Page 1




Sailing Schools and You

April 2019




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1983 36’ Canadian Sailcraft - $37,900 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

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2008 34’ Gemini - $130,000 Wayne Smith - 516.445.1932

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features 30

Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show and Boat Maryland Week

The first in-water sailboat show of the season and plentiful festivities for sailors.


See the Bay: St. Michaels Festivities and Events

From its anchorage to its marinas, maritime museum, and charming Main Street, St. Michaels has much to offer sailors. By Kaylie Jasinski sponsored by Dream Yacht Charter



Sailing Schools and You: 11 Qualities to Look for in a School Sailors of all levels should know what to expect in a top sailing school.


Bluewater Dreaming: A Bluewater Reunion With Old Friends

##Photo courtesy of Norton Yachts Sailing School

When old sailing pals reconnect for an offshore passage, it’s all about friendship… and seamanship.

By Beth Crabtree


Sponsored by M Yacht


Offshore Series Part 1: Organized Boat, Comfortable Crew

An organized skipper, a cohesive crew, and a good plan make for successful offshore sailing.

By Beth Crabtree


Sperry Charleston Race Week and More Racing News ##Photo by Caroline Foster

on the cover

Chesapeake sailors head to Charleston, before returning for the Helly Hansen NOOD and more. Sponsored by Pettit

Tom Sliter captured this month’s cover shot of DC Sail members sailing along the cherry blossoms on the Potomac. Learn about the National Cherry Blossom Festival on page 24 and sailing schools on page 56.

10 April 2019

departments 16

Editor’s Note


SpinSheet Readers Write


Dock Talk

36 44 46

Chesapeake Calendar

sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill

Chesapeake Tide Tables

sponsored by Bay Shore Marine

Where We Sail: Toward a Cleaner Potomac By Cynthia Houston


Spring Cleaning the Bay By Cindy Wallach


The Birth of a Skipjack, Part I – The Decline of the Oysters By Charles Rouse


SpinSheet Monthly Subscription Form

QUalItY HaRdWaRe FRom scHaeFeR maRIne

108 Biz Buzz: Chesapeake Business News 109 Brokerage Section: Used Boats for Sale 122 Marketplace: Services, Supplies, and Much More 126 Start Sailing Now: Meet Gwen Mayes By Beth Crabtree 127 What’s New at 127 Index of Advertisers

cruising scene


Family Cruising: How To Get Your Wife Onboard After Having a Baby By Sharon Praissman Fisher


Postcard: Guadeloupe Off the Beaten Path By Tracy Leonard


Charter Notes: Mooring Anxiety—Docking, Anchoring and Mooring a Charter Boat By Zuzana Prochazka


Cruising Club Notes

sponsored by Norton Yachts

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CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Walter Cooper, Ben Cushwa, Will Keyworth Dan Phelps, Al Schreitmueller, Cindy Wallach DISTRIBUTION Martin Casey, Paul Clagett, Bob and Cindy Daley, Ed and Elaine Henn, Dave Harlock, 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 Geckos playing at our Annapolis Crew Party at EYC.

Let’s Get This Party Started


By Molly Winans

unshine! Spring fever! Sailing season! We’ve torched our socks on the equinox, but are our boats ready to splash? By April Fools’ Day, we sailors are brimming with excitement to go sailing, so much so that over the long, grey winter we may have forgotten some of the stress points of the season: frantic boat prep, overworked and behind-schedule marine professionals, allergy attacks, and rain. Here are a few tips for a smooth start to sailing season: When it comes to prepping your boat, remember, many hands make light work. Ask for help. Your friends honestly want to help. I was reminded over the winter (in a non-sailing situation) how rewarding asking for help and receiving it can be. Spending a day with a friend, even running a mundane errand, can bond you together. You can catch up, have a few laughs, get something accomplished, and make some memories while sanding a boat bottom or painting together. Really: research suggests that building your relationships with family and friends will extend your life. Tell that to a friend before you send him up the mast—it’s to make us live longer, man. Go easy on marine service pros this month. Sure, your boat and sailing life are of utmost importance to you and you’d like to get back out on the water pronto, but you’re not the only sailor hoping to splash your sloop this week. We are all in this together. Take a deep breath. Remember, your procrastination 16 April 2019

is not your marina’s emergency. Trust that marine professionals are doing their best to get all of our boats in the water as quickly as possible. Cut them some slack. Maybe allergies are making you a bit cranky. Claritin? Maybe the rain is getting to you. Well, it is April. Tree pollen and rain are part of the deal, as is that first perfect sailing day (it will come). Try not to get all dreary, notthis-again mopey about it. Last year was a record-breaking rainy mess. This year, it’s just April. Remember that expression about May flowers? Stay positive. Go dust off your foul weather gear and see if you need to replace anything. Go to your local chandlery and see what’s new. If your boat is still not ready when the weather brightens up, there are a few things you can do in the meantime. Check out what your local sailing school offers this spring. As you’ll learn in our sailing school feature (on page 56), regional programs are not just for

beginners; they have courses for all levels and customized programs. Maybe you’re a cruising sailor who’d like to get into racing; maybe your family or crew need to take their skills up a notch; maybe you’re planning a team-building event. For these and other situations, there are sailing courses available on the Chesapeake. There are many courses for beginners, too. Sailors of all levels, including novices, are invited to SpinSheet’s Crew Parties, which are free and open to the public (find details on page 20). If you cannot make it to those, remember our free online crew finder service is available to you 24/7, so click to spinsheet. com/crew-finder to sign up and search for crew or a boat to sail on. See you at the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show, April 26-28… and of course, see you on the water!

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Readers Write 400th Anniversary July 30


work for the 2019 Commemoration, American Evolution. We recently saw the great spread you did on “400 Years of Jamestown, VA,” in your March issue of SpinSheet (page 40). We truly appreciate the coverage and hope some of your readers will be able to partake in some of the many events and exhibits we are hosting or sponsoring this year (found on our website: That said, there was unfortunately an error in the first paragraph of the article concerning the July 20 date. The correct date marking the 400th anniversary is July 30. The date is important because we would hate for your readers to come on the wrong dates and miss out on the anniversary! Jill Samuelson-Devriendt American Evolution 2019 Commemoration

Newer and Faster Isn’t Always Better


enjoyed reading this year’s February SpinSheet, especially the Tartan 10 Fleet Results article. It brought back fond memories of my former racing days. During the boat show in 1981, I was fortunate enough to be in a position to buy the brand new Tartan 10 that won the North American Championship in Annapolis mentioned in the article. I decided I would name the boat after my wife, LeeAnne, who had worked at Farr International and North Sails and is an accomplished and incredibly good sailor in her own right. LeeAnne sailed the Tartan 10 singlehandedly and won a CBYRA sanctioned Ladies’ Day Race on the Bay. I was aboard only as an observer and not allowed to touch any lines or controls when we left the Annapolis Yacht Club dock. For the privilege of having a male aboard, she took a six second/mile penalty. To this day, I’m still very proud of her sailing skill. She could sail the boat up to the dock, without a running engine, and dock the boat alone without any help. The Tartan 10 is a great Sparkman & Stephens designed 10-meter, flush-deck race boat. Having moved up from a 27-foot cruising sailboat, this boat was like driving a Ferrari Testarossa. I campaigned the LeeAnne, singlehanded or double-handed, with a spinnaker for over 25 years in Round Bay on the Severn River. Over the winters, I sailed LeeAnne out of City Dock singlehandedly with spinnaker to watch the AYC Frostbite racers. Of course I wore a PFD, stayed in the harbor, and had a float plan. I’m sure seeing a 33-foot boat being singlehanded turned a few heads. O, to be young and foolish as I wouldn’t dare sail in winter again without another person aboard.

18 April 2019

That Tartan 10 gave me incredible joy (and some good sailing results, including winning our local club’s overall High Point, Wednesday Night, and Sunday Series Championships). I was fortunate enough to campaign the boat against some very accomplished Chesapeake Bay sailors, such as fellow Tartan 10 owner Paul Parks, which is a very great learning (and humbling) experience. To this day, I still blame Paul for getting our PHRF rating lowered by six seconds per mile in the Chesapeake Bay region. Thanks Paul! In all truth, with a 7/8 rig and all the control and hoisting lines led aft to the cockpit, it is an easy and forgiving boat to sail for a novice sailor like myself. And put into the capable hands of a sailor like Paul, it was unbeatable in PHRF racing. Years ago, I decided I wanted an ultra-light displacement boat and bought an Evelyn 32, which is about half the displacement of the Tartan 10 with a corresponding much lower PHRF rating. The Evelyn 32 requires a dedicated crew of

seven to eight to keep her on her feet above 10 knots. The biggest lesson I learned in all my years of sailing is that sometimes, newer and faster isn’t always better. You just may have the perfect boat that is best suited for you and your crew. While the Evelyn 32 was a good boat, the Tartan 10 I gave up was a great and better boat for my needs and sailing ability. Lesson learned. Attached is a picture of is me with my doublehanded sailing crew of 20-plus years, Dr. Mark Walters, at the start of a Wednesday night race on Round Bay, on the Severn River. Notice we were windward at the start, if you can call a breeze of less than five knots “windward.” Thanks for continuing to produce a professional and free magazine that we can all enjoy and reminisce about fun boats and regattas! Your Tartan 10 results page stirred up some great and lasting memories. Thanks for allowing me to share my memories. Al Passori

At Port Annapolis Marina Private Ownership - Charter Management

390 Lorem ipsum

SeeSee us at Annapolis Show April 26-28 us the at the AnnapolisSpring SpringSailboat Boat Show April 25-28

Dufour 56 On display at the Annapolis Spring Show

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Dufour 430 On display at the Annapolis Spring Show

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It’s SpinSheet Crew Party Season! ##Photos by Ben Cushwa


alling all boat owners looking for crew and all crew looking for boats! It’s time for the muchanticipated sailing mixer(s) of the season: SpinSheet Crew Parties! If you’ve ever asked, “How can I get into sailing?” Or, “Where do I meet boat owners who need crew for racing or cruising?” Or, “Where’s the best place to find crew for my boat?” Then you need to hang out with us at one (or more!) of our famous crew parties. For years we’ve been hosting crew parties in Annapolis and Solomons, MD, and Hampton, VA. Last year we stepped it up a notch and, for the first time, hosted four crew parties; including a new one in Baltimore. We wondered if there would be enough interest to warrant all these parties, and we found out the answer was a resounding, “Yes!” All four parties were a hit. It was great to see boat owners mingling with potential crew, as new and seasoned sailors kicked off the start of the

20 April 2019

season. And the parties gave us, SpinSheet staffers, four opportunities to meet our readers—we love that part! If you’re one of the first people to pick up this issue, then you’re reading, just in the nick of time, that our first party will be held March 30 in Solomons, MD, at the Southern Maryland Sailing Association from 4 to 6 p.m. Next up will be our southernmost gathering, the Hampton, VA, party, which will be held April 6, from 6 to 8 p.m., at the always-fun boater hangout, Marker 20. We head north to the Baltimore County Sailing Center April 13, from 1 to 3 p.m. to mix it up with Baltimore and Northern Bay sailors. Finally, we bring it all back to our home turf in Annapolis on April 28, when we meet up at the Eastport Yacht Club

from 4 to 6 p.m. for our Annapolis party. Live music will be provided by the steel drum band, The Geckos. It’s also the weekend of the Annapolis Spring Sailboat show, so the town will be full of sailors who are fired up for the season. All SpinSheet parties are free to enter and open to the public. You’ll find lots of friendly sailors and would-be sailors, and the return of our hit “Boat Gallery” wall, where skippers can show off their vessels in need of crew. Bring a smartphone, pen and paper, boat cards, business cards to swap information, and cash for the bar. Sign up in advance at

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CRAB’s Volunteers of the Year


hesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB) announced its Volunteers of the Year for 2018. CRAB president Brad LaTour stated, “Volunteers have always been the life blood of CRAB’s successful boating programs. Our special guests don’t leave the dock on a CRAB sailboat without a volunteer skipper or crew member aboard. Every day they provide safe and enjoyable sailing on the Chesapeake Bay, and have for over 27 years. This year’s recipients are setting a very high bar for future volunteers.”

Crew Member of the Year: Maude Laurence was selected as Crew Member of the Year for the second year in a row. According to Paul “Bo” Bollinger, CRAB executive director, “Maude started volunteering for CRAB over four years ago, and she has personified what it means to be engaged, focused, and enthusiastic about our guests and the joy sailing brings to their lives.” Maude is gaining more sailing experience working for CRAB and has found the greatest pleasure in focusing her time and attention on CRAB’s special guests while sailing.

##Ange Brock

Volunteer Skipper of the Year: Ange Brock donated more than 200 hours of her time to teaching sailing to people with disabilities, wounded warriors, and local children from at-risk communities. One of Ange’s crew members commented, “She always arrived with a smile on her face and a warm attitude toward everyone, both guests and volunteers. Having crewed with her several times, I found her to be a very focused skipper. She took time to explain safety and everything happening on the boat. She is a great teacher and has the ability to get guests involved. Ange also was very compassionate toward the guests’ needs and comfort.” 22 April 2019

Volunteer of the Year: Caroline Foster has greatly enhanced CRAB’s image and communication materials over the past two-years. She volunteers to work on the CRAB Annual Report, CRAB Cup poster and ads, and CRAB brochure. LaTour noted, “CRAB’s work with people with disabilities is our primary mission and focus. How we communicate our

##Caroline Foster and her husband Doug Shapter

##Maude Laurence

success and the importance of our mission to others has vastly improved due to Caroline’s dedication and creativity.” CRAB is a 501(c)3 non-profit that has been providing the thrill, freedom, and therapeutic value of sailing to persons with disabilities, recovering warriors, and local children from at-risk communities for over 27 years in Annapolis. Learn more at

Visit us at the show

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Cherry Blossoms and Petalpalooza!


y the time this issue comes out, the National Cherry Blossom Festival in Washington, DC, will have already begun and will continue through April 14. As any blossom-watcher knows, the pink blooms that mark spring’s return don’t always behave according to festival organizers’ schedules. This year, we may be in luck, as the Washington Post estimates peak blossoming to unfold April 3 to 6, during the actual festival. All over the District, festivities tied to the Cherry Blossom Festival take place from jazz at the Blues Alley (April 1) to a Washington Nationals game against the Philadelphia Phillies (April 3); from multiple arts and kids activities (almost daily), to the Credit Union 10-Mile Run and 5K Run/Walk (April 7). Among outdoor activities of interest to sailors of all ages will be Petalpalooza at The Wharf Saturday, April 6. The free event, which starts at noon, will feature live music on multiple outdoor stages (District Pier and the Pearl Street Stage), a beer

garden (District Pier), all-ages activities, with thousands of blossom-gawkers, a pet station for your four-legged friends, we highly recommend doing just that. product giveaways, a spectacular fireworks show (8:30 p.m.), and much more along the piers of the Southwest Waterfront ( Active sailors may want to sign up for the National Greenscape Corridor Bike Ride (April 7), which will provide an opportunity to explore some of the historic cultural landscapes of Washington, DC, via bicycle. The tour will highlight the beauty of urban landscapes, and participants will learn how they contribute to the “sense of space” that makes these places significant. This event will help to educate visitors about the historical, cultural, and aesthetic value of these landscapes. ##Experts predict peak bloom for the cherry If you’d like to just take a blossoms in Washington, DC, to happen April 3-6. Photo by Leslie Sparks walk around the Tidal Basin to enjoy the view and take selfies

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Open House: Hands-On Science at Baltimore’s Inner Harbor


research tools such as microscopes and ave you ever wondered what pipettes to sample DNA. happens in that unusual building with the tent-like roof at Tour the Rachel Carson research vessel and see how science happens on the the Inner Harbor? Science happens! The Institute of Marine and Environmental Technology (IMET opens its doors for a free Open House on Saturday, May 4, from 1 to 4 p.m. Enjoy hands-on science activities for kids of all ages, meet the scientists, and discover important marine research happening at the harbor’s edge. Check out the fish and crabs growing onsite in a behind-the-scenes tour of our Aquaculture Research ##Photo courtesy of IMET Center. Find out how “nature’s nightlight” works (microscopic water. Meet science superheroes: marine organisms that glow in the dark!). Test biologists who make new discoveries your shark knowledge with an interacevery day. Talk with graduate students tive video game. Peer into microscopes about what it’s like to be a scientist, and to see what’s living in the harbor (you much more! might be surprised!). Learn how to use

Scientists at IMET are engaged in cutting-edge research in microbiology, molecular biology, and biotechnology. They use marine organisms such as sponges to develop drugs for cancer, devise ways to make alternative fuel out of algae found in the Chesapeake, and work on understanding how crabs and fish grow so that we have abundant sources of food. Located at Baltimore’s Inner Harbor (701 E. Pratt Street), IMET is a joint University System of Maryland institute that conducts research to help protect and restore coastal marine systems and their watersheds and improve human health. The University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science (UMCES), the University of Maryland Baltimore, and the University of Maryland Baltimore County are partner universities. Visit for details. April 2019 25



USCG Eagle Wrapping Up Five Years of Winter Maintenance on the Bay

t’s time for the Chesapeake Bay to say goodbye to the 295-foot, threemasted, U.S. Coast Guard tallship Eagle, which is wrapping up five years of winter maintenance in Baltimore and will return to the Thames River near the Coast Guard Academy in New London, CT, where it is used as a training vessel.

Captain Matt Meilstrup, the ship’s commanding officer, recently took time to talk to friends of Team SpinSheet, Deanna and Matt Sansbury, when they toured the vessel. Meilstrup says, “We know your magazine is for sailors and enthusiasts on the Chesapeake Bay, and we’ve had a great time here. We love the Chesapeake Bay.” What does this ship feel like when all the sails are up? This ship is spectacular with all her sails set and flying! We’ll have all 23 flying, up to—maybe not as much wind as you would think—maybe 15 knots or so. If you get above that, you start to heel too much and lose your efficiency. But when you get up to about 16 or 17 knots, it’s pretty spectacular and amazing to see the ship under full sail. What’s the best part of your job? Teaching young people how to be professional mariners and helping ##Photo by Deanna Sansbury them along the path of how to be

leaders, in the service and in their communities, down the road. I get to see almost all Coast Guard future officers as they come through this ship. We shape a generation here. The “light bulb” moments, when you explain something and it clicks, are just so rewarding. What’s the hardest part of your job? First is trying to push people out of their comfort zones and into new situations. That’s where you grow. Sometimes you learn more from the things you mess up than you learn from your successes. Anyone who’s been on the water knows what I’m talking about. We have a number of different methods to allow people the opportunity to mature, gain responsibility, and learn. The other hard part is when you have somebody fall or get hurt. No one wants to see that. Check out a video of the Sansburys’ tour of the Eagle at spinsheetmag.

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Windsurfing Festival for All Skill Levels

re you looking to do something different and exciting in 2019? You’re in luck because this is the inaugural year for the Annapolis Windsurfing Festival (AWF) Memorial Weekend, May 25-26 at Severn Sailing Association. The festival combines a multi-class windsurfing regatta with other on-shore and near-shore activities related to windsurfing. It aims to provide a fun, inclusive atmosphere for the beginner to seasoned windsurfer while raising awareness of innovative gear improvements that make learning and advancing easier. The festival is meant to draw people in that have windsurfed in the past but left the sport. Even more so, it is meant to attract newcomers of all ages and raise awareness of other associated disciplines in board sports that promote an active and healthy lifestyle. How has windsurfing gear improved? Boards and rigs are now lighter and offer much more range in use, so less equipment can cover a larger range in wind strength. Designs have vastly improved, with the adoption of new materials and construction methods allowing the trend toward shorter, much wider boards. New designs offer greater stability and earlier planing without compromising speed potential. There is a renewed emphasis on less technical beginner equipment that allows new windsurfers less physically demanding platforms to get going quickly and with greater margin for error. Windsurfing is now being viewed as a sub-set of board sports in general, with some offering crossover potential between windsurfing, SUP, and foil disciplines. Among the classes you will find at the festival are the new Windsurfer LT, which is lighter and more stable than the previous version and can also be used as a SUP; the Kona One, an established one-design longboard, with different sail sizes to equalize performance based on sailor weight; the Bic Techno (sailed by youth windsurfers all over Europe); the RSX (the current Olympic class); the Raceboard class, a highly technical longboard; and (perhaps) foilboards for demos and informal slalom racing if the wind pipes up. If there’s enough interest, charter boards will be made available by US importers of the Kona and Windsurfer LT. Contact regatta chairman, Jesse Falsone ( for information. If you have an eligible windsurfer (or you know where to get one), pull it out of the mothballs and come to the event, or loan it to someone who is interested. Find more on Facebook (Annapolis Windsurfing Festival) or


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Don’t Miss the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show

here’s something special about the start of sailing season in Annapolis, and attendees at the annual Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show can really feel the excitement building. The show will take place at City Dock April 26-28. It will feature new and brokerage boats, including catamarans, monohulls, racing boats, family cruisers, daysailers, and inflatables. Most boats will be available for immediate sale.

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What: Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show Where: City Dock When: Friday and Saturday, April 26 and 27, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, April 28, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost: Adults $12, Adult two-day combo $19, Children 12 and under are free, VIP $65 or $80 with parking Learn more:

##Kick off the sailing season walking the docks and climbing on boats.


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In addition to the boats, both in-water and on-land, more than 100 land exhibitors will be onsite. Here you will find foul weather gear, electronic and navigational systems, nautical jewelry, sailing shoes, and more. Manufacturers’ representatives will be on hand to assist with questions about repairs. Sailing schools will provide course information, and sail lofts will have their pros there too. You’ll also find experts on information about boat loans, insurance, and all the important paperwork that goes into buying a boat. Those who want to learn to sail may attend, with advance registration, a First Sail Workshop. Participants will learn the basics of sailing in a 45-minute classroom session at the National Sailing Hall of Fame, immediately followed by 90 minutes on the water with a certified instructor. First Sail Workshops are held four times per day, and all participants receive a oneyear basic membership to BoatU.S. Cruisers University offers the most comprehensive cruising educational program available anywhere. With one- to four-day packages, participants can make individualized schedules covering topics such as boat systems, destinations, navigation, and the cruising lifestyle. One option is a two-day program just for cruising women. This year’s new location is The Historic Inns of Annapolis. Advance registration is required. The fifth annual Annapolis Junior Keelboat Regatta will take place just off the docks of the show in Annapolis Harbor. This spirited competition brings together the area’s top high school sailing teams, which compete for a travelling cup designed by Weems and Plath. Come cheer on the future of our sport! A VIP experience is available for those who purchase VIP tickets, which cost $65 (or $80 with reserved parking). VIP tickets include admission to the show, access to a relaxing lounge area, food throughout the day, and adult beverages, soft drinks, and coffee. Must be 21 years of age to enter.

First Annual

Boat Maryland Week ##Photo courtesy of Schooner Woodwind


ho loves the sailing and boating lifestyle? All of us, right? So let’s all do our part to support the inaugural Boat Maryland Week, April 26 to May 5. The 10-day celebration will highlight the beginning of Maryland’s boating season and the state’s deeply-

rooted ties to maritime history. Organizers plan to offer fun events, informative classes, and exhibits celebrating the area’s maritime heritage. Gather your crew for the kick-off party at Annapolis City Dock Friday, April 26. The kick-off is open to all boat lovers, free of charge. Celebrate the

season with a live performance by the local Eastport Oyster Boys and a full cash bar at Latitude 38 Restaurant (12 Dock Street), from 6 to 10 p.m. Sailors will want to start the season at SpinSheet’s Annapolis Crew Party. It doesn’t matter if you are new to sailing, or you’ve been around boats

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Boat Maryland Week (CONTINUED)

your whole life. Anyone who’d like to connect with other sailors and sail more often is welcome. Enjoy live music by the Geckos. It all takes place at the Eastport Yacht Club April 28, from 4 to 6 p.m. Entrance is free, but registration is required. Bring cash for a cold beverage ( The best way to celebrate Boat Maryland Week is to get out on the water. Maryland businesses and community organizations offer many ways to go boating. Anglers can book a charter fishing trip with an experienced captain. Would-be sailors can try a sailing class at one of the many sailing schools. Power Squadrons and the Coast Guard Auxiliary offer safe boater classes. Annapolis Electric Boat Rentals offers comfortable small boats perfect for exploring local creeks (aebrentals. com).The Schooner Woodwind has special sailors’ delight cocktail cruises

34 April 2019

Friday and Saturday nights, as well as acoustic sunset tours the first weekend of May ( Paddling is another inexpensive and easy way to spend time on the water. Kayaks and stand up paddle boards (SUP) may be rented by the hour or day. Most paddling shops offer guided trips, lessons, and SUP race training, such as Capital SUP in Annapolis. ( Kayak fishing is growing in popularity; ask your outfitter it they rent fishing equipment along with kayak rentals. Wednesday, May 1, the storied Annapolis Wednesday Night Races unfold. Each week, roughly 130 sailboats race out of Annapolis Harbor. The finish line is just before the Eastport bridge, delighting onlookers. Spectators can watch from local restaurants, from City Dock, and along Spa Creek. This is also a good week to check out Maryland’s maritime heritage. Learn more about Annapolis’s mari-

time history by visiting the Annapolis Maritime Museum, in the Eastport section of town. During Boat Maryland Week, the museum will show a temporary exhibit on building the famous Trumpy yachts ( Enjoy nautical art at many local galleries, including the Annapolis Marine Art Gallery located at City Dock ( The Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show runs April 26-28 and features new and brokerage boats, including catamarans, monohulls, racing hulls, and luxury cruisers. (See the previous page for more, or visit The week wraps up with the Helly Hansen NOOD Regatta, hosted by Annapolis Yacht Club May 3-5. Come view one-design racing at its finest, as we welcome world class sailors for three days of exciting, high-level competition. See page 100 for more on the NOOD, and visit for more Boat Maryland Week details. ■



Chesapeake Calendar

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For more details and links to event websites, visit

April Mar 20 - Apr 14 National Cherry Blossom Festival  Peak bloom predicted for April 3 through 6. Opening ceremony March 23. Washington, DC.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies (919 Bay Ridge RD, Annapolis). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker: John Cosby of Annapolis Sailing School - Basic Navigation and Charting Skills... Without Electronics! Free.


Kent Narrows Boat Expo Weekends in April: April 5-7, April 12-14, April 19-21, and April 26-28. Over 70 boats in water and on land at Harrison’s Yacht Yard and Bridges Restaurant on the Kent Narrows. The largest brokerage-only display on the East Coast! Four weekends to browse, buy, and boat.


SpinSheet Hampton Crew Party The SpinSheet Crew Parties are free gatherings to match skippers with crew and crew with skippers! No experience necessary; free. 6 to 8 p.m. at Marker 20 in Hampton, VA.





The Role of Electronics in Marine Navigation Presented by CAPCA, open to the public. Held at the Annapolis Elks Club in Edgewater, MD, beginning around 8 a.m. Register online at or email Sail Trim Around the Race Course  Broad Bay Sailing Association (BBSA) will host sailmaker Jerry Latell (Ullman Sails, Virginia) from 8:30 a.m. to noon at Sail Nauticus, Norfolk. Registration fee includes coffee, donuts, and bagels with cream cheese.


8th Annual Eastern Shore Sea Glass and Coastal Arts

Festival More than 70 artisans who will exhibit and sell coastal and sea-glass related jewelry, home décor, art, and more. The festival also includes educational lectures about sea glass and its history along the shores of the Chesapeake Bay. At the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD.


Coast Guard Auxiliary Boating Safety Class 8:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Bladensburg Waterfront Park in Bladensburg, MD. U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 24-03 will teach a two-day Maryland Boating Safety course for both new boaters and experienced boaters interested in refreshing their skills. $25, pre-registration required: (301) 318-1965.

Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies (919 Bay Ridge RD, Annapolis). Speaker: Chris DiCroce. How a One Year Sailing Sabbatical Turned into a Seven Year Journey of Transformation & Discovery. Maryland Safe Boater Course  April 9, 11, and 16 at the Eastport Vol. Fire Station in Annapolis. $28 per person. Presented by Annapolis Flotilla 054-23-01. Register: (301) 466-4299.


Delaware Boater Certification Class Four consecutive Tuesdays 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., starting on April 9 at Cabela’s Christiana Mall in Delaware. Offered by the Wilmington Sail and Power Squadron. $30. Reserve your spot: (302) 368-7857.


Stevensville, MD.

Bay Bridge Boat Show Bay Bridge Marina,


AIS Seminar Automated Identification Systems. 10 a.m. at the West Marine in Tracys Landing, MD (Herrington Harbour North). Free. Instructor: Alan Karpas. Presented by America’s Boating Club of Rockville.

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: 36 April 2019



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April (cont.)


Boating Safety Class Learn about boat handling and regulations, nautical “rules of the road,” trailering, required gear, and more. Presented by U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 25-08. 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Washington Farm United Methodist Church in Alexandria, VA. Register: or (703) 307-6482.


SpinSheet Baltimore Crew Party The SpinSheet Crew Parties are free gatherings to match skippers with crew and crew with skippers! No experience necessary; free. 1 to 3 p.m. at Baltimore County Sailing Center, Baltimore, MD.


On This Day in 1912: The Royal Mail Steamer Titanic struck an iceberg and sank.


Marine Radar Class Five sessions, Mondays from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Kent Island Volunteer Fire Dept. $80 members, $110 non-members. Register: (410) 279-0862. Presented by Kent Narrows Sail and Power Squadron.


Maryland Basic Boating Safety Course Starts Monday April 15 at 7 p.m. at Walter Johnson High School in Bethesda, MD. Instructor Dennis Krizek. Presented by the America’s Boating Club of Rockville.


Maryland Safe Boater Course April 23, 25, and 30 at the Eastport Vol. Fire Station in Annapolis. $28 per person. Presented by Annapolis Flotilla 054-23-01. Register: (301) 466-4299.


Paint the Town Plein Air Festival


Chestertown, MD.

16 - Jun 16

Boat Maryland Week This 10-day celebration highlights the beginning of Maryland’s boating season and the state’s deeply-rooted ties to maritime history during the first ever Boat Maryland Week. Find a list of events at

Discovery Lab: Plastic Pollution in our Oceans 6 to 8 p.m. at the Virginia Institute of Marine Science in Gloucester Point, VA. Explore the issues surrounding plastic pollution, and learn how you can reduce your usage of single-use plastics. Free, family-friendly. Reservations required: (804) 684-7061.

Trumpy Yacht Exhibit The Art of Trumpy Yacht Building at Annapolis Maritime Museum.


CAPCA Monthly Meeting/ Speaker Series Drones in the Maritime Industry. Speaker: Dr. Tulina Larsen, CEO Skylark Drone Research. Social hour begins at 6:30 p.m., meeting starts at 7:15 at the Annapolis Elks Lodge in Edgewater, MD. Open to the public.

##The 21st annual rendezvous of wooden small craft, known as Okoumefest, takes place May 17-18 in Annapolis and on Kent Island. Photo courtesy of Chesapeake Light Craft

26 - May 5


Opening Party for Boat Maryland Week 6 to 10 p.m. at Latitude 38 in Annapolis. Celebrate the start of the boating season as the first day of the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show closes with food music, and cash bar.


1st Annual Spring Open House At Sassafras Harbor Marina’s Marine Store in Georgetown, MD. Reps from Interlux will be on-hand Friday, Sea Hawk on Saturday, and Petit on Sunday. Smoove Boat Care products and Fuel-ox additives will also be available.


Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show City Dock, Annapolis.


Maryland Safe Boater Course 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Bowleys Quarters, MD, firehouse. Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Vol. Fire Company. Cost is $40, includes instructional materials and certification card. Advance registration required: (410) 800-8420.


For more details and links to event websites, visit 38 April 2019

SpinSheet Annapolis Crew Party The SpinSheet Crew Parties are free gatherings to match skippers with crew and crew with skippers! No experience necessary; free. 4 to 6 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club in Annapolis. Live music by the Geckos.



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Chesapeake Calendar presented by

April (cont.)


Lecture: Beach Finds of the Chesapeake 5 to 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Join Mary McCarthy to explore a sampling of beachcomber finds, from shark teeth and other 20-million-year-old Micoene-era fossils, to victorian doll parts and marbles, to the modern plastic toys and marine debris found today. $7.50 per person.


On This Day in 1988: Pride of Baltimore II was launched in the Inner Harbor of Baltimore after the loss of her namesake in a micro-squall off Bermuda in 1986.

April Racing


Charleston, SC.

Sperry Charleston Race Week


NASS Spring Race Naval Academy Sailing Squadron, Annapolis.

27 - May 4

Conch Republic Cup and Key West Cuba Race Week Hemingway Yacht Club of Cuba, Key West Community Sailing Center, and Key West Yacht Club.


AYC Spring One Design Annapolis YC.


AYC Wednesday Night Race Series Annapolis YC.


SMSA Smallboat Thursday Racing Southern Maryland Sailing Association. Races run Thursday evenings through September 26.


SMSA Smallboat Spring Fling Regatta Southern Maryland Sailing Association.

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



Bluewater BBQ, A Celebration of Conservation 6:30 to 10 p.m. at Carroll County Agriculture Center & Shipley Arena in Westminster, MD. Join CCA Maryland’s Central Region Chapter as we celebrate our conservation efforts with freshly shucked farm raised oysters, dinner and drinks, entertainment, and live and silent auctions. Tickets $80.


Sirocco Marine Grand Opening 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. 529 Defense Highway in Annapolis. The largest inflatable boat showroom in the Mid Atlantic. Huge savings!


Salty Dawg Spring Cruising Rally From Virgin Islands to US Departing from the Virgin Islands on May 4 from Crown Bay Marina in Charlotte Amalie, St. Thomas and heading to Bluewater Yachting Center in Hampton, VA. Pre-departure activities begin on May 1.


EYC Safe Powerboat Handling 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club in Annapolis. This 16-hour hands-on, on-thewater course is for anyone who wants to learn how to safely operate a small motorboat and improve their boathandling skills.


South River on the Half Shell 6 to 9 p.m. at Historic London Town and Gardens in Edgewater, MD. Food, drinks, and oysters to benefit the West and Rhode Rivers. Tickets $110 per person, $200 per couple.


Maryland Safe Boater Course May 10 and 11 at the Eastport Vol. Fire Station in Annapolis. $28 per person. Presented by Annapolis Flotilla 054-23-01. Register: (301) 466-4299. 40 April 2019


Lighthouse Adventure Cruise with CMM Cruise departs from the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, MD, at 7:45 a.m. and returns at 5 p.m. Southern Bay guests will see Point No Point, Point Lookout, Smith Point, Solomons Lump, Hooper Island, and Drum Point Lighthouses. Lunch on your own at the Bayside Inn on Smith Island, or you can pack a lunch. Tickets: $130; preregistration required.


Puddles and Paddles in the Park 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Ellen O. Moyer Nature Park in Annapolis. Family event designed to educate residents on the Annapolis Maritime Museum’s restoration projects, raise awareness about water pollution, and encourage community members to utilize AMM’s new park campus. Includes kayak trips, seining, hands-on water demonstrations, and an environmental art project. Free.


21st Annual Okuomefest Open house, boatbuilding seminars, and a cookout Friday at Chesapeake Light Craft in Annapolis. All-day small boat rendezvous Saturday at Matapeake State Park on Kent Island. Attendees can demo nearly every model in the CLC lineup. Free and family friendly! RSVPs requsted at


Boating Safety Class Learn about boat handling and regulations, nautical “rules of the road,” trailering, required gear, and more. Presented by U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 25-08. 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Washington Farm United Methodist Church in Alexandria, VA. Register: or (703) 307-6482.


CMM Fossil Field Experience Explore the fossils at Cove Point, learn where to find them, how to identify them, and what they can tell us about the past. 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Presented by the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, MD. Costs $20, includes museum admission.


Garden Mart and Plant Sale 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Havre de Grace Maritime Museum in HdG, MD. Native plants, perennials, annuals, herbs, and vegetables for sale, along with local artisan wares and garden decor. April 2019 41

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

May (cont.)


13th Annual Secret Garden Tour Tour lovely private gardens along the Chesapeake Bay in historic Havre de Grace. Self-guided and walkable. Tickets $25: tour begins at the Havre de Grace Maritime Museum and benefits the museum. Rain or shine.


Maritime Model Expo At the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Pond demonstrations, model races, special exhibits, family activities, food, and more. Children will have the opportunity to build, paint, decorate, and then sail their own small model in a small pool.


Maryland Safe Boater Course 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Bowleys Quarters, MD, firehouse. Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Vol. Fire Company. Cost is $40, includes instructional materials and certification card. Advance registration required: (410) 800-8420.


Portsmouth Boat Club Founder’s Day Come celebrate a century of sailing with the Portsmouth Boat Club in Portsmouth, VA. Guests will have the opportunity to experience sailing on beautiful historic sailboats. There will be a 757 BBQ Championship, a Microbrewery Taste Off featuring excellent local craft beers, a guest speaker series, and a movie marathon. GA ticket $19.

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

42 April 2019


National Safe Boating Week Promoting boating and life jacket safety to boaters everywhere.


Community Day at CBMM 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Free admission, live music, regional foods and drinks, family activities, free boat rides, and more.


CAPCA Monthly Meeting/ Speaker Series Speaker: Julia Howes, Anne Arundel County Watermens Association. Social hour begins at 6:30 p.m., meeting starts at 7:15 at the Annapolis Elks Lodge in Edgewater, MD. Open to the public.


Dee of St. Mary’s Public Sail 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. aboard the skipjack Dee of St. Mary’s. Departing from the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, MD. $15 for ages 5-12, 13 and older $35 (children under 5 not permitted). Advance registrations required.


Annapolis Windsurfing Festival This inaugural event combines a multiclass windsurfing regatta with other on-shore and near-shore activities related to windsurfing. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Severn Sailing Association, Annapolis.


