapolis Makerspace is celebrating its first anniversary at its current location (42 Hudson Street) in Annapolis, MD. As the city’s only non-profit collaborative and community supported work space, Annapolis Makerspace provides its members 24/7 access to a wide range of professional grade equipment and dedicated workspace. The space currently has a variety of woodworking tools (table saw, band saw, planer, jointer, lathe), CNC router, 3D printers, an electronics bench, and much more. In addition to access to equipment, Makerspace hosts weekly classes and events supporting makers in the greater Annapolis area.

Introducing Harken Fly Blocks

Harken High-Load Fly blocks were developed specifically for use with hightech line. Efficient, and with an incredible working load for their small size, Fly blocks give sailors the power they need. They are perfect for use on foiling dinghies and sportboats and for vang cascades and backstay systems on Grand-Prix racers. The weight savings alone promises an instant uptick in racing performance. “The use of high-tech line with the current braid and cover technology allows Harken to design blocks with smaller sheaves,” said Matt Schmidt, leader of the project. “Harken Fly blocks offer the same strength and efficiency as larger blocks, but come in a much smaller, low aero package.”

New Broker

Dyson Naeny is a new broker with Martin Bird & Associates Yacht Brokers in Annapolis. Raised on Kent Island, Dyson has spent his entire life surrounded by water. He enjoyed high school varsity sailing and then went on to become a first mate on an offshore, charter fishing boat out of Ocean City, MD, as well as gaining sport fishing experience in the Caribbean and Pacific. After graduating from college, Dyson started his own yacht management company which afforded him an excellent knowledge-base and professional network in the marine industry. Now as a broker, Dyson says “A fluid experience for my clients is always my goal!” You can contact Dyson at (410) 310-6607 or

Fly and Sail

The Moorings has partnered with Tropic Ocean Airways to offer a one-of-a-kind travel experience to guests visiting the Bahamas. The “Fly & Sail” service allows yacht charter guests to reserve a private flight directly to their desired Bahamas destination out of Tropic Ocean Airways’s lounge at the Fort Lauderdale International Airport’s private FBO, Sheltair, or the Miami Seaplane Base. Upon arrival, the Moorings yacht of choice will be prepped and ready for guests to come aboard to begin their unforgettable island-hopping vacation in the unspoiled Abacos or Exumas. All Tropic Ocean Airways’s flights to and from the Bahamas feature premium seating for up to eight passengers aboard an air-conditioned two-pilot crewed Cessna aircraft with luxury interiors. Book the Fly & Sail service by emailing

Awarded Management

Oasis Marinas, a marina management company, announces that the firm has been awarded the management contract for Coles Point Marina and RV Resort in Hague, VA. “Coles Point is an exciting addition to the Oasis portfolio, as it expands our footprint on the Potomac River and extends our hospitality services to include RV resorts and rental cottages,” said Dan Cowens, founder Oasis Marinas. As part of its management agreement, Oasis Marinas will be responsible for day-to-day slip and marina management activities, boat services, fuel and retail services, RV campground management, cottage rentals, facilities and grounds maintenance, marketing activities, and more.; Send your Chesapeake Bay business news and high-resolution photos to


The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (April 10 for the May issue). Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or


DONATE YOUR BOAT Help a Wounded Veteran



Donate Your Boat!

Support Youth Sailing on the Chesapeake Bay



Planet Hope, a local 501(c)3 charity, has been introducing children and teens to sailing for over 18 years through classes, camps, and cruising. Donate Your Boat to The Downtown Sailing Center Baltimore’s only 503c non-profit community sailing center. Your donation helps us run our community based outreach programs. Contact or 410 727-0722. 10/31/17 Donate your Boat to Chesapeake Region  Accessible Boating (CRAB). Proceeds from boat sales fund our sailing programs for the disabled and recovering warriors who want to learn sailing. 410-266-5722. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum  (A 501-C3) is looking for “no longer needed” boats of all sizes as well as leftover gear to help support our preservation of the heritage of the Bay. Full IRS compliance. We offer free pick up & paper work. Quick service. Please contact Todd Taylor @ (410) 745-4990 or e-mail  

Yacht View Brokerage Concierge Yacht Brokerage Service . USCG 100t Master John Kaiser Jr. has been aggressively selling only well maintained power and sailing yachts in Annapolis since 1988. John will market your yacht from her current location or will personally deliver her to our complimentary dockage (25 -75 ), including weekly cleaning and electric. National advertising including internet exposure with hundreds of high resolution photos! A successful sale in under 90 days is our goal! Located in Annapolis, 15 minutes from BWI airport, your yacht will be easily inspected and demonstrated to the prospective buyer. Yacht View Brokerage LLC: Call/Email John @ 443-223-7864 Cell/Text,

18’ Herreshoff America fiberglass Cat Boat Built by Nowak & Williams Co., good cond., includes trailer, tanbark sail & white sail, and barely used Lehr propane motor. $12,000 Contact 443 566-2986 or   Flying Scot 19’ Hull number 4417, 1985 White w/blue strip, TeeNee trailer with spare tire. Mooring and trailering covers. Outboard motor brackets, spare tiller. Garage kept. Asking $5000. Chip 410 279-2635     Gilmer 2008 Blue Moon 23’ Yawl.  Apprentice Shop Maine built. Cedar on oak. 2YM18 Yanmar 70 hrs. Tanbark sails. Marine head, depth. Brightwork and bottom redone. $32k. Chestertown Call 717 688-1853.     

BOAT SHARING Boat Share: 30’ Bristol sloop, in Mayo, five partners: sail 2 weekend, 5 weekdays a month for 5/6 months, $1,800, No buy in, spring/fall workdays, John, M: 202-341-4483,  

DINGHIES 9’ Fatty Knees Hard Dinghy With full sailing package. $4,000. Call John Baker (410) 440-1343.     Zodiac cadet 10’ inflatable dinghy  Rarely used, garage stored, reconditioned in 2016, asking $800. Honda, 5-hp, 4 stroke outboard, model BF5A, runs great, rarely used, asking $700. Contact Dan (410) 279-2172. 


Haven 12 1/2 ‘13 Northern white cedar over oak. Fiber-glassed marine plywood decks. Mahogany trim. Donate Your Boat, Planet Hope  Bronze hardware. Eric Dow spars, Is a local 501(c)3. Teaching youth Center Harbor sails. Builder from DC, Maryland and Virginia to sail Michael Caswell. Trailer. $19,750. for over 15 years. (800) 518-2816. 443-448-4942,

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Cape Cod Bullseye (Herreshoff 12 1/2) Professionally re-fiberglassed & painted. Flag blue hull is as new. Nearly new Quantum main & jib. Fully found. Triad trailer with new tires. Asking $14,500. (410) 957-0361.    

Hunter 26.5 The Hunter, Hunter 26.5 well known racer on Southern Bay, Huge Sail inventory (North) 2 spins and all spin gear. Ready to race, cruise, or daysail includes 5-hp Nissan. $4,900 (757) 606-3115 or (757) 286-4750.     Hunter 26.5 ’88 $5900. 2016 Tohatsu 9.8 elec start w/ cockpit controls, Harken furling, Knot meter, depth & compass, main, 110, 140, 155 + spin, 4 halyards. Electronic tiller pilot with remote, 410 437-9031   26’ S-2 7.9 ’83 Superb racer-cruiser for the bay. Drop keel. 6-hp Tohatsu. Sleeps 4. Separate head. Wind/depth/compass instruments. Jib/genoa/main/spinnaker. One owner. See April 2018 Sailing World. $8,500. (202)-641-4185.     Catalina 27 Tall Rig ’79 Had kids. Must go! 2003 Nissan OB, Roller Furling, Garhauer Travlr, Exterior dirty, in water 3 years, needs work. Located Back Creek, Annapolis, $750 obo. 443-794-7643  

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Soverel 27 #26 ’88 Solid Tartan built, Race ready, Light air killer. Complete overhaul 2011 -13 Updated sail plan, 2016 Tohatsu 4 stroke. All racing, safety gear, tons of extras. A beautiful little top of the line boat. $12500 (410) 924-3348.    