Annapolis Leukemia Cup Gala Hosted at Annapolis Yacht Club. Cocktails, delicious food, live and silent auction, inspiring speakers, and live entertainment. Racing begins June 1.

31 – Jun 1

Maryland Safe Boater Course May 31 and June 1 at the Eastport Vol. Fire Station in Annapolis. $28 per person. Presented by Annapolis Flotilla 054-23-01. Register: (301) 466-4299.

May Racing


Helly Hansen NOOD Regatta National Offshore One-Design Regatta presented by Sailing World at Annapolis YC.

4 10 - Jun 21 

Spring Invitational One-Design Tred Avon YC, Oxford, MD.

EYC Friday Night Beer Can Series 1 Eastport Yacht Club Annapolis. May 10, 17, 31, and June 7, 14, and 21.

11 18 

AYC Spring Race to Oxford Annapolis YC.

Gibson Island Race Sailing Club of the Chesapeake and Gibson Island Yacht Squadron.

3rd ANNuAL

For more details and links to event websites, visit

Parking lot




HISF Tune Up Race Miles River YC, St. Michaels,


Eastport YC.

Viper Mid-Atlantic Championship


70th Down the Bay Race for the Virginia

Cruising Cup Distance race from Annapolis to Hampton, 120 miles non-stop. Hampton YC.



Annapolis to Miles River Race Miles River YC with Eastport



Miles River Race Back Miles River YC and Eastport

31 - Jun 2

Southern Bay Race Week Hampton Yacht Club, Cruising Club of Virginia, and Old Point Comfort Yacht Club. Hampton, VA.


saturday, april 13th | 9am-4pm rain Date: saturday, april 20

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StationId: 8575512 nOAA Tide predictions StationId: 8638863 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary Station Type: Primary Zone: Md,2019 LST_LDT Time Zone: LST_LDT Baltimore, Fort Mchenry, patapscoTime River, Datum: MLLW Datum: MLLW

StationId: 8574680 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary Time Zone: LST_LDT Datum: MLLW BALTIMORE April Time

AnnApOLIs May April


h m 04:48 AM 1 11:15 AM M 05:39 PM

ft 1.1 0.2 1.2

cm 34 6 37

h m 16 04:32 11:11 Tu 05:09 11:45



0.4 1.2 0.1 1.2

12 37 3 37


0.3 1.3 0.1 1.2


01:36 07:35 02:15 08:00

02:04 08:12 Sa 02:59 08:35


Time Time

Height Height

Annapolis, Md,2

Times and heights of high an

ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL April June May

Time Time

Height Height

m ft cmftcm cm m ft cmftcm h m h m ft cm cm h m h ft h m h ft 12:22 0.340 9 04:03 -0.1 1.2 55 37 05:57 03:40 AM 1.8 AM 1.3 55 06:44 AM12:02 AM 2.1 AM 1.6 64 49 1AM 16 1 1 1616 2.512 02:05 76 10:25 2.912 0.2 9 6 01:08 09:57 PM06:49 AM 0.5 AM 0.4 15 PM06:25 AM 0.4 AM 0.4 12 M 0.434 12 Tu -0.1 1.3 43 40 Sa 06:00 W 03:50 PM12:54 PM 1.2 PM 1.1 37 Su 06:48 Th 04:08 PM12:34 PM 1.2 PM 1.2 37 37 07:04 PM 2.4 73 06:53 PM 3.0 0.2 9 6 11:51 09:54 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 9 10:10 PM 0.2 6

cm -3 188 -3 Sa 91

Time Time Heig h mh m 04:39 AM 1 12:31 11:1006:45 AM W 12:41 04:21 PM 07:04 10:29 PM

cm 43 3 46 9

AM 17 05:28 12:15 PM

1.6 0.1 1.4

49 3 43

9 40 3 37

12:27 AM 18 06:21 AM

0.2 1.7 0.1 1.4

6 52 3 43

12:10 AM AM 0.4 1.2 12 37 12:27 AM AM 0.2 1.5 6 46 12:30 AM01:47 0.3 AM 01:16 AM01:58 0.3 AM 9 55 3 3 18 06:58 3 07:17 0.246 6 05:42 04:49 05:03 05:06 AM 1.5 9 1818 AM 1.8 -0.3 AM AM 1.8 3AM 18 3 01:54 3-9 06:04 06:30 AM AM 1.6 0.1 49 3 18 AM AM 2.0 0.1 61 3 3 2.0 AM AM08:14 2.0 AM 08:06 2.612 08:11 79 12:15 3.0 9 91 12:4308:04 11:08 11:28 11:32 AM 0.4 61 PM 0.3 61 PM AM 0.5

0.3 1.3 0.2 1.2

9 40 6 37

01:08 AM 19 07:13 AM

0.2 1.8 0.1 1.3

6 55 3 40

12:41 AM AM 0.3 1.2 9 37 01:06 AM AM 0.2 1.6 6 49 01:12 AM02:24 0.3 AM 01:59 AM02:50 0.4 AM 4 4 0.149 3 06:28 -0.4 05:30 19 07:45 05:54 4 07:59 05:46 AM 1.6 9 1919 AM 1.8 12 55 -12 AM AM 1.8 4AM 19 4 02:33 4 06:47 07:07 AM AM 1.7 0.2 52 6 19 AM PM 2.0 0.1 61 3 4 2.1 AM AM09:02 1.9 AM 3.012 91 01:2908:42 08:41 2.712 08:52 82 01:04 11:51 12:22 12:16 PM 0.4 64 PM 0.4 58 PM AM 0.4


0.3 1.4 0.2 1.2

9 43 6 37

01:47 AM 20 08:03 AM

0.2 1.8 0.1 1.3

6 55 3 40

01:14 AM AM 0.3 1.3 9 40 01:45 AM AM 0.3 0.1 9 5 AM03:01 0.3 AM 02:44 AM03:40 AM 0.4 AM 0.2 12 AM AM 0.2 0.049 0 12:22 5 5 06:09 20 08:30 2020 5 12:40 -0.4 6 -12 12:10 3 01:58 06:25 AM 1.6 9 5AM 20 5 03:13 07:44 AM PM 1.8 0.2 55 6 20 AM AM 2.0 1.6 61 49 5 08:44 2.1 AM AM09:49 AM 1.9 AM 1.8 58 AM AM 1.8 09:14 2.712 09:32 82 07:13 12:33 2.955 88 07:3209:20 06:44 01:00 PM 0.4 64


0.2 1.4 0.2 1.2

6 43 6 37

02:25 AM 21 08:51 AM

0.2 1.8 0.2 1.2

6 55 6 37

01:48 AM AM 0.3 0.2 9 21 AM AM 0.3 0.1 9 6 02:51 12:25 AM 0.4 AM 0.2 12 6 21 03:33 AM04:29 AM 0.5 AM 0.2 15 AM AM 0.2 6 6 03:37 0.021 0 01:07 -0.3 6 6-9 01:30 12:29 6 02:25 12:54 3 6 6AM 21 6 03:54 08:22 AM AM 1.9 1.3 58 40 21 09:14 AM AM 1.9 1.6 58 49 09:32 07:06 AM09:48 AM 2.0 AM 1.6 61 AM10:34 AM 1.8 AM 1.7 55 AM AM 1.8 2.649 10:13 79 07:57 2.852 85 08:1910:00 06:47 07:32


0.2 1.5 0.2 1.1

6 46 6 34

03:05 AM 22 09:38 AM

0.2 1.8 0.3 1.2

6 55 9 37

02:25 AM AM 0.3 0.2 9 22 AM AM 0.4 0.1 12 7 03:50 01:05 AM 0.4 AM 0.2 12 6 22 04:24 AM05:17 AM 0.6 AM 0.3 18 AM AM 0.3 7 7 04:15 0.022 0 01:53 -0.1 9 7-3 02:25 01:04 6 03:09 01:38 3 7 7AM 22 7 04:37 09:03 AM AM 1.9 1.4 58 43 22 09:58 AM AM 1.9 1.6 58 49 10:24 07:48 AM10:23 AM 2.0 AM 1.7 61 AM11:19 AM 1.7 AM 1.7 52 AM AM 1.7 2.652 79 09:0810:42 2.652 10:54 79 08:41 07:26 08:20


0.2 1.6 0.3 1.1

6 49 9 34

03:46 AM 23 10:26 AM

0.2 1.7 0.3 1.1

6 52 9 34

03:08 AM AM 0.3 0.2 9 23 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 8 04:57 01:49 AM 0.5 AM 0.2 15 6 23 05:20 AM06:05 AM 0.6 AM 0.3 18 AM AM 0.4 8 8 04:55 0.123 3 02:41 0.1 9 83 03:26 01:40 6 03:57 02:25 6 8 8AM 23 8 05:24 09:48 AM AM 1.9 1.4 58 43 23 10:43 AM AM 1.8 1.6 55 49 11:19 08:34 AM11:01 AM 1.9 AM 1.6 58 AM12:04 AM 1.6 PM 1.6 49 AM AM 1.6 2.549 11:36 76 09:26 2.549 76 10:0011:27 08:07 09:09


0.2 1.6 0.3 1.0

6 49 9 30

04:32 AM 24 11:16 AM

0.3 1.7 0.4 1.1

9 52 12 34

04:22 AM 10 10:57 AM

0.2 1.6 0.3 1.0

6 49 9 30

AM 25 05:25 12:08 PM

0.4 1.6 0.5

12 49 15

05:12 AM 11 11:51 AM

0.2 1.6 0.3

6 49 9

AM 26 12:38 06:27 AM

1.1 0.4 1.5 0.5

34 12 46 15

12:28 AM 12 06:14 AM

1.0 0.2 1.6 0.3

30 6 49 9

AM 27 01:36 07:37 AM

1.2 0.5 1.4 0.5

37 15 43 15

1.1 0.2 1.5 0.3

34 6 46 9

AM 28 02:33 08:47 AM

1.2 0.5 1.3 0.5

37 15 40 15

1.2 0.2 1.5 0.3

37 6 46 9

AM 29 03:28 09:53 AM

1.3 0.5 1.3 0.5

40 15 40 15

03:23 AM AM 1.6 1.0 49 30 AM AM 1.5 1.2 46 37 AM04:10 2.0 AM 04:38 AM05:09 1.8 AM 1414 29 03:46 14 05:06 2929 2.840 85 02:21 2.343 14 70 03:53 12:59 01:58 02:06 AM 1.3 61 AM 1.4 55 AM AM 1.7 14 29 14 05:02 10:04 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 6 29 10:22 AM AM 0.7 0.4 21 12 14 12:15 PM10:36 0.5 AM AM11:20 0.7 AM 0.212 11:57 6 08:32 0.518 15 10:1811:15 07:15 08:09 08:16 AM 0.4 15 AM 0.6 21 AM AM 0.5

1.3 0.2 1.5 0.3

40 6 46 9

AM 30 04:20 10:51 AM

1.4 0.4 1.3 0.5

43 12 40 15

04:22 AM AM 1.7 1.1 52 34 AM AM 1.6 1.2 49 37 AM05:21 2.0 AM 05:22 AM06:00 2.0 AM 1515 30 04:33 15 05:57 3030 2.846 85 03:11 2.446 15 73 04:43 02:07 02:52 03:07 AM 1.5 61 AM 1.5 61 AM AM 1.8 15 30 15 06:05 11:12 AM AM 0.3 0.2 9 6 30 11:21 AM AM 0.6 0.4 18 12 15 01:12 PM11:38 0.4 AM PM12:02 0.6 PM 0.418 12 11:1412:10 0.112 12:50 3 09:28 08:24 09:05 09:22 AM 0.4 12 AM 0.6 18 AM PM 0.5


12:38 06:18 W 12:50 06:53


01:08 06:58 Th 01:33 07:26

5 F

6 7

02:34 08:48 Su 03:45 09:13


03:05 09:27 M 04:34 09:54


03:41 10:10 Tu 05:26 10:40

W 06:23 PM 11:31 PM

Th 07:23 PM


12:51 PM 08:22 PM

01:29 AM 13 07:28 AM Sa 01:56 PM 09:19 PM

02:31 AM 14 08:47 AM Su 03:04 PM 10:12 PM

03:32 AM 15 10:03 AM M 04:09 PM 11:00 PM


W 06:03 PM

Th 01:14 PM 06:53 PM


02:10 PM 07:40 PM

Sa 03:05 PM 08:26 PM

Su 04:00 PM 09:13 PM

M 04:54 PM 10:01 PM

Tu 05:48 PM 10:50 PM

W 06:41 PM 11:43 PM

Th 07:34 PM


01:04 PM 08:24 PM

Sa 02:03 PM 09:10 PM

Su 03:02 PM 09:52 PM

M 03:55 PM 10:30 PM

Tu 04:42 PM 11:05 PM

h m ft h m 05:07 03:17 AM AM 1.5 1 1 11:44 09:34 AM AM 0.4 W 05:25 M 04:05 PM PM 1.3 11:38 10:01 PM PM 0.4

h m ft ft cm cm h m 1.0 46 30 05:17 03:11 AM AM 1.8 1616 0.1 12 3 12:15 09:29 PM AM 0.3 1.1 40 34 Th 05:33 Tu 03:47 PM PM 1.4 0.3 12 9 11:47 09:55 PM PM 0.3

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

ft 1.4 0.1 1.5 0.3

12:06 05:35 Tu 12:04 06:18



Times and heights of high and Low Waters

nOAA Tide predictio

12:34 AM01:02 0.3 AM 9 52 1717 01:07 0.243 6 04:54 05:50 04:05 AM AM 1.5 1.1 46 34 06:09 04:09 AM AM 1.9 1.4 58 43 06:36 04:25 AM 1.9 AM 1.4 58 AM 1.7 -0.2 AM AM 1.7 2AM 17 2 01:14 2 2 1717 2 2 2-6 05:22 AM07:22 2.1 AM 2.612 07:28 79 11:22 3.0 9 91 11:5707:25 12:33 10:23 PM AM 0.4 0.1 12 3 01:14 10:30 PM AM 0.3 0.1 9 3 01:57 10:46 PM07:30 AM 0.5 AM 0.4 15 AM 0.3 64 AM AM 0.5 Th 06:04 Tu 04:43 PM PM 1.3 1.1 40 34 F 10:41 PM 0.3 9

M 02:53 PM01:26 0.4 PM Tu 0.334 W -0.2 06:23 W 04:39 PM PM 1.3 1.2 40 37 Su 06:48 Th 04:29 PM01:30 PM 1.1 PM 1.1 34 F9 04:58 PM 1.1 12 34 PM07:47 1.2 PM 3.2 6 79 10:54 10:41 PM 0.2 6 10:3307:43 PM PM 0.3 2.6 ○ 9 07:38 PM 0.2 37

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

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

Th 01:18 -6 05:06 Su PM PM 1.0 98 11:1107:43 PM PM 0.2

f 0 2 0 2

0 2 0 2

01:21 PM PM 0.4 1.1 12 34 Sa 02:09 PM PM 0.3 1.2 9 37 M 02:45 PM02:04 0.4 PM Tu 03:37 PM02:14 0.4 PM W 0.234 6 05:45 Th -0.3 -9 05:52 F 01:55 W 05:19 Th 05:28 F 05:08 PM 1.1 12 Sa PM 1.1 12 34 M PM PM 1.0 06:43 PM PM 1.2 0.2 37 ○ PM PM 1.3 0.1 40 ● PM08:20 1.1 PM PM08:37 1.2 PM 2.7 6 08:26 82 3.4 6 104 11:18 6 07:12 11:26 3 07:37 11:10 PM 0.2 34 PM 0.2 37 PM PM 0.2 ○ 11:38 ● 11:5408:20

0 2 0 3

Sa 02:08 PM PM 0.4 1.1 12 34 Su 03:02 PM PM 0.3 1.1 9 34 Tu 03:32 PM02:37 0.4 PM W 04:17 0.5 PM Th 0.134 3 06:31 FPM03:01 -0.3 -9 06:40 Sa 02:33 Th 05:53 F 06:14 Sa 05:47 PM 1.1 12 Su PM 1.0 15 30 Tu PM PM 1.0 PM PM 1.2 0.2 37 6 08:00 PM 1.2 ● 07:23 37 08:27 PM08:55 1.1 PM 1.2 PM 37 3.4 104 ● 08:58 PM 2.8 6 09:14 85 ○PM09:24 11:54 PM 0.2 34 ○ ● 11:47

0 2 0 3

Su 02:54 PM PM 0.4 1.1 12 34 M 03:52 PM PM 0.4 0.2 12 W 0.4 PM Th 04:54 M3 01:51 PM03:46 PM 0.5 PM 0.4 15 12 W PM PM 0.4 FPM03:10 0.134 F 06:27 Su 03:12 Sa -0.3 -9 02:16 Sa 01:15 6 04:18 Su 06:26 PM 1.1 12 08:04 PM 1.2 37 08:48 PM PM 1.2 1.1 37 34 09:19●PM09:29 1.2 PM 37 10:00 PM10:09 PM 1.2 PM 1.0 37 PM PM 1.0 2.9 88 07:15 3.430 104 07:3209:37 ● 06:59

0 2 0 3

M 03:42 PM PM 0.4 0.2 12 Tu PM PM 0.4 0.2 12 Th M 01:45 PM03:44 PM 0.4 PM 0.4 12 F Sa 0.112 Sa 01:15 6 04:39 Su 02:05 6 05:05 08:48 PM PM 1.1 1.0 34 30 09:37 PM PM 1.2 1.0 37 30 10:12 07:06 PM10:04 PM 1.2 PM 1.0 37 2.930 07:01 07:44

0 2 0 3


Tu 04:31 PM PM 0.3 0.2 9 W PM PM 0.4 0.3 12 F Su 01:58 6 05:25 M 02:54 9 09:36 PM PM 1.1 1.0 34 30 10:26 PM PM 1.2 1.0 37 30 07:37 08:29

Tu 03:42 PM PM 1.5 1.3 46 40 W 03:39 PM PM 1.3 1.2 40 37 F Su 01:50 M 02:23 10:23 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 9 10:02 PM PM 0.4 0.4 12 12 08:14 08:32

05:29 Tu PM04:31 PM 0.5 PM 0.4 15 12 Th PM PM 0.4 3 02:36 M 03:52 Su -0.2 -6 03:05 10:48 PM10:54 PM 1.3 PM 1.0 40 PM PM 1.1 88 07:59 3.330 101 08:2910:17

05:52 Tu 02:31 PM04:20 PM 0.4 PM 0.4 12 Sa 06:02 W3 03:19 PM05:16 PM 0.5 PM 0.5 15 Su 0.112 M 0.015 11:08 07:50 PM10:40 PM 1.3 PM 1.0 40 PM11:39 PM 1.3 PM 1.0 40 3.130 2.930 11:37 88 08:46

W 05:21 PM PM 0.4 0.2 12 Th PM PM 0.5 0.4 15 12 Sa 06:40 W 03:20 PM04:59 PM 0.4 PM 0.4 M M 02:43 6 06:09 Tu 03:43 10:26 PM PM 1.1 1.0 34 30 11:17 PM PM 1.2 1.0 37 30 08:4011:20 PM PM 1.0 08:14 09:15 12:07 AM AM 1.4 0.3 9 03:58 AM 0.4 12 04:51 AM 0.5 15 02:39 9 9 24 05:39 02:19 AM 0.2 6 03:15 AM 0.2 6 9 0.5 AM 9AM11:41 10:38 AM AM 1.9 1.4 58 43 24 11:30 AM AM 1.6 1.5 49 46 06:12 09:24 AM 1.6 08:51 09:59 Su 12:17 PM PM 1.7 AM Th 06:13 PM PM 0.4 0.3 12 F PM PM 0.5 0.4 15 12 Th 04:11 0.4 Tu Tu 03:31 9 06:50 W 04:32 07:27 PM05:42 0.4 PM 11:21 PM 1.2 37 09:36 PM 1.0 08:56 PM 0.9 27 10:05 PM 1.0 30 12:10 AM 1.2 37 10 01:09 AM12:04 1.5 AM 04:58 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 25 03:37 AM 0.3 10 1010 03:03 6 05:52 04:08 AM AM 0.6 0.3 18 9 10 07:30 AM06:27 0.5 AM 11:33 AM AM 1.8 1.4 55 43 25 10:19 AM 1.6 09:41 10:52 12:19 PM AM 1.5 1.4 46 43 M 01:16 PM12:27 1.6 PM W F 07:05 PM PM 0.4 0.3 12 Sa F 05:05 PM 0.4 W 04:23 9 07:30 Th 05:22 PM 0.5 15 PM06:31 0.3 PM PM 0.5 15 ◐ 08:14 10:41 PM 1.1 09:44 PM 0.9 27 11:00 PM 1.0 30 AM 1.2 37 26 01:04 AM 1.3 40 11 02:11 AM12:54 1.6 AM 11 12:19 04:42 AM 0.4 11 11 03:55 05:06 06:10 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 6 26 06:59 AM AM 0.6 0.3 18 9 08:49 11 AM07:22 0.5 AM 11:17 AM 1.5 10:37 11:46 Sa 12:33 PM AM 1.7 1.4 52 43 Su 01:09 PM AM 1.5 1.3 46 40 Tu 02:15 PM01:21 1.5 PM Th Sa 06:00 PM 0.4 Th 05:20 PM 0.4 12 F 06:11 PM 0.5 15 15 07:57 PM 0.4 12 ◑ 08:10 PM 0.5 09:01 PM07:29 0.3 PM 11:50 PM 1.1 10:42 PM 0.9 27 ◑ 11:59 PM 1.0 30 AM 1.3 40 27 02:00 AM 1.4 43 12 03:12 AM01:52 1.7 AM 12 01:20 05:53 AM 0.4 12 12 04:56 07:29 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 6 27 06:07 12 08:09 AM AM 0.7 0.4 21 12 10:03 AM08:23 0.5 AM 12:19 PM 1.4 11:39 Su 01:37 PM AM 1.6 1.4 49 43 12:41 M 02:00 PM PM 1.4 1.3 43 40 W 03:13 1.4 PM FPM02:22 Su 06:54 PM 0.4 F 06:19 PM 0.4 12 08:48 PM 0.4 12 Sa 07:00 PM 0.5 15 ◐ 08:48 PM 0.5 15 09:46 0.3 PM ◐PM08:34 ◐ 27 ◐ 11:49 PM 0.9 AM 1.4 43 28 02:54 AM AM 1.4 1.1 43 34 04:11 AM02:59 1.9 AM 13 02:22 13 01:00 01:00 AM 1.2 13 28 13 06:04 08:49 AM AM 0.4 0.2 12 6 09:18 AM AM 0.7 0.4 21 12 11:12 AM09:30 0.5 AM 13 07:09 07:05 AM 0.4 12:45 M 02:41 PM PM 1.6 1.3 49 40 Tu 02:50 PM PM 1.3 1.2 40 37 Th 04:09 PM03:32 1.3 PM Sa Su 01:34 M 01:20 PM 1.4 Sa 07:18 PM 0.4 12 09:37 PM 0.4 12 09:25 PM PM 0.5 0.4 15 12 10:29 PM09:45 0.3 PM 07:47 07:47 PM 0.3



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

05:13 PM 11:14 PM

Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47

1.7 0.6 1.2 0.3

H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37

52 18 37 9Spring

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

F0 03:54 PM PM 0.4 Tu 04:36 PM PM 1.1 94 09:3111:01

0 2 0 3

0 2 0 3

12 Su 06:35 Th PM06:03 PM 0.5 PM 0.5 0.112 3 04:03 Tu 2.930 88 09:35 PM 1.0 43 24 12:28 AM12:25 1.4 AM AM 0.4 24 0.1 9 24 3 03:33 15 06:21 AM06:54 0.7 AM AM 1.5 2.449 73 10:11 52 M 12:19 PM12:51 1.5 PM W 12 F3 04:47 PM 0.5 0.1 12 30 07:09 PM06:53 0.5 PM 10:29 PM 1.1

15 0.215 30

Sa PM PM 0.3 6 04:45 W 05:25 10:3811:49 PM PM 1.2

43 2.912 21 0.346 46 2.315 15 0.434

AM AM 0.4 9889 04:32 06:14 9 12:17 10:55 AM PM 1.5

46 01:21 AM01:14 1.4 AM 2.925 88 04:28 9 25 AM 0.5 25 15 AM07:46 0.8 AM 0.249 07:29 6 10:57 AM 1.4 49 Tu 01:03 PM01:42 1.4 PM 2.412 73 Th Sa 05:31 PM 0.5 9 PM07:48 0.4 PM ◑ 07:45 0.234 6 11:28 PM 1.1

43 2.715 24 0.443 43 2.215 12 0.534

82 05:43 AM AM 0.5 10 12:41 10 12 11:5107:10 AM AM 1.4

3 0 2 0

49 02:13 AM02:08 1.5 AM 2.912 88 05:28 2626 AM 0.5 26 15 AM08:42 0.8 AM 0.346 08:40 9 11:44 AM 1.3 46 W 01:50 1.4 PM 2.312 70 FPM02:38 Su 06:16 PM 0.5 9 0.4 PM 0.334 08:23 ◑9 ◑PM08:49

46 2.515 24 0.640 43 2.115 12 0.6

76 12:56 AM AM 1.4 11 01:40 11 18 06:5608:10 AM AM 0.5

2 0 2 0

52 03:04 AM03:08 1.6 AM 2.812 85 12:28 2727 AM 1.2 27 15 AM09:38 0.8 AM 0.343 09:51 9 06:30 AM 0.6 43 Th 02:40 PM03:40 1.3 PM 2.312 70 Sa M 12:31 PM 1.2 9 09:01 PM09:52 0.4 PM 0.3 9 07:00 PM 0.4

49 2.437 24 0.618 40 2.237 12 0.612

73 02:00 AM AM 1.5 12 02:45 12 18 08:0809:13 AM AM 0.5

2 0 2 0

58 03:53 AM04:10 1.7 AM 2828 2.837 85 01:27 AM 1.3 28 15 AM10:32 0.7 AM 0.312 10:57 9 07:32 AM 0.6 40 F 03:33 PM04:40 1.2 PM 2.443 73 Su Tu 01:18 PM 1.2 9 PM10:52 0.3 PM 0.2 9 09:42 6 07:43 PM 0.4

52 2.340 21 0.618 37 2.237 9 0.612

70 02:59 AM AM 1.6 13 03:53 13 18 09:1610:16 AM AM 0.5

2 0 2 0

05:04 PM04:45 1.3 PM Sa 04:28 PM05:35 1.2 PM Su 2.540 76 M 2.434 Tu 02:19 PM 1.3 40 W 02:05 PM 1.1 37 11:11 PM10:56 0.3 PM PM11:45 0.3 PM 0.1 9 10:24 3 08:26 0.5 9 08:36 PM 0.3 9 PM 0.3 9

W 04:40 PM PM 1.4 1.3 43 40 Th 04:26 PM PM 1.3 1.1 40 34 Sa 05:57 PM05:53 1.2 PM Su 05:23 PM06:22 1.1 PM Tu 2.534 M 2.737 82 M 02:51 Tu 03:08 W 03:15 PM 1.2 37 Th 02:51 PM 1.1 34 11:06 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 9 10:38 PM PM 0.4 0.4 12 12 11:52 PM PM 0.3 0.2 9 6 11:09 PM PM 0.3 0.3 9 9 09:06 09:14 09:24 09:07 AM 31 05:17 12:16 PM


ft AM 1.6 AM 0.5 PM 1.0 PM 0.2

AM 31 03:56 10:20 AM

dIFFEREnCEs Onancock Creek Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet


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

03:36 PM 09:48 PM

1.6 0.6 1.1 0.2

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

70 Su 05:36 PM PM 0.3 Th 06:18 12 11:47 PM 1.3

67 06:27 F 01:13 M PM PM 0.3 15 07:19 PM ◐

64 12:49 Sa 02:16 Tu PM PM 1.3 18 07:1808:26 PM PM 0.2

Su 03:25 67 01:47 W PM PM 1.2 18 08:07 ◐ 09:37 PM PM 0.2

67 02:44 M 04:35 Th PM PM 1.2 18 08:5510:47 PM PM 0.2

73 03:39 Tu 05:39 F PM PM 1.1 15 09:4211:52 PM PM 0.2

76 04:30 W 06:37 Sa PM PM 1.0 10:28 PM 0.2

0 2 0

2 0 2 0

2 -0 3

49 18 34 6Spring

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

based upon the available a 44 April 2019These disclaimer: 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: Tue dec 04 20:09:32 uTC 2018

Generated On: Tue dec 04 20:08:07 uTC 2018

Generated On: Tue dec 04 20:15:45 Page 3uTC of 52018


02:12AM 08:18AM 02:18PM 08:24PM


02:42AM 05:42AM 0.8F 05:42AM 1.2F 02:18AM 05:42AM 1.0F Source: 02:18AM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 08:54AM 11:54AM -0.8E 09:00AM 12:06PM -1.1E 09:06AM 12:18PM -1.0E Station 03:06PM 06:00PM 0.8F 03:36PMHarmonic 06:12PM 0.8F Sa 03:48PM 06:18PM 0.6F Su F Type: 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM Time Zone: LST/LDT



5 F




nd Low Waters

Height ght

Height Time Time Height

ftcm 0.449 2.415 0.330 2.7 6

cm h m h m 12 05:29 AM 16 12:51 16 73 12:0507:02 PM 9 05:18 Th 01:01 Su PM 1 82 11:1207:29 PM

0.252 2.515 0.230 2.8 6

F 01:49 M6 06:04 PM 2 85 PM ○ 11:5708:17

0.0 9 2.552 0.012 3.134

0.012 2.549 0.1 9 3.037

0.112 2.446 0.2 9 40

3.015 0.143 2.4 9 0.2

2.943 0.215 2.440 0.2 6

2.846 0.115 2.537 0.2 6

2.749 0.115 2.737 0.1 6

2.752 0.015 2.934 0.0 6

2.755 0.1 15 3.130 6

1.1F -1.0E 0.8F F -0.9E


01:48AM 08:30AM 03:00PM 08:30PM

05:06AM 11:36AM 05:36PM 11:24PM


1.0F -0.9E 0.6F Sa -0.7E

18 ○


01:42AM 08:48AM 03:36PM 08:42PM

05:12AM 12:00PM 06:00PM W 11:36PM

-0.6E 1.2F 06:00AM -1.1E 11:48AM 0.5F 05:36PM

02:48AM 08:42AM 02:48PM 09:00PM

-1 1 -1 1

S a on-0.6E D cb0102 Dep h 22-0.6E ee 02:24AM 06:00AM 1.3F 12:00AM 12:54AM 12:00AM 03:06AM -1.3E 12:18AM 03:18AM -1.6E 12:24AM 09:30AM 12:48PM -1.2E 02:42AM 06:24AM 03:24AM 07:06AM 06:12AM 09:18AM 1.3F ce 1.2F 06:42AM 09:36AM 1.3F OPS1.1F 06:42AM Sou NOAA NOS CO 04:30PM 06:54PM 0.6F 10:06AM -1.1E 01:24PM -1.1E 10:36AM -1.4E 02:00PM -1.1E 12:42PM 03:30PM 12:36PM 03:30PM 12:06PM Tu W Th S a Fon 0.4F Type mon 08:12PM c Sa 0.5F 09:36PM 05:18PM 07:30PM 05:48PM 06:30PM 09:36PM 1.2F 06:30PMHa 09:54PM 1.7F 06:00PM 10:00PM T me 11:06PM ○ Zone LST ● LDT

03:24AM 09:24AM 03:18PM 09:42PM

-1 0 -1 1

3 4

1.3F -1.1E 05:36AM 0.6F 12:12PM M -0.8E 06:00PM

3 ●

02:00AM -1.2E 05:48AM 1.2F 12:00AM 02:30AM 02:24AM -1.6E 09:24AM 12:36PM -1.1E 02:42AM 06:24AM 08:42AM 1.3F 05:48AM 08:48AM 1.4F 04:30PM -1.0E 06:42PM 0.4F 10:00AM -1.4E 01:12PM 03:00PM 11:54AM Tu 02:48PM Th F 09:12PM 1.0F 05:06PM 07:24PM 08:54PM 05:48PM 09:00PM 1.7F 10:12PM




NOAA Tidal Current Predictions 4




Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2019 Ch Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T)

12:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM -0.7E 12:24AM -0.7E 12:48AM -0.6E 01:42AM -0.5E 12:36AM 03:42AM -1.3E 01:12AM 04:00AM -1.5E 01:06AM 04:00AM 20 Authorized 5teChniCiAns. 20 10:18AM deAler. 06:24AM 1.2F 5 02:48AM 06:18AM 1.1F 20Certified 03:06AM 06:42AM 03:24AM 07:12AM 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.0F 5 1.2F 20 1.2F 07:00AM 10:00AM 1.2F and 07:36AM 1.2F 5 in 07:30AM Times and speeds of maximum minimum current, knots10:00AM

12:06AM -0.8E 03:12AM 06:18AM 0.9F 03:00AM 09:36AM 12:36PM -0.9E Sa 09:48AM 03:54PM 06:42PM 0.7F 04:30PM 09:42PM 09:54PM April

01:00PM -1.1E Su 07:06PM 0.7F

09:48AM 01:00PM -1.0E M 10:18AM 01:30PM -1.2E 01:12PM W F 0.6F 04:42PM 07:06PM 0.5F 05:18PM 07:42PM 06:54PM 09:48PM 10:24PM ● May

-1 0 10:48AM -1.0E 02:06PM -1.1E 11:18AM -1.3E 02:42PM -1.1E 04:00PM 01:18PM 12:36PM 03:42PM -1 Th 04:12PM Sa Su 06:00PM 08:18PM 0.5F 06:30PM 09:00PM 0.6F 10:12PM 1.3F 07:18PM 10:36PM 1.7F 06:36PM 10:18PM 1 10:54PM June


Slack Maximum 12:42AM -0.8E 03:42AM 06:54AM h m h m0.9F knots 10:12AM 01:18PM -0.9E 0.6F 01:00AM 03:48AM Su 04:42PM 07:24PM 0.6F -0.6E 1 06:48AM 09:36AM 10:18PM 12:36PM 03:48PM 0.8F

Slack Maximum 12:54AM -0.8E 03:42AM 07:12AM h m h m1.2F knots 10:36AM 01:48PM -1.1E 0.8F 12:24AM 03:18AM M 05:24PM 07:54PM 0.7F -0.8E 16 06:30AM 09:30AM 10:42PM 12:36PM 03:36PM 0.8F

Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 12:36AM -0.6E 01:12AM -0.6E 01:36AM -0.5E 12:00AM 02:30AM -0.5E 01:24AM 04:18AM -1.2E 02:00AM 04:42AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:36AM -1 S a 04:12AM Ma 07:54AM mum S a 05:00AM Ma 08:36AM mum Sa Ma 03:18AM 06:54AM 07:30AM 07:48AM 1.1F 08:24AM 1.0F 08:12AM h m h m1.1F knots 03:54AM h m h m1.2F knots 10:30AM h m h m1.1F knots 11:00AM h m h m0.9F knots 10:42AM 0 10:30AM 01:42PM -1.0E Tu 11:00AM 02:18PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:48PM -1.1E 12:00PM 03:18PM -1.0E 01:36PM 04:24PM -1.0E 02:00PM 04:54PM -1.2E 01:06PM 04:06PM m-1 m m m m Th F 12:42AM 29 03:54AM 0.8F 12:18AM 03:42AM 1.1F 12:54AM 04:30AM 1.1F 01:12AM 04:54AM 1.3F m Sa Su M 1 MHP 57 MHP 05:30PM 07:48PM 0.5F 06:06PM 08:36PM 0.5F 06:42PM 09:06PM 0.5F 07:06PM 09:48PM 0.6F 07:24PM 10:48PM 1.4F 08:12PM 11:24PM 1.6F 07:18PM 11:00PM 1A 1 16 1 16 AM E AM E 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.7E 07:12AM 10:18AM -1.0E 08:00AM 11:12AM -1.0E 11:42AM -1.1E 10:30PM 1 0.6F 11:48PM 16 0.5F AM 08:30AM 1 0.5F AM AM 02:54PM AM 05:12PM AM 05:48PM A 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.6F 11:18PM 01:42PM 04:18PM 03:30PM

01:12AM -0.7E 04:12AM 07:30AM 1.0F 01:36AM 04:24AM 0.7F 10:54AM 02:00PM -0.9E M 2 07:36AM 10:30AM 05:36PM 08:06PM 0.6F -0.7E 01:24PM 04:36PM 0.8F 10:54PM Tu

01:36AM -0.7E 04:24AM 07:54AM 1.2F 01:00AM 04:06AM 0.9F 11:24AM 02:36PM -1.1E Tu 17 07:24AM 10:24AM 06:18PM 08:48PM 0.6F -0.9E 01:36PM 04:36PM 0.8F 11:36PM W

01:12AM -0.6E 03:54AM 07:36AM 1.1F 01:12AM 04:24AM 0.9F 11:12AM 02:24PM -1.0E W 2 07:48AM 10:48AM 06:18PM 08:36PM 0.4F -0.8E 02:12PM 04:54PM 0.6F 11:12PM Th


07:00PM 10:12PM -0.9E




06:48PM 09:48PM -0.9E


3YM30Ae 21








PM 10:42PM E Tu -0.6E 07:00PM 10:06PM M -0.8E AM 07:48PM PM PM 02:00AM -0.6E 02:30AM -0.5E 02:06AM 05:00AM -1.1E 02:54AM PM 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 08:30AM 11:06AM 0.9F 09:12AM 01:00AM 04:30AM 1.2F 01:24AM 05:06AM 1.2F 11:48AM 03:06PM -1.1E 12:18PM 03:36PM 01:54PM 04:42PM -1.0E 02:42PM F Sa Su 0.5F -1.1E M E-1.0E AM 11:54AM 08:00AM 11:06AM 08:42AM -1.0E 06:54PM 09:24PM 07:24PM 10:00PM 0.6F 08:00PM 11:30PM 1.4F 09:00PM AM 03:42PM AM 05:54PM 02:42PM 05:12PM 0.6F 0.5F F Su AM PM E 07:48PM 10:48PM -0.7E 07:54PM 10:48PM 08:30PM 11:24PM Tu -0.8E W -0.6E PM PM PM 01:54AM -0.5E 12:18AM 02:48AM -0.5E 12:54AM 03:30AM -0.5E 02:54AM 05:48AM -1.0E