Starwind 27 ‘84 Clean, good cond., Yanmar 1GM dsl, sleeps 6, renovated interior, new cushions, RF, reefing, Dutchman main sail, dodger, bimini, 2burner stove, Magma propane grill, Jabsco head, many accessories, roomy cushioned cockpit, w/Tiller, yard kept, dinghy w/sail kit/2 1/2-hp included. In Solomons $12.3K OBO. Call John 301-661-4788, for pictures email  

Cape Dory 28 ’77 Yanmar 2GM20F dsl, roller furling, reefed mainsail, new bimini, Garmin GPSMap 441s, Raymarine autopilotST2000, solar charged batteries, new Jabsco head, Origo 2 burner stove, Magma propane grill, standing headroom, engine serviced recently, many accessories. Veteran of several East Coast voyages. Owner ready to retire. Galesville, Md. $14,500. obo. Contact Dixon at 703-250-9277 or   303 Pearson ’86 Good cond. Yanmar 2GM20F, ST60+ speed, depth and wind, EV100 autopilot, new genoa, dinghy, attractive interior, recent survey and bottom paint, all systems ready to cruise. Oxford, MD. $20,000 301-807-3978     Bristol 32 sloop ’78 Good boat, many upgrades & renewed parts; solar panel, AIS, through hulls, seacocks & hoses replaced, lifelines, forestay/backstay, LED lights, boom-vang, sails good-fair $15,500 John 717-580-4552 April 2018 99

Brokerage & Classified 50’ Jeanneau 50 ’15 Salty Paws 13 Only one previous owner! Boat has been professionally maintained & has only traveled in the Chesapeake, never been in charter and ready for a new owner! Call (410)-267-8181 for more information!     33’ Yamaha ’81 - $23,900 Fast, lightwind sailboat designed for efficient ocean racing & comfortable cruising. Solid construction. Tall rig. Well maintained. Refrigerator, bimini, 2016 GPS and upgraded wiring. 412-445-4024

Catalina 36 MK II Sail-ready 1999 shoal (wing) keeled sloop in immaculate cond.. Features incl. upgraded custom Sunbrella V & aft-berth upholstery (2015), LED lighting, charger/inverter, Autohelm 5000, Raymarine A50 plotter, wind instrument, SmartPlug shore power. Universal (Kubota) M35B, PYI shaft seal + flexible coupling, 3 blade feathering prop. OTHER: dodger/bimini, sail cradle, sails- VG cond. OBO asking $75,000. Located: Grasonville, MD. Call 610-942-8721, email for additional pictures:  

1973 Hughes 38 S&S design with new sails and updated electronics. New sails and spinnaker 2017. New auto pilot, instruments, radio, AIS, chart plotter 2017. Asking $21,500 Call Lee 443-880-2301      40’ Caliber ‘92  Life raft, SSB radio, water maker, 12 volt refrigerator, chartplotter w/ xm weather, HD radar, hard top, full enclosure, engine & standing rigging replaced 2003. Asking $129,000 (207) 233-8570.     Passport 40 ’84 A great performance cruiser. Ready for offshore sailing. All major equipment updated from 2011 to 2014. Excellent condition. Repowered 2014. Custom arch with solar, wind turbine, davits, stern seats. (703) 244-5748.

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100 April 2018

Sabre 402 Sloop ’03 Yanmar dsl, propane, refrigeration, radar, plotter, autopilot, wind, depth, speed, wing keel. Sweet! Low hours $219,000. Osborne Yachts. Call Jim (410) 693-3311    

47’ Gulfstar Sailmaster Roomy, efficient ketch. Good shaper, low hours on eng and gen. Located in Annapolis. Ready to go $85,000 0b0 (912) 844-6532    

55’ Beneteau Sense 55 ’15 Adair Well fitted out and maintained lightly used! Impressive equipment, and ready for a new owner! Call (410)-267-8181 to set up a showing!    

35’ Catalina 350 ’06 Great condition, new electronics, air, in-mast furling, full enclosure $112,000 757-480-1073

26’ Tartan Fantail ’14 DaySailer Blue Hull - White Deck - NO exterior teak. Clean deck layout, comfy cuddy cabin $75k. Sails, docking, anchor gear -! OFFERS Encouraged!. 410-269-0939 Contact

37’ Beneteau ’13 Modern open cockpit design, Limited edition model grey hull with rubrail $159,000 757-480-1073 38’ Island Packet ’99 Beautiful condition, one owner, low hours ready to cruise well and look sharp $190,000 757-480-1073

49’ Kenner Skipjack ’69 $42,000 Fiberglass hull.MDNew Annapolis, � Kentsails, Island,sail MD covers, Bimini, Rock Awlgrip hull, roller VA furler, and Hall, MD � Deltaville, more. Repowered 55-hp 410.287.8181 with Westerbeke diesel. (717) 433-8990 For more details:

7078 Bembe Beach Rd., Annapolis, MD 21403

40’ Caliber LRC ‘05 Excellent condition, offshore ready, great tankage, collision bulkhead, hard dodger top, $230,000 757-480-1073

33’ Tartan 101 ’15 Stock Demo Model tiller, carbon rig, RayMarine electronics & North sails etc Race & cruise equipped. Reduced $185,000 CYS will take your trade! Great Bay Racer! Call 410-269-0939 in Annapolis.    

410-745-4942 • ANNAPOLIS, MD • KENT ISLAND, MD DELTAVILLE, VA • VIRGINIA BEACH, VA 410.267.8181 32’ Hunter 326 ‘02 ‘Big-little’ boat. Aircon, autopilot, 2 anchors, chartplotter , ready to take you places. $49,000. Call Jonathan Hutchings in Deltaville, VA. 804-436-4484 or   37’ Beneteau 37 “Platinum Edition” ’14 Like new condition. air conditioning, chartplotter, lift kept. Under 100 hrs. Asking $167,500. Call Bob Oberg at (410)-320-3385 or   40’ Beneteau ‘09 Classic 2 cabin layout w/ A/C, A/P, full canvas & electronics & more. Lightly sailed on the bay by her owners who have been relocated to Europe. Ready for spring sailing. Asking $185,000. Call Denise Hanna 410-991-8236 or   44’ Bavaria 44 ‘04 “Earendale” listed at $125,000. Call Deanna Sansbury at 410-970-4137 or

S-2 7.3 Sloop ’86 W/ 2015 Suzuki 9.9 hp 4 stroke. New main and jib, RF, spinnaker, GPS and more. Great boat ! Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,   Catalina 27 1988 tall rig Wheel, diesel, wing keel, RF, ST winches, traveler, all the desirable gear. Good main no jib. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,  

36’ Catalina ’06 Mark II Cruise equipped for Bay. Very well kept light use & well maintained. Fabulous boat, legendary production run for Catalina and admired by many! AC / Radar / More! Asking $114,900 (401) 269-0939  

Islander 38 C. 1983 Bob Perry design Slightly different than the earlier Islander Freeport 36. Very good overall condition. Lightly equipped. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,   Mariner 39 Center Cockpit Sloop ’81  Built in New Hampshire. Good running Perkins, fresh barrier coat, nicely painted. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,  

36’ Robinhood 36 ’06 - Amazing Boat Modeled after Cape Dory 36, but custom built by Robinhood in ME. Quality throughout - Compares to Morris, Pacific Seacraft & Hinckley - Take a look she won’t disappoint! Asking $188,000

The new Hanse 8 SERIES has arrived in Annapolis!

See the new 8 Series in Annapolis Schedule an exclusive preview appt or contact us for guest tickets Experience the 548, 388 (& 455) Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show April 20 - 22, 2018

Searching for your next new or brokerage boat? Considering selling your boat? Contact us and talk with our knowledgeable yacht brokers. Call 410-280-2038



Brokerage & Classified

37’ Hanse 370 ’06 - Cruise equipped, thruster, water maker, solar, AC / Heat, full enclosure & Hanse cruising performance. Three cabin layout w/ aft galley. Very handsome boat! Reduced Asking $110,000 - Offers encouraged! 410-269-0939

37’ Island Packet 370 ’06 - Great cruiser! Well maintained and updated. Air Con, Thruster, Cutter rig, Island bunk and updated electronics and more. This one won t last long! Asking $239,500 Call today 410-269-0939    

39’ Hunter 39 ‘ 10 - Excellent cond. and maintenance. Cherry Interior, Corian Counters, Microwave, Air Con, and more. This is a very well kept boat Call for a showing today! 410-269-0939 Asking $157,500

41’ Tartan 4100 TWO Available ’05 & ‘03 Race or cruise equipped, painted hulls, new canvas, AC / Heat, chartplotters / radar. Beautifully equipped for offshore distance racing OR cruising. Deep keel or shoal keel, carbon rig & more. Asking $249,000 410-269-0939    

30’ O’Day ’82 - $15,000 David Robinson - 410 310-8855

30’ Pearson ’86 $17,900 - Bill Boos

30’ S2 ’78 - $15,250 David Robinson (410) 310 8855

37’ Pacific Seacraft 37 ’94 Four Available Offshore equipped & ready to go, professionally maintained & updated. Newer sails, electronics and canvas. The PSC 37 is world renowned & these won’t disappoint! From $114k - $185k 410-269-0939

38’ C&C 115 ’07 Great racer cruiser - This one has been cruised / daysailed exclusively. Air, windlass, dodger and more - This boat is a looker! Ready for an offer! Asking $129,000 Call 410-269-0939