07:06PM 10:06PM -0.8E










PM 11:18PM E W -0.7E AM P 08:24PM PM P 05:18AM -1 PM

PM PM 12:54AM 03:24AM -0.4E 05:36AM -1.1E 02:30AM PM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 11:48AM 0.9F 08:54AM 01:54AM 05:42AM 1.3F 12:42PM 04:06PM 05:42PM -1.1E 01:48PM TuE-0.9E 17 AM 12:30PM 09:12AM -1.2E 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.6F 208:06PM AM AM




11:24AM 0 04:42PM -1

1 M M 6 06:13 01:45 AM 17 17 76 12:5007:54 PM Tu 2 3 06:55 AM 18 02:36 18 Tu 76 01:3208:43 PM

3 06:48 Sa 02:35 Tu PM 3 91 ○ 09:03

PM PM PM25° PM Mean PM 189 09:24PM 10:48PMDir. 09:54PMFlood ● speeds Mean Flood 25° (T) Chesapeake Mean Mean Ebb Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) Mean Flood 189° (T) (T) Mean Dir. 10:00PM 11:06PM Times and ofDir. maximum and minimum current, inMean knotsEbb Times and speeds ofDir mP ○ Dir. ● Ebb Bay Entrance

Times and speeds of maximum and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times in and and knots speeds minimum of maximum current, Times inand knots and minimum speeds ofcur m 12:18AM 03:06AM -0.5E -0.8E 01:30AM 04:12AM -0.5E -0.9E 01:00AM 03:42AM -0.5ETimes 04:48AM -0.4E 03:06AM 05:48AM -0.6E -0.6E 0.7F 01:06AM 1.4F 12:48AM 01:54AM 12:12AM 1.0F 01:42AM 12:06AM 12:06AM 12:00AM -0.7E 02:18AM 12:24AM -0.5E 01:30AM 1 (2.0 n.mi. N -0.7E of Cape Henry Lt.) (Off5 Sandy Point) 10 25 10 25 AM 03:24AM AM 07:12AM E 0.7F AM 04:12AM AM 07:54AM AM Height Height 05:54AM 09:36AM 1.0F Time 06:54AM 10:30AM 0.9F 10 06:18AM 10:00AM 0.9F 25 07:24AM 10:48AM 08:42AM 11:42AM 03:42AM 06:18AM 5 20 10 0.7F 25 10E-0.5E 03:12AM 06:18AM 0.9F 20 03:00AM 06:24AM 1.2F 5 02:48AM 06:18AM 1.1F 20 03:06AM 06:42AM 1.2F 07:36AM 1.2F 08:18AM 1.0F 08:06AM -0.9E 05:36AM -0.8E -1A AprilTime May April June 504:30AM 20 505:00AM AM AM AM May AM AM A April W h m

ftcm cm ft Slack Slack Maximum AM -0.1 -3 1 1.8 55Maximum AM 0.5 h h m2.715h m82 knots PM -0.2 -6 0.6F Sa 1.0 30 01:00AM 03:48AM 01:00AM 0.6F PM 3.2 03:48AM 0.2 6 98 -0.6E 06:48AM 09:36AM 06:48AM 09:36AM 12:36PM 03:48PM -0.6E 0.8F 12:36PM 10:12PM 03:48PM -0.9E 0.8F 07:00PM AM -0.2 -6 -0.9E 1.8 55 2 07:00PM 10:12PM AM 0.5 2.715 82 PM -0.2 -6 0.7F Su 1.0 30 01:36AM 04:24AM PM 3.3 10:30AM 0.2 6 101 -0.7E 07:36AM 01:36AM 04:24AM 01:24PM 04:36PM 0.7F 0.8F 07:36AM 10:30AM -0.7E 07:48PM AM -0.3 10:54PM -9 -0.9E 1.8 01:24PM55 04:36PM 3 0.8F AM 2.715 82 -0.9E 0.5 07:48PM 10:54PM PM -0.2 -6 0.8F M 1.0 30 02:12AM 05:06AM PM 3.4 11:12AM 104 -0.7E 08:18AM ●

April May May April June April June May June 01:12PM 04:30PM -0.8E 01:54PM 05:18PM -0.9E -1.1E 01:36PM 04:54PM -0.9E 02:06PM 05:30PM 02:48PM 06:06PM 09:12AM 12:00PM 0.5F 09:36AM 12:36PM -0.9E 09:48AM 01:00PM 09:48AM 01:00PM -1.0E 10:18AM 01:30PM -1.2E 10:48AM 02:06PM -1.1E 11:18AM 02:42PM -1.1E 10:36AM 01:18PM 0.7F 11:24AM 0.7F 11:12AM 01:54PM 0P Thm Sa FApril Sa M MMay Tu 02:06PM F Su W Th W -0.9E ThE-0.9E FApril PM 06:00PM PM 08:18PM PM 06:30PM PM 09:00PM E-0.8E PM ft 03:54PM cm06:42PM ft 11:36PM cm F03:36PM Sa Su 04:30PM 07:06PM 04:42PM 07:06PM 05:18PM 07:42PM 0.6F 07:12PM 0.5F 08:36PM 0.6F 07:54PM 08:24PM 10:30PM 0.4Fh 0.7F 09:00PM 0.5F 0.7F 08:42PM 11:12PM 0.5F 0.5F 09:12PM 09:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM -1.0E 05:36PM -0.8E 04:36PM -1 PM Maximum PM PM Maximum PM PM Maxi Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Slack Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum MaximumSlack SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack10:12PM Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack11:42PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Maximum Slack10:54PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum SlacP 01:21Slack AM● 0.1 3 16 02:21 AM -0.1 -3 ◐Maximum ◑Maximum 09:42PM 09:54PM 09:48PM 10:24PM 10:54PM 09:42PM ● 07:24 hAM 08:24 73 mh m h 70 mknots knots h mh2.4 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 01:1512:24AM PM01:00AM 0.1 30.8F Su 02:12 PM -0.1 -3 0.8F -0.8E 12:42AM -0.8E 12:54AM 12:36AM 01:12AM 01:36AM 12:00AM 02:30AM 03:18AM 03:48AM 0.6F 12:42AM 12:24AM 03:54AM 01:00AM 03:18AM 0.8F 03:48AM 0.6F 12:18AM 12:42AM 03:42AM 12:24AM 03:54AM 1.1F 03:18AM 0.8F -0.6E 12:48AM 0.8F 12:54AM 12:18AM -0.9E 04:30AM 12:42AM 03:42AM 1.1F 03:54AM 1.1F -0.6E 12:18AM 0.8F 01:12AM 12:48AM 12:54AM -1.3E 04:54AM 12:18AM -0.9E 04:30AM 1.3F 03:42AM 1.1F -0.5E 01:06AM 1.1F 12:18AM 01:12AM -1.0E 12:48AM 12:54AM -1.3E 04:54AM 04:30AM 1.3F -0.5E 01:18AM 1.1F 01:06AM -1.3E 12:18A 01:12 -1 01:06AM 04:00AM -0.5E 02:36AM -0.4E 02:06AM 04:48AM -0.5E 12:00AM 0.6F 12:42AM 0.9F 01:00AM 0.8F 12:24AM 03:18AM 0.8F 12:42AM 03:54AM 0.8F 12:18AM 03:42AM 1.1F 12:48AM 12:54AM -0.9E 04:30AM 1.1F 12:18AM 01:12AM 04:54AM 1.3F 01:06AM 01:18AM 01:48AM 1.4F 02:36AM 0.9F 02:24AM 11A AM-1.3E AM E-1.0E AM-1.0E AM E-1.1E AM-1.3E 16 1 1 16 1 16 -0.6E 1 16 1 -1.0E 1 16 1 16-1.0E 1 16 1 16 1 -1.1E 16 103:54AM 16 1 16 -0.9E 1 16 16 1 21 6 21 6 21 07:46 PM6 3.0 91 08:43 PM 3.205:18AM 98 06:30AM 06:48AM 09:30AM 09:36AM -0.8E -0.6E 07:12AM 06:30AM 10:06AM 06:48AM 09:30AM -0.7E 09:36AM -0.8E 07:12AM 07:12AM 10:18AM 06:30AM 10:06AM -1.0E 09:30AM 04:18AM -0.7E -0.8E 07:12AM 08:00AM 07:12AM 11:12AM 1.1F 07:12AM 10:18AM -1.0E 10:06AM 03:54AM -1.0E 04:18AM -0.7E 07:00AM 08:30AM 07:12AM 08:00AM 11:42AM 1.5F 07:12AM 11:12AM 1.1F -1.1E 10:18AM 04:30AM -1.0E 07:12AM 04:18AM 07:00AM 08:30AM 1.0F 07:12AM 08:00AM 11:42AM 1.5F 1.1F 11:12AM 04:54AM 04:30AM -1.0E 07:30AM 03:54AM 07:12AM 1.1F 07:00A 08:30 03:42AM 06:54AM 0.9F 03:42AM 07:12AM 1.2F 03:18AM 06:54AM 1.1F 03:54AM 07:30AM 1.2F 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.1F 05:00AM 08:36AM 0.9F 6 21 6 06:42AM 10:30AM 0.9F 07:54AM 11:24AM 0.8F 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.8F 03:24AM 05:48AM -0.4E 04:06AM 06:54AM -0.7E 04:36AM 07:18AM -0.5E 06:30AM 09:30AM -0.8E 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.7E 07:12AM 10:18AM 08:00AM 11:12AM 03:54AM 07:00AM 08:30AM 11:42AM 1.5F 04:30AM 07:12AM 1.0F 04:54AM 07:30AM 1.1F 04:18AM 07:12AM 1.1F AM AM AM A AM AM 05:30AM 08:24AM -0.9E 06:30AM 09:06AM -0.8E 06:00AM 08:54AM -1 12:36PM 12:36PM 03:36PM 03:48PM 0.8F 0.8F -0.9E 01:18PM 12:36PM 04:06PM 12:36PM 03:36PM 0.6F 03:48PM 0.8F -1.1E 0.8F 01:42PM 01:18PM 04:18PM 12:36PM 04:06PM 03:36PM 10:54AM 0.6F -1.0E 01:36PM 0.8F 02:54PM 01:42PM -0.9E 05:12PM 01:18PM 04:18PM 04:06PM 10:24AM 0.6F 10:54AM 01:06PM 0.6F 03:30PM 01:36PM 02:54PM -1.2E 05:48PM 01:42PM -0.9E 05:12PM 04:18PM 10:48AM 0.5F 10:24AM 01:36PM 0.6F 10:54AM 01:06PM 03:30PM -0.9E 01:36PM 02:54PM -1.2E 05:48PM 05:12PM 10:42AM 0.5F 10:48AM 01:36PM 0.5F 10:24AM 01:36PM -1.2E 01:06P 03:30 -0 10:12AM 01:18PM 10:36AM 01:48PM 10:30AM 01:42PM 11:00AM 02:18PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:48PM -1.1E 12:00PM 03:18PM -1.0E Tu M W Tu M Th W Tu M 0.6F Sa Th W Tu 0.5F M Su Sa W 0.5F Tu M Su Sa Th -0.9E W Tu Su S Sa Su M Tu Th F 02:06PM 05:24PM -0.8E 02:48PM 06:12PM -0.8E 02:30PM 05:48PM -0.9E 08:30AM 11:48AM 0.6F 10:06AM 12:48PM 0.6F 10:30AM 01:00PM 0.4F PM-1.2E PM E-0.6E PM-1.2E PM-0.9E PM E-0.7E 12:36PM 03:36PM 0.8F 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.6F 01:42PM 04:18PM 0.6F 02:54PM 05:12PM 0.5F 10:24AM 01:06PM 03:30PM 05:48PM 0.5F 10:48AM 01:36PM 10:42AM 01:36PM 10:54AM 01:36PM -0.9E 11:24AM 02:06PM 0.7F 12:18PM 03:00PM 0.6F 12:06PM 02:54PM 01P 06:48PM 07:00PM 09:48PM 10:12PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:06PM 06:48PM 10:06PM 07:00PM 09:48PM -0.8E 10:12PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:00PM 07:06PM 10:06PM 06:48PM 10:06PM -0.8E 09:48PM 04:54PM -0.8E -0.9E 07:24PM 07:48PM 07:00PM 10:42PM 0.8F 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.6E 10:06PM 04:18PM -0.8E 04:54PM -0.8E 07:12PM 08:24PM 07:24PM 07:48PM 11:18PM 1.4F 07:00PM 10:42PM 0.8F -0.7E 10:06PM 04:42PM 04:18PM -0.8E 07:30PM 04:54PM 07:12PM 08:24PM 1.1F 07:24PM 07:48PM 11:18PM 1.4F 0.8F 10:42PM 04:42PM 04:42PM -0.6E 07:54PM 04:18PM 07:30PM 1.7F 07:12P 08:24 Sa Su M F Sa Su Tu W Tu Th W Th M Sa Tu Su W Th S 04:42PM 07:24PM 0.6F 05:24PM 07:54PM 0.7F 05:30PM 07:48PM 0.5F 06:06PM 08:36PM 0.5F 06:42PM 09:06PM 0.5F 07:06PM 09:48PM 0.6F Th F Sa 02:05 AM 0.0 0 03:07 AM -0.1 -3 PM 11:18PM PM -0.7E PM 1.7F -1P PM 1.1F -0.8E PM 11:24PM 09:18PM 11:30PM 0.3F 07:06PM 09:54PM 09:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.8E 03:42PM 07:00PM -0.8E 03:42PM 07:06PM -0.7E 10:36PM 10:18PM 10:36PM 10:54PM 10:18PM 10:36PM 10:54PM 10:18PM 06:48PM 09:48PM -0.9E17 10:06PM -0.8E 07:00PM 10:06PM 07:48PM 10:42PM -0.6E 04:18PM 07:12PM 08:24PM 1.4F 04:42PM 07:30PM 04:42PM 07:54PM 04:54PM 07:24PM 0.8F 04:36PM 08:06PM -1.1E 06:42PM 09:30PM 05:54PM 08:54PM 10:30PM-0.8E 11:18PM 11:48PM 08:09 AM 2.410:18PM 73 09:09 2.4 73 ◑ AM 10:42PM 09:54PM 10:18PM ◑10:54PM 10:18PM 11:24PM 10:36PM ◑ 11:06PM 10:12PM 01:5901:00AM PM01:36AM 0.0 00.9FM0.7F 02:57 PM 0.004:06AM 0 0.9F 0.7F 04:06AM 04:24AM 01:12AM 01:00AM 04:24AM 01:36AM 0.9F 04:24AM 01:00AM 01:12AM 04:30AM 01:00AM 04:24AM 1.2F 04:06AM 0.9F 01:42AM 0.9F 01:24AM 01:00AM -1.0E 05:06AM 01:12AM 04:30AM 1.2F 04:24AM 1.2F 01:24AM 0.9F 01:54AM 01:42AM 01:24AM -1.5E 05:42AM 01:00AM -1.0E 05:06AM 1.3F 04:30AM 1.2F 02:00AM 1.2F 01:24AM 01:54AM -1.1E 01:42AM 01:24AM -1.5E 05:42AM -1.0E 05:06AM 1.3F 02:18AM 1.2F 02:00AM -1.4E 01:24A 01:54 -1 01:12AM -0.7E 01:36AM 01:12AM 02:00AM -0.6E 02:30AM -0.5E 12:54AM -0.4E 17 2 2 09:26 17 2 17 -0.7E 2 17 2 -1.1E 2 -0.6E 17 2 17-1.0E 2 17 2 17 2 -1.2E 17 204:54AM 17 2 17 03:24AM 2 17 17 2 PM 3.110:24AM 94 08:29 PM07:36AM 3.1 94 07:24AM 10:24AM 10:30AM -0.9E -0.7E 07:48AM 07:24AM 10:48AM 07:36AM -0.8E 10:30AM -0.9E -0.7E 08:00AM 07:48AM 11:06AM 07:24AM 10:48AM 10:24AM 04:54AM -0.8E -0.9E 07:54AM 08:42AM 08:00AM 11:54AM 1.2F 07:48AM 11:06AM 10:48AM 04:54AM -1.1E 04:54AM -0.8E 07:54AM 09:12AM 07:54AM 08:42AM 1.5F 08:00AM 11:54AM 1.2F 11:06AM 05:18AM -1.1E 08:00AM 04:54AM 07:54AM 09:12AM 07:54AM 08:42AM 12:30PM 1.5F 1.2F 11:54AM 05:48AM 05:18AM -1.0E 08:30AM 04:54AM 08:00AM 07:54A 09:12 1 ○-0.5E AM 12:30PM AM E-1.0E AM 1.0F AM E-1.2E AM 1.1F A 7 22 7 22 7 22 02:06AM 05:00AM 12:36AM 0.5F 12:12AM 0.6F 12:54AM 0.7F 01:36AM 1.0F 01:42AM 0.9F 04:12AM 07:30AM 04:24AM 07:54AM 03:54AM 07:36AM 1.1F 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 01:00AM 04:06AM 0.9F 01:12AM 04:24AM 0.9F 01:00AM 04:30AM 01:24AM -1.0E 05:06AM 01:24AM 01:54AM 05:42AM 02:00AM -1.1E 02:18AM 02:42AM 1.3F 12:36AM 03:48AM 0.8F 12:00AM 03:24AM 1A 01:36PM 01:24PM 04:36PM 04:36PM 0.8F 0.8F 1.0F 02:12PM 01:36PM 04:54PM 01:24PM 04:36PM 0.6F 04:36PM 0.8F 1.2F 0.8F 02:42PM 02:12PM 05:12PM 01:36PM 04:54PM 0.6F 04:36PM 11:36AM 0.6F 01:42AM 02:24PM 0.8F 03:42PM 02:42PM -1.0E 05:54PM 02:12PM 05:12PM 0.5F 04:54PM 11:12AM 0.6F 02:00PM 0.6F 04:18PM 02:24PM 03:42PM -1.3E 06:36PM 02:42PM -1.0E 05:54PM 0.5F 05:12PM 11:18AM 0.5F 11:12AM 02:18PM 0.6F 11:36AM 02:00PM 04:18PM 02:24PM 03:42PM -1.3E 06:36PM 05:54PM 11:24AM 0.5F 11:18AM 02:24PM 0.5F 11:12AM 02:18PM -1.3E 02:00P 04:18 -0 711:36AM 22 7 AM-1.5E AM AM-0.9E AM AM-1.4E W Tu Th W Tu F Th W Tu 1.2F Su F Th W 1.2F Tu M Su F Th 1.3F W Tu M Su F -1.0E Th W M S 10:54AM 02:00PM -0.9E 11:24AM 02:36PM 11:12AM 02:24PM 11:48AM 03:06PM -1.1E 12:18PM 03:36PM -1.0E 12:42PM 04:06PM -0.9E 07:42AM 11:24AM 0.9F 03:42AM 06:18AM -0.4E 03:18AM 05:54AM -0.5E 04:18AM 06:54AM -0.4E 05:06AM 08:06AM -0.8E 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.6E 04:54AM 07:54AM 1.2F 07:24AM 10:24AM -0.9E 07:48AM 10:48AM -0.8E 08:00AM 11:06AM -1.1E 08:42AM 11:54AM -1.0E 04:54AM 07:54AM 09:12AM 12:30PM 1.5F -1.2E 05:18AM 08:00AM 1.0F 05:48AM 08:30AM 1.1F 07:48PM 10:36PM 10:54PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:48PM 07:36PM 10:48PM 07:48PM 10:36PM -0.7E 10:54PM -0.9E -1.1E -0.9E 07:54PM 07:48PM 10:48PM 07:36PM 10:48PM -0.8E 10:36PM 05:30PM -0.7E -1.0E -0.9E 08:12PM 08:30PM 07:54PM 11:24PM 0.9F 07:48PM 10:48PM -0.6E 10:48PM 05:06PM -0.8E 05:30PM -0.7E 08:06PM 09:18PM 08:12PM 08:30PM 1.6F 07:54PM 11:24PM 0.9F 10:48PM 05:06PM -0.6E 05:06PM -0.8E 08:18PM 05:30PM 08:06PM 09:18PM 1.2F 08:12PM 08:30PM 1.6F 0.9F 11:24PM 05:24PM 05:06PM -0.6E 08:48PM 05:06PM 08:18PM 1.8F 08:06P 09:18 06:30AM 09:12AM -0.9E 07:24AM 10:00AM -0.7E 07:00AM 09:48AM -11P M Tu W F Sa PM PM E PM PM E PM 02:4907:36PM AMSu -0.1 -3 Su M Tu 03:50 AM -0.1 -3 ○11:18PM ○11:18PM ○PM-1.3E 1P 05:36PM 08:06PM 0.6F 06:18PM 08:48PM 0.6F 06:18PM 08:36PM 0.4F 06:54PM 09:24PM 0.5F 07:24PM 10:00PM 0.6F 07:48PM 0.6F 11:18PM 11:18PM 11:42PM 11:18PM 11:42PM 11:18PM 18 03:06PM 06:24PM -0.8E 09:00AM 12:24PM 0.7F 08:42AM 12:06PM 0.8F 09:42AM 12:48PM 0.6F 11:24AM 02:00PM 0.5F 11:42AM 02:00PM 0.4F 04:36PM 0.8F 02:12PM 04:54PM 0.6F 02:42PM 05:12PM 11:36AM 03:42PM -1.0E 05:54PM 02:00PM 04:18PM 06:36PM 11:18AM 02:18PM 11:24AM 02:24PM 03:00PM 0.7F 01:18PM 04:24PM 0.6F 01:06PM 04:06PM PM-1.3E PM PM-0.9E Sa Su M W Th W F01:36PM Th09:52 F Tu 0.6F Su 02:24PM W 0.5F M12:18PM Th 0.5F F 10:36PM S F11:12AM Sa Su 08:53 AM10:12PM 2.5 76 AM 2.407:06PM 73 -0.8E 10:54PM 11:36PM 11:12PM 03:42PM 03:24PM 06:42PM -0.9E 08:12PM 03:42PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.7E 05:30PM 0.9F 07:06PM 07:36PM 10:36PM -0.9E 07:48PM 10:48PM -0.7E 07:54PM 10:48PM -0.8E 08:30PM 11:24PM -0.6E 05:06PM 08:06PM 09:18PM 1.6F -1.1E 05:06PM 08:18PM 1.2F -0.7E 05:24PM 08:48PM 1.8F -1 05:48PM 09:00PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 07:06PM 10:00PM 02:44◐ PM02:12AM -0.1 -31.1FTu 03:40 PM 0.104:54AM 3 1.1F ◐ 01:42AM 04:54AM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:48AM 01:42AM 05:06AM 02:12AM 1.0F 05:06AM 0.8F 01:42AM 01:48AM 05:12AM 01:42AM 05:06AM 1.3F 04:54AM 1.0F 02:30AM 1.1F 02:00AM 01:42AM -1.2E 05:48AM 01:48AM 05:12AM 1.2F 05:06AM 1.3F 02:24AM 1.0F 02:30AM 02:00AM -1.6E 12:00AM 01:42AM -1.2E 05:48AM -0.6E 05:12AM 1.2F 02:48AM 1.3F 02:24AM -1.2E 02:30AM 02:00AM -1.6E 12:00AM -1.2E 05:48AM 12:12AM -0.6E 03:06AM 1.2F 02:48AM -1.4E 02:24A -1 ○ 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:54PM ◐ ◐ 11:18PM 11:42PM 11:18PM 18 3 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 18 18 3 09:13 PM08:18AM 3.2 98 08:12AM 11:18AM 11:12AM -1.0E -0.7E 08:30AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 08:18AM 11:18AM -0.9E 11:12AM -1.0E -0.7E 08:48AM 08:30AM 12:00PM 08:12AM 11:36AM -1.1E 11:18AM 05:36AM -0.9E -1.0E 08:42AM 09:24AM 08:48AM 12:36PM 1.3F 08:30AM 12:00PM -1.1E 11:36AM 05:48AM -1.1E 05:36AM -0.9E 08:48AM 02:42AM 08:42AM 09:24AM 06:24AM 1.4F 08:48AM 12:36PM 1.3F 1.2F 12:00PM 06:00AM -1.1E 05:48AM -1.1E 08:42AM 05:36AM 08:48AM 02:42AM 1.0F 08:42AM 09:24AM 06:24AM 1.4F 1.3F 12:36PM 06:36AM 1.2F 06:00AM -1.1E 09:18AM 05:48AM 08:42AM 1.0F 08:48A 02:42 1 10:07 PM 3.0 91 01:48AM -0.6E 02:24AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.5E 12:18AM 02:48AM -0.5E 12:54AM 03:30AM -0.5E 01:54AM 04:18AM -0.4E

16 11

1 26

16 11


1 26

16 11 16 11

1 26


16 11


17 12

2 27

17 12


2 27

17 12 17 12

2 27


17 12


AM-1.4E AM E 0.4F AM AM-1.3E A 02:18PM 05:18PM 0.8F Th W 02:36PM 02:18PM 05:24PM 05:18PM 0.8F 0.8F 1.0F 03:00PM 02:36PM 05:36PM 02:18PM 05:24PM 0.6F 05:18PM 0.8F 1.1F 0.8F 03:36PM 03:00PM 06:00PM 02:36PM 05:36PM 05:24PM 12:12PM 0.6F 03:00PM 0.8F 04:30PM 03:36PM -1.0E 06:42PM 03:00PM 06:00PM 05:36PM 11:54AM 0.6F 12:12PM 02:48PM 0.6F 10:00AM 03:00PM 04:30PM 01:12PM 03:36PM -1.0E 06:42PM 06:00PM 11:48AM 11:54AM 02:48PM 0.6F 12:12PM 02:48PM 10:00AM -1.0E 03:00PM 04:30PM -1.4E 01:12PM 06:42PM 12:06PM -1.1E 11:48AM 03:06PM 0.4F 11:54AM 02:48PM 02:48P 10:00 -1 808:24PM 23 8 23 8 23 W F Th W Sa F Th W 0.6F M Sa F Th 0.4F W Tu M Sa F -1.1E Th W Tu M Sa -1.0E F Th Tu M 04:42AM 08:06AM 05:12AM 08:48AM 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:24AM 09:06AM 1.0F 06:06AM 09:42AM 0.9F 06:54AM 0.7F 812:12AM 23 8 AM-1.6E AM -0.6E AM-1.2E AM 10:12AM E 1.0F AM-1.4E 08:24PM -0.8E 08:24PM 11:18PM 11:30PM -0.9E -0.8E 08:30PM 08:24PM 11:24PM 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.7E 11:30PM -0.9E -0.8E 08:42PM 08:30PM 11:36PM 08:24PM 11:24PM -0.8E 11:18PM 06:00PM -0.7E -0.9E 08:54PM 09:12PM 08:42PM 1.0F 08:30PM 11:36PM 11:24PM 05:48PM -0.8E 06:00PM -0.7E 09:00PM 05:06PM 08:54PM 09:12PM 07:24PM 1.7F 08:42PM 1.0F 0.5F 11:36PM 05:36PM 05:48PM -0.8E 09:00PM 06:00PM 09:00PM 05:06PM 1.4F 08:54PM 09:12PM 07:24PM 1.7F 1.0F 06:06PM 0.5F 05:36PM 09:36PM 05:48PM 09:00PM 1.8F 09:00P 05:06 12:36AM 0.4F -0.9E 01:30AM 0.6F -1.0E 01:06AM 0.7F -1.0E 01:42AM 0.7F 02:24AM 1.1F 02:30AM 02:12AM 11:30PM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:42AM 04:54AM 1.1F 01:48AM 05:06AM 1.0F 01:42AM 05:12AM 1.3F 02:30AM 02:00AM -1.2E 05:48AM 1.2F 02:24AM 12:00AM 02:48AM 12:12AM 03:06AM 03:54AM 1.2F 01:36AM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:12AM 04:48AM 11P AM AM 0.2 6 11:36AM 02:48PM 12:12PM 03:30PM 11:54AM 03:12PM 12:30PM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:06PM 04:24PM -1.0E 01:24PM 04:48PM -0.9E 3 12:41 19 Station ID: Depth: Unknown -0.2 11:12AM -6 -0.7E 03:34 AMACT4996 -0.1 -3 04:31 AM 0.007:24AM 0 -0.5E ○ ● ○ ● ○ ● ○ ● M Tu W Th Sa Su PM 06:24AM PM E-0.9E AM 1.0F PM PM 1.0F P 10:12PM 10:12PM 10:12 13 28 13 28 13 28 19 03:24 4 19 3 AM 18 3 18 3 3 18 18 3 18 3 NOAA Tidal Current Predictions 03:18AM 06:12AM -0.5E 04:48AM 04:24AM 07:06AM -0.6E 05:12AM 07:54AM -0.5E 06:06AM 09:06AM 06:06AM 09:12AM -0.7E 13 28 13 08:12AM 11:18AM -1.0E 08:30AM 11:36AM -0.9E 08:48AM 12:00PM -1.1E 09:24AM 12:36PM -1.1E 05:48AM 08:48AM 02:42AM 1.4F 1.2F 06:00AM 08:42AM 06:36AM 09:18AM 08:18AM 05:36AM 08:42AM 1.3F M Tu W 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.9E 08:18AM 11:00AM -0.7E 08:00AM 10:48AM -1 AM 1.7 52 06:30PM 08:54PM 0.5F 07:12PM 09:42PM 0.5F 07:12PM 09:24PM 0.4F 07:42PM 10:18PM 0.5F 08:06PM 10:48PM 0.6F 08:24PM 11:24PM 0.7F 76 07:3509:28 2.6 05:18PM 79 0.8F 09:3802:36PM AM08:54AM 2.5 760.8F 0.9F 10:32 AM 2.401:30PM 73 0.7F 03:36PM PM PM-1.0E 03:00PM PM 12:06PM E 0.4F 03:06PM PM-1.3E S a on D cb0102 Dep h 22 ee 12:30PM 10:12AM 10:06AM 01:12PM 0.7F 10:54AM 01:48PM 0.5F 12:36PM 03:00PM 0.5F 12:48PM 02:18PM 05:24PM 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.6F 06:00PM 0.6F 12:12PM 03:00PM 04:30PM -1.0E 06:42PM 0.4F 11:54AM 02:48PM 10:00AM -1.4E 01:12PM -1.1E 11:48AM 02:48PM 01:18PM 04:18PM 0.8F 02:24PM 05:30PM 0.7F 02:00PM 05:18PM 1 11:36PM NOA Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS W3 02:12 PM 0.5 15 Su M Tu Th F W PM Th Sa F Sa W 1.3F M Th -0.6E Tu F -0.6E Sa -1.3E M Sa Su M PM-1.3E Su 03:20 -0.1 -3 Tu 03:31 PM -0.1 -3 W 04:23 PM 0.1 3 02:42AM 05:42AM 0.8F 02:18AM 02:42AM 05:42AM 05:42AM 1.2F 0.8F 02:18AM 02:18AM 05:42AM 02:42AM 05:42AM 1.0F 05:42AM 1.2F 0.8F 02:24AM 02:18AM 06:00AM 02:18AM 05:42AM 05:42AM 12:00AM 1.0F 03:06AM 1.2F 02:24AM -1.3E 12:00AM 02:18AM 06:00AM 05:42AM 12:18AM 1.3F 12:00AM 03:18AM 1.0F 03:06AM -1.6E 12:54AM 02:24AM -1.3E 12:00AM 06:00AM 12:24AM -0.6E 12:18AM 03:24AM 1.3F 12:00AM 03:18AM 03:06AM -1.6E 12:54AM 12:00AM 01:06AM -0.6E 12:24AM -0.6E 03:48AM 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.4E 03:18A -1 04:00PM 07:18PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:18PM 07:36PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:48PM -0.8E 05:24PM 08:36PM -0.6E 08:24PM 11:18PM -0.9E 08:30PM 11:24PM -0.7E 08:42PM 11:36PM -0.8E 09:12PM 05:48PM 09:00PM 05:06PM 07:24PM 1.7F 0.5F 05:36PM 09:00PM 1.4F 06:06PM 09:36PM 1.8F 08:24PM30 11:30PM -0.8E -0.8E 19 4 06:00PM 08:54PM 1.0F 07:00PM 10:06PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:24PM -0.8E 08:12PM 11:06PM -104 PM 1.0 4 PM 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 19 94 07:3209:46 08:54AM 09:00AM 08:54AM 12:06PM 11:54AM -1.1E -0.8E 09:06AM 09:00AM 12:18PM 08:54AM 12:06PM -1.0E 11:54AM -1.1E -0.8E 09:30AM 09:06AM 12:48PM 09:00AM 12:18PM -1.2E 12:06PM 06:12AM -1.0E -1.1E 09:18AM 02:42AM 09:30AM 06:24AM 1.3F 09:06AM 12:48PM 1.2F 12:18PM 06:42AM -1.2E 06:12AM -1.0E 09:36AM 03:24AM 09:18AM 02:42AM 07:06AM 1.3F 09:30AM 06:24AM 1.3F 1.1F 12:48PM 06:42AM 1.2F 06:42AM -1.2E 09:24AM 06:12AM 09:36AM 03:24AM 0.9F 09:18AM 02:42AM 07:06AM 1.3F 1.3F 06:24AM 07:24AM 1.1F 06:42AM 10:00AM 1.2F 06:42AM 09:24AM 0.9F 09:36A 03:24 Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS 3.3 11:54AM 101 Station 09:58 PM 3.2 98 10:47 PM 2.9 88 ○ ● ○ -1.1E ● Type: Harmonic 11:00PM 11:24PM 10:54PM 11:12PM 11:42PM 11:30PM 10:12PM 03:36PM 03:06PM 06:12PM 06:00PM 0.8F 0.8F -0.6E 03:48PM 03:36PM 06:18PM 03:06PM 06:12PM 0.6F 06:00PM 0.8F -0.6E 0.8F 04:30PM 03:48PM 06:54PM 03:36PM 06:18PM 06:12PM 12:42PM 0.6F -0.5E 03:30PM 0.8F 10:06AM 04:30PM -1.1E 01:24PM 03:48PM 06:54PM 06:18PM 12:36PM 0.6F 12:42PM 03:30PM 0.6F 10:36AM 03:30PM 10:06AM -1.4E 02:00PM 04:30PM -1.1E 01:24PM 06:54PM 12:06PM -1.1E 12:36PM 03:18PM 0.6F 12:42PM 03:30PM 10:36AM -1.1E 03:30PM 10:06AM -1.4E 02:00PM 01:24PM 12:48PM -1.1E -1.1E 03:48PM 12:36PM 03:18PM 03:30P 10:36 -1 02:30AM 12:30AM 03:18AM 12:00AM 02:42AM 01:18AM 03:48AM -0.4E 02:00AM 04:36AM -0.5E 02:48AM -0.4E Th 03:06PM 06:00PM 0.8F F Th Sa F Th Su Sa F Th 0.6F Tu Su Sa F -1.1E Th W Tu Su Sa -1.1E F Th W Tu Su 05:18AM Sa F12:06PM W -1.3E T AM AM A 9 24 9 24 9 24 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:36PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 06:30PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 09:36PM 07:30PM 1.2F 09:06PM 0.4F 06:30PM 06:30PM 09:54PM 05:48PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 08:12PM 1.7F 09:36PM 07:30PM 1.2F 0.5F 06:00PM 0.4F 06:30PM 09:42PM 06:30PM 09:54PM 05:48PM 1.5F 09:36PM 05:18PM 08:12PM 1.7F 1.2F 07:30PM 06:54PM 0.5F 06:00PM 10:18PM 0.4F 06:30PM 09:42PM 1.7F 09:54P 05:48 1 S a on Type Ha mon c Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2019 05:12AM 08:48AM 1.0F 06:00AM 09:36AM 1.0F 05:18AM 09:06AM 1.0F 06:18AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F 08:00AM 11:06AM 0.6F 9 -0.9E 24 -0.9E 11:06PM AM AM 0.3 -0.2 9 AM AM AM 10:00PM AM ● E 9 20 0 01:26 04:10 -6 Time 04:21 AMLST/LDT -0.2 -603:36PM 0.102:24AM 3 0.7F -1.0E ○ Zone: ● 05:11 ○ AM 01:06PM ● ○ ● ○ 04:42PM ● 05:12PM ○ E 1.2F ○ -0.8E AM 11:06A 10:00PM 11:06PM 10:00PM 20 5 20 12:24PM -0.9E 04:18PM 12:42PM 04:00PM 01:18PM 01:54PM 02:06PM 05:36PM 01:36AM 0.5F 02:00AM 0.8F -1.0E 02:30AM 0.8F 03:18AM 03:12AM 1.1F 02:42AM 05:42AM 0.8F 02:18AM 05:42AM 1.2F 02:18AM 05:42AM 1.0F 02:24AM 06:00AM 1.3F 12:00AM 03:06AM -1.3E 12:00AM -0.6E 12:18AM 03:18AM -1.6E 12:54AM -0.6E 12:24AM 03:24AM -1.3E 01:06AM 03:48AM -1.4E 08:14 AM 1.7 52 Tu W Th F Su M AM PM AM PM AM P 01:24AM 05:12AM 1.3F 02:42AM 05:54AM 0.9F 02:36AM 05:48AM 1 Chesapeake Bay En Tu W Th 79 10:13 AM 2.6 79 10:26 AM04:24AM 2.507:24PM 7609:42PM 11:12 AM 2.308:24AM 70 -0.5E T1.3F me Zone LST LDT Latitude: 39.0130° N06:24AM Longitude: 76.3683° W 0.4F 08:06PM 10:36PM 0.5F 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.4F 08:24PM 11:06PM 0.6F 08:48PM 11:42PM 0.7F 11:54AM 09:00PM 14 29 14 29 14 29 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 19 4 19 4 07:18AM -0.5E 05:42AM 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.7E 06:00AM 08:48AM -0.6E 06:54AM 10:06AM 06:54AM 10:00AM 14 29 14 PM 07:06AM PM E-1.0E PM 0.9F PM E-0.9E PM 0.9F -1P 08:54AM 11:54AM -0.8E 09:00AM 12:06PM -1.1E 09:06AM 12:18PM -1.0E 09:30AM 12:48PM -1.2E 06:12AM 09:18AM 02:42AM 1.2F 06:42AM 09:36AM 03:24AM 1.3F 1.1F 06:42AM 09:24AM 07:24AM 10:00AM Th 02:51 PM 0.5 15 08:24AM 11:12AM -1.0E 09:18AM -0.8E 08:54AM 11:48AM 0 M 04:04 PM 0.0 12:06AM 0 -0.8E W 04:20 PM10:06AM -0.1 -3 05:06 PM 0.202:24PM 6 -0.9E 12:06AM 12:06AM -0.9ETh 12:00AM 12:06AM -0.7E 12:06AM -0.8E 12:24AM 12:00AM -0.7E 12:06AM 12:36AM -0.7E -0.9E 03:42AM -1.3E 12:48AM 12:24AM -0.6E 12:00AM 01:12AM -0.7E 12:36AM -0.7E 04:00AM 03:42AM 01:42AM -1.3E 12:48AM -0.5E 12:24AM 01:06AM -0.6E 01:12AM -0.7E 04:00AM 12:36AM 04:00AM 03:42AM -1.5E 01:42AM -1.3E 12:48AM 01:48AM -0.5E 01:06AM -0.6E 04:30AM 01:12AM 04:00AM 04:00A -1 La06:06PM ude PM-1.5E PM-1.3E PM-1.2E 01:36PM 0.8F 11:18AM 0.7F 11:24AM 02:18PM 0.7F 12:00PM 02:42PM 0.5F 01:42PM 04:00PM 0.5F 01:48PM 03:54PM 0.3F 03:36PM 06:12PM 0.8F -0.8E 03:48PM 06:18PM 0.6F 04:30PM 06:54PM 0.6F 10:06AM 01:24PM 12:36PM 03:30PM 10:36AM -1.4E 02:00PM 12:06PM 03:18PM -1.1E 12:48PM 03:48PM -1.3E 03:06PM 06:00PM 0.8F 10:46 12:42PM 03:30PM -1.1E PM 1.1 02:24PM 05:24PM 1.0F 03:24PM 06:12PM 0.8F 03:06PM 10T Mean Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 5 PM 20 Su 5 5 20 5 20 5 20 5 Flood 5 20 5 20-1.1E 5 20 5 20 5 -1.1E 20 5 20 5 20 1.2F 5 20 20 5 M W F Sa 03:12AM 06:18AM 03:00AM 03:12AM 06:24AM 06:18AM 0.9F 02:48AM 03:00AM 06:18AM 03:12AM 06:24AM 1.1F 06:18AM 1.2F Tu 0.9F 03:06AM 02:48AM 06:42AM 03:00AM 06:18AM 1.2F 06:24AM 07:00AM 1.1F 10:00AM 1.2F 03:24AM 03:06AM 07:12AM 1.2F 02:48AM 06:42AM 1.2F 06:18AM 07:36AM 1.2F 07:00AM 10:18AM 1.1F 04:12AM 10:00AM 03:24AM 07:54AM 1.2F 03:06AM 07:12AM 1.2F 1.0F 06:42AM 07:30AM 1.2F 07:36AM 10:00AM 1.2F 07:00AM 10:18AM 04:12AM 0.9F 10:00AM 03:24AM 07:54AM 1.2F 07:12AM 08:12AM 1.0F 07:30AM 10:42AM 1.2F 07:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 10:18A 04:12 Th F Sa Su Th Tu F W Sa Su Su M Tu 94 08:1810:29 3.234 98 0.9F PM05:00PM 3.2 981.2F 11:26 PM 2.808:42PM 85 08:12PM 05:30PM -0.8E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.8E 05:24PM 08:42PM -0.7E 06:30PM 09:36PM -0.7E 06:18PM 09:18PM -0.6E 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 07:30PM 0.4F 06:30PM 09:54PM 05:48PM 08:12PM 1.7F 0.5F 06:00PM 09:42PM 1.5F 06:54PM 10:18PM 1.7F 09:06PM 12:36PM -0.9E Sa F 06:30PM 09:36PM 1.2F 08:06PM 11:18PM -1.2E 09:24PM 09:18PM 09:36AM 09:48AM 09:36AM 01:00PM 12:36PM -1.1E -0.8E -0.9E 09:48AM 09:48AM 01:00PM 09:36AM 01:00PM -1.0E 12:36PM -1.1E -0.9E 10:18AM 09:48AM 01:30PM 09:48AM 01:00PM -1.2E 01:00PM 01:12PM -1.0E -1.1E 04:00PM 10:48AM 10:18AM -1.0E 02:06PM 09:48AM 01:30PM -1.1E 01:00PM 01:18PM -1.2E 01:12PM -1.0E 04:12PM 11:18AM 04:00PM 10:48AM -1.3E 02:42PM 10:18AM -1.0E 02:06PM -1.1E 01:30PM 12:36PM -1.1E 01:18PM -1.2E 03:42PM 01:12PM 04:12PM 11:18AM -1.1E 04:00PM 10:48AM -1.3E 02:42PM -1.0E 02:06PM 01:30PM -1.1E 12:36PM -1.1E 04:30PM 01:18PM 03:42PM -1.2E 04:12P 11:18 -1 F Su Sa F M Su Sa F W M Su Sa F Th W M Su Sa F Th W M Su Sa Th W Mean F1.5F ood 12:18AM 03:06AM 01:30AM 04:12AM -0.5E 01:00AM 03:42AM -0.5E 02:18AM 04:48AM -0.4E 03:06AM 05:48AM -0.6E 0.7F ● ○ 0.5F ● in0.6F 11:42PM 11:36PM 11:48PM 03:54PM12 06:42PM 0.7F ○ 04:30PM 03:54PM 07:06PM 06:42PM 0.7F 0.7F -0.5E 04:42PM 04:30PM 07:06PM 03:54PM 07:06PM 0.5F 06:42PM 0.7F 0.7F 05:18PM 04:42PM 07:42PM 04:30PM 07:06PM 07:06PM 06:54PM 0.5Fmaximum 10:12PM 0.7F 06:00PM 05:18PM 08:18PM 1.3F 04:42PM 07:42PM 07:06PM 07:18PM 06:54PM 10:36PM 0.5F 06:30PM 10:12PM 06:00PM 09:00PM 1.7F 05:18PM 08:18PM 1.3F 07:42PM 06:36PM 0.5F 07:18PM 10:18PM 06:54PM 10:36PM 06:30PM 1.6F 10:12PM 06:00PM 09:00PM 1.7F 1.3F 08:18PM 0.6F 06:36PM 0.5F 07:18PM 10:18PM 10:36P 06:30 1 07:42PM 11:00PM 0.6F 0.6F 0.6F AM AM 12:12AM A 10:00PM 11:06PM Times and speeds of and minimum current, knots AM 0.4 25 10 25 21 05:54AM 1.0F 06:54AM 10:30AM 0.9F 06:18AM 07:24AM ● AM ● ● 10:00AM 0.9F ● 10 0.7F 10 ● 0.7F 25 0 02:12 0.0 0 6 05:10● AM10 -0.2 -609:36AM AM 0.2 6 09:42PM 09:54PM 09:42PM 09:48PM 09:54PM 09:42PM 09:48PM 09:54PM 10:54PM 09:48PM 10:48AM 10:54PM 10:54PM 10:24PM 10:24PM 10:24PM AM 08:42AM AM 11:42AM E 25 AM 03:42AM AM 06:18AM E 10 -0.5E AM A 21 04:55 21 05:50