42’ Hunter 420 CC ’03 Great cruising equipment! watermaker, thruster, AC / Heat, SSB / radar. Ready for distance cruising in comfort. Full enclosure and MORE This is an excellent opportunity. Asking $144,000 - 410-269-0939

33’ Hunter ’04 - $64,900 Bill Boos (410) 200 9295 -

38’ Ericson ’86 $49,900 Bill Boos 410 200-9295 -

39’ Cal MK II ’80 $71,900 Bill Boos 410 200 9295 -

39’ Pearson ’71 - $24,500 Stewart Reeser - 410 924 8295

44’ Cherubini ’80 Cutter Rigged Ketch $169,500 - David Robinson (410) 310-8855

409 Chester Avenue, Suite A Annapolis, MD 21403 1.855.266.5676 |

34’ Catalina ’92 $29,973 Quentin Haynie - 804 577 7227

60’ Samson C Lord ’91 - $175,000 Neal Damron - (804) 727 4787

28’ Pearson ’78 $6,800 - Dave Wilder (410) 292-1028. 38’ Sabre 38 Mk II ’89 Blue hull, Sabre equality teak Interior, great layout & this boat shows like a much younger boat. Long list of updates in last 5 yrs, canvas, & Lots More! Asking $98,000 410-269-0939    

102 April 2018

36’ Pearson ’81 $32,000 - Wayne Smith - 516 445 1932 -

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Professional Personalized Service

Dealers for Southerly and Island Packet Yachts


DIScOVERy 42’ – 74’

SOUThERLy 33’ – 67’


DELPhIa 29’ – 53’

ISLaND PacKET 34’ - 52’ BLUE jacKET 40

Extreme Shoal Draft & Trailerable

Luxurious World Cruiser

Performance Cruiser Many Options

Best Shoal Draft Bluewater Yacht

Sleek Responsive Fast Ocean Cruiser

SEaWaRD 26’ – 32’

FEaTURED BROKERaGE BOaTS 57 Southerly RS 2011 ....................................... U/C 57 Southerly RS 2010 ............................ $1,475,000 56 Ta Chiao CT-56 1989 ........................... $225,000 54 Southerly 535 2014 ........................... $1,295,000 50 Discovery Catamaran 2010 ...................$945,000 50 Trintella Ron Holland design 2005 ......... $450,000 50 Gulfstar MkII 1977 .............................. $110,000 48 Island Packet 485 ‘05, ‘09 ......2 from...$429,000 47 Southerly RS 2013 ............................... $930,000 47 Beneteau 473 ‘06 ...................2 from...$210,000 47 Catalina 470 2001 ........................................ U/C 47 Delphia 2017 ........................................ $498,200 46 Outbound 2012..................................... $559,500 46 Moody CC 2000........................................... U/C 46 Island Packet 465 ‘08, ‘10 ........2 from...$479,000 46 Island Packet 460 2009 ........................ $499,000 46 Hunter 466 2004 .................................. $179,000 45 Island Packet 445 2006 ............................ SOLD 45 Southerly 135 2012 ............................. $635,000 45 Southerly 135 2006 .................................. SOLD

44 Island Packet 440 2006 ................................ U/C 44 Island Packet 44 1992 .......................... $185,000 44 Catalina Morgan 440 2006................... $229,000 43 Morgan 43 CC 1986............................... $65,900 43 C&C Landfall 1983................................ $77,500 42 Southerly 42RST 2014 ........................... Enquire 42 Southerly 42RST 2010 ............................. SOLD 42 Island Packet 420 ‘01,’02, ‘04 ....3 from...$284,995 42 Catalina 42 MKII 2002 ........................ $119,500 41 Concordia Yawl 1957 ............................. Enquire 41 Beneteau America 411 1998 ................ $135,000 41 Hunter 410 ‘05, ‘07 ................2 from...$136,500 41 Island Packet SP Cruiser MKI 2010 ...... $335,000 41 Morgan Classic 1988 ............................. $74,500 40 Delphia 40.3 2013 ................................ $259,000 40 Bavaria Vision 2007 ................................. SOLD 40 Maestro 2006 ....................................... $249,900 40 Bayfield 1983 ......................................... $49,900 40 Freedom 1981 ........................................ $83,500 39 Beneteau 393 2003............................... $110,000

39 Corbin 1980 ........................................... $59,900 38 Caliber 38 LR 1989...................................... U/C 38 Caliber 38 1989 ...................................... $74,500 38 Catalina 385 2015 ................................ $225,000 38 Island Packet 38 1988 .......................... $145,000 38 Sabre 38 MKII 1990 .............................. $98,900 37 Island Packet 370 2005 ................................ U/C 37 Island Packet 370 2008 ............. 2 from...$250,000 37 Island Packet 37 ‘95 ................ 2 from...$110,000 36 Island Packet Estero 2010 .................... $220,000 36 Cape Dory 1981 ..................................... $54,000 36 Gozzard 1986 ......................................... $98,000 35 Island Packet 350 ‘98, ‘99 ......2 from...$125,000 35 Island Packet 35 ‘89, ‘90, ‘91, ‘93 ....6 from....$79,000 35 Island Packet Cat 1993................................. U/C 34 Sea Sprite 1983 ...................................... $34,900 33 Fortissimo 1986 ..................................... $37,500 32 Seaward 32RK 2010 .............................. Enquire 32 Island Packet 32 ‘90, ‘91 ..........2 from...$64,900 27-31 Island Packet (27 & 29) .......7 from...$41,000

See Our Website WWW.SjyachTS .cOm For all Our Listings S&J Yachts Sells & Lists Quality Boats Worldwide Providing You Personalized, Professional Service! 5 Locations Strategically Located from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida.

mD: 410-639-2777 Va: 804-776-0604 Sc: 843-872-8080 FL: 727-743-3100 aNNaPOLIS, mD • ROcK haLL, mD • DELTaVILLE, Va • chaRLESTON, Sc • LaRGO, FL

Brokerage & Classified


Leave 10% Brokerage Fees in Your Wake

Jay Porterfield • Knot 10 Sail (410) 977-9460 • Bavaria 34 ‘01 Super clean well maintained $60,000 Call Spencer 443-797-3698     Catalina 350s – 2 to choose ‘03  Popular layout, both in excellent condition. Call Jay @ 410-977-9460      Beneteau 361 ‘01 Great family cruiser. Ready to go. $86,500 Call Jay 410-977-9460     Hunters 380. 2 to choose - Great space above and below decks. Call Jay 410-977-9460.      Lagoon 440 ‘05  Owners layout, Electric engines w/Gen. Call Spencer. 443-797-3698. $400,000    

To find more used boats, visit

326 First St., Annapolis, MD 410-268-1086 Tartan 4100 ‘01 Asking $225,000Beautiful 2-owner sailing yacht, 2 cabin layout, ready for coastal or offshore, twin ac/heat sys’s, new elects, new sails, extra fuel & water tanks, ICW comp, hard bottom infl, generator, too much to list! contact Scott at 410-703-0263 or   Tartan 4300 ‘09 Asking $440,000 - 2 stateroom layout, fast, fun & easy to sail, fully equipped w/ great compliment of options and electronics. Contact Dan at 757-813-0460 or   45.5’ Bristol ’79 Aft/cpt- asking $124,500 - rare Aft/cpt layout, ICW comp, 3 private cabins, 2 full heads, beautiful interior, generator, full array of nav equip including Sailcomp Electronic compass. Contact Chet at 410-994-8093 or   77’ Don Brooke Pilothouse Ketch ’82  5 staterooms, 5 heads, new B&G electronics-asking $695,000 Contact Dan at 757-813-0460 or  

7330 Edgewood Road, Suite 1 Annapolis, MD 21403

32’ C&C 99 ’04 Race course ready with great interior comforts, well maintained, along with the best sails and cruising gear, $77,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or   32’ J/32 ’02 Classic styling, exceptional handling, stability & performance. A racer s cruiser. $85,000. Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or at   33’ Alerion Yachts Sport 33 ’13  Pristine like new condition. Unique no exterior teak build. Lift kept, under a 100 hours. $215,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or   36’ Beneteau 361 ’01 Ready for the cruising season, very well maintained. New to the market. $86,500. Contact David Malkin. 443-790-2786 or   36’ Mariner Classic Cutter ’79  From NH. Very well maintained, newer eng, low hrs. Spacious & clean. Definitely worth seeing. Asking $50,000. David Cox 410-310-3476 or  