0.0 6 2.555 0.012 3.134

04:54AM 11:18AM 05:24PM 11:18PM


○ Baltimore harbor Approach June

May June

0.0 6 2.655 0.012 3.130

01:42AM 08:12AM 02:36PM 08:24PM

8 23 8 23 Station ID: 8Depth: 22 feet23 23 8 8 Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown cb0102 Predictions NOAA T 3 18 3 NOAA Tidal Current 18 3 18 3 18 3 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS sd25 NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA T Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source:(off NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C Baltimore Harbor Approach Sandy Point), 2019 Chesapeake BayHarmonic Ent., Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 9-29 MHP 02:30AM -0.6E 12:30AM 03:18AM -0.6E 12:00AM 02:42AM -0.5E 01:18AM 03:48AM -0.4E 02:00AM 04:36AM -0.5EHarmonic 02:48AM 05:18AM -0.4E serV Ce/rePA rs –05:42AM WArrAntY serV Ce – 10:42AM re-PoWers 12:18AM 1.4F 01:06AM 1.2F 12:42AM 1 Station Type: Station Type: Harmonic Station Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Station Type: Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel, VA,2019 02:42AM 05:42AM 0.8F 06:00AM 02:18AM 05:42AM 1.2F Type: 02:18AM 1.0F 02:24AM 06:00AM 1.3F 12:00AM -0.6E 12:54AM -0.6E 9 Harmonic 24 9 24 05:12AM 08:48AM 1.0F 24 09:36AM 1.0F 9 05:18AM 09:06AM 1.0F 06:18AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:18AM 0.8F 08:00AM 11:06AM 0.6F 9 24 9 03:36AM 06:48AM -0.9E 07:30AM -0.9E 04:00AM 07:18AM -1A Latitude: 39.0130° NTime Longitude: 76.3683° W Latitude: 36.9 AM AMZone: E 04:36AM AM 03:24AM AM 07:06AM E (off AM 4 4 19 19 Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), Harbor (off 2019 Sandy Chesapeake Approach Point), Bay 2019 Sandy Ent., Ches 08:54AM 11:54AM -0.8E 19 09:00AM 12:06PM -1.1E 09:06AM 12:18PM 09:30AM 12:48PM -1.2E 4 02:42AM 06:24AM 1.2F 1.1F Time Zone: Tu LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Zone: LST/LDT Time LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 12:24PM 03:36PM -0.9E 01:06PM 04:18PM -1.0E 12:42PM 04:00PM -1.0E -1.0E 01:18PM 04:42PM -0.9E 01:54PM 05:12PM -0.9E 02:06PM 05:36PM -0.8E 09:54AM 12:36PM 0.8F 10:36AM 01:24PM 0.8F 10:24AM 01:06PM 0A 4 19 4 W Th F Su M AM AM AM AM AM Tu W Th 03:06PM 06:00PM 0.8F F 03:36PM 06:12PM 03:48PM 06:18PM 0.6FN 04:30PM 06:54PM 0.6F 01:24PM -1.1E 10:36AM 02:00PM -1.1E Times and heights of high and Low Waters Flood Dir. (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189°06:12PM (T) Flood Dir Th Sa Su Tu W Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N10:06AM Longitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W-0.9E NPM Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 07:24PM 09:42PM 0.4F 08:06PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.8F Mean 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.4F25° 08:24PM 11:06PM 0.6F 08:48PM 11:42PM 09:00PM 02:54PM -1.0E 03:30PM -1P PM PM Latitude: E 0.7F PM 05:48PM E Mean PM 36.9 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 07:30PM 0.4F 07:48PM 08:12PM 0.5F 06:54PM Th F04:24PM Sa


0.155 2.512 0.130 3.1


11:48PM 1A A 04:18PM 06:36PM 0.5F AM M AM 09:18PM PM E Th AM P 07:48PM 10:54PM -0.9E 07:36PM 10:36PM -0.9E PM PM P ○PM PM PM 01:48AM -0.6E 02:24AM -0.7E 01:54AM 04:18AM -0.4E 12:18AM 1.4F 03:12AM 06:18AM -1 04:42AM 08:06AM 1.0F 0.8F 05:12AM 08:48AM 1.1F 1.1F 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 1.0F 05:24AM 09:06AM 1.0F 06:06AM 09:42AM 0.9F 06:54AM -1.0E 10:12AM 0.7F 09:12AM 0.8F 05:48AM 03:42AM 09:36AM 02:12AM 05:06AM 01:42AM 04:54AM 01:48AM 05:06AM 01:42AM 05:12AM 1.3F 11:48AM 02:00AM 1.2F 06:36AM 12:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 0 11:36AM 02:48PM -0.9E 12:12PM 03:30PM -1.0E 11:54AM 03:12PM -1.0E 12:30PM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:06PM 04:24PM -1.0E 01:24PM 04:48PM -0.9E AM 12:36PM AM 06:24AM 02:18PM -1.0E 09:54AM 0.8F 02:36PM 08:18AM 11:12AM -0.7E 08:12AM 11:18AM -1.0E 08:30AM 11:36AM -0.9E 08:48AM 12:00PM -1.1E 09:24AM -1.1E 02:42AM 1.2F 05:36PM -1A M Tu W Th Sa 05:18PM Su 12:36PM M 0.5F TuE 0.6F W E 0.7F AM 04:30PM AM 06:42PM AM 10:00AM AM 01:12PM A 06:30PM 08:54PM 0.5F 0.8F 07:12PM 09:42PM 0.5F 0.8F 07:12PM 09:24PM 0.4F 0.6F 07:42PM 10:18PM 08:06PM 10:48PM 08:24PM 11:24PM 08:42PM 03:30PM -0.9E 09:00PM 02:18PM 05:18PM 05:24PM 03:00PM 05:36PM 06:00PM 0.6F M 0.4F 06:54PM -1.1E AM W Th 02:36PM F Sa 03:36PM Tu PM Station E cb0102 PM E ID: AM DeP nOAA Tide predictions 11:36PM Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown ID: cb0102 Depth: 22 PM feetID: Depth: Station 22 07:24PM feet cb0102 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.8E 08:24PM Depth: 11:18PM -0.9E 08:30PM 11:24PM -0.7E Station 08:42PM 11:36PM 09:12PM 05:06PM W -0.8E Th F 0.5F 09:54PM AM PM PM 10:12PM PM PM P ○ ●PM