38’ Bavaria 38 Cruiser ’05 Very well-maintained and ready to go. 3 double berth cabins, perfect for a couple or family. $99,000. Contact Peter Bass, 757-679-6991 or   40’ Dufour 40e ’12 Great cruiser /racer. Easy shorthanded sailing, electric winches, 2/1 layout, roomy interior. $189,000. Contact David Malkin. 443-790-2786 or   40’ J/40 ’86 Fully set up for racing / cruising, many upgrades including engine & components, entire cabin sole, propane system, holding tanks, etc. $113,000. Contact David Cox 410-310-3476 or   41’ Rhodes 41 ’66 Completely upgraded and refit, truly turnkey. Classic beauty built by Cheoy Lee. Contact Jack McGuire $199,000. 401-290-7066 or   43’ Saga 43 ’01 Classic blue-water cruiser w/ every upgrade you can think of. Comfortable, easy handling, and performance cruising highlight this turn-key boat. $215,000. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or   45’ Jeanneau 45 DS ’11 One owner, shoal keel, 75-hp Yanmar, in-mast furling, bow thruster, genset. $239,900 Peter Bass, 757-679-6991 or  


Legacy 36

TarTan 101

TarTan 4000


TarTan FanTaiL 26 In Stock

Featured Brokerage 53’ 1993 Crealock Custom Ketch .........................$99,000 47’ 2014 Tartan 4700 ............................................$699,000 46’ 2000 Beneteau 461 ........................................$149,900 45’ 2016 Benetau Oceanis 45 .............................$350,000 44’ 2012 Hanse 445 ..............................................$274,900 44’ 2004 Tartan 4400 ............................................$319,000 43’ 1988 Bristol 43.3 CC .....................................$165,000 43’ 1985 Slocum 43 PH Cutter ..............................$99,000 43’ 2009 Tartan 4300 ............................................$335,000 42’ 1989 Catalina 42 ...............................................$68,500 42’ 2003 Hunter 420 CC .......................................$135,000 42’ 1988 Nautique 42’ Cockpit MY ........................$64,900 42’ 2006 Valiant 42 ...............................................$324,900 42’ 2018 Legacy 42 IPS - Available Now ............$895,000 41’ 2005 Tartan 4100 ccr - Ohio ..........................$285,000 41’ 2003 Tartan 4100 - Deep Keel .......................$239,000 41’ 2005 Tartan 4100 Shoal .................................$249,000 40’ 1995 Catalina 400 .............................................$89,900 40’ 1994 Caliber 40 ..............................................$114,900 40’ 2006 Pacific Seacraft 40 ................................$295,000 40’ 2005 Saga 409 ................................................$159,900

104 April 2018

39’ 2010 Hunter 39 ...............................................$157,500 39’ 1991 J Boat J/39 ...............................................$59,000 39’ 2018 Tartan 395 New Model ............................... CALL 38’ 1985 Bristol 38.8 ..............................................$89,900 38’ 1988 C&C 38 Mk III ...........................................$44,900 38’ 1989 Sabre 38 Mk II ..........................................$98,000 38’ 1981 S&S Custom 38 .....................................$220,000 38’ 1983 Ta Shing Panda 38 ................................$108,000 37’ 2006 Hanse 370 ..............................................$110,000 37’ 2008 Island Packet 370 ..................................$239,500 37’ 1998 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$180,000 37’ 1996 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$148,000 37’ 1995 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$185,000 37’ 1994 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$129,000 37’ 1982 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$114,000 37’ 1988 President Double Cabin .........................$62,000 37’ 1988 Sunbeam 37 ............................................$69,900 37’ 1979 Tartan 37c ................................................$43,900 37’ 2007 Tartan 3700 - Deep Keel .......................$195,000 37’ 2004 Tartan 3700 ............................................$195,000 36’ 1985 Cape Dory 36 ...........................................$75,000

36’ 1982 Canadian Sailcraft CS 36 .......................$45,000 36’ 2005 Catalina 36 Mk II ....................................$114,900 36’ 2006 Robinhood 36 ( Cape Dory ) ................$188,000 36’ 2018 Legacy 36 On Order - April ....................... CALL 35’ 1994 Tartan 3500 Deep Keel ...........................$89,000 35’ 1984 Wauquiez Pretorien ................................$68,000 34’ 1996 Wilbur Downeast ..................................$165,000 34’ 2018 Tartan 345 On Order - June .................$199,900 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 #20 - Trades? .....................$185,000 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 - TN ......................................$175,000 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 # 22 ......................................$159,000 32’ 2018 Legacy 32 - New Build - Sept. ................... CALL 32’ 2003 C&C 99 .....................................................$69,500 32’ 2008 Legacy 32 Downeast ............................$279,000 31’ 1984 Bristol 31.1 ..............................................$40,000 31’ 1990 Tartan 31 ..................................................$39,500 27’ 2016 FourWInns 275 Express .........................$99,900 27’ 1987 Pacific Seacraft Orion 27 .......................$59,000 26’ 2014 Tartan Fantail DaySailor ........................$75,000 24’ 1987 Pacific Seacraft Dana 24 ........................$52,000 13’ 2011 AB RIB Oceanis 13 VST w/ 40 Y ............ $12,900

52’ Island Packet 485 ’09 Enormous living space, great storage for a circumnavigation, sail speed to get you to your destination, Reduced to $469,999 Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or  

33’ Hunter ’81 “Shiloh” 15-hp Yanmar dsl, Harken roller furling, many upgrades, Asking: $12,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457


35’ Tartan ’01 “Mr Peabody” Outstanding condition with A/C, Ref, and Winter Cover. Asking $128,500 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

97 Marina Dr | Deltaville, VA 270 Hunter ’98 “Ferzan” Perfect pocket-cruiser; starter boat; Bay sailing ideal w/2 draft. Forward cabin V-berth. Head w/shower, Spacious cabin, Galley w/icebox, butane stove. Owner relocated, so make an offer! $22,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211 33’ Hunter ’04 “Freedom”, Great family cruiser. 29-hp Yanmar, In-mast furling, AC/Heat, refrigeration, GPS, autopilot, more. A one-owner gem, meticulously maintained. $69,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804)776-9211, Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 36i ’09 “Sweet Chariot Too” Perfectly balanced sail plan w/ 29-hp Yanmar dsl eng. Equipped to cruise the Islands or Bay; Professionally maintained. Reduced $129,900 Norton Yachts (804) 776-9211   39’ Hunter ’11 Legacy , Twin helm, one owner gem, AC/Heat, electronics, full canvas package. $159,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211 Island Packet 45 ’97 Includes Solar Panels, Generator, AC and Heat. Ready to Cruise! A great boat for $209,000. Norton Yachts Sales, (804) 776-9211     50’ Marlow Hunter CC ’13, Makana Aloha Kai , Blue hull center cockpit, AC/ Heat, generator, full electronics package. $350,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211

33’ Tartan 33 “Tango” ’81 Very nicely kept sail boat. Great starter vessel. $19,750 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

42’ Grand Banks MY ’86 “Legend” Twin 3208s, A/C, generator, plus all the features you want for cruising. Asking: $124,500 Call Regent Point Marina@ 804-758-4457 53’ Halberg Rassy ’95 “Destiny” World Class Cruiser!! Many features and ready to go! Asking $425,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457


410-571-2955 Kate & Bernie

View all Listings Online 317 Regent Point Dr. Topping VA, 23169

Regent Point Marina Full Service Yacht Repair Facility. See our website for details of Winter Wet or Dry storage specials. Call Regent Point Marina Boatyard @ 804-758-4747.

Hunter 326 Sloop ’03 “Cayman Too” Excellent cond. and all is ready to go sailing. Air Conditioned $49,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

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4100 Tartan ‘01 $225,000

44’ Cherubini ‘79 $349,000

40’ Jeanneau ‘15 $269,000

40’ Jeanneau ‘12 $205,000

55’ Tayana ‘84 ..................... $139,500 50’ Dickerson ‘83 ................ $195,000 45.5’ Bristol ‘79 ................... $124,900 45’ Morgan ‘67 ...................... $65,000 43.3’ Bristol ‘87 ..................... $64,500 43’ Hinckley ‘76 .................. $145,000 42’ Tayana ‘86 ..................... $110,000

40’ Baltic ‘92 ....................... $185,000 40’ Hans Christian Christina ‘87 ..$126,700 37’ Jeanneau SunOdy ‘14 .. $167,900 37’ Tartan ‘82 ........................ $57,500 36’ Cheoy Lee ‘68 ................. $59,500 35.5’ Bristol ‘79 ..................... $54,500 32’ Catalina ‘01 ..................... $65,000

Proudly Selling Boats in Annapolis for Over 40 Years!

410-268-1086 326 First St., Annapolis, MD •

David Walters Yachts specializes in high quality, ocean-going vessels of style and substance equipped for your cruising vision. Now with offices in Fort Lauderdale, Annapolis, Newport, and Santa Barbara. List your boat with your local David Walters Yachts broker! Also, check out our free Buyer’s Agent Services! Over 1700 boats sold and 250 years combined experience!


Pacific Seacraft 31 “Bella Luna” ‘08 $144K This is a lovely lightly used PSC31 in as new condition maintained by Zahnizer and sailed two months a year. Always under full cover. Really sweet!    

OUR CREW Bernie Jakits 443-742-1792

Erik Haaland 410-279-3027

21’ Hunter Day Sailor 21.6 with Trailer Cuddy cabin, center board, out board. New sails. Asking: $4,950 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 31’ Ericson ’77 “Cruising” model A/C Solid, sturdy and ready Asking $27,750 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

4300 Tartan ‘09 $440,000 (sistership)


77’ Don Brooke Cavalier ‘82 $695,000

Matt Rutherford 443-254-3909 Nauticat 37 “Christo” ‘08 $245K Lovely, well equipped semi-custom cruising yacht with recent upgrades. Inmast furling, bow thruster, updated electronics, safe and comfortable for family cruising. See Christo at the show!    

Stop by our marina side office located at the Port Annapolis Marina or contact us today! April 2018 105

Brokerage & Classified

Baltic 41 “Incessant” ’85 $149K Awesome performance cruiser or blue water racer. Original owner has enjoyed this boat and maintained her with love. Blue water equipped. Must see! Also, a Baltic 51. RogueWave (410) 571-2955    

Valiant 42 Cutter “Odysseus” ’01 $259K Brand new Yanmar 55 dsl, new standing rigging, new barrier coat, waxed & polished, lightly used with complete cruising gear water maker and AC, LED and the works. More Valiants available.    

Taswell 44 “Callahan” ’00 $299K At the show! Dixon-designed e center cockpit cruising sailboat with shoal draft and comprehensive comforts. More great cruising boats available. See Callahan at the show!    

Alden 46 “Cara Lynn” ’00 $249K Beautiful high caliber English built, semi custom, aft cockpit cruising sailboat. Many significant updates. New electronics. Centerboard design for shoal draft cruising delight. More great pedigreed boats available.    


Denise Hanna Lagoon Brand Specialist

at the

Jeanneau 50 Deck Salon “Timing” ’08 $225K Modern and sleek, this 3 stateroom, 3 head raised deck salon is ready to go South. New Radar/plotter, new genset, new rigging, solar. Equipped to go now and priced to sell! See Timing at the show!    

Valiant 50 “Miss Red” ’01 $419K Proven circumnavigator upgraded w/ new standing rigging, new sails, new electronics, new paint job! Custom forward cabin w/ upper and lower berths. Leisurefurl mailsail system. More Valiants available.    

S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts 5 locations strategically located from the Chesapeake Bay to Charleston, SC and now in Florida as well. We sell & list quality boats worldwide. Full time experienced brokers that offer you a personalized, professional service in the sale of your boat or to find just the right boat for you! (410) 639-2777  

Seaward 26 - 32 NEW & brokerage. Extreme shoal draft only 20 inches & trailerable. Lower the keel for deep draft of 6 Just sold 2 Seawards - We need more listings! Contact S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Island Packet Yachts 27’ - 52’ New & Brokerage. Excellent cruiser liveaboard. w/ tremendous storage & comfort. 18 models listed. Our brokers have over 195 yrs experience selling IPs. Whatever the model we know them well. S&J Yachts . S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777    

2018 Lagoon 380

Denise has over 25 years experience selling yachts & has vast knowledge of Lagoon models from 38’-78’. Call or email her today: | 410-991-8236

106 April 2018

Able Apogee 50 “Aponivi” ’96 $399K Chuck Paine designed animal sailing boat! The definition of ocean going with signature hard dodger. Safe and comfortable and superfast. Equipped with all amenities. Sale Pending!    

Annapolis Spring Show


2018 Lagoon 450F

Bennett S&S 48 “Escape Velocity” ’92 $199K Wonderful, classic voyager all the equipment required for successful passagemaking. Two amazing staterooms and a beautiful cockpit she is incredibly pleasing. More great cruising boats also.    

US Dealer for Yachts Brokers forSoutherly Fine Yachts Brokers for Fine Cruising Yachts Annapolis, MD 410-571-3605 Rock Hall, MD 410-639-2777 Deltaville, VA 804-776-0604 Charleston, SC 843-872-8080 Florida 410-971-1071

Hylas 54 “Lady Di” ’96 $599K German Frers design sought after model. Fully equipped in sail away condition complete with all the comforts. Push button sailing. New paint job. Beautiful. More Hylas available!    

Catalina 385 ’15 Almost new boat only 2 yrs old. Excellent cond.! Well equipped: Bow thruster, inmast furling, reverse cycle Heat/Air, centreline queen berth forward. $225,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Maestro 40 ’06 Think Swan A real performance cruiser! Boat of the Year Winner. Fast & easy to handle. Beautiful joinery. A/C, generator, retractable bow thruster. A real head turner! $249,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

Hunter 466 ’04 Extremely clean 1 owner boat. 3 cabins, 2 heads. Large owners strm. Generator only 288 hrs., A/C, furling main & headsail. Large swim platform. Dinghy & Outboard. .$179,000 Contact S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

41’ IP SP Cruiser ’10 Thinking of switching from sail to power? Not ready? We have the boat for you! Sit inside in comfort & trim all sails at the push of a button. Or motor like a displacement trawler. $335,000. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Island Packet 460 ’09 A very pampered yacht meticulously maintained! Fully equipped for offshore: Extensive electronics, generator, custom arch, Winslow liferaft, wind generator, solar panels, A/C $499,000. S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777

Moody 46 ’00 Turn-key cruiser. 3 cabin. Cutter rig. Shoal draft. Nicely maintained. Many upgrades; Hull painted, brightwork refreshed Sept. 2017. New holding tank/ hoses, New Kato davits, solar, generator. $249,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Outbound 46 ’12 One owner boat meticulously maintained - ready to cruise. Updated interior layout which debuted in 2012 w/ nav on stbd side & larger head aft w/ separate shower. $559,500. Call S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Beneteau 473 ’06 Well maintained, never chartered! 2 cabins. NEW electronics 2016. New 2013: Generator, cockpit enclosure, custom cockpit & interior cushions. 649 hrs. A/C, bow thruster, electric head ... $238,000 S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777.

Delphia 47’ ’17 3 cabins, 2 heads. Excel cond.! Delphias are renowned for their quality & strength in build. Fast boat - Sail the Bay or ready & equipped to cross oceans. $498,200 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

To find more used boats, visit

SEE US AT THE SPRING SAILBOAT SHOw ON DOCk A Check out a brand new Beneteau or Lagoon! 26 28 28 30 30 30 30 31 31 32 32 32 32 33 33 33 33 33 34 34 34 34 34

Macgregor 26M Catalina Mkii Shannon 28 Cape Dory 30 Lemsteraak 30 Catalina 30 Pearson 303 Beneteau 31 Beneteau First Sabre 32 Hunter 320 Beneteau 321 Hunter 326 Beneteau 331 Hunter 33.5 Hunter E33 Hunter 33 Beneteau 331 Beneteau 343 Sabre 34 Sabre 34 Gemini 105MC Catalina 34 Mkii

2011 $22,900 2005 $49,000 1983 $35,000 1982 $28,000 1994 $75,000 1986 $19,900 1986 $26,000 2010 $85,000 1993 $35,000 1985 $36,900 2001 $42,000 1999 $52,000 2002 $49,000 2000 $57,500 1992 $39,900 2012 $99,900 2007 $68,900 2001 $64,500 2008 $96,000 1982 $37,500 1984 $32,500 2011 $149,000 2004 $82,900

35 Schock 35 2001 35 Beneteau 35 2018 35 Dufour 35 Classic 1998 35 Endeavour 35 1984 35 O’day 35 1986 36 Beneteau 361 2001 36 Hunter 36 2009 36 Hunter 36 2006 36 Saltram Saga 36 1988 36 Frers 36 1985 36 Nonsuch 36 1986 37 Beneteau 37 2014 37 Beneteau 37 2017 37 Beneteau 370 1992 37 Beneteau 373 2006 37.5 Beneteau 11.50 1984 37.5 Hunter 37.5 1995 38 Beneteau 38 2019 38 Morgan 38 1970 38 Admiral 38 2004 38 Beneteau 381 1999 38 Bristol 38.8 1983 38 Sabre 38 Mk ii 1995

$49,500 CALL $59,900 $29,900 $26,000 $89,000 $109,900 $79,000 $48,000 $55,000 $59,000 $167,500 CALL $59,000 $114,900 $31,585 $62,500 CALL $37,500 $229,000 $72,900 $83,900 $138,200

MARYLAND 410.267.8181 Follow us!