0.155 2.515 0.130 3.0 6

0.8F -0.7E 0.8F Th -0.8E

Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown



05:06AM 11:12AM 05:18PM 11:30PM

T mes and speeds o

AM AM 1.6 2.549 76 -0.8E AM 01:54PM 05:18PM -0.9E F 01:36PM 04:54PM -0.9E Sa 02:06PM 05:30PM -0.9E M -0.9E Tu 0.5F AM 76 08:5310:56 11:15 AMW 2.501:12PM 7604:30PM11:53 2.3 70 AM 02:48PM PM 06:06PM AM 09:12AM PM 12:00PM P Th W Th 04:00AM F -0.8E 02:24AM 0.6F 12:06AM 0.7F -0.8E 02:54AM 1.0F 03:42AM 03:06AM 0.9F 12:24AM 04:06AM 1.3F 12:06AM 03:54AM 1.1F F0 03:30 PM PM 0.5 0.115 12:06AM 12:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM -0.7E 12:24AM -0.7E 12:36AM -1.3E 12:48AM -0.6E 01:12AM 04:00AM 01:42AM 01:06AM 01:48AM 04:30AM 02:42AM 06:06AM 1.4F 12:18AM -0.8E 12:12AM -1 08:24PM 10:30PM 0.4F PM 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.5F 08:42PM 11:12PM 0.5F 09:12PM 09:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM PM-1.5E PM -0.5E E-0.5E PM-1.3E PM -1.2E E-0.5E PM-1.2E P Tu 04:48 3 -0.8E Th 05:13 PM -0.1 -3 F-0.8E 05:50 0.303:06AM 9 -0.8E 12:42AM -0.8E 12:54AM 12:42AM -0.8E 12:36AM 12:54AM -0.6E 12:42AM 01:12AM 12:36AM 12:54AM 01:24AM -0.6E -0.8E 04:18AM -1.2E 01:36AM 01:12AM 12:36AM 02:00AM -0.6E 01:24AM -0.6E 04:42AM 12:00AM 04:18AM -1.3E 02:30AM -1.2E 01:36AM 01:12AM 01:48AM 02:00AM -0.6E 04:36AM 01:24AM 04:42AM 12:00AM -1.2E 04:18AM -1.3E 02:30AM 01:36AM 02:36AM 01:48AM -0.5E 05:12AM 02:00AM 04:36AM -1.1E 04:42A 12:00 -1 ◐ ◑ 08:24AM 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 06:18AM 09:18AM -0.8E 06:42AM 09:42AM -0.7E 07:42AM 10:54AM -1.1E 07:36AM 10:48AM -1.0E 03:12AM 06:18AM 0.9F 11:37 03:00AM 06:24AM 02:48AM 06:18AM 1.1F 03:06AM 06:42AM 1.2F 07:00AM 10:00AM 03:24AM 07:12AM 1.2F 1.2F 07:36AM 10:18AM 04:12AM 1.2F 1.0F 07:30AM 10:00AM 08:12AM 10:42AM PM 1.1 09:42PM 6 PM 21 6 6 6 21 21 6 -0.6E 6 21 6 21-0.5E 6 21 6 21 6 -0.5E 21 6 21 6 21 1.1F 6 21 21 09:24AM 12:12PM -1.1E 03:42AM 06:30AM 1.0F 03:54AM 06:42AM 106 03:42AM 06:54AM 03:42AM 03:42AM 07:12AM 06:54AM 1.2F -0.6E 0.9F 21 03:18AM 03:42AM 06:54AM 03:42AM 07:12AM 1.1F 06:54AM 1.2F 6 0.9F 03:54AM 03:18AM 07:30AM 03:42AM 06:54AM 1.2F 07:12AM 07:48AM 1.1F 10:30AM 1.2F 04:12AM 03:54AM 07:54AM 1.1F 03:18AM 07:30AM 1.1F 06:54AM 08:24AM 1.2F 07:48AM 11:00AM 1.1F 05:00AM 10:30AM 04:12AM 08:36AM 1.0F 03:54AM 07:54AM 1.1F 0.9F 07:30AM 08:12AM 1.1F 08:24AM 10:42AM 1.2F 07:48AM 11:00AM 05:00AM 0.8F 10:30AM 04:12AM 08:36AM 1.0F 07:54AM 08:54AM 0.9F 08:12AM 11:24AM 1.1F 08:24AM 10:42AM 0.8F 11:00A 05:00 PM 07:54AM PM 0.9F PM 0.9F 94 09:0611:12 3.034 91 0.9F PM05:30AM 3.1 941.2F 11:24AM 02:36PM 0.8F 12:18PM 03:18PM 0.7F 12:36PM 03:18PM 0.7F 01:06PM 03:36PM 0.5F 02:42PM 05:00PM 0.5F 02:42PM 04:48PM 0.4F 09:48AM 01:00PM -1.1E 09:48AM 01:00PM -1.0E 10:18AM 01:30PM 10:48AM 02:06PM 01:18PM 04:12PM 11:18AM -1.3E 02:42PM -1.1E 12:36PM 03:42PM -1.1E 01:30PM 04:30PM -1.2E 09:36AM 01:18PM 12:36PM -0.9E 01:12PM 04:00PM -1.0E -0.9E Sa 10:36AM 10:12AM 01:48PM 01:18PM -1.1E -0.9E 10:30AM 10:36AM 01:42PM 10:12AM 01:48PM -1.0E 01:18PM -1.1E 11:00AM 10:30AM 02:18PM 10:36AM 01:42PM -1.1E 01:48PM 01:36PM -1.0E 04:24PM 11:30AM 11:00AM -1.0E 02:48PM 10:30AM 02:18PM -1.1E 01:42PM 02:00PM -1.1E 01:36PM -1.0E 04:54PM 12:00PM 04:24PM 11:30AM -1.2E 03:18PM 11:00AM -1.0E 02:48PM -1.0E 02:18PM 01:06PM -1.1E 02:00PM -1.1E 04:06PM 01:36PM 04:54PM 12:00PM -1.1E 04:24PM 11:30AM -1.2E 03:18PM -1.0E 02:48PM 02:18PM -1.0E 01:06PM -1.1E 05:12PM 02:00PM 04:06PM -1.0E 04:54P 12:00 03:24PM 06:18PM 1.2F 10:06AM 12:48PM -0.8E 09:54AM 12:42PM -1 Tu W Th Sa Su Sa 10:12AM Su M Sa M Su Sa Tu -0.9E M Su Sa -1.2E Th -1.1E Tu M Su -1.1E Sa F Th Tu M Su Sa F Th Tu M Su F T F Su M F W Sa Th Su M W M Tu W 04:42PM 07:24PM 0.6F 05:24PM 04:42PM 07:54PM 07:24PM 0.7F 0.6F 05:30PM 05:24PM 07:48PM 04:42PM 07:54PM 0.5F 07:24PM 0.7F 0.6F 06:06PM 05:30PM 08:36PM 05:24PM 07:48PM 0.5F 07:54PM 07:24PM 0.5F 10:48PM 0.7F 06:42PM 06:06PM 09:06PM 1.4F 05:30PM 08:36PM 0.5F 07:48PM 08:12PM 0.5F 07:24PM 11:24PM 0.5F 07:06PM 10:48PM 06:42PM 09:48PM 1.6F 06:06PM 09:06PM 1.4F 0.6F 08:36PM 07:18PM 0.5F 08:12PM 11:00PM 0.5F 07:24PM 11:24PM 1.6F 10:48PM 06:42PM 09:48PM 1.6F 1.4F 09:06PM 08:30PM 0.6F 07:18PM 11:48PM 0.5F 08:12PM 11:00PM 1.3F 11:24P 07:06 1 Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 05:54PM 09:06PM -0.9E 06:18PM 09:24PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.7E 07:30PM 10:24PM -0.7E 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.6E 04:30PM 07:06PM 0.7F 04:42PM 07:06PM 0.5F 05:18PM 07:42PM 0.6F 06:00PM 08:18PM 0.5F 07:18PM 10:36PM 06:30PM 09:00PM 1.7F 0.6F 06:36PM 10:18PM 1.6F 07:42PM 11:00PM 1.5F 03:54PM 06:42PM 0.7F 06:54PM 10:12PM 1.3F 09:18PM 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.9F 03:54PM 07:00PM 1 12:07 AM 2.6 79 01:06AM 04:00AM -0.5E 02:36AM 05:18AM -0.4E 02:06AM 04:48AM -0.5E 12:00AM 0.6F 12:42AM 0.9F 01:00AM 0.8F AM AM AM AM A 22 0 03:01 0.112 3 7 06:0210:42PM AM11 -0.1 -3 22 10:30PM 10:18PM 10:18PM 10:42PM 10:18PM 11:18PM 10:30PM 10:42PM 11:48PM 11:18PM 10:30PM 11:48PM 11:18PM 11:48PM ● 0.4 ● 11:00AM 22 05:39 26 11 26 09:54PM 09:48PM 10:24PM 10:54PM 09:42PM 06:42AM 10:30AM 0.9F 07:54AM 07:24AM 0.8F 03:24AM 05:48AM -0.4E 11 04:06AM 06:54AM -0.7E 26 -0.5E Maximum 10:12PM 10:24PM 11 26 06:29 AM 0.3 h m 11:24AM 9 knots 0.8F Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack AM 1.5 AM AM Eknots AM 04:36AM AM 07:18AM E 11 AM A h 46 m h m knots m 02:06PM h 76 m 05:24PM knots h m h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m 76 09:3111:38 AM 2.4 73 12:09 PM h 2.5 -0.8E PM 02:48PM 06:12PM -0.8E 02:30PM 05:48PM -0.9E Su 08:30AM 11:48AM 0.6F Tu 10:06AM 12:48PM 0.6F W 10:30AM 01:00PM 0.4F PM Sa 12:36 2.301:36AM 70 AM-1.1E PM -0.4E PM-1.1E PM -1.1E P Sa PM PM 0.5 0.3 15 Th F02:54AM Sa 01:12AM 01:36AM 01:12AM -0.7E -0.7E 01:12AM -0.6E 01:12AM -0.7E 02:00AM 01:12AM 01:36AM 02:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 05:00AM 02:30AM 02:00AM 01:12AM 02:54AM -0.6E 02:06AM -0.6E 05:36AM 12:54AM 05:00AM -1.1E 02:30AM 02:00AM 02:30AM -0.5E -0.6E 05:18AM 02:06AM 05:36AM -1.1E 03:24AM 02:30AM 03:18AM -0.4E 02:30AM -0.5E 06:06AM 02:54AM 05:18AM 05:36A 12:54 -1 0 04:09 W 05:33 9 -0.7E F 06:10 0.0 0 01:00AM 03:48AM 0.6F PMTh 12:24AM 03:18AM 0.8F 0.3F F 12:42AM 0.8F -0.7E Sa 12:18AM 03:42AM 1.1F 12:54AM 04:30AM 1.1F 01:12AM 04:54AM h m h m-1.1E knots h m hPM m03:24AM knots h m h12:54AM m 05:00AM knots h m hPM m-1.0E kn 09:18PM 11:30PM 09:54PM 09:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.8E 03:42PM 07:00PM -0.8E 03:42PM -0.7E PM E 1.3F PM PM E 0.8F P 06:36 PM 0.403:54AM 12 PM 1.1 34 12:18AM 03:54AM 1.0F 7 PM 22 7 7 22 7 22 22 7 -0.6E 7 22 7 22-0.5E 7 22 7 22 7 -0.5E 22 709:12AM 22 7 22 07:06PM 7 22 22 7 12:42AM -0.8E 12:54AM -0.8E 12:36AM -0.6E 01:12AM -0.6E 01:24AM 04:18AM -1.2E 01:36AM -0.5E 02:00AM 04:42AM 12:00AM -1.3E 02:30AM 01:48AM 04:36AM -1.2E 02:36AM 05:12AM -1.1E 04:12AM 07:30AM 1.0F -0.6E 04:24AM 04:12AM 07:54AM 07:30AM 1.2F -0.8E 1.0F 03:54AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.1F 07:30AM 1.2F 7 1.0F 04:36AM 03:54AM 08:18AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.1F 07:54AM 08:30AM 1.1F 11:06AM 1.2F 05:06AM 04:36AM 08:42AM 0.9F 03:54AM 08:18AM 1.1F 07:36AM 09:12AM 1.1F 08:30AM 11:48AM 1.1F 05:54AM 11:06AM 05:06AM 09:24AM 0.9F 04:36AM 08:42AM 0.9F 0.8F 08:18AM 08:54AM 1.1F 11:24AM 1.1F 08:30AM 11:48AM 05:54AM 0.8F 11:06AM 05:06AM 09:24AM 0.9F 0.9F 08:42AM 09:30AM 08:54AM 12:12PM 1.1F 09:12AM 11:24AM 0.8F 11:48A 05:54 0 94 09:5911:55 2.8 85 ◑ ◑ 06:48AM 09:36AM 06:30AM 09:30AM 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.7E 07:12AM 10:18AM -1.0E 08:00AM 11:12AM -1.0E 08:30AM 11:42AM -1.1E 09:54PM 10:12PM 10:18PM ◑ PM-1.1E 12:48AM -0.9E 12:18AM -1.3E 01:06AM -1.0E 01:18AM -1 02:00PM -0.9E 11:24AM 10:54AM 02:36PM 02:00PM -1.1E 11:12AM 11:24AM 02:24PM 10:54AM 02:36PM -1.0E 02:00PM -1.1E 11:48AM 11:12AM 03:06PM 11:24AM 02:24PM 02:36PM 01:54PM -1.0E -1.1E 04:42PM 12:18PM 11:48AM -1.0E 03:36PM 11:12AM 03:06PM 02:24PM 02:42PM -1.1E 01:54PM -1.0E 05:42PM 12:42PM 04:42PM 12:18PM 04:06PM 11:48AM -1.0E 03:36PM 03:06PM 01:48PM -1.0E 02:42PM -1.1E 04:42PM 01:54PM 05:42PM 12:42PM -1.1E 04:42PM 12:18PM -1.1E 04:06PM 03:36PM 03:06PM -0.9E 01:48PM -1.0E 06:18PM 02:42PM 04:42PM 05:42P 12:42 -1F 07:24AM 10:24AM -0.9E 03:42AM 06:54AM 0.9F 0.8F 07:48AM 10:30AM 1.1F 03:42AM 07:12AM 1.2F -0.9E 03:18AM 06:54AM 1.1F 03:54AM 07:30AM 1.2F 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.1F 08:24AM 11:00AM 05:00AM 08:36AM 1.0F 0.9F 08:12AM 10:42AM 0.8F 08:54AM 11:24AM 0.8F Su 10:54AM M Su Tu M Su W -0.9E Tu M Su -1.1E F W Tu M -1.0E Su Sa F W Tu -0.9E M Su Sa F W -1.0E Tu M Sa -0.9E 12:36PM 03:48PM 12:36PM 03:36PM 0.8F 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.6F 01:42PM 04:18PM 0.6F 02:54PM 05:12PM 0.5F 03:30PM 05:48PM 0.5F 04:18AM 07:12AM 1.1F-1.1E 03:54AM 07:00AM 1.5F 04:30AM 07:12AM 1.0F 1.4F 04:54AM 07:30AM 11 M Tu W Sa Su 05:36PM 08:06PM 0.6F 12:31 06:18PM 05:36PM 08:48PM 08:06PM 0.6F 0.6F 06:18PM 06:18PM 08:36PM 05:36PM 08:48PM 0.4F 08:06PM 0.6F Th 0.6F 06:54PM 06:18PM 09:24PM 06:18PM 08:36PM 0.5F 08:48PM 08:00PM 0.4F 11:30PM 0.6F 07:24PM 06:54PM 10:00PM 1.4F 06:18PM 09:24PM 0.6F 08:36PM 09:00PM 0.5F 08:00PM 0.4F 07:48PM 11:30PM 07:24PM 10:36PM 06:54PM 10:00PM 1.4F-1.0E 0.6F 09:24PM 08:06PM 0.6F 09:00PM 11:48PM 0.5F 08:00PM 07:48PM 1.6F 11:30PM 07:24PM 10:36PM 10:00PM 09:18PM 0.6F 08:06PM 0.6F 09:00PM 11:48PM 07:48 02:00PM 04:24PM 0.5F 10:12AM 01:18PM -0.9E 01:36PM 04:24PM -1.0E 10:36AM 01:48PM -1.1E 10:30AM 01:42PM -1.0E 11:00AM 02:18PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:48PM 02:00PM 04:54PM 12:00PM -1.2E 03:18PM 01:06PM 04:06PM -1.1E 02:18PM 05:12PM -1.0E AM 3.0 91 12:49 AM 2.5 76 03:53 AM 0.5 15 F 23 Sa AM Su 11:36PM M -0.5E Tu 0.5F 07:00PM Sa 12:12AM Th Su 12:54AM F10:24AM M 01:36AM Tu 01:42AM T 07:00PM 10:12PM 06:48PM 09:48PM -0.9E 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.8E 10:06PM -0.8E 07:48PM 10:42PM -0.6E 08:24PM -1.2E 11:18PM -0.7E 23 0 23 06:23 0.2 6 8 -0.9E 10:54PM 10:54PM 11:12PM 11:36PM 10:54PM 11:12PM 11:36PM 11:12PM 02:06AM 05:00AM 12:36AM 0.6F 0.7F 1.0F 0.9F 10:54AM 01:36PM -0.9E 01:06PM 10:48AM 01:36PM -0.9E 10:42AM 01:36PM -1 AM AM AM AM A 07:00PM -0.7E 11:24PM M Tu W Th 07:54PM -30.7F 05:30PM 0.5F 06:06PM 08:36PM 0.5F 06:42PM 09:06PM 0.5F 08:12PM 07:06PM 09:48PM 1.6F 0.6F 07:18PM 11:00PM 1.6F 08:30PM 11:48PM 1.3F 04:42PM 07:24PM 07:24PM 10:48PM 1.4F 10:00PM AM12 -0.1 07:10 AM 07:48PM 0.3 9 AM PM 1.4 27 12 27 76 10:1012:22 2.343 70 0.6F 06:5705:24PM 12 07:42AM 11:24AM 0.9F 27 03:42AM 06:18AM -0.4E 12 03:18AM 05:54AM -0.5E 07:24PM 04:18AM -0.4E 07:12PM -0.8E 07:30PM -0.6E 07:54PM AM 05:06AM AM 08:06AM E 27 AM 05:24AM AM 08:18AM E 12 AM 04:54PM 0.8F 06:54AM 04:18PM 1.4F 04:42PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1A 10:30PM 11:18PM 11:48PM 10:18PM12 Sa 01:0710:42PM PM 2.6 79 Su 01:21 PM 01:54AM 2.302:24AM 70 Su PM PM 0.4 03:06PM 06:24PM -0.8E 09:00AM 12:24PM 0.7F 08:42AM 12:06PM 0.8F 09:42AM 12:48PM 0.6F 11:24AM 02:00PM 0.5F 11:42AM 02:00PM 0.4F 06:18AM 02:24AM 01:48AM -0.7E -0.6E -0.5E 01:48AM -0.7E -0.6E 12:18AM 02:48AM 01:54AM -0.5E 02:24AM 02:54AM -0.5E -0.7E 05:48AM 12:54AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:30AM 02:48AM -0.5E 01:54AM -0.5E 02:54AM -0.5E 12:18AM 01:54AM 05:48AM 12:54AM 1.4F 12:18AM -1.0E 03:30AM 02:48AM 03:12AM -0.5E -0.5E 06:18AM 02:54AM 12:18AM 01:54AM 05:48AM 12:54AM 04:18AM 1.4F 03:30AM -0.4E 03:12AM -0.5E 12:36AM 12:18A 01:54 -1 3 04:50 Th 06:20 0.4 01:48AM 12 -0.6E PM 04:18AM PM -0.4E PM-1.1E PM -1.0E PM 1.2F P 10:36PM 10:18PM 10:54PM 11:24PM F 0.1 Sa Su M W Th F Sa Su 07:12 PM 3 07:26 PM 0.5 15 10:55 PM 1.2 37 8 23 8 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 23 8 04:42AM 08:06AM 1.0F 0.7F 05:12AM 04:42AM 08:48AM 08:06AM 1.1F 0.9F 1.0F 04:36AM 05:12AM 08:18AM 04:42AM 08:48AM 1.1F 08:06AM 1.1F -0.8E 1.0F 05:24AM 04:36AM 09:06AM 05:12AM 08:18AM 1.0F 08:48AM 09:12AM 1.1F -0.9E 11:48AM 1.1F 06:06AM 05:24AM 09:42AM 0.8F 04:36AM 09:06AM 0.9F 08:18AM 03:42AM 1.0F 09:12AM 06:36AM 1.1F 06:54AM 11:48AM 06:06AM 10:12AM 05:24AM 09:42AM 0.8F 09:06AM 09:36AM 0.9F 03:42AM 12:12PM 1.0F 09:12AM 06:36AM 06:54AM 11:48AM 06:06AM -1.0E 10:12AM 0.8F 09:42AM 04:00AM 09:36AM 07:06AM 0.9F 03:42AM 12:12PM 06:36A 06:54 0 10:12PM 03:42PM 07:06PM 03:24PM 06:42PM 03:42PM 07:06PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:36PM -0.7E PM-1.0E PM 0.7F E 1.3F PM 0.8F PM 07:54PM E 0.7F PM-0.9E P 91 01:36AM 04:24AM 01:00AM 04:06AM 01:12AM 04:24AM 0.9F 01:00AM 04:30AM 1.2F 01:24AM 05:06AM 1.2F 01:54AM 05:42AM 11:36AM 02:48PM -0.9E Tu M 12:12PM 11:36AM 03:30PM 02:48PM -1.0E -0.9E 11:54AM 12:12PM 03:12PM 11:36AM 03:30PM -1.0E 02:48PM -1.0E 12:30PM 11:54AM 03:54PM 12:12PM 03:12PM -1.0E 03:30PM 02:18PM -1.0E 05:18PM 01:06PM 12:30PM -1.0E 04:24PM 11:54AM 03:54PM -1.0E 03:12PM 09:54AM -1.0E -1.0E 12:36PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 01:06PM 04:48PM 0.8F 12:30PM -1.0E 04:24PM 03:54PM 02:36PM -1.0E 09:54AM -1.0E 05:36PM 02:18PM 12:36PM 01:24PM -1.1E 05:18PM 01:06PM 04:48PM 0.8F 04:24PM 10:18AM -0.9E 02:36PM -1.0E 01:00PM 09:54AM 05:36PM 0.8F 12:36P 01:24 -1S ◐ ◐ ◐02:18PM ◐ 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:54PM 01:12AM -0.7E 01:36AM -0.7E 01:12AM -0.6E 02:00AM 02:06AM 05:00AM -1.1E 02:30AM 02:54AM 05:36AM 12:54AM -1.1E 03:24AM -0.4E 02:30AM 05:18AM -1.1E 03:18AM 06:06AM M W Tu M Th -0.9E W Tu M -0.6E Sa -1.0E Th W Tu -0.5E M Su Sa Th W -0.9E Tu M Su Sa Th -1.0E W Tu Su -1.0E 07:36AM 10:30AM -0.7E 07:12PM 07:24AM 10:24AM 07:48AM 10:48AM -0.8E 08:00AM 11:06AM -1.1E 08:42AM 11:54AM -1.0E 09:12AM 12:30PM -1.2E 06:30PM 08:54PM 0.5F 06:30PM 09:42PM 08:54PM 0.5F -0.9E 0.5F 07:12PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:30PM 09:42PM 0.4F 08:54PM 0.5F 0.5F 07:42PM 07:12PM 10:18PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 0.5F 09:42PM 08:42PM 0.4F 11:06AM 0.5F 08:06PM 07:42PM 10:48PM 07:12PM 10:18PM 0.6F 09:24PM 03:30PM 0.5F 08:42PM 06:54PM 0.4F 08:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 11:24PM 07:42PM 10:48PM 0.7F 10:18PM 09:00PM 0.6F 03:30PM 0.5F 08:42PM 06:54PM 08:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 11:24PM 10:48PM 04:00PM 0.7F 09:00PM 07:18PM 0.6F 03:30PM -0.8E 06:54P 08:24 01:42AM -1.0E 01:24AM -1.5E 02:00AM -1.1E 02:18AM -1 12:40 AM 2.6 79 01:29 AM 2.9 88 01:33 AM 2.3 70 04:49 AM 0.6 18 04:12AM 07:30AM 1.0F 04:24AM 07:54AM 1.2F 03:54AM 07:36AM 1.1F 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 08:30AM 05:06AM 08:42AM 0.9F 1.1F 09:12AM 11:48AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.9F 0.8F 08:54AM 11:24AM 0.8F 09:30AM 12:12PM 0.8F 9 07:55 24 01:24PM 04:36PM 0.8F W 01:36PM 0.8F Th 02:12PM 04:54PM 0.6F F 02:42PM 05:12PM 0.6F 03:42PM 05:54PM 0.5F 04:18PM 06:36PM 0.5F 3 24 11:36PM 11:36PM 04:36PM24 11:36PM 09:54PM 09:54PM 08:00AM 1.0F 10:06PM 09:54PM 04:54AM 07:54AM 1.2F-1.0E 04:54AM 07:54AM 1.5F 05:18AM 05:48AM 1 Tu Su M 0.4 12 AM07:36PM 0.0 0 07:53 AM 0.4 12information 02:36PM -1.1E 11:12AM 02:24PM -1.0E 11:48AM 03:06PM -1.1E 12:18PM 03:36PM 02:42PM 05:42PM 12:42PM -1.1E 04:06PM 01:48PM 04:42PM -1.1Einformation 03:06PM 06:18PM -0.9E 10:54AM 02:00PM -0.9E -0.9E 01:54PM 04:42PM -1.0E AM 1.3 40 12:36AM 0.4F 01:30AM 01:06AM 0.7F 0.7F 02:24AM 1.1Fthe 1.0F 08:30AM AM AM AM AM AMof disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest available as the date of your request, may differ from the published tidal11:18AM current tables. Su AM M 11:24AM Tu W 0.6F Su of F11:36AM Mand01:42AM Sa Tu W 02:30AM F 07:48PM 10:54PM 10:36PM -0.9E 07:48PM 10:48PM -0.7E 07:54PM 10:48PM -0.8E 08:30PM 11:24PM -0.6E 09:18PM 73 10:4907:08 disclaimer: These data are-0.9E based upon latest available as the-1dA 02:24PM -1.0E 11:12AM 02:00PM -1.3E 02:18PM -0.9E 11:24AM 02:24PM 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 03:18AM 06:12AM -0.5E 04:48AM 07:24AM 04:24AM 07:06AM -0.6E 05:12AM 07:54AM -0.5E 06:06AM 09:06AM -0.9E 06:06AM -0.7E F 01:09 2.212 67 -0.6E Su 02:0906:18PM PM132.6 79 M 02:09 PM 2.303:18AM 70 Tu W Th F09:18PM 08:48PM 0.6F 06:18PM 08:36PM 0.4F 06:54PM 09:24PM 0.5F 07:24PM 10:00PM 0.6F 09:00PM 07:48PM 0.6F 08:06PM 11:48PM 1.6F 05:36PM 08:06PM 0.6F 08:00PM 11:30PM 1.4F M6 05:31 PM PM 0.4 AM 10:36PM AM -0.4E E-0.5E AM 1.6F AM 09:12AM E-0.4E AM 1.1F A ○02:48AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 03:18AM 02:30AM -0.6E -0.6E 12:00AM 12:30AM 02:42AM -0.5E 02:30AM -0.6E -0.5E -0.6E 01:18AM 12:00AM 03:48AM 12:30AM 02:42AM -0.4E 03:18AM -0.5E -0.6E 12:18AM 02:00AM 01:18AM 04:36AM 1.4F 12:00AM 03:48AM -0.5E 02:42AM -0.4E -0.5E 01:06AM 12:18AM 02:00AM 05:18AM 1.2F 01:18AM 04:36AM 1.4F 03:48AM -0.4E 12:42AM 01:06AM 02:48AM 12:18AM 02:00AM 05:18AM 1.2F 1.4F 04:36AM -0.5E 01:18AM 12:42AM 01:06A 02:48 05:30PM 08:12PM 0.9F 05:06PM 08:06PM 1.6F 05:06PM 08:18PM 1.2F 05:24PM 08:48PM 11P 08:54AM 12:30PM 0.9F 10:12AM 01:30PM 0.7F 10:06AM 01:12PM 0.7F 10:54AM 01:48PM 0.5F 12:36PM 03:00PM 0.5F 12:48PM 03:00PM 0.4F PM PM PM PM PM 0.540 15 1.0F 08:19 PM 0.1 3 08:19 PM 0.6 18 11:36PM 11:12PM 10:54PM 9 PM 24 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 24 9 11:5207:11 PM 1.3 05:12AM 08:48AM 06:00AM 05:12AM 09:36AM 08:48AM 1.0F 1.0F 05:18AM 06:00AM 09:06AM 05:12AM 09:36AM 1.0F 08:48AM 1.0F 1.0F 06:18AM 05:18AM 09:54AM 06:00AM 09:06AM 0.8F 09:36AM 03:36AM 1.0F 06:48AM 1.0F 07:18AM 06:18AM -0.9E 10:42AM 05:18AM 09:54AM 0.8F 09:06AM 04:36AM 0.8F 03:36AM 07:30AM 1.0F 08:00AM 06:48AM 07:18AM -0.9E 11:06AM 06:18AM -0.9E 10:42AM 0.6F 09:54AM 04:00AM 0.8F 04:36AM 07:18AM 0.8F 03:36AM 07:30AM 08:00AM -1.1E 06:48AM 07:18AM -0.9E 11:06AM -0.9E 10:42AM 04:48AM 0.6F 04:00AM 07:54AM 0.8F 04:36AM 07:18AM -0.9E 07:30A 08:00 -1 Sa Su Tu Th Tue dec 04 20:20:19 F Sa Su Generated on: Tue dec-0.8E 04 20:17:30 uTC07:54PM 2018 -0.8E M 04:18PM 07:36PM Page 308:36PM ofE 5M -0.6E PM Generated on: uTC 2018 11:18PM 11:18PM 11:42PM 04:00PM 07:18PM 04:36PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:48PM -0.8E 05:24PM PM PM E PM PM P 03:36PM -0.9E W 01:06PM 12:24PM 04:18PM 03:36PM -1.0E -0.9E 12:42PM 01:06PM 04:00PM 12:24PM 04:18PM -1.0E 03:36PM -1.0E -0.9E 01:18PM 12:42PM 04:42PM 01:06PM 04:00PM 04:18PM 09:54AM -1.0E 12:36PM 01:54PM 01:18PM 05:12PM 0.8F 12:42PM 04:42PM 04:00PM 10:36AM -0.9E -1.0E 01:24PM 02:06PM 12:36PM 01:54PM 05:36PM 0.8F 01:18PM 05:12PM 0.8F 04:42PM 10:24AM -0.9E 10:36AM -0.9E 01:06PM 01:24PM 02:06PM 0.9F 12:36PM 01:54PM 05:36PM 0.8F 0.8F 05:12PM 11:06AM -0.8E 10:24AM -0.9E 01:42PM 10:36AM 01:06PM 01:24P 02:06 0 Tu 12:24PM Th W Tu F Th W Tu -0.9E Su -1.0E F Th W -0.9E Tu M09:54AM Su F Th -0.8E W Tu M09:54AM Su F Th W M 0.7F S 02:12AM 05:06AM 0.8F Tu 01:42AM 04:54AM 01:48AM 05:06AM 1.0F 01:42AM 05:12AM 1.3F 02:00AM 05:48AM 1.2F 12:00AM -0.6E 11:00PM 11:24PM 10:54PM 11:12PM 11:42PM 11:30PM 07:24PM 09:42PM 0.4F 02:30 08:06PM 07:24PM 10:36PM 09:42PM 0.5F 1.1F 0.4F 08:00PM 08:06PM 10:18PM 07:24PM 10:36PM 0.4F 09:42PM 0.5F 0.4F 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:06PM 08:06PM 10:18PM 0.6F 10:36PM 02:54PM 0.4F 06:12PM 0.5F 08:48PM 08:24PM -1.0E 11:42PM 08:00PM 11:06PM 0.7F 10:18PM 04:24PM 0.6F 02:54PM 07:48PM 0.4F 09:00PM 06:12PM 08:48PM -0.9E 08:24PM -1.0E 11:42PM 11:06PM 03:30PM 0.7F 04:24PM 06:54PM 0.6F 02:54PM 07:48PM 09:00PM -1.0E 06:12PM 08:48PM -0.9E -1.0E 11:42PM 05:06PM 03:30PM 08:06PM 0.7F 04:24PM 06:54PM -0.8E 07:48P 09:00 -1 91 01:27 AM 2.5 76 AM 2.7 82 02:20 AM 2.2 67 05:50 AM 0.7 21 01:48AM -0.6E 02:24AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.5E 12:18AM 02:48AM -0.5E 02:54AM 05:48AM 12:54AM -1.0E 03:30AM -0.5E 12:18AM 01:54AM 04:18AM 1.4F -0.4E 03:12AM 06:18AM -1.1E 12:36AM 1.2F 25 AM AM 10-0.7E 25 09:24PM 10:48PM 09:24PM 02:24AM 09:54PM 10:48PM 09:24PM 10:54PM 09:54PM 10:48PM 08:18AM 11:12AM 11:18AM25 08:30AM 11:36AM -0.9E 08:48AM 12:00PM -1.1E 09:24AM -1.2E 12:36PM -1.1E 02:42AM -1.6E 06:24AM 1.2F 02:30AM 02:48AM 12:12AM 03:06AM 0.405:36PM 12 0.6F 05:24AM 3 11:3107:55 0.5 15 AM08:12AM 0.0 01.1F -1.0E 08:37 AM 1.3 40 04:42AM 08:06AM 1.0F 08:54 09:12AM 11:48AM 0.8F 06:42PM 05:12AM 08:48AM 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 09:06AM 1.0F 06:06AM 09:42AM 0.9F 03:42AM 06:36AM 06:54AM -1.0E 10:12AM 0.7F 09:36AM 12:12PM 0.8F -1.2E 04:00AM 07:06AM -0.9E -1 02:18PM 05:18PM 0.8F 02:36PM 05:24PM 0.8F 03:00PM 03:36PM 06:00PM 0.6F 04:30PM 0.4F 10:00AM 01:12PM -1.1E 01:36AM 0.5F 02:24AM 0.7F 02:00AM 0.8F 02:30AM 0.8F 03:18AM 1.2F 03:12AM 1.1F AM AM AM AM AM A 05:36AM 08:42AM 1.3F-1.0E 05:48AM 08:48AM 1.4F-0.9E 06:00AM 08:42AM 1.0F 10:18AM 06:36AM 09:18AM 1 W Th F11:54AM Sa M Tu 73 Sa 01:59 PM 2.2 M -0.8E 03:15 PM14 2.7 82 Tu 02:59 PM 2.411:24PM 73 Tu 06:13 PM 0.3 9 67 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11:48AM 02:48PM -1.0E 12:06PM 03:06PM -1 08:07 0.6 08:54PM 18 0.5F PM05:54AM 0.2 60.5F PM 0.610:30AM 18 10 PM 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10-0.4E 10 25 10 25-0.6E 10 25 10 25 10-0.5E 10 25 10 25 -0.9E 10 25 25 1 W Th F25 Sa 07:12PM 09:42PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 0.4F 07:42PM 10:18PM 0.5F 08:06PM 10:48PM 0.6F 03:30PM 06:54PM 08:24PM -0.9E 11:24PM 0.7F 09:00PM 04:00PM 07:18PM -0.8E 06:30PM 08:42PM ◐ 09:29 ◑10 05:54AM 09:36AM 1.0F 06:54AM 10:30AM 09:36AM 0.9F 1.0F 0.8F 06:18AM 06:54AM 10:00AM 05:54AM 0.9F 09:36AM 0.9F ○ 1.0F 07:24AM 06:18AM 10:48AM 06:54AM 10:00AM 0.7F 10:30AM 04:30AM 0.9F 07:36AM 0.9F 08:42AM 07:24AM -0.9E 11:42AM 06:18AM 10:48AM 0.7F 10:00AM 05:36AM 0.7F 04:30AM 08:18AM 0.9F 03:42AM 07:36AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 07:24AM -0.9E 11:42AM 10:48AM 05:00AM 0.7F 05:36AM 08:06AM 0.7F 04:30AM 08:18AM 03:42AM 07:36AM 08:42AM -0.8E 06:18AM 11:42AM 05:48AM -0.5E 05:00AM 08:42AM 0.7F 05:36AM 08:06AM 08:18A 03:42 -1 ◑6 ● PM-0.8E PM PM-1.1E PM PM-0.9E 10:06AM 01:36PM 11:18AM 02:24PM 0.7F 11:24AM 02:18PM 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1.2F 01:06AM 02:48AM 05:18AM 1.2F 07:06AM -0.4E 1.1F 12:42AM 1.6F 01:18AM 1.1F 08:54AM 11:54AM 12:06PM 09:06AM 09:30AM 12:48PM 02:42AM 03:24AM 12:00AM 03:06AM -1.3E 12:18AM 03:18AM -1.6E 12:24AM 03:24AM -1.3E 01:06AM 03:48AM -11A 73 Su 02:54 2.237 67 -0.5E AM-0.9E AM 0.8F AM 03:54AM E 0.8F Tu 04:21 PM03:36PM 2.8 85 W 03:51 PM 2.506:18PM 76 02:24AM 0.6F 12:06AM 03:06AM 0.7F 02:54AM 1.0F 03:06AM 0.9F 12:24AM 04:06AM 1.3F 12:06AM 1.1F W 12:14 PM PM 1.2 05:12AM 08:48AM 1.0F 03:36AM 06:48AM -0.9E 06:00AM 09:36AM 1.0F 05:18AM 09:06AM 1.0F 06:18AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F 04:36AM 07:30AM 08:00AM 11:06AM 0.6F 04:00AM 07:18AM -1.1E 04:48AM 07:54AM -0.9E 01:06AM 04:00AM 02:36AM 01:06AM 05:18AM 04:00AM -0.4E -0.5E 02:06AM 02:36AM 04:48AM 01:06AM 05:18AM -0.5E 04:00AM -0.4E -0.5E 02:06AM 12:00AM 02:36AM 04:48AM 0.6F 05:18AM -0.5E -0.4E 01:48AM 12:42AM 1.4F 02:06AM 12:00AM 0.9F 04:48AM 0.6F -0.5E 02:36AM 01:48AM 01:00AM 0.9F 12:42AM 1.4F 12:00AM 0.9F 02:24AM 0.6F 02:36AM 1.4F 01:48AM 01:00AM 0.9F 1.4F 12:42AM 02:48AM 0.9F 02:24AM 0.9F 02:36A 03:06PM 06:00PM 0.8F 06:12PM 0.8F 03:48PM 0.6F 04:30PM 06:54PM 0.6F 10:06AM 01:24PM -1.1E 10:36AM 02:00PM -1.1E 15 30 15 06:12AM 09:18AM 1.3F 06:42AM 09:36AM 1.3F 06:42AM 09:24AM 0.9F 07:24AM 10:00AM 0A Th F07:54AM Sa Su Tu W 30 15 30 15 30 11 26 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 6 06:55 0.6 03:36PM AM-0.8E PM E-0.7E AM-1.1E AM AM-0.8E 05:30AM 08:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:18AM 06:18AM 09:18AM -0.8E 06:42AM 09:42AM -0.7E 07:42AM 10:54AM -1.1E 07:36AM 10:48AM -1.0E 06:42AM 10:30AM 0.9F 10:37 06:42AM 11:24AM 10:30AM 0.8F 0.9F 07:24AM 07:54AM 11:00AM 06:42AM 0.8F 10:30AM 0.8F -0.6E 0.9F 03:24AM 07:24AM 05:48AM 07:54AM 11:00AM 11:24AM 05:30AM 0.8F 08:24AM 0.8F 04:06AM 03:24AM -0.9E 06:54AM 07:24AM 05:48AM 11:00AM 06:30AM -0.4E 05:30AM 09:06AM 0.8F 04:36AM 08:24AM 04:06AM 07:18AM 03:24AM -0.9E 06:54AM 05:48AM 06:00AM 06:30AM -0.4E 08:54AM 05:30AM 09:06AM 04:36AM 08:24AM 04:06AM -0.8E 07:18AM 06:54AM 06:42AM -0.5E 06:00AM -0.7E 09:30AM 06:30AM 08:54AM 09:06A 04:36 -1 ◑ 09:06 PM15 0.1 3 10:11 PM 0.511:24AM 15 PM 0.3 9 18 -0.9E 12:24PM 01:06PM 04:18PM -1.0E 12:42PM 04:00PM -1.0E 01:18PM 04:42PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:36PM 01:54PM 05:12PM 0.8F -0.9E 10:36AM 01:24PM 02:06PM 05:36PM 0.8F -0.8E 10:24AM 01:06PM 0.9F 11:06AM 01:42PM 0.7F Tu PM W 11 Th F Tu -0.4E Su W -0.7E M Th -0.5E F -0.9E S 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:06PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 07:30PM 0.4F 05:48PM 08:12PM 0.5F 12:42PM 03:30PM -1.1E 12:36PM 03:30PM -1.4E 12:06PM 03:18PM -1.1E 12:48PM 03:48PM -10P PM-0.9E PM AM-1.0E PM E 0.4F AM-0.8E 02:06PM 05:24PM -0.8E 02:48PM 02:06PM 06:12PM 05:24PM -0.8E -0.8E 02:30PM 02:48PM 05:48PM 02:06PM 06:12PM -0.9E 05:24PM -0.8E 08:30AM 02:30PM 11:48AM 02:48PM 05:48PM 06:12PM 11:24AM -0.9E -0.8E 02:06PM 10:06AM 08:30AM 12:48PM 0.7F 02:30PM 11:48AM 05:48PM 12:18PM 0.6F 11:24AM -0.9E 03:00PM 10:30AM 02:06PM 10:06AM 01:00PM 0.6F 08:30AM 12:48PM 0.7F 11:48AM 12:06PM 0.6F 12:18PM 02:54PM 0.6F 11:24AM 03:00PM 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09:42PM 06:42PM 08:54PM 09:30P 03:42 -1 PM-0.8E PM-1.1E PM -1.1E PM-0.7E 06:30PM 09:36PM 1.2F-0.8E 06:30PM 09:54PM 1.7F-0.7E 06:00PM 09:42PM 1.5F 06:54PM 10:18PM 1P 05:54PM 09:06PM 06:18PM 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.7E 07:30PM 10:24PM -0.7E 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.6E 85 09:24PM 10:48PM 09:54PM 10:54PM 03:12 AM 2.3 70 04:41 AM 2.5 76 04:04 AM 2.1 64 01:44 AM 1.4 43 ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ 09:54PM 11:06PM 10:12PM 09:54PM 11:06PM 10:18PM 10:12PM 09:54PM 11:06PM 10:18PM 10:12PM 10:18 27 12 27 27 ○ ● PM PM 3 07:5509:33 AM 0.5 15 10:51 AM -0.1 -3 10:12 AM 0.3 9 AM 0.7 21 12:06AM -0.8E 12:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM -0.7E 12:24AM -0.7E 12:48AM -0.6E 01:42AM -0.5E 76 M 03:49 2.334 70 -0.5E W 05:2301:30AM PM02:06AM 2.9 88 04:43 PM 12:12AM 2.612:36AM 79 Th 01:01 PM PM 1.1 02:06AM 05:00AM 12:36AM 05:00AM 0.5FTh -0.5E 02:06AM 0.6F 05:00AM 0.5F -0.5E 12:54AM 12:12AM 0.7F 12:36AM 0.6F 02:42AM 0.5F 01:36AM 1.3F 12:54AM 1.0F 12:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 01:54AM 03:48AM 0.6F 02:42AM 01:42AM 0.8F 07:54AM 01:36AM 1.3F 0.9F 12:54AM 12:00AM 1.0F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.7F 03:48AM 1.2F 02:42AM 01:42AM 0.8F 1.3F 01:36AM 12:42AM 0.9F 12:00AM 04:00AM 1.0F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.8F 03:48A 1 12:18AM 03:06AM 04:12AM -0.5E 01:00AM 03:42AM -0.5E 02:18AM 04:48AM -0.4E 01:06AM 03:06AM 05:48AM 1.4F -0.6E 12:12AM 1.0F 0.7F 01:30AM 1.5F 02:00AM 1.0F 03:12AM 06:18AM 0.9F 06:24AM 1.2F 02:48AM 1.1F 03:06AM 06:42AM 1.2F 03:24AM 07:12AM 1.2F 04:12AM 1.0F 12:18AM 03:54AM 1.0F 12 PM 27 12 27 12 27 12 27 12-0.4E 12 27 12 27-0.8E 12 27 12 27 12-0.6E 27 12 27 12 27 -0.9E 12 27 27-0.9E 12:36AM 03:42AM -1.3E 01:12AM 04:00AM -1.5E 01:06AM 04:00AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:30AM -1 6 07:3910:04 07:42AM 11:24AM 0.9F 11:41 03:42AM 07:42AM 06:18AM 11:24AM -0.4E 0.9F 03:18AM 03:42AM 05:54AM 07:42AM 06:18AM -0.5E 11:24AM -0.4E 0.9F 04:18AM 03:18AM 06:54AM 03:42AM 05:54AM 06:18AM 06:30AM -0.5E -0.4E 09:12AM 05:06AM 04:18AM -0.9E 08:06AM 03:18AM 06:54AM 05:54AM 07:24AM -0.4E 06:30AM -0.5E 10:00AM 05:24AM 09:12AM 05:06AM -0.7E 08:18AM 04:18AM -0.9E 08:06AM 06:54AM 07:00AM -0.8E 07:24AM -0.4E 09:48AM 06:30AM 10:00AM 05:24AM -1.1E 09:12AM 05:06AM -0.7E 08:18AM 08:06AM 07:30AM -0.6E 07:00AM -0.8E 10:24AM 07:24AM 09:48AM -0.8E 10:00A 05:24 -11 0.6 PM03:00AM 0.1 3 11:05 PM 0.406:18AM 12 PM 0.3 9 18 05:54AM 09:36AM 1.0F 06:54AM 10:30AM 0.9F 12 06:18AM 10:00AM 0.9F 07:24AM 10:48AM 0.7F 04:30AM 07:36AM 08:42AM -0.9E 11:42AM 0.7F 05:36AM 08:18AM 03:42AM -0.8E 06:18AM -0.5E 05:00AM 08:06AM -1.1E 05:48AM 08:42AM 31 07:24AM 10:24AM -0.9E 09:36AM 12:36PM -0.9E Sa 09:48AM 01:00PM 09:48AM 01:00PM -1.0E 10:18AM 01:30PM -1.2E 10:48AM 02:06PM -1.1E 11:18AM 02:42PM -1.1E 06:24PM -0.8E 09:00AM 03:06PM 12:24PM 06:24PM 0.7F -1.1E -0.8E 08:42AM 09:00AM 12:06PM 03:06PM 12:24PM 0.8F 06:24PM 0.7F -0.8E 09:42AM 08:42AM 12:48PM 09:00AM 12:06PM 0.6F 12:24PM 12:18PM 0.8F 03:00PM 0.7F 11:24AM 09:42AM 02:00PM 0.7F 08:42AM 12:48PM 0.5F 12:06PM 01:18PM 0.6F 12:18PM 04:24PM 0.8F 11:42AM 03:00PM 11:24AM 02:00PM 0.6F 09:42AM 02:00PM 0.7F 12:48PM 01:06PM 0.5F 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.6F 12:18PM 04:24PM 11:42AM 1.0F 03:00PM 11:24AM 02:00PM 0.6F 02:00PM 01:42PM 0.4F 01:06PM 04:48PM 0.5F 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.7F 04:24P 11:42 07:00AM 10:00AM 1.2F 07:36AM 10:18AM 1.2F 07:30AM 10:00AM 0.9F 08:12AM 10:42AM 01W F03:06PM M W Th F Sa F Su Su Sa F M Su Sa F -0.9E W M Su Sa -0.9E F Th W M Su 0.4F Sa F Th W M 0.7F Su Sa Th 0.7F 01:12PM 04:30PM -0.8E 0.7F 01:54PM 05:18PM -0.9E 01:36PM 04:54PM -0.9E 02:06PM 05:30PM 10:36AM 01:18PM 02:48PM 06:06PM 0.7F 11:24AM 02:06PM 09:12AM 12:00PM 0.7F 0.5F 11:12AM 01:54PM 0.9F 11:54AM 02:30PM 02:00PM 04:24PM 0.5F W Th F Sa W M Th Tu F Sa 03:54PM 06:42PM 04:30PM 07:06PM 04:42PM 07:06PM 0.5F 05:18PM 07:42PM 0.6F 06:00PM 08:18PM 0.5F 06:30PM 09:00PM 0.6F 10:12PM 03:42PM 10:12PM 07:06PM -0.8E 0.7F 03:24PM 03:42PM 06:42PM 10:12PM 07:06PM -0.9E -0.8E 03:42PM 03:24PM 07:06PM 03:42PM 06:42PM -0.8E 07:06PM 05:48PM -0.9E -0.8E 09:00PM 04:36PM 03:42PM -1.1E 07:54PM 03:24PM 07:06PM -0.8E 06:42PM 07:36PM -0.8E 05:48PM -0.9E 10:24PM 04:36PM 09:00PM 04:36PM -0.7E 07:54PM 03:42PM -1.1E 07:54PM -0.7E 07:06PM 07:06PM -0.8E 07:36PM -0.8E 10:00PM 05:48PM 10:24PM 04:36PM -1.1E 09:00PM 04:36PM -0.7E 07:54PM -1.1E 07:54PM 07:54PM -0.7E 07:06PM -0.8E 10:48PM 07:36PM 10:00PM -0.7E 10:24P 04:36 -1 F 01:12PM 04:00PM -1.0E 10:00PM 01:18PM 04:12PM -1.3E 12:36PM 03:42PM -1.1E M 01:30PM 04:30PM -1M Sa Su 10:30PM 0.4F 05:45◐ 09:00PM 11:36PM760.5F28 08:42PM 11:12PM 0.5F 09:12PM 07:12PM 09:30PM -1.0E 05:36PM 08:36PM 02:54PM -0.8E 06:18PM 04:36PM 07:54PM -1.1E 06:12PM 08:54PM -0.7E 82 02:36 2.2 67 13 AM09:54PM 2.5 AM 2.1 64 AM 1.5 46 ◐ AM ◐ 04:59 ◐ ◐ ◐ F03:36PM ◐ ◐ ◐ -0.8E ◐ ◐ 07:00PM -0.7E ●08:24PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:42PM 10:30PM 10:12PM 10:42PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:12PM 10:54PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:54PM 10:54 28 04:07 09:42PM 09:48PM 10:24PM 10:54PM 28 10:12PM 1.3F 11:42PM 10:36PM 1.7F 10:54PM 06:36PM 10:18PM 1.6F 11:42PM 07:42PM 11:00PM 1◐ ◐06:54PM ◑07:18PM 10:12PM 09:42PM 3 08:5510:20 11:45 AM -0.1 -3 11:01 AM 0.2 6 AM AM 0.7 0.521 15 ● 82 Tu 04:43 73 0.4F Th 06:20 PM 3.1 940.6FF0.4F 05:34 PM 01:06AM 2.701:30AM 82 F 01:52 PM PM 1.1 2.434 12:36AM 01:30AM 12:36AM 0.7F 12:36AM 0.6F 0.4F 01:42AM 01:06AM 0.7F 01:30AM 12:12AM 0.7F 03:54AM 0.6F 02:24AM 1.2F 01:42AM 1.1F 01:06AM 01:36AM 0.7F 12:12AM 05:06AM 0.7F 03:54AM 02:30AM 0.8F 02:24AM 1.2F 1.0F 01:42AM 01:12AM 1.1F 01:36AM 04:48AM 0.7F 12:12AM 05:06AM 1.2F 03:54AM 02:30AM 0.8F 1.2F 02:24AM 01:42AM 1.0F 01:12AM 05:06AM 1.1F 01:36AM 04:48AM 0.8F 05:06A 1 12:42AM -0.8E 12:54AM -0.8E 01:12AM -0.6E 01:36AM -0.5E 12:00AM 02:30AM -0.5E 13 PM 28 13 1311:58 28 13 28 13 28 13-0.5E 13 28 13 28-0.9E 13 28 13 28 13-0.7E 28 13 28 13 28 -0.9E 13 28 28-0.8E 03:18AM -0.5E 04:48AM 03:18AM 07:24AM 06:12AM -0.5E -0.5E 04:24AM 04:48AM 07:06AM 03:18AM 07:24AM -0.6E 06:12AM -0.5E -0.5E 05:12AM 04:24AM 07:54AM 04:48AM 07:06AM 07:24AM 07:24AM -0.6E -0.5E 10:12AM 06:06AM 05:12AM -0.9E 09:06AM 04:24AM 07:54AM 07:06AM 08:18AM -0.5E 07:24AM -0.6E 11:00AM 06:06AM 10:12AM 06:06AM -0.7E 09:12AM 05:12AM -0.9E 09:06AM 07:54AM 08:00AM -0.9E 08:18AM -0.5E 10:48AM 07:24AM 11:00AM 06:06AM -1.1E 10:12AM 06:06AM -0.7E 09:12AM 09:06AM 08:18AM -0.7E 08:00AM -0.9E 11:12AM 08:18AM 10:48AM 11:00A 06:06 -11 3 08:2310:59 0.5 06:12AM PM 0.312:36AM 9 -0.6E PM 0.2 6 15 01:06AM 04:00AM -0.5E 02:36AM 05:18AM -0.4E 02:06AM 04:48AM -0.5E 12:00AM 0.6F 01:48AM 12:42AM 1.4F 0.9F 02:36AM 01:00AM 0.9F 0.8F 02:24AM 1.4F 02:48AM 0.9F 03:42AM 06:54AM 03:42AM 07:12AM 03:18AM 06:54AM 1.1F 03:54AM 07:30AM 1.2F 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.1F 05:00AM 08:36AM 0.9F 12:30PM 0.9F 0.9F 10:12AM 08:54AM 01:30PM 12:30PM 0.7F 1.2F 0.9F Su 10:06AM 10:12AM 01:12PM 08:54AM 01:30PM 0.7F 12:30PM 0.7F M 0.9F 10:54AM 10:06AM 01:48PM 10:12AM 01:12PM 0.5F 01:30PM 01:18PM 0.7F 04:18PM 0.7F 12:36PM 10:54AM 03:00PM 0.8F 10:06AM 01:48PM 0.5F 01:12PM 02:24PM 0.5F 01:18PM 05:30PM 0.7F 12:48PM 04:18PM 12:36PM 03:00PM 0.7F 10:54AM 03:00PM 0.8F 0.4F 01:48PM 02:00PM 0.5F 02:24PM 05:18PM 0.5F 01:18PM 05:30PM 12:48PM 1.2F 04:18PM 12:36PM 03:00PM 0.7F 03:00PM 02:30PM 0.4F 02:00PM 05:36PM 0.5F 02:24PM 05:18PM 0.8F 05:30P 12:48 01:24AM 04:18AM -1.2E 02:00AM 04:42AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:36AM -1.2E 02:36AM 05:12AM -11T Sa 08:54AM Su Sa M Sa Tu Su Sa -0.4E Th Tu M Su -0.7E Sa F Th Tu M -0.5E Su Sa F Th Tu 0.8F M Su F -0.8E 06:42AM 10:30AM 0.9F -0.9E 07:54AM 11:24AM 0.8F -1.1E 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.8F 03:24AM 05:48AM 05:30AM 08:24AM 04:06AM -0.9E 06:54AM 06:30AM 09:06AM 04:36AM -0.8E 07:18AM 06:00AM 08:54AM -1.1E 06:42AM 09:30AM 04:00PM 07:18PM -0.8E 04:36PM 04:00PM 07:54PM 07:18PM -0.8E -0.8E 04:18PM 04:36PM 07:36PM 04:00PM 07:54PM -0.8E 07:18PM -0.8E -0.8E 04:36PM 04:18PM 07:54PM 04:36PM 07:36PM -0.8E 07:54PM 07:00PM -0.8E -0.8E 10:06PM 05:36PM 04:36PM -1.1E 08:48PM 04:18PM 07:54PM -0.8E 07:36PM 08:30PM -0.8E 07:00PM -0.8E 11:24PM 05:24PM 10:06PM 05:36PM -0.8E 08:36PM 04:36PM -1.1E 08:48PM -0.6E 07:54PM 08:12PM -0.8E 08:30PM -0.8E 11:06PM 07:00PM 11:24PM 05:24PM -1.1E 10:06PM 05:36PM -0.8E 08:36PM -1.1E 08:48PM 08:54PM -0.6E 08:12PM -0.8E 11:42PM 08:30PM 11:06PM -0.7E 11:24P 05:24 -1 10:12AM 01:18PM 10:36AM 01:48PM 10:30AM 01:42PM -1.0E 11:00AM 02:18PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:48PM -1.1E 12:00PM 03:18PM -1.0E 12:39 AM 0.0 0 07:48AM 10:30AM 1.1F 0.6F 08:24AM 11:00AM 08:12AM 10:42AM 08:54AM Sa Su M Tu Th F11:30PM d 03:00PM a me The e1.0F da a12:06PM a e ba ed upon he a e0.8F n 12:48PM on03:30PM a a 11:24AM ab e0.6F a11:30 o0 14 0.6F 82 03:25 2.2 67 05:54 2.2 67latest disclaimer: These areAM based upon the available as of0.5F the 02:06PM date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. AM 1.6 49 02:06PM 05:24PM -0.8E 02:48PM 06:12PM -0.8E 02:30PM 05:48PM -0.9E 08:30AM 11:48AM 11:24AM 10:06AM 12:48PM 0.7F 12:18PM 10:30AM 01:00PM 0.6F 0.4F 02:54PM 0.9F 11:00PM 11:24PM 11:00PM 10:54PM 11:24PM 11:00PM 11:12PM 10:54PM 11:24PM 11:42PM 11:12PM 10:54PM 11:42PM 11:12PM 11:30PM 11:42PM 29 05:01 29 29 Th AM F Sadata Su information Th 0.6F Tu F W02:00PM Sa Su o ma02:18PM T 04:42PM 07:24PM 07:54PM 0.7F 05:30PM 07:48PM 0.5F 06:06PM 08:36PM 06:42PM 09:06PM 0.5F 07:06PM 09:48PM 0.6F AM05:24PM 2.4 73 01:36PM 04:24PM -1.0E 04:54PM -1.2E 01:06PM 04:06PM -1.1E 05:12PM 0 09:5211:06 0.4 12 0.3F 06:4309:54PM 11:51 AM 0.1 3 Sa Su M Tu AM AM 0.7 21 09:18PM 11:30PM 09:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.8E 04:36PM 08:06PM 03:42PM -1.1E 07:00PM -0.8E 06:42PM 09:30PM 03:42PM 07:06PM -0.7E 05:54PM 08:54PM 07:06PM 09:42PM -0.7E -1 10:18PM 10:30PM 11:18PM 11:48PM F 12:36 PM10:42PM -0.1 -3 on:Sa Gene a11:24PM ed-0.8E on Tue dec 04 20 2011:00PM 19-1.1E uTC03:12AM 07:24PM 10:48PM 1.4F 08:12PM 1.6F 07:18PM 1.6F 08:30PM 11:48PM 11 Generated Tue decPM 04 20:17:30 uTC◑ 2018 Page 31.1F of 05:54AM 51.2F ◑ ◑ 1.2F ◑2018 88 W 05:33 79 0.5F 06:24 2.902:24AM 88 09:54PM 02:30AM 11:06PM 10:12PM 10:18PM Sa 02:44 PM PM 1.0 2.630 01:36AM 02:24AM 01:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 02:00AM 0.8F 01:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 02:00AM 0.8F 02:24AM 01:24AM 0.8F 05:12AM 0.7F 03:18AM 1.3F 02:30AM 02:00AM 02:42AM 0.8F 01:24AM 05:54AM 0.8F 05:12AM 03:12AM 0.9F 03:18AM 1.3F 1.1F 02:30AM 02:36AM 1.2F 02:42AM 05:48AM 0.8F 01:24AM 05:54AM 1.2F 05:12AM 0.9F 1.3F 03:18AM 03:00AM 02:36AM 02:42AM 05:48AM 0.8F 05:54A 07:11 PM 3.2 98 secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios 14 PM 14 29 14 29 -0.5E 14 29 14-0.6E 14 -0.5E 29 14 29-1.0E 14 29 14 29 14-0.9E 29 14 29 14 29 -1.0E 14 29 29-0.8E 04:24AM 05:42AM 04:24AM 08:24AM 07:18AM -0.5E -0.5E 05:24AM 05:42AM 08:18AM 04:24AM 08:24AM -0.7E 07:18AM -0.5E 06:00AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:42AM 08:18AM 08:24AM 08:24AM -0.7E 11:12AM 06:54AM 06:00AM -1.0E 10:06AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 08:18AM 09:18AM -0.6E 08:24AM -0.7E 11:54AM 06:54AM 11:12AM 06:54AM -0.8E 10:00AM 06:00AM -1.0E 10:06AM 08:48AM 08:54AM -1.0E 09:18AM -0.6E 11:48AM 08:24AM 11:54AM 06:54AM -1.1E 11:12AM 06:54AM -0.8E 10:00AM 10:06AM 09:00AM -0.9E 08:54AM -1.0E 11:54AM 09:18AM 11:48AM 11:54A 06:54 -11 0 09:0811:50 0.4 07:18AM PM 0.2 6 12 -0.5E 29 14 01:12AM 01:36AM 01:12AM -0.6E 02:00AM -0.6E 02:30AM -0.5E 12:54AM 03:24AM -0.4E 01:36PM 0.8F -0.7E 11:18AM 10:06AM 02:24PM 01:36PM 0.7F -0.7E 0.8F M 11:24AM 11:18AM 02:18PM 10:06AM 02:24PM 0.7F 01:36PM 0.7F Tu 0.8F 12:00PM 11:24AM 02:42PM 11:18AM 02:18PM 02:24PM 02:24PM 0.7F 05:24PM 0.7F 01:42PM 12:00PM 04:00PM 1.0F 11:24AM 02:42PM 02:18PM 03:24PM 0.5F 02:24PM 06:12PM 0.7F 01:48PM 05:24PM 01:42PM 03:54PM 0.8F 12:00PM 04:00PM 1.0F 0.3F 02:42PM 03:06PM 0.5F 03:24PM 06:06PM 0.5F 02:24PM 06:12PM 01:48PM 1.4F 05:24PM 01:42PM 03:54PM 0.8F 04:00PM 03:12PM 0.3F 03:06PM 06:18PM 0.5F 03:24PM 06:06PM 06:12P 01:48 1 Su 10:06AM M Su Tu Su W M Su 0.5F F W Tu M 0.5F Su Sa F W Tu M Su Sa F W 1.0F Tu M Sa 1.0F F Min. Min. Min. Min. 02:06AM 05:00AM -0.5E 01:32 12:36AM 0.5F -0.8E 12:12AM 0.6F 12:54AM 0.7F 02:42AM 01:36AM 1.3F 1.0F 12:36AM 03:48AM 01:42AM 0.8F 0.9F 12:00AM 03:24AM 1.2F 12:42AM 04:00AM Baltimore Harbor Chesapeake Bay 05:00PM 08:12PM -0.8E 05:00PM 08:42PM 08:12PM -0.8E 05:18PM 05:30PM 08:24PM 05:00PM 08:42PM -0.8E 08:12PM 05:24PM 05:18PM 08:42PM 05:30PM 08:24PM -0.7E 08:42PM 08:06PM -0.8E -0.8E 11:18PM 06:30PM 05:24PM -1.2E 09:36PM 05:18PM 08:42PM -0.7E 08:24PM 09:24PM -0.7E 08:06PM -0.8E 06:18PM 11:18PM 06:30PM 09:18PM 05:24PM -1.2E 09:36PM -0.6E 08:42PM 09:18PM -0.7E 09:24PM -0.7E 08:06PM 06:18PM 11:18PM 06:30PM 09:18PM 09:36PM 09:48PM -0.6E 09:18PM -0.7E 09:24PM 0.8F 06:18 04:12AM 07:30AM 1.0F 05:30PM 07:54AM 1.2F 03:54AM 1.1F -0.8E 04:36AM 08:18AM 1.1F 05:06AM 08:42AM 1.1F 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F AM04:24AM -0.1 -3 12:48 AM 0.107:36AM 3 -0.8E 02:06AM 05:00AM -1.1E 02:54AM 05:36AM -1.1E 02:3 AM AM E -1.2E AM AM 15 30 82 04:12 05:52 2.2 67 AM AM 1.7 52 07:42AM 11:24AM 0.9F 03:42AM 06:18AM -0.4E 03:18AM 05:54AM -0.5E 04:18AM 06:54AM -0.4E 06:30AM 09:12AM 05:06AM -0.9E 08:06AM -0.8E 07:24AM 10:00AM 05:24AM -0.7E 08:18AM -0.6E 07:00AM 09:48AM -1.1E 07:30AM 10:24AM -0.8E 11:42PM 11:42PM 11:36PM 11:42PM 11:48PM 11:36PM 11:48PM 11:36PM 11:48PM 30 30 10:54AM 02:00PM -0.9E -1.1E 11:12AM 11:48AM 03:06PM -1.1E 12:18PM 03:36PM -1.0E 12:42PM 04:06PM -0.9E AM before before before 07:36Mbefore AM11:24AM 2.4 02:36PM 73 06:47 AM 2.302:24PM 70 -1.0E W 08:30AM 11:06AM 0.9F 0.5F 09:12AM 11:48AM 0.9F AM AM PM Su Tu F11:24AM Sa -3 10:4511:49 AM 0.3 9 AM 0.6 18 03:06PM 06:24PM -0.8E 09:00AM 12:24PM 0.7F 08:42AM 12:06PM 0.8F 09:42AM 12:48PM 0.6F 12:18PM 03:00PM 02:00PM 0.7F 01:18PM 04:24PM 11:42AM 02:00PM 0.6F 0.4F 01:06PM 04:06PM 1.0F 01:42PM 04:48PM 0.7F Approach Entrance F 1.0 2.7 Sa Su12:41 PM M F W01:54PM 04:42PM Sa Th Su ME W 05:36PM 08:06PM 0.6F 08:48PM 0.6F 06:18PM 06:54PM 09:24PM 0.5F 07:24PM -1.0E 10:00PM 0.6F 07:48PM -1.1E 10:36PM 0.6F PM Sa 01:25 PM06:18PM -0.1 -30.7FSu 0.008:36PM 0 0.4F 02:42PM 05:42PM PM PM 12:12AM PM 94 03:37 Th 06:19 82 0.6F Su PM PM 30 Ebb 02:24AM 12:06AM 03:06AM 02:24AM 12:06AM 02:54AM 03:06AM 1.0F 02:24AM 0.7F Ebb 0.6F 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:54AM 0.9F 03:06AM 02:42AM 1.0F 09:00PM 06:06AM 0.7F 12:24AM -1.1E 04:06AM 1.4F 03:06AM 1.3F 02:54AM 0.9F 02:42AM 12:18AM 1.0F 12:06AM 06:06AM 12:24AM -0.8E 03:54AM 04:06AM 1.4F 1.1F 03:06AM 1.3F 12:12AM 0.9F 02:42AM 12:18AM 12:06AM -1.2E 06:06AM 12:24AM -0.8E 03:54AM 1.4F 04:06AM 1.1F 12:36AM 1.3F 12:18A 12:06 -1 Flood Flood Ebb03:24PM Ebb Flood Flood Flood Ebb Flood Su M Tu W 10:12PM 03:42PM 07:06PM -0.8E 0.6F 06:42PM -0.9E 03:42PM 07:06PM -0.8E 05:48PM 04:36PM 07:54PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 04:36PM -0.7E 07:54PM -0.7E 07:06PM 10:00PM -1.1E 07:54PM 10:48PM -0.7E 10:54PM 11:12PM PM11:36PM 3.2 98 PM 3.109:18AM 94 15 30 15 15 30 15 30 15 30 15 15 30 15 30-0.8E 15 30 15 30 15 30 15 30 15 30Ebb 15 30 30-0.8E 1 08:00PM 11:30PM 1.4F 09:00PM PM PM PM 05:30AM 08:24AM -0.6E 07:59 06:24AM 05:30AM 09:18AM 08:24AM -0.6E -0.6E 06:18AM 06:24AM 09:18AM 05:30AM -0.8E 08:24AM -0.6E -0.6E 06:42AM 06:18AM 09:42AM 06:24AM 09:18AM 09:18AM 09:24AM -0.8E -0.6E 12:12PM 07:42AM 06:42AM -1.1E 10:54AM 06:18AM 09:42AM -1.1E 09:18AM 03:42AM -0.7E 09:24AM -0.8E 06:30AM 07:36AM 12:12PM 07:42AM 10:48AM 1.0F 06:42AM -1.1E 10:54AM 09:42AM 03:54AM -1.1E 03:42AM -0.7E 06:42AM 09:24AM 06:30AM 07:36AM 1.2F 12:12PM 07:42AM 10:48AM 1.0F -1.1E 10:54AM 04:06AM -1.0E 03:54AM -1.1E 06:30AM 03:42AM 06:42AM 0.8F 06:30A 07:36 1 ◐ 0.2 ◐ 07:14 ◐ -0.7E ◐ -1.0E 09:54 PM 6 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:54PM


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



11:24AM 02:36PM

0.8F Tu

27 22

12 7 12 7

27 22 27 22


20 15 May




12:18PM 11:24AM 03:18PM 02:36PM 0.7F W 0.8F Tu 12:36PM 12:18PM 03:18PM 11:24AM 03:18PM 0.7F 02:36PM 0.7F W 0.8F 01:06PM 12:36PM 03:36PM 12:18PM 03:18PM 03:18PM 03:24PM 0.7F 06:18PM 0.7F 02:42PM 01:06PM 05:00PM 1.2F 12:36PM 03:36PM 03:18PM 10:06AM 0.5F 03:24PM 12:48PM 0.7F 02:42PM 06:18PM 02:42PM -0.8E 04:48PM 01:06PM 05:00PM 1.2F 03:36PM 09:54AM 0.5F 10:06AM 12:42PM 0.5F 03:24PM 12:48PM 02:42PM -1.2E 06:18PM 02:42PM -0.8E 04:48PM 05:00PM 09:36AM 0.4F 09:54AM 12:36PM 0.5F 10:06AM 12:42PM 12:48P 02:42 -1S M M Th Tu M 0.5F Sa Th W Tu 0.5F M Su Sa Th W 0.4F Tu M Su Sa Th 1.2F W Tu Su -0.8E

05:54PM 09:06PM 09:24PM 09:06PM -0.8E -0.7E -0.9E 06:18PM 09:18PM 05:54PM 09:24PM -0.8E 09:06PM -0.8E -0.9E 06:12PM 06:12PM 09:24PM 06:18PM 09:18PM -0.7E 09:24PM 09:18PM -0.8E -0.8E 07:30PM 06:12PM 10:24PM 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.7E 09:18PM 04:12PM -0.7E 09:18PM -0.8E 06:48PM 07:06PM 07:30PM 10:06PM 0.9F 06:12PM 10:24PM -0.6E 09:24PM 03:54PM -0.7E 04:12PM -0.7E 07:00PM 09:18PM 06:48PM 07:06PM 1.6F 07:30PM 10:06PM 0.9F 0.7 10:24PM 03:48PM -0.6E 03:54PM -0.7E 06:54PM 04:12PM 07:00PM 1.2F 06:48P 07:06 1 Cove AM Point, 3.9 n.mi. East -3:2905:54PM -3:36 -4:0806:12PM -3:44 0.4 0.6 12:36 0.3 9 -0.9E -0.6E 06:18PM Chesapeake Beach, 1.512:54AM miles North +0:29 +0:48 +0:06 +0:00 1.0 01:48AM 02:24AM 01:54AM -0.5E 12:18AM 02:48AM -0.5E 03:30AM -0.5E 01:54AM 04:18AM -0.4E 31 06:39 10:12PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 10:36PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 0.8F 12:36AM 0.4F 1.0F 23 05:12AM 01:30AM 0.6F 1.1F 8 01:06AM 0.7F 1.1F 23 05:24AM 01:42AM 0.7F 12:12AM 03:54AM 02:24AM 1.2F 09:42AM 1.1F 01:36AM 02:30AM 0.8F 10:12AM 1.0F 01:12AM 04:48AM 1.2F 01:42AM 05:06AM 803:18AM 806:06AM 23 2.3 70 04:42AM 08:06AM 08:48AM 04:36AM 08:18AM 09:06AM 1.0F 0.9F 06:54AM 0.7F AM 06:06AM AM 28 E-0.9E AM 13-0.7E AM AM 28 E 08:18AM 11:12AM -0.8E AM 1 13 AM 28 -1:3912:12PM 13 28 0.5 13-0.5E 13 28 05:06AM 07:24AM -0.5E -1.0E 07:06AM -0.6E -1.0E 05:12AM 07:54AM 10:12AM -0.9E 09:06AM 08:18AM 06:06AM -0.7E 09:12AM 08:00AM 10:48AM -1.1E F 12:32 6 -0.5E 11:36AM 02:48PM 03:30PM 11:54AM 03:12PM 12:30PM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:06PM 04:24PM -1.0E 11:00AM 01:24PM 04:48PM -0.9E SharpPM Island0.2 Lt.,06:12AM 3.4 n.mi. West-0.9E 04:48AM -1:41 -1:5704:24AM -1:43 0.4 807:24AM 23 23 Chesapeake Channel, (bridge tunnel) +0:05 +0:38 +0:328 +0:19 2.2 1.2

M 08:54AM 12:30PM 0.9F 0.5F Sa PM Su 07:03 2.9 88 06:30PM 08:54PM 04:00PM 07:18PM -0.8E 11:36PM Thomas11:00PM Pt. Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East

AM 12:18AM AM 03:54AM Tu W Th Sa 12:18AM 01:48PM 03:54AM 0.5F 1.0F 1.0F 10:12AM 01:30PM 0.7F 0.5F 01:12PM 0.7F 0.4F 01:18PM 12:36PM 03:00PM 0.8F 02:24PM M 10:06AM Tu Sa -0.9E Th 04:18PM SuE 0.5F F 07:12PM 09:42PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 07:42PM 10:18PM 0.5F 0.6F 31 10:54AM 31 07:24AM 10:24AM 07:24AM 10:24AM -0.9E PM 08:06PM PM 10:48PM M Tu 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 04:18PM 07:36PM -0.8E 04:36PM 07:54PM -0.8E 07:00PM 10:06PM 05:36PM -1.1E 08:48PM -0.8E 08:30PM 02:00PM 04:24PM 0.5F 02:00PM 0.5F PM -1:05 -0:14 -0:2210:54PM -0:20 0.6 F 0.6 F Stingray Point, 12.5 miles East 04:24PM +2:18 11:24PM 11:12PM 11:42PM

AM AM E 03:54AM AM PM AM AM Su 12:18AM 1.0F -0.9E 05:30PM 12:48PM 03:00PM 0.7F 02:00PM 1.2F 02:30PM 01:30AM 05:36PM 0.8F M 0.4F 11:24PM 0.7F 05:18PM 31-0.8E 31E Th 07:24AM 10:24AM 05:00AM 0.7F AM 08:24PM PM PM PM Tu AM PM T W 11:24PM 05:24PM 08:36PM -0.6E 08:12PM -0.9E 11:06PM -1.1E 08:54PM 07:12AM 11:42PM -0.7E 02:00PM 0.5F 10:06AM 01:12PM -0.9E PM E 04:24PM PM PM PM F PM F 0.6 +3:00 +2:09 +2:36 1.2 11:30PM 07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E 07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E PM 07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E 04:18PM 07:42PM 1.4F PM 11:24PM -0.6E +0:59 12:30AM+0:48 03:18AM -0.6E 12:00AM 02:42AM -0.5E 0.8 01:18AMSmith 03:48AM -0.4E 02:00AM 04:36AM -0.5E 02:48AM 05:18AM -0.4E Pooles Island, 4 01:36AM miles02:30AM Southwest +0:56 +1:12 0.6 Point Light,05:12AM 6.7 n.mi. East +2:29 +2:57 +2:45 +1:59 0.5 0.3 0.5F 02:24AM 0.7F 02:00AM 0.8F 02:30AM 0.8F 01:24AM 03:18AM 1.3F 1.2F 02:42AM 05:54AM 03:12AM 0.9F 1.1F 02:36AM 05:48AM 1.2F 03:00AM 05:54AM 0.8F 05:12AM 08:48AM 1.0F 06:00AM 09:36AM 1.0F 05:18AM 09:06AM 1.0F 06:18AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:18AM 0.8F 08:00AM 0.6F AM 10:42AM AM 11:06AM AM AM 04:24AM 07:18AM -0.5E -0.9E 05:42AM 08:24AM -0.5E -1.0E 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.7E -1.0E 06:00AM 08:48AM -0.6E 08:24AM 06:54AM -1.0E 10:06AM -1.0E 09:18AM 06:54AM -0.8E 10:00AM -0.9E 08:54AM -1.1E 09:00AM 11:54AM -0.8E 01:06PM 04:18PM 12:42PM 04:00PM 01:18PM 04:42PM -0.9E 11:12AM -0.9E 11:54AM 02:06PM -0.8E 11:48AM AM AM 05:12PM E 0.5F AM+5:33 AM 05:36PM E 0.3F AM AM E 0.2 AM AM Tu W Th F0.8 Su M Turkey Point,12:24PM 1.201:36PM n.mi.03:36PM Southwest +2:39 +1:30 +0:58 +1:00 0.6 Point No Point, 4.3 n.mi.01:54PM East +4:49 +6:04 +5:45 0.4 10:06AM 0.8F 0.4F 11:18AM 02:24PM 0.7F 0.5F 11:24AM 02:18PM 0.7F 0.4F 12:00PM 02:42PM 0.5F 02:24PM 05:24PM 01:42PM 04:00PM 1.0F 03:24PM 06:12PM 01:48PM 03:54PM 0.8F 03:06PM 06:06PM 1.4F 03:12PM 06:18PM 1.0F Sudisclaimer: Wdata Su F from M Sa Tu Wdata 07:24PM 09:42PM 08:06PM 10:36PM 08:00PM 10:18PM 08:24PM 11:06PM 0.6F 08:48PM 09:00PM data are M based05:30PM disclaimer: upon the latest These information dataTu are available based upon disclaimer: as of the the latest date These information of your are request, available based and upon as may disclaimer: of the the differ latest date information These of the your published data request, available are11:42PM based tidal and as may current disclaimer: upon of0.7F differ the the tables. date latest from These of the your information published data request, are available based tidal and may current disclaimer: upon as differ of the tables. the latest from These date information of published your are request, available based tidalAM and current upon as may of the tables the differ late dF AM PM AM PM AM PMthe PM Tu W Th F09:48PM 05:00PM These 08:12PM -0.8E 08:42PM -0.8E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.8E 05:24PM 08:42PM -0.7E 08:06PM 11:18PM 06:30PM -1.2E 09:36PM -0.7E 09:24PM 06:18PM 09:18PM -0.6E 09:18PM PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM 11:42PM on: Tue dec 04 20:17:30 11:36PM 11:48PM Generated Generated uTCon: 2018 Tue dec 20:17:30 Generated uTCon: 2018 Tue dec 04 20:17:30 Generated uTC 2018 on: Tue dec 04 20:20:19 Generated uTC on: 2018 Page Tue 3 dec of 5 04 20:20:19 Generated uTC on: 2018 Page Tue 3 dec of 5 04 20:20:19 uTC Corrections Applied to 04 Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied to Chesapeake Bay Entrance PM PM PM PM 12:18AM 03:06AM -0.5E 01:30AM 04:12AM -0.5E 01:00AM 03:42AM -0.5E 02:18AM 04:48AM -0.4E 03:06AM 05:48AM -0.6E 12:12AM 0.7F 02:24AM 0.6F 1.0F 12:06AM 03:06AM 0.7F 0.9F 02:54AM 1.0F 0.9F 03:06AM 0.9F 02:42AM 12:24AM 04:06AM 1.4F 11:42AM 1.3F 0.7F 12:18AM 12:06AM -0.8E 03:54AM 1.1F -0.5E 12:12AM -1.2E 12:36AM -0.8E 05:54AM 09:36AM 06:54AM 10:30AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 07:24AM 10:48AM 0.7F 06:06AM 08:42AM 03:42AM AM AM 06:18AM AM AM 05:30AM 08:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 06:18AM 09:18AM -0.8E 06:42AM 09:42AM -0.7E 09:24AM 12:12PM 07:42AM -1.1E 10:54AM -1.1E 03:42AM 06:30AM 07:36AM 10:48AM 1.0F -1.0E 03:54AM 06:42AM 1.2F 04:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 04:30PM -0.8E Th 01:54PM 05:18PM -0.9E F 01:36PM 04:54PM -0.9E Sa 02:06PM 05:30PM -0.9E M -0.9E Tu 0.5F AM AM 02:48PM AM 06:06PM E 0.5F AM 09:12AM AM 12:00PM E 09:54AM AM E 09:36AM 12:36PM AM AM W 01:12PM 02:36PM 0.8F 0.4F 03:18PM 0.7F 0.5F 03:18PM 0.7F 0.5F 03:36PM 03:24PM 02:42PM 05:00PM 1.2F 10:06AM 02:42PM -0.8E 04:48PM -1.2E -0.8E M 11:24AM Tu 12:18PM W 12:36PM Th 01:06PM M 0.5F Sa 06:18PM Su 12:48PM W 0.4F 08:24PM 10:30PM 09:00PM 11:36PM 08:42PM 11:12PM 09:12PM -0.8E 12:42PM AM 09:30PM PM Tu -0.7E AM 02:54PM PM 06:18PM AM PM Th Sa AM PM S W Th F03:54PM 07:00PM 05:54PM and 09:06PM 06:18PM 09:24PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.7E 09:18PM ◐ 07:30PM 10:24PM 04:12PM 06:48PM 07:06PM 10:06PM 0.9F -0.6E 1.6F 03:48PM 06:54PM 1.2F as thetables. date of your request, may-0.9E differ from the published tide tables. April 2019 45 ed of tide ◑ 09:42PM PM PM E 10:12PM PM PM E 10:24PM PM PM E 10:36PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 01:06AM 04:00AM -0.5E 02:36AM 05:18AM -0.4E 02:06AM 04:48AM -0.5E 12:00AM 0.6F 12:42AM 0.9F 01:00AM 0.8F 12:18AM 03:54AM 1.0F 01:30AM -0.9E 06:42AM 10:30AM 0.9F 07:54AM 11:24AM 0.8F 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.8F 03:24AM 05:48AM -0.4E 04:06AM 04:36AM AM 06:54AM -0.7E AM 07:18AM -0.5E AM AM 07:24AM 10:24AM -0.9E 0.6F 05:00AM 07:12AM 0.7F 02:06PM 05:24PM -0.8E F 02:48PM 06:12PM -0.8E Sa 02:30PM 08:30AM 11:48AM 0.6F W 0.4F AM Page05:48PM 3 of 5 -0.9E Su Page 5 AM 10:06AM AM 12:48PM E AM 10:30AM AM 01:00PM E AM E 10:06AM 01:12PM AM AM Th 3 of 02:00PM 04:24PM 0.5F -0.8E Tu -0.9E F 09:18PM 11:30PM 0.3F 09:54PM 09:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.8E PM 03:42PM -0.7E PM AM 03:42PM PM 07:00PM PM 07:06PM PM F PM PM Th F Sa Su 07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E 04:18PM 07:42PM 1.4F

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Where We Sail

##Founders Park in Alexandria, VA, on the Potomac River. Photo by C. Davidson for Visit Alexandria

Toward a Cleaner Potomac By Cynthia Houston


ccording to John Cassidy, program manager of the Washington, DC, Clean Rivers Project, since opening on March 20, the new seven-mile-long, 23-foot-wide sewer system tunnel that runs between RFK Stadium and the Blue Plains Wastewater Treatment Plant in Southeast DC has prevented about a billion gallons of combined-sewer overflow (CSO) from being dumped into the Anacostia River: a billion gallons of sewage-filled water that would have travelled a short journey into the Potomac River and eventually into the Chesapeake Bay. CSOs exponentially impair water quality, increasing bacteria and lowering dissolved oxygen levels. Perhaps the most readily visible signs to the public are the resulting fish lesions, fish stress, and fish kills. But CSOs also impact the full spectrum of wildlife who rely on clean waters for food and habitat. 46 April 2019

River Renew

Just across the Potomac from DC, the City of Alexandria and the city’s water resource recovery public utilities announced in February that $25 million in funding is on its way for a similar project to improve the water quality of the Potomac by renovating Alexandria’s combined sewer system. The Commonwealth of Virginia plans to provide the funds toward a “River Renew” community megaproject that would reduce sewer overflows by nearly ninety percent. The Virginia General Assembly adopted the funding for Fiscal Year 2020; the VA Governor received that budget for signature in March. The initiative is a direct result of Virginia Senate Bill 898, introduced by Senator Richard H. Stuart (District 28), which requires any combined sewer outfalls to be brought into compliance with Virginia law, the federal Clean Water Act, and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s

Learn More Alexandria’s River Renew website provides public scoping information, program updates, and events on building healthier waterways for Alexandria:

Combined Sewer Overflow Control Policy by July 1, 2025.

Historic Alexandria

In the 1800s, Alexandria’s sewage “remediation” efforts were among the first in the United States. However, at the time remediation just meant, “transport the human waste outside of the city”—and that meant into nearby waters to be carried downstream. Today, with a population of more than 160,000, Alexandria’s sewer

system with four combined sewer outfalls dumps 140 million gallons of sewage into the Potomac each year. The solution will be a two-mile-long underground tunnel system buried 100 feet below the city streets. Like the tunnel project in DC, this will require the efforts of skilled engineers and geologists to determine the exact placement of the tunnel, and soil samples are already being collected to map out the tunnel’s path. The cost of the tunnel is estimated between $370 and $555 million, which will be funded by city residents as an increase to their monthly sewer bills. As Alexandria plays such an important role as a historical city, River Renew must consider the effects on historic structures through the National Historic Preservation Act. Under the Act, federal agencies must “consider the impacts of their undertakings on any structure, site, or district listed or eligible for listing in the National Register of Historic Places.” As a result, River Renew is coordinating with the Alexandria Archaeological Commission and the Historic Alex-

andria Resources Commission in addition to federal and state agencies and city staff to ensure the city’s historical and archaeological treasures are not damaged during the tunnel’s construction and placement.


Throughout the process, a 13-member stakeholder advisory group will monitor the tunnel’s implementation. Established through Alexandria’s City Council Resolution No. 2850, the group represents citizens of Alexandria neighborhoods in addition to environmental organizations, businesses, and other city stakeholders. Construction at the Alexandria water resource recovery facility that will support River Renew will begin in June, with tunnel system construction slated to begin in 2021. Under the 2017 Virginia law that provided for the project, construction on the project must be completed by July 1, 2025. ■

##The new tunnel system will prevent nearly ninety percent of the 140 million gallons of sewage that currently overflows into the Potomac each year. Image courtesy of River Renew

Your Herring Bay Homeport


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Spring Cleaning - the Bay By Cindy Wallach


ave The Bay” is a mantra we all know living on the Chesapeake. To an individual, the idea of saving something as huge and complex as the Chesapeake Bay may seem daunting. There’s one easy thing we can all do to make an immediate difference for the health of the Bay, and that’s picking up trash. Spring is a time for getting outside, getting on the water, and celebrating Earth Day. It’s also a time when local organizations sponsor community trash clean up days. One of the longest running clean up days is the Chesapeake Bay Foundation’s (CBF) Clean The Bay Day. 2019 will mark the 31st year that volunteers will take to the rivers, streams, and beaches of the Chesapeake Bay watershed in Virginia. It’s always held the first Saturday in June. According to CBF, the annual event has gathered 158,000 volunteers over 30 years. In that time 6.63 million pounds of debris have been removed from 7734 miles of shoreline. In a single clean up session of just three hours, volunteers picked up 134,000 pounds of debris.

CBF says the biggest trash problem is plastics. Plastic bottles and bags are something we use up too quickly and don’t pay attention to where they end up. Careless humans are one thing, but sometimes the wind takes our trash and spreads it out of recycling and garbage bins and into the water. Cigarette butts are still a big problem, too. And there are always surprises lurking from leather jackets, to gumball machines, to parking tickets, and of course some kitchen sinks. Project Clean Stream is sponsored by the Alliance for the Chesapeake Bay. The popular program runs year round, with local groups signing up for a location and a day to do a clean up. Streams, creeks, rivers, beaches, and parks in all six states that make up the Chesapeake Bay watershed plus Washington, DC, are involved. The

Three Clean-Up Events Project Clean Stream: All Hands On Deck Day Saturday, April 6: Clean the Bay Day Saturday, June 1 from 9 a.m. to noon: Team Up To Clean Up: Hampton Roads, VA May 3-4:

48 April 2019

Alliance website has a place to sign up, where folks can suggest locations in need of cleaning or sign on to an existing clean up event. Aside from coordinating the trash clean ups year round, the Alliance trains site captains and provides supplies such as trash bags and gloves. They are kicking off the spring season with an “All Hands On Deck” day when thousands of volunteers in every corner of the Chesapeake will be picking up debris on the same day, April 6. Their goal for 2019 is to

##One small kayak trip yielded this much garbage... yuck!

pick up and remove 3.5 million pounds of trash. It’s not just people power cleaning up the Bay. Trash traps, such as Mr. Trash Wheel in Baltimore’s Inner Harbor, are chugging along, gulping up debris from the water. The trash wheels use solar and hydro power to funnel in water and lift out the debris. The trash travels on a conveyor belt into the floating dumpster, which eventually gets properly disposed of on land. According to the website, Mr. Trash Wheel has collected 1119 tons of debris from the waters of the Bay. Most of the rubbish consists of bottles, bags, and cigarette butts; however, they claim to have picked up more than 3000 sports balls, a keg, a guitar, and a ball python. Volunteers and technology are a powerful force in keeping the Bay clean, but it’s not just the big numbers and group clean ups that make a difference. The biggest heroes on the Chesapeake can be you, the boaters who use these waters all year. While it’s not easy to reach down from the freeboard of a

##Part of a Back Creek Conservancy team that picked up 2000 pounds of garbage in three hours in Annapolis during Project Clean Stream 2017. Photo by Lisa Borre

typical cruising sailboat, you can still do your part. Practice man overboard drills on floating debris. Use your boat hook to grab plastic bags floating on the surface. And definitely go out of your way to scoop up trash when out enjoying smaller boats such as kayaks, small sailboats, standup paddleboards, and dinghies. My daughter and I kayak nearly everyday when the weather is nice. At around age six, she started demanding that I paddle to every piece of trash we

see, and she scoops it up with her little hands and makes a careful pile in the kayak. We often take pictures of the trash we find, and then dispose of it properly. Even though the piles can be large in the springtime, she likes that by late summer and early fall, we barely see any debris in our home waters on Back Creek. She may be one small person, but she feels a sense of accomplishment in seeing her “pick up” get smaller and smaller, and her home waters get cleaner and cleaner as we do our part to save the Bay. ■

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The Birth of a Skipjack Part I: The Decline of the Oysters By Charles Rouse


he old sea captain eased his skipjack next to the wharf with a well-seasoned hand. He could almost do it blindfolded; just by getting the feel of the waves pushing against the boat and listening to the flutter of the sails. He docked the skipjack by the bucket lift, one that would soon weigh his catch of oysters and pay him his measure of his worth on this bleak day in March. “Drudging is almost done now,” he murmured to his mates as he viewed the paucity of oysters culled at the end of a long and laborious day on the water. His crew would wind in the dredges, resting on either side of the deck over 30 times a day. Each time, though, there seemed to be more boxes and shells, and fewer live oysters. “I think this is it,” he uttered sadly to no one in particular. Dredging for oysters was just about over. When Captain John Smith first maneuvered his shallop up the Chesapeake Bay in 1608, the oysters were as big as a dinner plate: nine inches across and succulent beyond description. A full day’s catch could be hauled up in just a few hours, and a man could be well-fed and satisfied with just a halfdozen or so. The reefs were so large that at low tide the skipper would have to post a watchman to help the steersman maneuver the vessel around them. The reefs were so abundant that a waterman could drop a dredge almost any place in the Bay and be assured of a bountiful catch. The Chesapeake gave up 15 million bushels of oysters a year in 1880, 50 April 2019

dredged up by over 800 skipjacks that traversed the Bay for eight months of the year. This year, however, the Bay gave up less than 80,000 bushels of oysters. Dredging profitably for oysters is just about over. “Something must be done,” cried the conservative congressmen in Annapolis, “We need to preserve the oysters and the tradition of dredging as a way of life along the Chesapeake Bay.” Just as Margaret Mitchell said of the Old South with its charm and grace, now “Gone with the Wind,” so the waterman’s way of life and the oysters that supported it will soon be “gone with the waves.” There were telltale signs of the Bay’s depleting supply of oysters. In 1878, Lt. Edward Francis Winslow conducted a major survey of oyster beds. He found that when dredges broke up oyster rocks, the oysters seemed to grow bigger from having more room to grow. This also increased production of oyster larvae. Once attached to a surface, such as oyster shells, the larvae become spat, which become the next generation of edible oysters. However, his recommendations to preserve and regulate the oyster beds were rejected. That year, the live oyster take decreased by almost a half bushel per acre of oyster beds. The high demand for oysters continued, but the oyster harvests were steadily declining. By 1900, deep-water oyster beds were depleted. This gave rise to a new type of fishing boat: one that would re-

main in the shallow portions of the Bay. This new boat, with a shallow draft, a sharply raked mast, and extremely long boom, started appearing on the Chesapeake in order to access shallow oyster beds closer to shore. This new boat was called a “skipjack.” Debate remains to this day as to the origins of the name. Some speculate it came from a name New England fisherman called the flying fish. Still others claim it is derived from an archaic English term, meaning an “inexpensive yet useful servant.” The skipjacks were inexpensive to build and easy to operate. The hull was wooden and V-shaped, with a hard chine and a square stern. In order to provide a stable platform when dredging, skipjacks have very low freeboard and a wide beam, averaging one third the length on deck. A centerboard was constructed in lieu of a keel. The mast was hewn from a single log, with two stays on either side, without spreaders; it is stepped towards

the bow of the boat, with a small cabin. As was typical in regional practice, the bow featured a curving longhead under the bowsprit, with carved and painted trailboards. A small figurehead was common. A typical skipjack was 40 to 50 feet in length. The boats used direct-link Edson worm-steering gear mounted immediately forward of the transom. The dredge windlass and its motor were mounted amidships, between the mast and deckhouse. Rollers and bumpers were mounted on either side of the boat to guide the dredge line and protect the hull. Due to state laws, the boat had no motor other than for the windlass. Most skipjacks were eventually modified with stern davits to hold a dinghy or pushboat which allowed easy access to and from port. Because they were inexpensive and easy to build, most skipjacks were built in backyards of homes along the Eastern Shore of the Chesapeake. At one time, the number of skipjacks built was estimated at approximately 2000. The skipjack was designated the

##Built by Sylvester Muir, Oriole, MD, 1905. Dredge # 3. Photographed 1993 at Knapps Narrows, Tilghman Island, MD. Randolph George/ Memoir of a Skipjack

state boat of Maryland in 1985, and is the state’s only commercial fishing fleet. However, as the oyster harvests began to decline, so too did the skipjack fleet. These magnificent wooden boats were built to last about 25 to 30 years. After that, it was too expensive or too labor intensive to refurbish rotten planks or repair worn decks. Many of

ExpErt Sail CarE

the old captains thought it was not worth the effort, so the skipjacks were towed up one of the numerous creeks in the marshes of the Eastern Shore and left to rot in the brackish waters of the Bay.

continued on page 52 Pride of Baltimore II

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The Birth of a Skipjack A way of life was quickly vanishing. Bone-chilling tales of captains and crew who braved the frigid waters of the Bay to earn a living were fading from memory. Historic battles fought over fishing rights and against Virginia watermen were almost lost to history, and tragic stories of vessels capsized in violent storms and hurricanes up and down the Chesapeake grew fainter from the collected memories of watermen in towns along its shores. Packing houses, which once numbered hundreds from Baltimore to Crisfield, began to decay, and the trains that carried freshly packed oysters up the DelMarVa Peninsula and across the country began to rust. Indeed a way of life was quickly vanishing. “Something must be done”

people said over and over again. Something would be done. Help came, but from three very divergent sources: an itinerant tinkerer, President George W. Bush, and a dedicated group of visionar-

ies in Cambridge, MD, called the “Committee of 100.” Together, they pledged to do something, and a plan began to take shape to preserve and promote the great heritage of Maryland’s skipjacks. ■

Find part two of this series commemorating the 25th anniversary of the Skipjack Nathan of Dorchester in the May issue.

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Maritime Happenings

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t. Michaels is a quaint town on Maryland’s Eastern Shore steeped in maritime history. With its beautiful harbor, world-class museums, exceptional dining and shopping, it’s easy to see why St. Michaels has been named one of USA Today’s Top 10 Best Small Coastal Towns. And if you’re a boater, there are tons of boating-related events coming up this spring and summer; time to break out the planner. If you can schedule an overnight on the boat around one of these events, even better!


The Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (CBMM) is a non-profit educational organization dedicated to preserving and

##CBMM hosts so many great maritime events throughout the year.

exploring the history, environment, and culture of the entire Chesapeake Bay region. Serving more than 75,000 guests each year, CBMM’s campus includes a floating fleet of historic boats, 12 exhibition buildings, and changing special exhibitions, all set in a park-like waterfront setting along the Miles River and St. Michaels’ harbor, making this the perfect setting for a multitude of events throughout the year. Find more details on each event at The 8th Annual Eastern Shore Sea Glass and Coastal Arts Festival, April 6-7, will now have a larger, waterfront location at CBMM. This event is a great kick-off to the spring season, and features over 70 artists from all over the East

Coast who share a love of sea glass. There will be talks and presentations, including experts who will help festival-goers identify sea glass and other beachcombing finds. Guests are encouraged to bring their own finds to participate in the Beach Finds Contest on Sunday from 1 to 3 p.m. Tickets are $15 for adults, $12 seniors, $6 children ages 6-17, and free for children five and under. Free admission and boat rides during Community Day, May 19! There will be live music, regional foods and drinks, family activities, and more at this annual event, which coincides with CBMM’s 13th annual Maritime Model Expo May 18 and 19. The expo features pond demonstrations and races of radio-controlled sailboats. Maritime Day, June 1, is a new event at CBMM to help celebrate both the start of its construction of a new Maryland Dove and the traditions kept alive in its working Shipyard. Shipwrights will give demonstrations of various maritime skills throughout the day; the annual Blessing of the Fleet will be held at 10 a.m., and construction on Maryland Dove will kick off in the afternoon following a brief ceremony. The event will also include discounted boat rides and local food and drink. Admittance to Maritime Day is included with CBMM’s general admission. The 32nd Annual Antique and Classic Boat Festival and Arts at Navy Point, June 14-15, is always a favorite among April 2019 53

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##One of the best ways to experience St. Michaels is by arriving by water.

the SpinSheet and PropTalk crew. This Father’s Day weekend event, hosted by the Chesapeake Chapter of the Antique and Classic Boat Society, will be held Friday and Saturday at CBMM. The show attracts some of the finest runabouts to yachts, including race boats, work boats, launches, hydroplanes, and utilities. The Arts at Navy Point pavilion brings more than 70 juried fine artists, craftspeople, and vendors offering nautical and maritime-themed items for boat and home. Find great food, libations, music, seminars, and a nautical flea market at this waterfront festival. Admission costs $18 for adults, $15 for seniors and students, $6 for ages 6-17, free for children five and under; admission is good for two days!