38 38 38 38 38 39 40 40 40 41 41 41 41 41 42 42 43 43 43 43 43 43 44 44 44 45 45

Catalina 380 Herreshoff Morgan 384 Beneteau 38 Lagoon 380 Ovni 39 Beneteau 40 Hunter 40 Sabre 402 Beneteau 41.1 Beneteau 411 Hallberg-Rassy Hunter 410 Hunter 410 Beneteau OC Jeanneau 42 Beneteau Beneteau OC Serendipity 43 Hans Christian Beneteau 43 Elan 434 Bavaria 44 Norseman 447 Seaton Beneteau 45 Morgan 45 CC

2000 1970 1978 2014 2018 1989 2009 1994 1999 2018 1998 1979 2000 1999 2005 2011 2010 2010 1981 1986 2009 2006 1995 1983 1981 2018 1994

$89,500 $97,500 $49,500 $189,000 CALL $137,515 $185,000 $79,900 $184,900 CALL $99,500 $65,000 $89,500 $72,500 $159,900 $195,000 $210,000 $189,900 $39,900 $125,000 $225,000 $199,900 $115,000 $159,500 $75,000 CALL $119,000

45 45 45 46 46 46 46 47 48 48 50 50 50 50 50 55 55 60

Lagoon 450F Freedom Yachts Lagoon 450F Tartan 4600 Beneteau 46 Bowman Sloop X-Yachts X-46 Beneteau First Tayana 48 Hans Christian Jeanneau 509 Beneteau Sense Beneteau Sense Celestial 50 Lagoon 50 Beneteau Sense Custom ketch Beneteau OcC

2010 1988 2018 1993 2008 1973 2004 2004 1994 1987 2013 2013 2015 1999 2019 2015 1994 2016

$649,000 $119,500 CALL $224,900 $220,000 $49,500 $240,000 $214,900 $269,000 $189,500 $414,900 $345,000 CALL $199,500 CALL $599,500 $114,000 $850,000

BUYING OR SELLING THIS SPRING? CALL US! Our staff is dedicated to making your nautical dreams come true, since 1953!

VIRGINIA 804.776.7575 April 2018 107

Brokerage & Classified

50’ Discovery Catamaran ’10 Turn-key cond.. Set up for short-handed world cruising in style & comfort. Effortless handling: twin furling head sails, selftacking jib, in-mast-furling along w/ electric winches. High specification. $935,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Southerly 535 ’14 Boat of the Year Winner! Shoal draft 3 1 w/push button variable draft to 10 11 . Bristol cond! 3 cabins. Lg raised salon w/ gorgeous panoramic views. Bow/Stern thrusters, generator, power winches. Asking $1,295,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

List With Salt! ~ Get Results! ~ Deeply Discounted Month to Month Brokerage Slips! ~ First Month Free!    

30’ Americat ’92 DETOUR... One of a kind Americat 30/33 w/ custom fiberglass 3ft bowsprit High quality low cost catamaran! 20-hp Honda, loaded w/ gear. NOW $39,900 call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at Trintella 50 ’05 Powerful, fast, blue water cruiser. Ron Holland designed. Built to the highest standards of safety & comfort . Sail her from either the protected fwd cockpit or from the aft cockpit. $450,000. Call S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Ta Chiao CT-56 ’89 Powerful liveaboard world cruiser! No teak decks. Only 6 5 draft! Gentle feel at sea/anchor. Many refits/upgrades 2013/14. Spacious interior. Bow thruster, A/C, heating, washing machine $225,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

37’ Catalina 375 ’09 Like New Boat with very low hours Very Motivated Seller Asking $159,000 Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at

New & PreOwned Sales Power & Sail Full Service Yard Dealer for Jeanneau

$170,000 ‘13 Marlow Hunter 50CC


42’ Pearson 424 ’80 Air, extensive sail inventory, fully upgraded electrical system, upgraded and capable cruiser and only $59,000! Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings

TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY Three Back Creek Annapolis Boat Slips Available NOW! 15 ft. to 38 ft. Rates vary by length. Call or text (443) 871-5610 45’ Slip Anchorage Marina, Baltimore  Gated Condo marina, walking distance to Inner Harbor, no liveaboards. $3000@year or $18k buys it. Contact Ed 609-685-4732

To find more used boats, visit

‘07 Hunter 44 DS

38’ Caliber ’90 Two to choose from Call for info!! (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at

ASA Sailing School Bareboat Charters Private Sails Award Winning Customer Service ‘04 Hunter 33


‘93 Island Packet 38


’11 Hunter 39


‘07 Hunter 41 DS


’09 Jeanneau 361

$129,900 ‘03 Hunter 426


SELECTED BROKERAGE 27 Hunter ‘98 ................. $19,000 28 Sabre’80.................... $19,000 29.5 Hunter ‘96 ............... $30,000 29.5 Hunter ‘95 ............... $35,000 30 Hunter ’88 ................. $15,000 33 Tartan ‘80 ................... $29,900

30 Sabre ‘86.................... $33,000 31 Hunter ‘84 .................. $16,000 32 Hunter ‘02 ...........U/C $44,750 32 Hunter Vision ’89 ..... $27,900 33 Hunter ‘05 ................. $65,000 34 Marlow Hunter ‘14... $135,000

356 Hunter ‘02 ................ $62,500 356 Hunter ‘04 ............... $69,900 36 Hunter ‘05 .................. $79,000 36 Hunter ‘05 .................. $85,000 37 Hunter ’91 ................. $63,900 37 Hunter ’97 ................. $72,000

37 Tartan ’77 .................. $47,500 40 Hunter Legend ‘89 .... $45,000 45 Island Packet ‘97.... $209,000 45 Hunter CC ’08 ......... $209,900

Call for Recently Added Listings! 804-776-9211

97 Marina Dr. | Deltaville, VA 23043 | 804.776.9211 | 108 April 2018


The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (April 10 for the May issue).







Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or














Marine Moisture Meters

Offshore Passage Opportunities Your Offshore Sailing Network. Celebrating twenty years helping sailors sail offshore for free Learn by doing. Gain Quality Sea Time. call1800-4-PASSAGe (1-800-472-7724). Keep the Dream Alive for the Price of a Good Winch Handle. Since 1993     

For Fiberglass & Wood

Non-destructive and simple to use. Electrophysics, Tramex Skipper Plus, and Sovereign meters in stock.

J.R. Overseas Co.

502-228-8732 •

business opportunities Earn income with your boat. The SailTime Annapolis Sailing School is seeking a late model three cabin Sailboat for its advanced sailing classes. The estimated use for the 2018 season is approximately 25 days. The boat will only be used for training under the watch of a highly qualified experience USCG captain. Please contact us at 443-677-8926 or for more information.     



FEEL THE FREEDOM Independent self-steering windvane AND Emergency rudder.... in place and ready to go.

deliveries Captain Bob Dunn, Deliveries, Charters, Yacht Management, Live away from the Bay? Who’s watching your boat? (410) 279-0502   Endurance Yacht Deliveries Local and distance. Twenty-five years experience with insurance approved resume. Power and Please call Simon Edwards (410) 212-9579 or  

Long clean Sail. email

Fuel Cell Battery Charger



Systems Repair & Installation Base Help SalaryWanted • 401K • Vacation Performance Bonuses

HELP WANTED! Marine Mechanic - Systems Technician ANNAPOLIS

Minimum of five-ten years experience in the maritime trades industry.




W ater

and power

SKILL SETS: Mechanical (Diesel & Gas Engines), Air Conditioning, Refridgeration, Electronics, Electrical - Systems, boat building set sets • Base Pay • Paid Education/Certification • • Health Insurance • Vacation • Holidays • • 401K • Performance Bonuses • e-mail resumes to


(410) 867-7177 At Herrington Harbour

Our Water Makers, COOlblue refrigeratiOn and alternatOrs Let You Go CruisinG & not CampinG!

HARTGE YACHT YARD Galesville, MD on the West River


As Seen in the Annapolis Sailboat Show

Diesel Mechanic * Rigger Electrician * Systems Technician

Email us at

Help wanted - Part time dock hand. SailTime Annapolis has a job opening for a sailing enthusiast to assist with fleet operations. Interested? Email for more information.

Follow us! April 2018 109

Marketplace & Classified Help Wanted Prestigious 17,000 sq ft. Northern Virginia Full Service Shop seeks full-time Marine Technicians: outboards/stern drive, gas/ diesel, all makes and models. Premium pay commensurate with experience, four weeks paid vacation, sponsored OEM factory training, and health benefits. 703-345-0365 |

Marine Services

Prevent Marine Growth with


EASY TO USE • Sand • Clean • Apply

Dock Hand/Dock Staff. FT & PT April-October. Hourly pay plus tips $$ docking boats. Dock bar atmosphere. Boating knowledge necessary. Download application @ Fun in the Sun and Good $$!  Customer Service Reps needed for the Schooner Woodwind and the Annapolis Waterfront Hotel. FT & PT. Boating and customer service experience a plus. (410) 263-7837 Download application Get Paid to Sail!  The Woodwind schooners are hiring crew. Some sailing knowledge necessary. Fun people, avg. $14/hour, and lots of great sailing. FT & PT. (410) 263-7837. Download application Sailing Coaches and Dock Hands Wanted For the 2017 season. Full or part time positions available. Contact Jeff Jordan at   Yacht Sales Curtis Stokes & Associates has opportunities throughout the U.S. for experienced brokers, or new salespeople. Applicant must be ethical, hard-working and have a boating background. Training available. Inquiries confidential. (954) 684-0218 or  

Antifoulant & Polish

Protects Bronze & Brass Props, Strainers, Thru-Hulls, Ports, etc.