Later in the Season • • • •

Big Band Night and Fireworks: July 6 Watermen’s Appreciation Day: August 11 Charity Boat Auction: August 31 Mid-Atlantic Small Craft Festival: October 4-5 • OysterFest: October 26

For Sailors

The annual Annapolis to Miles River Race will be held May 25, with the Race Back May 26. This super popular race is a longrunning event held annually Memorial Day Weekend by Eastport Yacht Club in Annapolis and Miles River Yacht Club in St. Michaels. After the race, make sure to spend some time in town to grab a bite or a drink, or pay a visit to the maritime museum.

Find more information about St. Michaels at and

Chesapeake Area Professional Captains Association


Here’s What We Can Do For You We offer job opportunities, continuing education, mentoring, networking, discounts, great guest speakers, and more Click on Join Us! for a list of benefits 54 April 2019


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Visit, call 1.855.208.7566 Toll-Free or E-mail:

Libations the facility are available upon request. Lyon Distilling Co., located just behind the brewery, is a micro rum distillery. Founded in 2012, the distillery features a signature line of rums paying tribute to the rich, spirited traditions of the Eastern Shore. Visit them for a tasting, behind the scenes

Did you know St. Michaels is home to both a brewery and a distillery, both in the Old Mill District? Eastern Shore Brewing is the oldest brewery on the Eastern Shore of Maryland. Stop in to sample some of the many year round and seasonal beers on tap (all beer is brewed on the premises), and tours of

##The annual St. Michaels Brewfest will be held June 1. Courtesy of St. Michaels Brew Festival

tour, and to purchase some spirits. Click to and for more information. Make sure to mark June 1 on your calendar for the annual St. Michaels Brewfest, featuring unlimited samples of over 100 beers, including one-offs, seasonals, collaborations, and casks from local, regional, and national breweries. Events will take place at three locations, all within easy walking distance: the Old Mill behind Eastern Shore Brewing Co., Foxy’s, and the Crab Claw Restaurant. There will be 13 bands and delicious food, along with all of the great beers. General admission tickets are $44 per person, and include a commemorative pint glass and unlimited samples. Designated driver tickets are only $5, and VIP tickets cost $110, which includes a one hour cruise on the Miles River with brewmasters. Purchase tickets at




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Sailing Schools

and You

##J/World Annapolis offers courses for sailors of all levels. Photo courtesy of J/World Annapolis


11 Qualities to Look for in a Sailing School

f you’ve never taken sailing lessons or you’re returning after years away from the world of sailing, you might not know what to expect at a sailing school. After working with sailing professionals for many years, we’ve gathered a list of top qualities to seek in a school when shopping around this spring. 1. Professionalism. It might sound obvious, yet sometimes when new sailors enter into the “laid-back” attitude of a sailing school, they lower their expectations. This does not mean your sailing school staff will dress like investment bankers (they might look a bit more relaxed and be wearing sandals); it does mean they should answer your phone calls and emails in a timely fashion and respond directly and thoroughly to your questions. The school should have brochures and/or a website that describes

##Photo courtesy of Norton Yachts Sailing School

56 April 2019

their offerings, schedules, certifications, prices, location, and perhaps staff bios and testimonials from former students.

2. Safe boats, docks. How do you know when a school’s boats are in good, seaworthy shape? Unless the boats look absolutely terrible (don’t take lessons if so), it’s hard to know how hearty they are unless you’re an expert. Go see the boats if you can, maybe take a short boat ride, bring a friend who knows boats, ask a lot of questions, and do your homework. Ask the staff how well-maintained the boats are and who keeps the boats in shape during the season. Those should be easy questions to answer. If the school’s docks are rickety or seem dangerous, this should be a concern. The school’s docks and boats are critical to their success, so the staff should be working to improve them constantly. When you ask a school about its facilities, you should listen for responses such as “new,” “newly refurbished,” or “freshly painted.”

3. Safety-crazy, not safety-lazy. Ask the school how safety-conscious they are. If the sailing school manager answers at length about lifejackets, safety equipment on the boats, and student safety being a top priority, this is a good sign. Better to have a school that’s safetycrazy rather than safety-lazy.

4. Qualified teachers. When you ask about the qualifications of instructors, you’ll want to hear that the instructors are ASA (American Sailing Association) or U.S. Sailing certified; both are great programs. Instructors certified in one of those programs have achieved a high level of instruction about sailing and teaching it. Another qualification you may hear about, for cruising courses in particular, is a U.S. Coast Guard Master’s license or captain’s license (sometimes called a six-pack). This is necessary for teaching on large cruising boats, not keelboats. If you’re just taking a sailing 101 class, it’s okay if your instructor does not have a captain’s license; if he or she does, it’s a bonus. 5. Teaching philosophy. It might seem corny to ask what a sailing school’s teaching philosophy is, but every great school has one, so the school manager will have an answer. It might involve the words “safety first” or “hands-on learning” or “experiential learning.” Whatever it is, listen to the answer. The school’s philosophy should align with what your goals are in taking a sailing class.

6. Certifications. Just as ASA and U.S. Sailing are the certification experts for instructors, they are for student certifica-

continued on page 58

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Sailing Schools tions as well. You should know that you don’t need to be certified to sail. However, if you plan on renting boats or eventually doing some bareboat chartering, having ASA or U.S. Sailing certification helps. It also ensures that you will have a strong foundation of learning about sailing, seamanship, and boating safety, so if a school offers certification, it’s a plus and worth considering.

7. Inquiring minds. When you talk to sailing school managers about what you want in a school, they should start asking you questions. Number one should be “what are your goals?” You may say, “Goals? Heck, I just want to go sailing!” But if you think about it, you may actually have future plans or dreams in mind. Your goal might be to someday buy your own boat. It may be to someday sail as a family in the islands. It may be to race a little boat after work with your best friend. If the school knows what you’d like to eventually achieve, they can outline a plan for you to get there.

Locations in:

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and You

8. Next steps. Okay, so you’re ready to sign up for Sailing 101 and have a weekend in mind… what’s next? It’s a reasonable question. Wouldn’t it be sad to learn to sail and then not sail again for a year, or two years, and then forget everything you learned? Don’t let that happen. Make sure to find a school that offers a next step. That may be to take the next level sailing class, or it may be to join a boat club and practice your skills.

9. Welcoming events. Good sailing schools want your business, so they plan spring events to teach you about the place, such as open houses, demo days, or specials. They also attend boat shows, such as the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show (April 26-28, see page 30), so seek them out. If you miss those events, you should be able to visit the school and get a tour, meet some staff members, or take a boat ride. If you visit a sailing school during the day on a weekend, there may be moments when it feels as if no one is there, because most of the instructors are out teaching

##Learning navigation through Norton Yachts Sailing School. Photo courtesy of Norton Yachts Sailing School

sailing! It’s best to call in advance to ask for the best time for a visit.

10. Good vibes. We sail to get away from work and relax, so when you visit a sailing school, you should feel good about it. If you don’t get a healthy, friendly vibe at the school, go find another one that might feel better. There are so many sailing schools on the Chesapeake and its tributaries, and still more in sailing ports around the world, that there’s no need to attend one that does not feel right for you. 11. Happy students. A quality sailing school should happily connect you with former students who enjoyed the experience and can tell you about it. Ask for references and testimonials. Go find a great sailing school this spring, and we’ll see you on the water!

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Navigating Your Home Waters Better

ou might say, “I already know how to sail. Why do I need sailing schools?” The team at J/ World Annapolis gives sailors of all levels opportunities to hone their skills. Beyond the sailing fundamentals and performance sailing courses J/World is known for, the school also offers team building programs (SpinSheet tested and approved), courses to improve your crew’s

skills, private instruction, coastal navigation, and its latest addition, a course to improve your local navigation skills. Part of being safe on the water is knowing where you are and how to get to where you want to go safely and efficiently. J/World’s Basic Piloting and Local Navigation Course (April 13) is a one-day, introductory seminar designed for any sailor who wants more

##Photo courtesy of J/World Annapolis

confidence in reading a chart, interpreting and using aids to navigation (buoys, daymarks, lights, and ranges), plotting basic courses, and taking a GPS or visual fix. The course is taught using local area charts of Annapolis Harbor and the nearby Chesapeake Bay. This course is appropriate for sailors and powerboat enthusiasts. No navigation experience is necessary, but even experienced boaters can benefit from the information. The course is focused on reading and understanding a chart, plotting a position, laying out a course, speed and direction (deduced reckoning), taking a fix, GPS and VHF radio basics, and navigating in challenging weather conditions. This is not a certification course, but is a helpful introduction to the two-day U.S. Sailing Coastal Navigation course, which J/World offers in the fall and winter seasons. Learn more at

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Sailing Schools

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Sixty Years in Business


Annapolis Sailing School

ohn Cosby, managing director of Annapolis Sailing School, started working there as a junior instructor in 1977, came back every summer in college, and then stayed on full-time as the marina manager. He even met his wife Hilary at the school. John did move onto another career yet returned to manage the school in 2014 under new ownership. With heartstrings and hard work linked to its history, John looks forward to celebrating the school’s 60th anniversary next summer! What’s changed at the school since 2014? A lot, says John. “The fleet has been upgraded, although we still operate with the Rainbows, we’ve modernized 15 of them… they’re all spiffy now! We added two Beneteau 37s to our cruising fleet for 103 and 104 certifications (ASA). Our Farr 23 performance boat is run by students in the Annapolis Yacht Club Wednesday Night Races—they have taken podium finishes in PHRF 2.

“Kidship has grown incredibly. We have more boats: RS boats, Zests (intermediate), Americans, FJs, Lasers, two ##An instructor and students on the new floating docks at Hobiecats—the kids keep comAnnapolis Sailing School. ing back, so you have to give them something new to do. “We painted the building. We renoWe’re not a competitive school, vated the bathrooms. Our big shop now is but the Hobies and Zests give them ready for engine demonstrations, with an something new.” audience. We built the sail shed into a nice Anyone who cruises out of Back Creek graduation spot. We got rid of the concrete has noticed improvements to the property docks and now have floating docks that on Chinks Point. “We want more people we can pull out and allow some sunlight to to enjoy the property,” says John. “Missy reach the bottom at the end of the season, Jones from Barks Road Landscape helped which helps the health of the creek a bit. us knock down old sagebrush–style stuff. “We have solar on top of the building, The property looks better with new plantso we are carbon neutral here. We get ings. The city has allowed us to do some money back from BGE in fall and spring dredging, and we’ve built better beaches when we don’t use the air conditioner.” on the creek and on the Severn. The wave The Annapolis Sailing School staff will attenuator has knocked down the big celebrate its anniversary with festivities wave action in the creek—and a lot of come summertime. To learn more, visit people have done yoga on it (SpinSheet’s editor included!).

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SubScribe to our channel 60 April 2019

From New Sailors to Boat Owners

Meet Norb and Helen


orb and Helen Sax had recently moved to Solomons and were interested in doing some sailing together. Although they had both sailed on Sunfish as teenagers, they were inexperienced, yet liked being around boats, waterskiing, and cruising with friends. They chose Sail Solomons ( because of its convenient location. Here’s what they had to say: What did Sail Solomons do really well in the course? Sail Solomons and their instructors gave us lots of “hands-on” experience, which enabled us to increase our sailing confidence. In our early course work we worked with the three main instructors at the school (Jeff, Chris, and Barry), and (we) would be thrilled to take any future classes with any one of them. They were each very good at covering all the required skills while we were out on the water without making it seem like blackboards and small desks, although we did have to pass a written test at the end of the class!

Did anything surprise you about that first weekend? The only surprise was that we were taught enough in that first weekend to take a 22foot sailboat out into the Patuxent River on our own and get it back to Sail Solomons in one piece.

What would you recommend to someone considering taking a beginning sailing class? Don’t waste any time thinking about taking a class. Just go out and do it. The rest just happens!

What came next? Next step was to join the Sail Solomons sailing club and get some experience on our own before moving on to bigger boats.

I understand you just bought you first boat. Tell us about it. After taking several ASA courses over the last year and one half, we decided sailing was definitely for us, so we purchased a 1998 Catalina 36. We hope to bring the boat down to Solomons from Annapolis in early April. What’s next? Getting in lots of sailing and cruising out on the Chesapeake Bay with friends and family. We still have a lot to learn.

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##Helen and Norb Sax on a flotilla cruise with Sail Solomons.


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F a m i l y

C r u i s i n g

How To Get Your Wife Onboard After Having a Baby


pril is splash time! The winter was long and snow threatened into March, but here we are welcoming spring with its flowers, birds and bees… speaking of which, if you have a new baby, you may be anxious to get him afloat. First, that requires getting your wife onboard literally and figuratively. I was gung-ho about going out with both our kids, but I can completely understand a new mama having some apprehensions. Here are some tips to get your new family sailing this summer. Start with assessing your spouse’s level of interest. She may want to go, but feels overwhelmed with everything. The mental load of a new baby often falls on the mother, so offer to do all the planning for her. Start small with a daysail, and pack all the provisions for her. Hopefully you had the forethought to keep your boat at a marina with floating docks, but if not, bring a small stepstool to help her board more comfortably. If she is concerned about safety, reassure her that sailing on a calm day on the Chesapeake is low risk, and remind her of past sails that went well. Obviously, don’t go if the weather is rough. Once you’re ready for an overnight, consider a marina. This will calm fears, because should an emergency arise, you are already by land. Additionally, the prospect of air conditioning will be an incentive. You don’t have to worry about the baby overheating in general.

62 April 2019

By Sharon Praissman Fisher Our pediatrician advised that she will nurse more often if feeling dehydrated, and we could monitor her wet diapers to make sure she was drinking enough. Newborns shouldn’t wear sunscreen, so keeping her in the shade is essential.

Some new parents worry that their baby will fall overboard. This is pretty unlikely. I’ll admit to being paranoid about this with my first child, so she was never topside while we were underway until she was old enough for a harness. In retrospect, that was a waste. If the weather is calm and if you are diligent

and only attending to the baby, not also trying to sail the boat, then it would be pretty hard for her to go overboard. Manufacturers do make infant lifejackets; however they are too big for a newborn. It is important to designate one adult for the baby and one for sailing, so if you can’t singlehand your boat, definitely bring some help. In many ways it is easier to sail with a newborn than an older child because they only really need you and a few accessories. We preferred a baby carrier that I wore to a stroller. Pack diapers, wipes, a travel crib, and some clothes, and you are set. A bucket car-seat to stash the baby in if both adults are required on deck is helpful, as well. Newborns also won’t complain of being bored. When you feel ready for an overnight, they can easily explore new places with you. In some ways, this is the golden age of babyhood because, although demanding, they ultimately just do what you want to do. The fourth trimester (baby’s first three months) is an exhausting, exhilarating, blissful, and turbulent phase. It is coined “the shortest longest time,” because time stands still and then it’s gone in the blink of an eye. What better way to embrace this period of your life and forge your way as a new family, encompassed by the light of the Bay?

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s part of a fantastic journey to bring home his new Hanse 675 Raritan, late last fall Annapolis native and New York Yacht Club member Matthew Finlay departed the Canary Islands bound for St. Lucia. To make it more special, Finlay’s offshore crew was comprised of four friends from his youth sailing days, and the passage followed an extended summer of shakedown cruising with family and friends on the Western Mediterranean. Once in St. Lucia, Finlay’s wife and sons would join him for a family sailing holiday in the Caribbean.

The Leap from Chartering to Ownership

Matthew Finlay grew up on Duke of Gloucester Street in historic downtown Annapolis, just around the corner from Annapolis Yacht Club and over the Spa Creek Bridge from Severn Sailing Association (SSA). “As kids we were on the water all day, every day at SSA,” recalls Finlay, who campaigned a J/24 for more than a decade after sailing at Yale University. A successful businessman with a growing family, by 2002 Finlay was both busy and landlocked in New Jersey. Sailing was limited to an annual family charter vacation in the Caribbean and a week of summer sailing lessons for his three sons. Finlay says, “We chartered annually for

##The Ruritan crew celebrated with rum punches upon arrival in St. Lucia. L to R: Doug Merrill, Matt Finlay, Tom Carter, Peter Rosenberg, Rob Kyle, Ian Thompson

many years. As the boys grew, we found ourselves chartering bigger and bigger boats. It got to the point that the companies were going to require us to have a captain aboard to take the size boat we wanted.” “Eventually we decided it was time to buy our own boat, a comfortable coastal cruiser that would serve as a special place for family and friends to convene. We selected a new Hanse 675, which we purchased through Annapolis Hanse dealer Ken Comerford at North Point Yacht Sales. We love the 675. It’s a big, modern, beamy boat, with a wide stern. It’s comfortable for sleeping, has laundry

facilities, and doesn’t heel much. And yet, it’s still pretty darn fast.”

Shakedown on the Mediterranean

Finlay bought the Hanse in Germany and intended to take delivery in St. Thomas at the end of 2017. Those plans were derailed however, by an unusually brutal hurricane season. With no place to put the boat, and the delivery date slightly later than originally planned, Finlay agreed to accept delivery in Europe in March of

continued on page 64 April 2019 63

Bluewater Dreaming presented by Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 2018. Raritan was shipped by freighter to Majorca, where he met the boat and began an eight-week shakedown cruise on the Western Mediterranean. It was a wonderful time, but also a lot to balance between learning the boat, entertaining family and friends, and oh, yes keeping up with work. Fortunately, his three sons, then ages 17, 19, and 22, were able to join him for about four weeks. At the end of that adventurous summer, Finlay still needed to get his new boat across the Atlantic. Sure, he could have had it shipped. But what fun would that be? Instead, he called up four lifelong friends from his days at SSA and asked them to join him for an ocean crossing. An invitation like that doesn’t come along every day. Doug Merrill, Rob Kyle, Tom Carter, and Peter Rosenberg were all in.

Crew Counts

Any offshore sailor will tell you that, besides the weather, it’s the people on the boat that make or break a passage. The right mix of temperaments and skill sets are key, because personality conflicts can spoil an otherwise pleasant trip. Likewise, during the inevitable mad scrambles on deck, good seamanship skills can make the difference between chaos and a con-

trolled response. Finlay did a good job of bringing the right people onboard. “I can’t say enough good things about the crew,” he says. “It was really great to get this group of friends back together, and they were the perfect group for the passage. We were hugely compatible, and everyone was selfless and really stepped up.” Although the five men were proficient sailors, Finlay recognized their limitations. “My friends and I were all good, competent sailors, some with more, and some with less, bluewater miles, but none of us had sufficient experience to take a 37-ton boat across the ocean on our own. That’s why I joined a rally and hired a captain, both of which turned out to be very good decisions.” Finlay entered Raritan in Atlantic Rally for Cruisers’ Class A cruising division. He also hired Captain Ian Thompson out of Falmouth, England. “My decision to bring aboard a captain provided great peace of mind,” he says. “Ian’s sailing resume included many thousands of ocean miles, and he was experienced with the complicated systems and heavy stresses on a boat of this size. When we experienced a couple of electrical snafus out in the Atlantic, he was able to fix them with no problem.” Bluewater sailors know the importance of proper nutrition during a passage, and crew member Rob Kyle stepped up in this department. “Before the crossing, Rob and I spent two weeks with the boat in Los Palmas,” Finlay continues. “Rob had volunteered to provision the galley and do the cooking. He created spreadsheets, and every night for a week he made a casserole or two and froze them. It’s not easy to figure out how to keep everyone well-fed on an ocean crossing, but I’ve got to say Rob absolutely nailed it. We ate like kings. I can’t ever repay him for the work he did.”

Coastal cruiser crossing

##Matt Finlay and Rob Kyle with the catch of the day.

64 April 2019

“Most boats that make the 2700-nautical mile trip from the Canary Islands to St. Lucia are set up to go around the world,” says Finlay. “Since it’s generally a run, they often carry dual headsails that unfurl

on both sides and lock down. For us, one of the challenges of this trip was that Raritan is rigged as a coastal cruiser, since we plan to sail her cruising between New York to Nantucket. Another challenge was the size of Finlay’s spinnaker. He says, “My spinnaker is way too big and powerful to fly in heavy breeze, big seas, or at night. Even during fair weather, 16- to 18-knots was the top wind speed in which we were comfortable carrying it. Since we couldn’t really set for a run, we made the crossing on a broad reach, which meant sailing a little higher than we would have liked, and that slowed us down a bit. Finlay continues, “To avoid unintentional gybes, we chose to hand steer because we just didn’t trust the autohelm. Add to that, at night we often had clouds and no stars. As most sailors can well imagine, this required additional diligence on the helm and was difficult to do for such a long period of time. Overall it was a tough way to make the crossing—but it was also very satisfying.” Even in relatively good weather (the biggest squalls brought winds of 32 knots and 15-foot waves), an ocean crossing puts wear on a boat. “Halyards chafed, and sheets and blocks broke,” reports Finlay. “Although most of my sail inventory was from Elvstrom, Annapolis sailmaker Jonathan Bartlett of North Sails had sold me a Code 60, which was our most powerful sail and turned out to be our workhorse for two thirds of the way. Unfortunately, it shredded after it flogged as it came across the deck and got stuck on the radar. The leech ripped from clew to head. This, too, slowed us down a bit, as we were forced to sail with a smaller jib.” Whether bluewater sailing or coastal cruising, storms often present the most challenging situations for sailors, and they’re one reason why many skippers choose to join rallies for ocean passages. Finlay and his crew experienced an intense moment when their preventer broke during an uncontrolled gybe while they were preparing a second reef in a squall. “A scary experience,” he recalls. All ended well aboard Raritan, but it points to one of the primary reasons Finlay jointed the

Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 ARC: safety. “The ARC gives one the knowledge that there are hundreds of boats crossing the ocean at the same time as you, so you know that if there is ever a serious problem, someone will be nearby and can come to your rescue,” he says. “Additionally, while we did not take advantage of it, the ARC also provides help in the form of weather routing and

first aid at sea. During the passage we regularly spoke via VHF to one other boat with whom we’d become familiar, primarily to discuss weather and routing strategy. Each day we obtained Predict Wind’s forecast on the SAT phone, and Matt would make a first pass at where to gybe to maximize our velocity made good (VMG). Captain Ian would take a look at his suggestion, (we would generally defer to him); usually we got things right.”

Tropical island holiday

##Matt Finlay (on the helm) and Rob Kyle

Sailing in the Class A cruising division meant Raritan’s crew could use the engine, but they only did for about 15 hours, not much for 17 days, 23

hours, and 10 minutes of sailing. They arrived in St. Lucia with full water tanks and had only used one quarter of their fuel. “Of course, we were excited to see land,” says Finlay, “and the ARC hosted a great party. My family and Rob Kyle’s wife met us. Since we had already missed Thanksgiving with our families, the rest of the crew departed for home. My wife and sons stayed, and together we sailed an additional 600 nautical miles from December 20-31, making our way to St. Maarten, Martinique, Guadeloupe, Antiqua, and St. Barts. Believe it or not, some of that sailing was more challenging than the bluewater passage! Now that we are back home, we’re planning another delivery to bring Raritan up the East Coast from the Caribbean, and we’re looking forward to spending a portion of this summer cruising from New York to Maine.”

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- O ff the B eaten P ath -


By Tracy Leonard

he path traveled by energetic cruisers en route from the British Virgin Islands to Grenada typically takes in a point or two on Guadeloupe’s western shore. Gaily waving American and Canadian flags frequent the anchorages at Deshaies, Pigeon Island, and Les Saintes. Outside these locales, however, the stars and stripes become few and far between, and the French in French West Indies shines through.

Anse à la Barque

South of Pigeon Island on Guadeloupe’s west coast, one less traveled destination is filled with the lore of naval battles and shipwrecks. In 1809, British and French naval fleets were still duking it out for dominance of the Leeward Islands. Two French supply ships bound for Guadeloupe’s capital, Basse-Terre, came up against a British blockade that forced them into

##Gossier Island.

the shallow waters of Anse à la Barque. Both ships were unloaded and readied for battle. British naval power prevailed when the ships were attacked.

One exploded, causing the other to catch fire. Their limited remains now litter the sea bed. Guarded by French angelfish and other creatures of the sea, five cannons, lots of stone ballast, and some of the hull structure are easily visible in 10 feet of water near the head of the bay.

Point à Pitre

##Race boats at the Bas du Fort marina in Point a Pitre following the Route du Rhum.

66 April 2019

Instead of sailing the express route south to Les Saintes, rounding Basse-Terre and enjoying some of the charms of Guadeloupe’s southeast coast offers an immersion into the island’s culture. A great base for exploring is Guadeloupe’s largest city, Point à Pitre. Point à Pitre has an industrial anchorage that offers shelter in any weather. Tropical beaches and beautiful swimming give way to observations of how the island functions. Ships are loaded and unloaded 24 hours a day, and at night steady drumbeats from musicians at the nearby university reverberate across the water. The myriad

shops and services near Point à Pitre attest to Guadeloupe’s well-developed infrastructure; much more than catering to tourists fuels the economy. On shore, provisioning opportunities are excellent, and plenty of entertainment awaits. Several restaurants offer excellent dining at the Bas-du-Fort Marina. Museums include the Memorial ACTe museum about slavery and the aquarium of endemic marine life at Lagon Bleu. In downtown Point à Pitre, old-style Caribbean architecture and several open air markets make for an interesting walk. Renting a car from Point a Pitre is easy and convenient, and the city’s central location makes driving to any point on the island, such as the hiking trail at La Soufriere (the tallest peak in the Lesser Antilles and an active volcano) or Guadeloupe’s rain forest, seem like a stone’s throw away. Those with a powerful dinghy may wish to make the trip up the Rivière Salée, the waterway that separates Grand Terre from Basse Terre. The trip near Point à Pitre goes by the port, the cruise ship terminal, and the airport before turning into less developed mangroves with many inlets to explore. Finally, it opens up into the Grand Cul-de-Sac Marin and the Atlantic Ocean on the north side of Guadeloupe.

Îlet du Gosier

##The ferr y doc k at Ilet des

A mere three miles east of Point à Pitre lies a tropical paradise, the Îlet du Gosier. This tiny wooded island boasts a sheltered reef, a sandy beach, a laid-back beach bar, and a trail to the island’s lighthouse. After hours, the beach is likely to be deserted, and the picnic tables welcome a moonlight feast. People from the mainland love to swim and to kayak to Îlet du Gosier, so during the day, the anchorage pulses with activity. A swift current often runs through the anchorage, and this can make for rolly conditions. The brilliant turquoise of the water and the steady tropical breeze make for a quintessential Caribbean getaway.



A further three miles east of Îlet du Gosier (six miles east of Pointe à Pitre), Petit-Havre is a large anchorage tucked behind a reef that blocks the waves, but not the view. Consequently, those who anchor here feel as though they teeter on the edge of the ocean. Despite its protection, very few boats spend the night here, making it a treasure of isolation on an otherwise crowded Caribbean circuit. The reef makes for a nice snorkel, and the grass beds under the boat host plentiful sea urchins. More destinations on the southeast coast invite exploration as well. Ste. Anne, Ste. Francois, Petit Terre, and Marie Galante also welcome cruisers with plenty of natural beauty and French West Indian charm. The less beaten path around Guadeloupe has many varied experiences to offer and memories to build. # April 2019 67

Charter Notes

Mooring Anxiety Docking, Anchoring, and Mooring a Charter Boat By Zuzana Prochazka

Anxiety strikes some charterers when they imagine docking, anchoring, or otherwise mooring a charter vessel. It’s the greatest fear for most people, and the truth is that in a new location, nobody knows for sure what’s coming up, so it’s good to have a few skills in each of the following areas before contemplating a charter vacation. 68 April 2019


Anchoring depends on a variety of factors including size of anchorage, bottom condition, wind, current, depth, and the gear provided with your charter boat. Anchoring in 30 feet of water in sand on one anchor in clear water is one thing. Anchoring fore and aft in a deep anchorage with murky water full of tree trunks is another. Your pre-charter briefing will usually provide information on good anchorages and those that are to be avoided. Pay attention, ask lots of questions, and heed the base manager’s advice because he/she knows best. If you’re in warm, shallow water, dive on your anchor to make sure it’s set. Much of your anchoring success will depend on the boat and the gear provided. Some charter boats will have all-chain rode. A boat will swing differently on line rather than chain, so keep that in mind when anchoring near other boats. Charter rode is usually not marked which makes it difficult to determine how much you have out and if the scope is enough for the depth. Also, a rope/chain splice can get caught as it goes through an electric windlass, so raise or lower the anchor slowly.

The anchor on your charter boat may be different from the one on your boat at home and will set differently, so make sure your first attempt is in a wide open anchorage with plenty of room for mistakes to happen. Test the windlass before you leave the dock. Make sure the anchor launches freely and doesn’t get stuck.


Moorings are often placed in locations where it’s difficult to anchor due to depth, bottom condition, or obstructions, or it’s prohibited due to possible damage to surrounding reefs and bottom structure. Moorings usually provide a stress-free way to attach to the bottom, but they do come in many varieties and are rigged according to local custom. With some moorings you will need a boathook to pick up a float and string your line through an eye beneath. If you lift a line and it has multiple eyes below, it’s good to know which one to use so the boat remains safe even in a blow. It’s always good to understand which moorings are available for public use. Some will be private and you may have

to leave them, even in the middle of the night when the owner comes back. Many areas charge fees for mooring use because it is expensive to maintain them. In some charter destinations such as the Grenadines, you may get lucky and have the assistance of “boat boys.” These men and women make their living from tips by assisting boaters hooking up to a mooring. Tip well, and you won’t be sorry.


The most stressful scenario is docking a boat you’re not used to, especially in a small space. If you have a small monohull sailboat at home but have chartered a large catamaran, there’s usually a bit of apprehension. Many charter companies will drive the boat out of the marina for you. Don’t be offended. It’s their boat and your credit card, so let them do what they want before/after you take or relinquish command of the vessel.

continued on page 70


photo by @mikeydetemple

t a o b s i h Ts a f ur ler, haoes yours? d Find your furler at April 2019 69

Charter Notes and it’s the Med-moor. That’s when you anchor or catch a mooring on the bow and then back into a tight slip with the stern at the dock. Good crew coordination is necessary. Practicing this at an empty dock may ease your stress when you have to do it for real.

Side Tie

Some companies will insist you refuel the boat before returning it, making it mandatory to dock at least once on your vacation. That can be easy as in Anacortes in the Pacific Northwest with a wide-open dock and lots of assistants, or it can be a hair-raising experience as at the crazy fuel dock in the Blue Lagoon at the bottom of St. Vincent in the Caribbean. There’s no way of knowing ahead; ask as much as you can, try to scope out the situation via dinghy if necessary, and then proceed with caution.

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Approach any hard surface only as fast as you’re willing to hit it. Put out lots of lines and fenders. Many small docks in remote areas, such as at Bloody Mary’s on Bora Bora Island in Tahiti, experience a wild surge, shallow surrounding reefs, and a strong wind that will keep you pinned to the dock even as you try to leave. One of the toughest docking maneuvers is used quite frequently in the Caribbean, South Pacific, and Europe

One last option that does come up whether you’re anchored, moored, or docked is side-tying if you “buddy-boat” with another boat. Side tying works well; just make sure that people on both boats know how to handle the lines to join the boats, use plenty of fenders, and remember to look up to keep your spreaders offset so that they don’t tangle if the boats start to roll in a wake or swell. Uncertainty is the only thing you can be sure of when anticipating your berthing options in a new location with an unfamiliar boat. A little careful planning, some thought, taking the time to reconnoiter, maybe a bit of practice, and the willingness to ask questions make for the best preparation. ■



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dinghy is a smaller vessel used to transport you to and from shore while your main boat remains anchored out on the water. As a crucial piece of boating equipment and your lifeline to the shore, you’ll want to ensure it’s kept in good working order. Good news! You can protect the inflatable tubes from harmful UV rays and chafe with the help of dinghy chaps. This is essentially a leave-on cover on the topside of the tubes. Every dinghy is unique, so the most accurate way to achieve a custom fit is for you to make them yourself. With assistance from Sailrite®, you can easily learn how to sew your own custom dinghy chaps. The key to sewing your own perfect, well-fitting dinghy chaps is careful patterning. Using our video tutorial, it’s easy to follow along and find out why Plastipane clear vinyl is the ideal patterning material for this project. You’ll also learn important tips and tricks to make sure you create chaps that will correctly fit your dinghy no matter what its dimensions. This project wouldn’t be complete without the use of high-qual-

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t’s time for the spring splash. We look forward to your submissions and photos telling us about how your club is preparing for the sailing season. Send all to, and don’t forget to check out for more club news.

Handling the Mast: The Great Loop on a Sailboat


By Jim Donnelly

raversing the Great Loop, a system of waterways that encompasses the eastern portion of the United States and part of Canada, is a bucket list items for many boat owners. The trip demands navigating dozens of locks and passing under scores of bridges. Most, but not all, “Loopers” make the passage aboard powerboats, thereby avoiding the height challenges faced by vessels with masts. But Chesapeake catamaran sailor Jim Donnelly and his family circumnavigated the “The Loop” on their catamaran. Here’s a bit of their story, told in Jim’s own words: In 2016, tired of our stressful jobs and long hours, my wife Jan and I quit our jobs, sold our house, pulled our son AJ out of seventh grade, and moved aboard our PDQ36 sailing catamaran Serenity, with Sid, our ancient cat, and Lucky the dog. In May of 2017, we pushed off our dock at Herrington Harbour North in Deale, MD, for a 13-month, 6500-plus mile journey. We decided to use our sailboat because it provided us plenty of living space, had a shallow draft, and, best of all, would allow us to sail in the Bahamas during the winter. At two places (the Erie Canal/Canadian waterways and Chicago), we had to unstep the mast and transport it, turning our sailboat into an underpowered trawler until the mast was re-stepped. In the Catskills, NY, 72 April 2019

##AJ Donnelly and Serenity sans mast.

and Chicago, unstepping was done quickly and professionally. We removed our sails, marked the locations of our turnbuckles on the shrouds, disconnected electronics, and made a temporary (and shorter) mast for our anchor light and VHF antenna. Transport was done differently at each place. In New York, we had the mast placed in cradles on our deck. You can bring one, or have the marina pull some from their yard (for a nominal fee). Through the liberal use of ratchet straps, our mast was secured to the boat, where it rode in the cradles for a month, as we went through the Erie Canal and the TrentSevern Waterway. Outside of the hassle of trying to move around the boat with a large metal stick on deck, we experienced two main challenges transporting the mast ourselves. First, as we transited the locks, we had to be sure that we accounted for the mast’s length, so as not to damage it. Second, on the large, open water crossings it was a challenge to keep the mast from pitching into the water when the seas got rough. To avoid this, we waited for good weather windows before crossing the larger lakes. Based on these experiences, in Chicago we decided to have someone else transport the mast to Mobile, AL, while we trav-

elled south on the 1000 miles of the rivers. We used Albert Logistics, which provides shipment service for sailboats on the Great Loop. They will pick up the mast at one of three marinas in the Chicago area and ship it by truck to Turner Marina in Mobile, AL. Preparation for shipment was done by the boatyard in Chicago, and our cost was based on the mast’s length. Traversing the rivers without a mast was much less stressful than having it on deck (though our two 9.9-hp outboards had their work cut out for them). Upon our arrival at Turner Marina in Mobile, the mast was waiting for us. Re-stepping was straightforward, and once it was returned to its upright position, we simply attached the sails and headed back out to our adventures. Read more about the Donnelly family’s adventures at

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Prospective Members Welcome


his is the 45th anniversary year for the Chesapeake Bristol Club. Bristol sailboats on the Chesapeake Bay are our nostalgic heritage, but membership is open to all who enjoy sailing. The club is a social and sailing club with no clubhouse, so costs of membership are minimal. The club posts a year-round schedule of monthly activities both on and off the water, including cruises, raft-ups, shore parties, and theater events. Our Prospective New Member MeetUp and Annual Planning Meeting will be held Saturday, April 6, at the Providence Club House, 260 Providence Road, Annapolis, MD, 21409, from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Refreshments will be served, and afterward we will have our annual event planning meeting. The first event of our 2019 season was the annual theater party at the Annapo-

lis Shakespeare Theater and lunch at would love the opportunity to introduce Paul’s Homewood Café, February 3. The you to CBC members and answer quesplay, “Rosencrantz and Gildenstern” by tions you may have. Non-members are Tom Stoppard, was a delightful comwelcome to check us out! More informaedy that kept us laughing at the play tion is at on words. We have always been impressed by the quality of the productions at Annapolis Shakespeare and want to continue to spread the word. CBC dues are only $45 per year, and you don’t have to own a Bristol (or any type of boat) to ##CBC members pictured during a cruise last summer. be a member. We

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No More Land Events; Ready for Spring


By Laurie Underwood

uring March, Hunter Sailing Association #1 (HSA1) members and our guests enjoyed our last two land-based events for a while. We are now ready for spring sailing and look forward to meeting up in April and May by boat. On March 2, HSA-1 hosted our Winter Brunch at Federal House in Annapolis. Dr. Susan B.M. Langley, State Underwater Archaeologist with the Maryland Historical Trust, adjunct professor and master SCUBA diver, provided us all with a fascinating history lesson on pirates and privateers and their connection to the Chesapeake Bay. We learned about the role of privateers during the American Revolution and the War of 1812 and many other interesting facts. We are grateful to Dr. Langley for volunteering her time to speak at the brunch. We also enjoyed club updates from commodore Bob Rectanus and fleet captain Ed Oliver, who outlined our 2019 cruising plans. Past commodore Greg Guthman discussed our 2020 trip to Spain. A few weeks later, on March 23, club members ushered in the 2019 sailing season by burning our socks. We enjoyed the opportunity to discuss our spring launch plans while enjoying the beautiful view of the Bay and the facilities at Herrington Harbour North marina. Thanks to the marina for hosting our event. Our next two events will be on the water. We plan to sail south for our April 13 – 20 Thaw Out Cruise and to Pirates Cove in Galesville, MD, for our Spring Forward Raftup. Please check our full schedule of events at If you have a Hunter in the mid-Chesapeake Bay and are not a member, please check out our club or email or vc@hsa1. org to learn more about the benefits of membership, which includes access to all club cruises and events and a direct connection to a network of Bay Hunter owners.