Seabourne Solutions LLC

Broker Wanted S&J Yachts Has openings now for both experienced brokers and as well as an intern broker opportunities in their Annapolis, Rock Hall, Charleston, SC and Florida offices. Boating experience and team player a must! Friendly, professional working environment. We sell new and brokerage quality Sail & Power. See our website www.sjyachts. com. Enquiries confidential. Contact Sharon or Jack Malatich 410 971-1071  

Marine Services

Ask About our Winter speciAls! 7416 EdgEwood Road annapolis, Md 21403

110 April 2018



Professional Mobile Service All Major Eco-Safe-Full Tenting Credit Cards Free Estimates Accepted! Fully Insured

Mobile & In-House Blasting Services

Environmentally Friendly Abrasive and Non-Abrasive Media Blasting

Mike Morgan

11267 Southern Maryland Blvd Dunkirk, MD 20754


Refrigeration on the go

Custom Woodwork and Refinishing

(p) 410.980.0857 • (f) 443.550.3280

» Air-cooled » Pumped water-cooled » Keel Cooled » Keel and Air cooled

General Yacht Maintenance

301.261.9477 410.867.4230 Buster Phipps | 301.352.5738 |

Make that old boat look new again!

Compare & SaVe $$$

Gribbin Painting

• Topside & Bottom Paint

Check Out Our HUGE Inventory

3 Store Locations To Serve You!

• Bright work Varnish • wash & wax

Located on Kent Island • 301.938.1516







410.280.2752 | w w w.Myachtser

All CArpentry Work | eleCtroniCs | eleCtriCAl plumbing | ClimAte Control | refrigerAtion nAvigAtion | CommuniCAtion systems

410-263-0054 |

Biminis • Dodgers • Enclosures Upholstery • Interior Design • Stack Packs Sail Covers • Winter Covers

Baking Soda Blasting

J. Gordon & Company



Mike’s Sodablasting

Yacht ServiceS

Marine Services

Marine OEM Services from Shore Industries

MALLARD MARINE SERVICES Mobile Electrical, Mechanical and Plumbing Kevin Ladenheim 410-454-9877


• Mechanical, Electrical & Systems • Winterization Gas & Diesel • All Onboard Systems Serviced • Serving MD Powerboaters & Sailors For Over 10 Years | 443.655.3090

Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370


Marine Reference Source!

Marine Services

White Water Marine, inc



SIPALA SPARS & RIGGING LLC Fully Mobile Rigging Services on the Eastern Shore

Splicing, Swaging, Spar Transportation and Refinishing Premium Quality Rigging at Reasonable Rates Full Rigging Shop Fully Mobile Rigging Services

THE SourcE for J-boaT & SabrE railS

bow Pulpits · Stern rails Stanchions and bases ladders · chain Plates

410.708.0370 sailS

Specs for many sailboat models on file

SaleS: 306 Second St | annapolis, MD 21403 SeRVICe: 7366 edgewood Rd | annapolis, MD 21403





l Ca



410.263.4840 | NEW & USED SAILS BUY-SELL-CONSIGN-TRADE. 1000’s of cruising & racing sails in stock. Tax Deductions/Donation Program New Sail Covers - Loft on Site MASTHEAD ENTERPRISES (800) 783-6953 (727) 327-5361 or fax: (727) 327-4275 4500 28th St. N., St. Petersburg FL 33714 email:

7366 Edgewood Rd | Annapolis, MD 21403


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We accept payment by cash, check or: Account #: _________ ________ ________ _________ Exp: _____ / _____ Security Code (back of card): ______ Name on Card:_____________________________________ Phone: ____________________ Billing Address:____________________________________ City:____________________State: _____ Zip: __________

Rates/Insertion for Word Ads $30 for 1-30 words $60 for 31-60 words Photos Sell Boats. Add a 1” photo to your listing for just $25. List in SpinSheet and get a FREE online listing at!

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Mail this form to: 612 Third St., Ste 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 Fax: 410.216.9330 Phone: 410.216.9309 • Deadline for the May issue is April 10th • Payment must be received before placement in SpinSheet. • Include an additional $2 to receive a copy of the issue in which your ad appears. April 2018 111

Marketplace & Classified sailS




custom sails Superior Quality and Workmanship


Yacht haven of annapolis


Harbor 20 Class | 2016 Leukemia Cup Photo by Al Schreitmueller

ULLMAN SAILS ANNAPOLIS 410.990.9030 | 612 Third Street, Suite 2A, Annapolis, MD

On the Annapolis Harbor, in Eastport’s Restaurant Row Slips from 30’ to 62’ Office Suites from 300 - 1,200 sq. ft.

Request a Quote Today

326 First St. Annapolis, MD 21403


we make boating

better S IL S SA AIL W S NE d ›› uSE ›› 410.263.4880 New customers’ special: Sign up & pay for full year wet slip by Dec. 15, 2017 & get 2 months free wet slip and 1 month free dry storage!

(410) 867-7177 At Herrington Harbour


s l ip s ava il a ble! 1 L i f t S L i p Av AiLABLe!

( u p to 1 0,0 00 LBS)

Yankee Point Marina

1303 Oak Hill Rd, Lancaster, VA 22503 804.462.7018 • 804.462.7635

SlipS from $1200 per year

Slaughter Creek Marina

& Palm Beach Willies Floating Restaurant & Bar

TAYLORS ISLAND, MD “Only 4 Miles from the Bay”

Exceptional Quality at a Competitive Price.

Distributor for


15’ up to 60’ deep water slips on well protected Broad Creek on the Magothy River. Just north of Annapolis, easy access to marina using Route 100.

Rates Include: Electric, Water, Restrooms, Picnic Area, Kayaking and Swimming


410.280.2935 112 April 2018



410-221-0050 | 25’ - 40’ Slips, MD Clean Marina / Boatyard of the year. Power & sail, cozy, in protected Deale harbor, excel. boating & fishing, free Wi-Fi & pumpout. 30 mins. from DC. DIY service boatyard. Discount to new customers. (410) 867-7919,     30’ - 35’ Slips Available Annapolis City Marina, Ltd. in the heart of Eastport. Includes electric, water, restrooms with showers, and gated parking. Give us a call at (410) 268-0660,      30’ - 50’ Deepwater Slips for Sale & Rent. On the western shore of the Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Flag Harbor Yacht Haven (410) 586-0070, Winter storage & repair (410) 586-1915.    




Slips Available

Protected, Deep Water Slips For Boats 20-50 Feet In Length

Why Pay High Annapolis or Baltimore Rates? $1,250 - $2,200 yr. Land storage $120 monthly. Haulouts $10. Minutes to Bay and Baltimore Beltway. Old Bay Marina (410) 477-1488 or

37’-74’ DeeP WAter

Surveyors Southern Chesapeake Bay

MarInE Surveyor Lloyd E. Griffin III AMS®

SAMS AMS 1036 - NAMS CMS 133-1009 Thermal Imaging - Audio Gauging

757 282 9535

222 Severn W&P Nautical

Spa Creek, Annapolis, MD


w w w. 2 2 2 s e v e r n . c o m

Cambridge Municipal Yacht Basin

1656 Homewood Landing Rd Annapolis, MD 21409

410-757-4819 45’ Slip at Anchorage Marina, Baltimore $295/ month, 6 month minimum. $2850/year.  


410-703-2165 www .K evin w hite M arine S urvey . coM

Marine Inspections & Thermal Imaging 240.305.5047

Boat Slip for Rent - Spa Creek Marina End of Burnside Street, Annapolis, Slip 5. 35’ boat max. Pool, clubhouse, laundry. 5 min. walk to downtown. New bulkhead, new elec., new landscaping. Call (717) 554-8432.     Galesville - West River Deep water sailboat slips with water & electric, 30 to 40 feet. $2,100 to $2,800 per yr. (410) 212-4867.    

Dave Bradley

“Steering You Towards Safety” SAMS®, SA, ABYC

Subscribe to SpinSheet Slips Available

Just $35 for 12 Issues

35’-60’ seasonal, annual, transient

(cost covers first-class shipping and handling)

Complete this form and return to:

(410) 228-4031

SlipS AvAilAble!

EAStport YAcht cEntEr 410.280.9988

726 Second Street Annapolis, MD 21403

32’ Boat Slip in Magothy Marina Severna Park. Slip D 13. Condominium marina, gated, pool, fuel dock, pump-out, patio. Price $24,900. Contact Tom (443) 812-6433.   35-43 ft Deep Water Slip $4,000yr 26-32ft $2,300$3000yr. Private off Mill Creek near Cantler’s easy access Whitehall Bay. Quiet, well protected, water, electric, bubbler. 301 518 0989.      40’ Slip in Back Creek - Eastport - Severn House  Section of Annapolis, 15’ wide, 7.5’ deep, water, electric, dock box, no liveaboards, no pets. $4000 /yr. 410-271-0112     45’ A Pier Slip in Anchorage Marina Great location in Baltimore Harbor, near Fort McHenry, for long term rent or for sale. $19,000 Contact Ray (410) 534-7655.    

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Chesapeake Classic ##DC Municipal Fish Market photo courtesy of the Historical Society of Washington, DC

##This is Recreation Pier at the District Wharf. You’ll note a crane in the background. Although many businesses, restaurants, and the Anthem concert venue are open, the entire development is a work in progress.

“The Wharf” Then and Now


here was a time, even in recent years, when “the Wharf” in southwest Washington, DC, meant “the Fish Wharf,” the Maine Avenue Fish Market, also called the DC Municipal Fish Market. The storied market is a rare open-air seafood market, the oldest in continuous use (since 1805) in the United States. It is older than the Fulton Fish Market in New York City. Today, the Fish Market is an authentic, colorful array of awnings and storefronts and stalls with iced fresh-catch that stand out in the newly re-imagined Wharf. The Wharf is an ambitious mixed-use revitalization of a mile-long, 24-acre stretch on the Washington Channel, off the eastern bank of the Potomac River. Before the Civil War, the Maine Avenue Fish Market’s site was a bustling center of waterfront commerce. In the late 1700s, it was home to an industrial shipyard, dotted with storage sheds and outdoor markets where fishermen sold catch off their boats. By 1918, the Market’s block-long structure replaced many of these smaller markets. The Market thrived in the 1920s and 30s, and by the 1960s, the structure was demolished, but not the seafood vendors. Today, seafood lovers can still eat fresh catch in the Municipal Market’s original Lunch Room. Seafood businesses operate from barges in the Washington Channel. Changes to come 114 April 2018

By Patricia Dempsey

include more seafood sellers; lobster may be added to the barges; and the aging Oyster Shed is slated for a redo—to reopen as an oyster restaurant. Nearby, construction of new buildings for other businesses is underway. This southwest DC waterfront encompasses a rich sweep of American history from early settlers and Native Americans, to George Washington and L’Enfant’s vision for a maritime center, to its use as a military staging area during the Civil War. As early as 1794, Washington, DC’s first military installation, Fort Lesley McNair, was built on Greenleaf Point (Dr. Walter Reed studied infectious disease here from 1893 to 1902). The 1930s brought beautification and revitalization, followed by cycles of change in later decades, such as the 1960s. Cultural icons and entertainers, including Al Jolson and Marvin Gay, grew up in the southwest waterfront’s Fourth-Street neighborhood. The Arena Stage, built in the 1960s, is only a few blocks away. Phase I of the $2 billion Wharf revitalization, completed in October 2017, includes waterfront parks, piers, restaurants, residences, promenades, and neighborhoods anchored by historic venues; these include Market Square (near the Fish Market) and the Yacht Club Piazza, home to the Capital Yacht Club’s new clubhouse overlooking the marina. Phase II, open in mid-2018

and to be completed in 2021, means more hotels, a concert hall, ground-floor shops, 10 acres of public parks, four new public piers, pedestrian and biker-friendly trails, and water-taxi services. What can boaters expect this spring at the Wharf? A choice of marinas and slips includes the Gangplank Marina, which has 309 slips. The Capitol Yacht Club, a private membership club formed in 1892, welcomes members and visiting boater members. At Recreation Pier, there are kayak and paddleboard rentals. The Market Docks, near Market Pier and the Maine Avenue Fish Market, have more than 40 short- and long-term slips, floating concrete docks, showers, and bathroom facilities. There are other amenities for boaters: more than 1000 linear feet of side-tie; in-slip water; pump-out; WiFi access; vessel services upon request; moorings available with dinghy dock; gated and secure entry; Power: 100A 120/240V. For boaters who want more to do than enjoy the sunsets and walk to eateries, national monuments, museums, or the L’Enfant Plaza metro, there are special events at the Wharf: an Irish festival March 10, “Petalpalooza” cherry blossom celebration with fireworks April 10, and “Running the Chihuahuas” on Cinco do Mayo. For more information on Market Docks, call (202) 897-3868 or email ■

The Volvo’s Definitive Leg A cyclone, seasickness, wipeouts, exhaustion, and more fun stuff from the Volvo Ocean Race.

Sign Up for SpinSheet Crew Parties You have to sign up for those? Yes to win a new Musto sailing jacket or shoes.

Find a Marina Want to find and book a marina for a regatta or getaway weekend this spring? Find one here.

These Great Businesses Make SpinSheet Possible. S hop with them and let them know their ad is working ! AB Marine ........................................................77 Allstate Insurance.............................................96 Annapolis 2 Bermuda Race..............................89 Annapolis Gelcoat............................................95 Annapolis Inflatables........................................29 Annapolis Makerspace.....................................19 Annapolis Sailing School..................................57 Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show........................6 Annapolis Yacht Sales.............................106,107 Bacon Sails & Marine Supplies........................37 Bainbridge International...................................45 Bay Shore Marine........................................27,40 Bert Jabin.........................................................67 Beta Marine......................................................67 Blackrock Sailing School..................................58 Blue Water Sailing School................................55 BoatU.S............................................................ 11 Boatyard Bar & Grill..........................................32 Bow to Stern Boating........................................55 Bread and Butter Kitchen.................................95 CDI ..................................................................63 Chart Metalworks ............................................29 Chesapeake Area Professional Capt Assn.......62 Chesapeake Boating Club at J/Port.................56 Chesapeake Sailmakers..................................46 Coastal Climate Control...................................21 Coastal Properties............................................10 Coppercoat USA...............................................45 Cruise Annapolis..............................................65 Crusader Yacht Sales.....................................104 Curtis Stokes......................................................3 David Walters Yachts......................................105 Davis’ Pub........................................................38 DC Sail.............................................................57

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Defender Industries..........................................73 Deltaville Dealer Days......................................38 Diversified Marine.............................................83 Down the Bay Race..........................................94 Dr. LED.............................................................46 Dream Yacht Charters......................................44 Eastport Yacht Center......................................92 Eastport Yacht Club.....................................90,93 Electronic Marine..............................................30 Fawcett Boat Supplies........................................9 Flying Scot........................................................57 Geico/BoatU.S..................................................15 Harbor East Marina..........................................17 Hartge Yacht Harbor.........................................69 Haven Harbour Marina.....................................28 Hawk’s Marine..................................................51 Herrington Harbour.............................................4 Interlux..............................................................13 J. Gordon & Co. ...............................................27 Knot 10.............................................................24 Leukemia Cup..................................................35 M Yacht Services ........................................22,61 Mack Sails........................................................62 Marine Wizards................................................39 Martek Davits...................................................57 Martin Bird & Associates................................105 Maryland Marina...............................................79 Miles River Yacht Club.....................................93 North East River Yacht Club.............................79 North Point Yacht Sales..................................101 North Sails...................................................... 116 Norton Sailing School.......................................57 Norton Yachts............................................71,108

Ocens...............................................................82 Oyster Farm at Kings Creek Marina.................69 Pettit Marine Paint.........................................7,84 Pocket-Yacht Company....................................12 PortBook...........................................................92 Profurl / Sparcraft.............................................23 Propspeed USA Inc..........................................83 Quantum...........................................................85 Rocna...............................................................47 Rondar Raceboats...........................................95 S&J Yachts.....................................................103 Sail Solomons..................................................55 SailFlow............................................................91 Sailtime .............................................................2 Scandia Marine Center.....................................31 Screwpile..........................................................87 Sea Hawk Paint................................................20 Sipala Rigging..................................................65 Southern Bay Race Week................................86 SpinSheet’s Crew Parties.................................75 Spring Cove Marina..........................................51 St. Mary’s County Board of Tourism.................33 Steven’s Battery Warehouse............................27 Stur-Dee Boat...................................................77 Survitec............................................................82 Trident Marine Group.......................................29 US Spars..........................................................80 Vane Brothers...................................................63 Viper 640 class.................................................97 Weather Routing Inc.........................................81 West Marine.......................................................5 West River Sailing Club....................................55 Zarcor...............................................................47 April 2018 115

Molded Composites Molded Composites



SpinSheet Magazine April 2018  

Chesapeake Bay Sailing

SpinSheet Magazine April 2018  

Chesapeake Bay Sailing