##Greg Guthman discusses HSA-1’s 2020 trip to Spain.

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Visit to get started! The ABYC Foundation is a non-profit 501(c)(3) organization committed to advancing safe boating through education and ongoing support of marine professionals and the recreational boating public. Tax-deductible donations to the ABYC Foundation help ensure our work continues. April 2019 75

Cruising Club Notes presented by Deltaville, VA • 804-776-9211 •

Chesapeake Multihull News


wo Chesapeake Bay multihulls travelled to Sarasota Bay, FL, to compete in the Sarasota Sailing Squadron’s annual Sarasota Bay Multihull regatta February 22-24. Boats came from as far as Ontario, Canada to make a 25boat fleet. Fred Marl’s Reedville, VA, based Truckin’ with a crew of Dave Godwin and Vincent Haynie competed in the Sprint 750 class, and Josh Colwell’s King ##Chesapeake multhulls in Sarasota, FL.

By Josh Colwell

George, VA, based OrgaZmatron with a crew of Karl Liebert, Joshua Nealy, Dwight Wessel, and augmented with Mike N. competed in the PHRF Low class. While neither Truckin’ nor OrgaZmatron placed high in their classes, fun was had by all. Things happen quickly on multihulls, and there was no lack of action on the racecourse, with first-hand observations of: consequences resulting from failure to yield to the right-of-way boat; how not to lose a man overboard at a leeward gate in traffic; what happens when you’re caught overpowered in a multihull and things go wrong quickly; and why it’s important to properly maintain your standing rigging (read all the crazy details at spinsheet. com/cruising-clubs). The racing format was W/L, short one nautical mile legs, two times around, resulting in quick legs with more spinnaker launches and retriev-

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als than the OrgaZmatron crew typically does in two seasons on the Chesapeake. We learned a lot, identified several areas for improvement, made some friends and good contacts, and came away happy to have participated. The 2019 sailing season is upon us, the Chesapeake Multihull Association (CMA) racing schedule has been posted to, and it’s time for planning your racing schedule. We’re always looking to get more multihulls out on the water and involved with the Chesapeake Bay multihull scene. If you’re a multihull owner and don’t get out much, please consider becoming a CMA member and joining us for on-the-water fun! Feedback or suggestions on how to improve the Chesapeake multihull experience can be submitted via the survey on the website or emailed to chesapeakemultihulls@gmail. com. We want to hear from you!

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Calling All Beneteau Owners

lub Beneteau Chesapeake Bay (CB2) is a club for sailors with an ownership interest in a Beneteau brand sailboat on the Chesapeake Bay. CB2 has several events planned for the 2019 season, including a Spring General Meeting and Luncheon on March 16, which was held at Pirates Cove Restaurant in Galesville, MD, a pub crawl on April 27 (the weekend of the Spring Sailboat Show), and a raftup planned for May 4 to start off the sailing season. Several more events are planned including raftups, destination cruises, and a 2019 Southern Bay Beneteau Owners Living the Dream (BOLD) trip. We encourage Beneteau sailboat owners to join us! More information about the club can be found at

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Looking for Skippers and Wannabe Skippers


By Tom Walsh

ould you like to try some easy, fun, inexpensive sailboat racing? Please consider joining the friendly, helpful group of radio controlled sailboat racers at Maryland Model Yacht Club (MMYC) that race their model boats at a pond in Columbia, MD. The classes of boats that we race are: Victorias, ODOMs, One Metres, and Seawinds. If you have one of those, great, come and join us. If you don’t have one but are interested, come and see how much fun it is. If you wish to try, someone will put a radio in your hand, explain the basics, and provide some coaching. If you find yourself hooked (happens pretty easily) but need a boat, we can help you with finding one. The photo shows a couple of ODOMs racing at our venue, the pond behind Apple Ford in Columbia, MD. We race every third Saturday from March through November, starting at 10 a.m. and usually finishing around 2:30 p.m. Learn more at You may also email me, commodore Tom Walsh, with any questions at Give us a try. We are always looking for new skippers.

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SaleS • Service • MariNa • charterS • SailiNg School

Open Boat Day


o you love the idea of cruising the Chesapeake but don’t love the idea of owning your own boat? Then membership in Parklawn Sailing Association is for you. Based on the West River in Galesville, MD, we currently own two 34-foot Catalinas, a 34-foot Hunter, and a 30-foot Express, the latter used for both racing and cruising. Qualified skippers can sign out a boat for a day, overnight, or for up to a week. We also have a variety of club and training sails for non-skipper members interested in getting out on the water and gaining experience. Our Open Boat Day for prospective members is Saturday, April 27 (rain date is Sunday, April

##PSA on the Poquoson River.

28) at the West River Yacht Harbour, 4801 Riverside Drive, Galesville, MD, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Check out our or our Facebook page for more information.

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Cruising Club Notes presented by Deltaville, VA • 804-776-9211 •

##Indian Creek YC members celebrate spring at their clubhouse in Kilmarnock, VA. Photo by Harold Burnley

##Dickerson Association past commodore Bill Toth at the annual rendzvous party.

##US Sailing president Cory Sertl speaking at Annapolis Yacht Club’s Race Officials Symposium. Photo by Wilbur Keyworth

##During the winter, Singles On Sailboats members gathered for brunches and dinners with fireside chats.

80 April 2019

##Back Creek Yacht Club members celebrate St. Patrick’s Day.

SaleS • Service • MariNa • charterS • SailiNg School

##Photo by Alice M. Starcke

Flying Scots on the Potomac


By Joseph Warren

lying Scot racing has reemerged on the Potomac River, after a nearly 25 year hiatus, under the banner of the Sailing Club of Washington (SCOW), sailing from the Washington Sailing Marina (WSM). Flying Scots raced on the river for many years, but by 1987 racing faded. SCOW, with its 400 members, has served as an incubator for building an active and growing Flying Scot one design racing community inside the Beltway. The location, near Reagan National Airport, is convenient for those who live or work in or around DC. SCOW offers a basic sailing training course for members consisting of eight hours of classroom instruction and 24 hours on the water. For a total of $150 per year, a certified skipper can sign out the race-equipped, club boats.

In 2014, The Flying Scot Sailing Association designated SCOW as the home of Fleet 203. In a span of only five years, the club’s racing program has grown from five club owned and no privately owned boats, to six club Scots and eight privately owned Scots regularly engaged in racing. Wednesday Night Racing consistently draws seven to 10 Flying Scots engaged in spirited, highly tactical racing. Last season’s finale, the Director’s Cup, featured 11 boats in four hotly contested races; four different boats won a race. One of the things that make Flying Scots appealing is the strict one design class rules. A well maintained, well-sailed, 40-year -old boat can compete and win against a five year old boat. SCOW conducts seminars

on crew development, racing rules, and tactics. The club website has links to instructional articles, videos, and presentations on racing rules and skills. The 2019 racing program will feature a mix of short tactical races in the lagoon, and longer races on the river, as well as Team Racing. Wednesday evening races start in April. Weekend races start in May. SCOW Flying Scots also race in the Potomac River Sailing Association’s regattas in May and September. For further information see, and for questions on racing with SCOW email

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Cruising Club Notes presented by Deltaville, VA • 804-776-9211 •

Cruising Begins This Month


he Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club (CBTSC) sails into April with the Early Bird Cruise to the West River on Saturday, April 27. This is the chance for you to test drive your boat for the coming season, checking your engine filters are clean, the sails are hanked on, and the bilge is dry. The CBTSC fleet will rendezvous at Hartge Yacht Harbor in Galesville Saturday. There will be slips and mooring balls for all boats. Dinner that night will be at The Inn at Pirates Cove, and Sunday morning there will be coffee and pastries at Hartge’s before the fleet sets sail for home. For the Tartan owners that are still working on commissioning their boat and the boat is not quite ready to set sail, come by car and join us for dinner at Pirates Cove.

Macpherson at (240) 271-7411 for During the month of May, CBTSC will focus on two events, Commissiondetails on CBTSC and club events. ing Week at the Annapolis Naval ##Founding member and Academy with first CBTSC commodore the air show by Dave Bourdon and his wife Mary Ina. the Blue Angels, and the Memorial Day Cruise to Chesapeake Yacht Club. For both of these events please visit, or visit us on Facebook. All Tartan owners are welcome to participate in these events. Please contact Paul


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82 April 2019

Offshore Series presented by

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O ff s h o r e S e r i e s P a r t I This is the first installment of our three-part series on offshore sailing. Look for more offshore tips in the May and June issues of SpinSheet.

Organized Boat, Comfortable Crew


By Beth Crabtree, Photos courtesy of Caroline Foster and Doug Shapter

n enjoyable ocean passage takes more than just a seaworthy vessel and a skilled crew. The best bluewater passages begin with an organized skipper, good planning, and a cohesive crew, whose strengths and weaknesses complement one another. As wonderful as offshore sailing is, after a few days everyone will be a little low on sleep and short on personal space. You’ll find then that the time spent on organization and crew comfort, prior to leaving the dock, can make the difference

between a happy vibe and a tense passage. “Crew comfort is one of the most important lessons we have learned,” says Bay-based sailor Doug Shapter, who with his wife Caroline Foster has sailed offshore on their own boat as well as crewed for other skippers. “Our experiences have taught us some valuable lessons,” says Caroline, “especially when it comes to keeping everyone aboard safe and comfortable.” In addition to sailing their J/42 from Annapolis to Nantucket, Doug and Caroline have crewed on numerous coastal cruises and offshore deliveries between the Chesapeake, Florida, and the Caribbean. However, the most time they spent offshore was crewing for Gary Rubin and his wife, Torie, aboard their Hylas 54 Solitude in the 2018 World ARC. Caroline joined ##Doug at the helm. the boat in St. Lu-

cia and sailed to Santa Marta, Columbia, and the San Blas Islands off Panama, then on to Colon, where they picked up Doug and went through the Panama Canal, before sailing to Los Perlas, off the Pacific coast of Panama, and to the Galapagos. Caroline is an expert on cooking aboard. Find her pro advice at Who and how many? Important factors in choosing crew include boat size, interpersonal compatibility, and skill sets. All contribute to the success, safety, and enjoyment of an offshore passage. A skipper is responsible for ensuring that each watch team is confident steering, navigating, trimming and changing sails, monitoring boat systems and crew health, and responding to emergencies. The number of crew needed depends on a variety of factors. Caroline says, “We’ve found that the number of crew onboard can have both positive and negative effects. A large crew, six or more, provides short watch schedules and more free time for everyone to eat, sleep, cook, read, or rest however they like. The negative side to a large crew is the need for larger quantities of food, greater water consumption, and more locker space. April 2019 83

Offshore Series presented by

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Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging For those reasons, many offshore cruisers prefer two to four crew. “While it’s always good to have crew with offshore experience, it’s even more critical to make sure everyone gets along well, and can work well as a team,” she adds.

Ground rules Cruising is supposed to be fun. No one wants to feel trapped at sea with “that guy.” Setting the ground rules before leaving shore is a key duty of the boat’s captain. Different captains have different expectations, so be clear about everyone’s responsibilities with regard to stowing ##A larger crew means shorter watches and more free time.








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personal belongings, cooking, cleaning the galley, wearing safety gear, and drinking alcohol. For example, what is the expectation, or rule, about when to clip in? Caroline says, “On our J/42 we stay clipped in at all times when offshore. However, when we sailed in the 2018 ARC on the Hylas 54 with a full enclosure, we did not generally clip in during the day; we did on night watch. Everyone should always clip in when going on deck.” Alcohol consumption while underway is another area where expectations differ by boat, so set expectations upfront. “Drinking alcohol offshore is not recommended for obvious reasons,” says Caroline. “However on the World ARC we noticed differences between American sailors and European or Aussies. The non-Americans tended to be more lax about that rule, having a traditional cocktail before dinner or a glass of wine with the evening meal.”

Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging Climate Control “Being out in the elements is exhausting, especially in high seas, rain, and cold. A full enclosure makes for a more comfortable, relaxed crew.” Doug adds, “Being able to warm the cabin when the temperature falls and providing adequate ventilation when it warms up are ideal. A full enclosure will reduce exposure to the nastiest of elements, but in some situations, you can shield the crew from most of the weather with canvas other than a full enclosure. While a full enclosure is certainly nice to have, especially on longer passages, I wouldn’t say it is critical for coastal cruising. Plus, there is a lot to be said for rolling back the bimini and looking at the stars on a midnight watch!” Organization “Crew comfort includes ensuring that the crew have places to stow and orga-


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Drinking Water

eliable watermakers are also must-haves. Two watermakers are preferable, because clean water is crucial. In many foreign ports, getting safe drinking water to fill your tanks can be a challenge. On the World ARC we filled our tanks at the marina in Santa Marta on January 11, and then sailed to San Blas where we anchored for a few days before arriving at Shelter Bay Marina outside of Colon on January 24. We were told we should not fill up with their water, because it would contaminate the tanks. The next fill up was not until we navigated the Panama Canal to Panama City, where there was clean water to fill the tanks. ~Caroline Foster nize their gear and keeping the cabin and saloon comfortable and clean,” says Doug. Caroline adds, “No matter how many crew we have aboard, we like to provide each crew member with his or her own drawer or locker space to keep personal belongings organized.” Your crew will thank you for providing a convenient place for all to recharge personal electronics, and instead of letting small items such as a knives, keys,

flashlights, pens, and the hand-held radio, roll around in the navigation station desk, attach a pocket-style organizer to the interior cabin wall; each item gets its own pocket. “Combing boxes may not seem important when you’re day sailing.” says Caroline, “but with a large crew on an extended passage, they can really aid in the organization process. Look for a vessel with many, or large, comb-

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Offshore Series presented by Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging ing boxes and other interior storage compartments. Tons of stuff ends up in them.” Some skippers assign each crew member a number, and then their gear and storage area is labeled with their corresponding number. A master list is posted for all to see. This helps to keep things neat and promote putting things away in the same spot after each use. Organized skippers also like to post in the cabin watch schedules and boat diagrams that depict the location of stowed safety gear. While you’re busy labelling gear, make labels for important switches too.


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Night watch Caroline and Doug usually go with a twohour watch schedule at night. “Provided that you have enough crew, two people should always be in the cockpit,” says Caroline, “one at the helm and one on backup. After an hour, the backup crew becomes the helmsman, and someone who was resting comes up to be backup. So everyone is on watch for two hours at a time, rotating every hour. This allows the helmsman an opportunity to explain to the backup crew the conditions, the vessels to keep watch on, and any other important information. This rotation of

Watch Your Head and Toes

aking your way through a dimly lit cabin at night in high seas is not easy. When you have steps to go up and down to get to the chart table, the head, or your bunk, it makes it even worse. A vessel with a flat sole makes life aboard easier. For similar reasons, well-placed interior hand holds and a companionway that is not too steep make life aboard easier.



crew seems to work well for us. Some crew like to switch up the schedules, but from my experience, most like to keep the same routine. “I’ve found that provisioning with night watch snack bags for everyone is a plus. I fill them with nuts, maybe crackers and cheese, and of course chocolate. When I’m on night watch, I always like having a Coke. I also recommend keeping a diary, in addition to the log book. In my experience, night watches are a great place to write down your thoughts of the day.” Safety gear Each captain needs to choose how to handle crew safety gear. Some skippers, in the interest of quality control, like to provide safety gear. Others ask you to bring your own. Doug and Caroline’s crew usually bring their own safety gear, but they do have spare inflatable life harnesses if crewmembers need them. “Our jack line set-up is worth mentioning,” says Doug. “We use custom

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Z spar masts, Booms, Beams, rigging jacklines made by Annapolis Performance Sailing. The jackline uses high-strength, low-stretch line encased in nylon webbing. The problem with just using nylon webbing is that it stretches and lengthens when wet. The problem with just using line is that it rolls under foot. Combining the two is ideal, and APS will custom make the jacklines to suit your needs. We run two on either side of the cockpit and one on either side of the boat running forward. For those, we deploy two tethers each. The idea here is that crew would have their own tether in the cockpit, but if they had to go forward (usually when something is going awry), they could quickly clip in, clip out of the cockpit tester and move forward, with a minimal of fumbling.” On the topic of safety, Caroline stresses the importance of attending a Safety at Sea seminar. “I believe in taking all the safety at sea seminars you can and particularly right before your departure. Make sure

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your crew does, too. ##Go Pro shot going through the Panama Canal. Autohelm, a life raft, EPIRB, and everything else that you hear recommended at Safety at Sea are important. A backup of all equipment is ideal. Sometimes the more seasoned a sailor gets, the more complacent and relaxed he can be, possibly cutting corners on safety and being a little riskier. A reminder of the critical hazards of airline prior to bringing CO2 cartridges offshore sailing is always a good refresher. aboard. “When we crewed on the ARC, I also suggest reading John Kretschmer›s we brought our inflatable life vests and ‘Sailing a Serious Ocean’.”      harnesses,” says Caroline. “At that time, If crew is arriving to the boat with their you could legally bring two CO2 cartridges own gear via airplane, check with the onboard a plane in stowed luggage.” #

Find the next part of this series in our May issue.

Find Your PerFect

Photo by Cindy Wallach

Chesapeake Bay Marina

s p i n s h e e t. c o m / c h e s a p e a k e - b ay- m a r i n a s April 2019 87

Youth & Collegiate Focus ##Roll tac ks at St. Ma


##Coach Adam Werblow gives Hunter Cutting tips. Photos by Ryan Gullang

The St. Mary’s Seahawks: a Small School With a Big Reputation By Ryan Gullang


n the past three decades, the St. Mary’s Seahawks varsity sailing team has made quite a name for itself. In 1968, sailing was only offered as a physical education class taught on two Penguin sailboats. Today, St. Mary’s is a member of the Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association and home to one of the premier sailing programs in the nation. Since 1990, the Seahawks have accumulated 15 national titles, churned out three Olympians, and produced over 150 All-Americans. In one interview, former Navy coach Pat Healy went so far as to call St. Mary’s “the benchmark of excellence.” Yet, when I tell people back home that I go there, I usually have to follow it up with a brief explanation—that is unless they’re in the sailing community. So, how does such a small school compete against behemoths like the U.S. Naval Academy, MIT, and Harvard? Head coach Adam Werblow, who has been a part of the sailing program since 1988, is now entering his 31st season as head coach, and has seen the varsity

team to all 15 of its national titles. By instituting a defined practice regimen and modernizing the fleet, he made sailing at St. Mary’s more than just a recreational activity. That being said, the real impact the coaches have can be seen best on the water. I got to go out on a coach boat with Adam during a practice in late February. Despite the cold, I noticed how hard he and the director of sailing, Bill Ward, work on refining the sailors’ technical skills and developing their ability to strategize on the water. During drills, the coaches pointed out ways individual sailors could improve their roll tacks, and afterward they came up to the coach boat to receive feedback and ask questions. The coaches also utilize drones and waterproof cameras so that when the sailors get back on shore, they can receive targeted advice on how to improve their technique. Not all the credit can go to the coaches, though. When you see the team members interacting with one another, it becomes apparent that they care about a lot more

Seahawks Welcome Back Shane

##Photo by Matthew Cohen

88 April 2019

St. Mary’s College of Maryland announced the appointment of Allison Shane as assistant varsity sailing coach. Allison grew up sailing in Duxbury, MA, and taught at Duxbury Yacht Club and Duxbury Bay Maritime School for several summers. She competed on the St. Mary’s varsity sailing team for four years and helped lead the Seahawks to a second-place finish at the team race national championships, received Academic All-American honors in 2015, and was selected to All-MAISA honors before her 2015 graduation. She says, “I am excited to share my experiences with the student athletes and also encourage college hopefuls to come to St. Mary’s College.”

than just sailing. Grace Papp, one of the team’s senior captains, says, “The team along with the coaches act as a second family support system. I could not have gotten through these four years without my teammates or the wonderful alumni.” Being on the team isn’t easy. Some days, sailors have to be at the gym from 8 to 9 a.m. for a morning workout, and then be down at the water from 2 to 5:30 p.m. for practice. Weekends are also often taken up by events and the transit to and from. Balancing academics and athletics can be tricky, which is why sometimes you’ll hear, “If you sail, you fail.” I asked Grace about this. She said, “I think there is truth to that statement, but long van rides can have advantages for student-athletes… Also, as a team, we support each other. With seniors and juniors from all majors and minors, we look to guide the next generation in whatever help they need.” It might seem odd that a small liberal arts school in southern Maryland has become such a notable name in the sailing community; however, a supportive alumni network, skilled coaches, modern facilities, and a passionate team have shaped the school’s stellar reputation and record. Creating an inclusive community centered around a waterfront campus has given the school an opportunity to extend a unique experience on the water to not just the varsity team members, but also to other students, who are invited to take sailing classes and join sailing clubs on campus. If you’re interested in seeing the Seahawks in action, St. Mary’s will host MAISA Team Race Championships for the Prosser Trophy on April 6-7.

ANNAPOLIS Leukemia Cup Regatta

Saturday, June 1, 2019 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! First leg of the Triple Crown Charity Sailing Trophy. EASTP



8th annual Summer gala

Rock the Dock party for a Cure

Friday, may 31 | 6:30-9:30 pm

Saturday, June 1 | 4-7pm

Hosted by the Annapolis Yacht Club

Hosted by the Eastport Yacht Club

Live and silent auction, elegant dinner, & drinks.

Live entertainment, barbeque dinner, and drinks on the waterfront.

Funds raised go towards blood cancer research and patient services here in Maryland.

visit sponsored by:

CheCk out our other regattas on the bay! Southern Chesapeake Leukemia Cup Regatta deltaville, Va | July 12-14, 2019

Washington Sailing Marina Leukemia Cup Regatta alexandria, Va | September 6-7, 2019

Youth & Collegiate Focus


Seeking Passionate Youth Sailors: Come Join CBOT!

he Chesapeake Bay is a priceless natural resource and treasure that all who sail both love and appreciate. It offers something for almost every sailor: racing of all sorts, incredible cruising, day sailing, with varied ports of call including a major city, islands, and so many beautiful rural anchorages… and yes, Annapolis, the sailing capital of the East Coast (sorry, Newport)! We want to sail here, live here, and share this estuary with all like-minded sail-

ors. We also want to make sure our most passionate and talented youth sailors stay here and have opportunities to train right here at home. It is this notion that has launched (or re-launched), the Chesapeake Bay Optimist Team, or CBOT. We are a group dedicated to providing talented youth sailors with focused sailing opportunities, on the water, right here. CBOT will provide world-class training opportunities on the Chesapeake Bay for singularly motivated and passionate Bay-

##Opti sailing in Oxford 2018. Photo by Will Keyworth

based sailors. CBOT seeks to complement all existing yacht club and youth sailing programs around the Bay, and will work hard to support their youth sailing efforts. In many cases CBOT will pick up where these institutions leave off, and offer fall/ winter/spring training, along with targeted regatta travel. We expect CBOT members to remain part of their home club programs and teams when and where appropriate, and attend CBYRA events with their club’s youth sailing programs. We are working now on a 2019-2020 Optimist and c420/i420 training schedule and interviewing world-level coaches to join our team. We plan to attend four major USODA regattas in 2019 as a team, and also plan regional training meetings at venues around the Bay, including Annapolis, Hampton/Norfolk, Eastern Shore, St. Mary’s College, Fishing Bay, and more. We also plan to offer a targeted i420 training program based in Annapolis, along with club420 training. More good news to come, so stay tuned! CBOT seeks talented youth sailors of all ages to check out our program and apply if interested. If you are a passionate sailor with goals and aspirations, anywhere on the Bay, we’d love to hear from you. To learn more and to contact CBOT, see us here:

CBOT Mission: • Focus on youth development both as sailors and people. Commit to excellence! • Create a positive, supportive environment for competitive growth and foster a lifelong love of sailing. • Serve and support our existing Bay sailing community. • Develop a true team concept and spirit of camaraderie for Bay-based kids and our collective sailing community. • Be positive role models and stewards for sailing’s next generation. • Create a desire to help maritime environmental sustainability

90 April 2019



Screwpile Lighthouse Challenge Saturday July 20 th , Sunday July 21 st & Monday July 22 nd SolomonS,


The best three days of racing and parties on the Bay! The same great race management, parties by the Holiday Inn Pool Bar, Live Bands Saturday and Sunday! I Since 1993 Southern Maryland Sailing Association has been the organizing authority for this regatta.

Racing News presented by




Spring… Bring It On!

ou’ve spied your first osprey landing back on its perch as if it never left your home creek. You’ve burned your old socks and sneezed while passing a cherry blossom tree. You might have even washed the exterior of your car (its interior is overstuffed with tools, work gloves, dirty rags, paint buckets and brushes, sandpaper, and ladders). You’re headed to the marina… and getting antsy. So much work to do to get that boat on the water, but there’s only one thing you really want to do: go sailing! April on the Chesapeake usually brings us that first 75-degree day or two for sailing. 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 is for SpinSheet Crew Parties (see page 73) and updating your online SpinSheet Crew Finder page ( crew-finder). April brings us opportunities to practice our racing skills in the form of tune-up regattas, such as the Baltimore City Yacht Association’s Icebreaker April 13, CCV Racing’s Tune-up

Regatta April 7, Sperry Charleston Race Week April 11-14 (see page 94), Daingerfield Island Sailing Club’s Cherry Blossom Regatta April 13, NASS Spring Race April 20, Fishing Bay Yacht Club’s Spring Series April 27, and Southern Maryland Sailing Association’s Spring Fling (April 27). 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 16 and

Annapolis Yacht Club’s Wednesday Night Series April 24. Find a more complete listing on page 36. (If we missed your weeknight racing launch date, send an email to, and we’ll be sure to include it May). On your first race day, take a selfie with your crew and send it to editor@ We’re looking forward to seeing your happy faces back on the water! ~M.W. ##Photo by Dan Phelps

In the March issue, we promised to print 2018 CBYRA High Point PHRF winners and special awards in the April issue, yet at print time, we had not yet received them. Keep your eyes on 92 April 2019

Y’aLL CoMe raCing!

MaY 31, june 1 & 2, 2019 | HaMpton, Virginia SOUTHERN BAY RACE WEEK

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Weller. ##Sarah Colarusso and Kate

##Pete Firey and Jes sica Chase at CRW 2018. Par ty photos by Mary Ewenson

The Joys of Racing in Charleston

Sperry Charleston Race Week April 11-14


ailors don’t need too much armtwisting to get them to agree to a trip to Charleston, SC, and they’re even more excited to contest the big event: Sperry Charleston Race Week 2019, set to unfold April 11-14. This year’s edition will be packed with Chesapeake talent with two dozen regional boats in the mix and still more Bay sailors crewing for others among the 238 entries. Annapolis sailor Henry Filter has competed in Charleston Race Week more times than he can count in the past 15 years in his Melges 24 and J/70, both named Wild Child. His best finish was a third overall in the J/70 one-design class out of 85, and he’s garnished several top 10 finishes. Pretty off ##The winning Viper Terminally er Charleston. Photo by Priscilla Park

94 April 2019

For the 2019 event, his crew members are “all Corinthian crew and good friends of mine for many years: Alex Stout, Hal Gilreath, and Greg Anthony.” He says, “All have been racing sailboats for 40plus years… Wow, that makes us sound old!” What’s so great about racing in Charleston? “I love Charleston! It’s a short distance away, good bang for your buck in time and money, and great time of year coming out of winter. Sailing conditions are challenging and fun. And the social aspect is arguably one of the best.”

As for the notorious currents on the race course, Filter calls them “tricky at best; still have not entirely figured it out, let’s leave it at that.” For this year’s regatta, the Annapolis skipper says, “I’m excited to revisit the venue and spend time with friends, both on and off the water. This regatta is a great way to kick off the summer sailing season!” Fellow J/70 sailor Pete Firey has competed in Charleston every year since 2014 on Phoenix. Tim Mangus, Eric Mentzel, and Sean Nunes will round out his crew this time. “It’s a lot of fun. My crew loves going— that’s the first reason to go,” says Firey. “When you first come to the ##Mary Ewenson’s Viper Terminally Pretty venue and see that huge screen and (SpinSheet spinnaker) placed first at the awesome job they do of videoCRW 2018. Photo by Priscilla Parker ing the event, it’s impressive. The first time I bring crew there, their jaws drop. It’s a great venue… The competition is fabulous. Charleston is also a great place to play. My crew (members) have relatives there, and they’ve raced there collegiately which brings back good memories. The race committee does a great job.” How about the currents? “If you have someone paying attention to it, you can make huge gains.”

ANTIFOULING Although a sailor for life, this upcoming Charleston Race Week will be Annapolis sailor Kyle Comerford’s first. He will compete in the VX One. Comerford says, “I have my brother Willy Comerford as my middle (crew), and on bow will be Miranda Bakos. Willy is currently a sophomore at College of Charleston. Miranda graduated from George Washington University in May 2018. She was the A skipper for the woman’s team.” Although he’s yet to sail in Charleston, Comerford has kiteboarded on its beaches a dozen times. “I am very exited about the venue,” he says. “I am excited to try out the VX One. I have been trying to find a new race boat to competitively race after college. It’s down to a Lightning or a VX one…” Comerford is most enthused about being able to sail with rather than against his brother. He says, “The last time we sailed together was in 2014 with the J/70 named

Brotherly. This fall we battled it out in Navy Organizers are also working on a public sail 44s at the McMillan Cup and Kennedy component so that curious new sailors may Cup. Willy drove the College of Charlesexperience a “First Sail” on the harbor. ton boat, and I drove the SUNY Maritime Best of luck to Chesapeake competiboat. As much as I do like looking around tors! Send fun party pictures to editor@ the race course wondering where my Find results and stories in brother is, I am excited to have him next to the May issue of SpinSheet and at me calling tactics and trimming for me.” Among the new and exciting additions to the 2019 Charleston Race week are two one-design classes: M32 Catamarans and RS21s. The Viper Class will contest its Atlantic Coast Championships concurrently with CRW. There will also be a Hybrid Pursuit race to get competitors out to the ocean for windward-lee##Tim Mangus, Jon Hilber t, and Greg ward races and afterward, Oczkowski enjoying CRW shoreside. a race to the finish to keep things interesting.

Annapolis - Bermuda Race 2020 You’re invited to attend: Presentations by A2B Race Participants • Tues, April 16, 7 - 8 pm Fawcett’s Winter Lecture Series 919 Bay Ridge Rd, Annapolis, MD

• April 26 - 28, 1 - 2 pm each day Annapolis Spring Boat Show Chesapeake Bay Magazine Tent


New cruising classes added for 2020 * April 2019 95

Racing News presented by


Southern Bay Race Week Is a Wizard’s Brew


By Lin McCarthy

the key sponsor of the raffle. ##Ben Weeks and Michele Cochran’s team on Rumble placed first in PHRF B1 at And, SBRW racers, SBRW 2018. Photo by families, and friends are likely some time during the regatta to be assailed by a hail of, “Avast, me hearties!” from a full-fledged pirate with or without his wench. The olde Hampton downtown area (within easy walking distance of the regatta center) will be well stocked with millAccommodations for SBRW racing, historically correct costumed particiers range from the waterfront Hampton pants in the Blackbeard Festival. SBRW Marina Hotel to campsites on historic and the Blackbeard Festival have long Fort Monroe, which are a short walk from shared the same early June weekend along Paradise Beach Club as well as public, with a heaping dose of shoreside mischief life-guard protected sandy beaches. The and mayhem. Racers can expect to see Hampton Marina Hotel (formerly the (weather permitting) a pirate ship taking Crowne Plaza) offers a special SBRW a reconnoitering cruise about the harbor rate and free parking and is within a prior to engaging in a gun battle off the 10-minute walk of regatta headquarters. Hampton River banks downtown. Fort Monroe is an easy 10 minute max drive through neighborhoods from regatta headquarters. There are other nearby ##Eric Scwaub and his winning team on the Melges hotel/motels and B&Bs. Racers can take 24 Dorothy Kate. Photo by advantage of free rafting at regatta headquarters (Hampton Yacht Club) or reserve an HYC slip at a reasonable price. Slip assignments depend on availability—getting on the slip reservations list is the first step. Other area marinas also offer docking to visiting boats. Another ingredient in the SBRW wizard’s brew is the all-inclusive hospitality rendered to the racers and their accompanying friends and families. Host club and regatta headquarters, HYC, opens its entire facility to the visiting racers. In keeping with the regatta’s casual atmosphere, if racers want to leave their race

very racer at Southern Bay Race Week (SBRW) will experience a defining moment on the race course. It’s that one hoist or tack that makes or breaks his or her day on the water. When their grandkids are in nappies, racers will be whispering the magical story in their ears. But, there are other things that happen at Southern Bay Race Week that make it unique—things that stir up the fun and frolic for four solid days of racer’s delight in a clever Wizard’s brew. There’s the SBRW Beer Can Raffle at every awards presentation. Regatta notables draw from a tub of frosty, iced beer cans, each with a bow number on it, to award the prizes. Every boat has a can in the tub, and the prizes are coveted by all. The raffle is free to the racers; all they need do is be present (and give in to or withstand the cheering crowd’s demand to “chug! chug! chug!”) and accept the prize, provided by discerning regatta sponsors. There is a “warm-up” raffle on Thursday evening at the welcome and check-in social. This year SpinSheet Magazine is

96 April 2019


##Zeke Horowitz and team placed first in the Viper 640 one-design class on Moxie at SBRW 2018. Photo by

caps on in the Dockside Lounge, they certainly may. The regatta party tent is located steps from the main HYC entrance, and all the facilities—docks, hoists (there are three), showers, grassy spots for sail tending, trailer storage, and more—are open and free of charge to the racers. Free-roaming racers are sincerely welcome at SBRW, both at HYC and downtown Hampton. Retail establishments, watering holes, restaurants, craft breweries, and craft shops are located in a central, walkable area in the midst of which is the Virginia Air and Space Museum (with digital I-Max theatre) and in the same building: the NASA Langley Visitors Center. At the top of the regatta ingredients list are the boats and the racing. Participants come from all over the Chesapeake Bay and beyond. They race in PHRF, One-Design, Cruising, and Multihull Divisions. The courses are laid out in Hampton Roads Harbor with a special SBRW Distance Race in the Bay off Buckroe on Saturday for all the PHRF, Cruising, and Multihull boats. U.S. Navy aircraft carriers stand ready in their berths on the Norfolk side of the harbor, and submarines skulk at the D&S piers. Racers of all stripes come to SBRW. The competition on the race course is always intense (even the relaxed cruisers want to do well in their division), and the bonhomie feeling is thick and comfortable ashore. At SBRW, the plan is for the racers to race their brains out, eat and drink themselves silly, wear out their dancin’ shoes, collect well-earned trophies and hopefully, win a Beer Can Raffle prize. An army for HYC-ers and Hamptonians

is working to make all those goals possible for the SBRW racers. As they say, “Y’all Come Racing!” Note: All SBRW 2019 information, including entry, accommodations, docking, scratch sheets, photos, official documents, contact emails, phone numbers, and more is available at the SBRW YachtScoring website. You may also contact Lin McCarthy

at or (757) 8504225. SBRW 2019 Event chairman: Jack Pope; Principal Race Officer: John McCarthy Opening Night Welcome and Checkin on Thursday, May 30; Racing, Parties, Awards Presentations on Friday May 31 through Sunday, June 2 . SBRW unfolds the weekend after Memorial Day.

the 2019 70th



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

Friday, May 24(Start) – Saturday, May 25(finiSh) classes for IRC, ORC, ORR-ez, 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, April 2019 97

Racing News presented by


##Photo by Martina Orsini/ Bacardi Invitational Regatta

Hissing to Glory at the Bacardi Cup


he husband-and-wife team of Geoff and Mary Ewenson quite thoroughly enjoyed the Bacardi Cup Invitational March 3-9 out of Coral Reef Yacht Club and Biscayne Bay Yacht Club… the Annapolis couple, along with Tyler Bjorn, sailed to victory in the 19boat Viper 640 fleet on Evil Hiss. “The conditions for the Bacardi Cup this year were pretty much perfect,” says Mary, who worked the front of the boat. “We sailed eight races in breeze ranging from 10 to 17 knots—planing conditions for almost every downwind leg, which is a ton of fun in the Viper! The competition was awesome with lead changes in the top three spots right until the last day.” The couple kept their boat at Biscayne Bay Yacht Club and “were impressed by the hospitality they (and Coral Reef, Shake a Leg, and the U.S. Sailing Center) offer for the event. It’s awesome to have so many sailors in so many competitive classes spread between the four locations, 98 April 2019

all walking distance from each other,” Mary says. Geoff, who skippered their winning boat, says, “The Bacardi Cup has a pretty cool history with its roots in the Star Class. It was originally sailed in Havana. When the Cuban Revolution took over the country and the Bacardi family left to resettle in Miami, they resumed the regatta, and in the last few years, they have opened up the event to more hot one-design classes… We’re all beneficiaries of the hospitality of the Bacardi Company.” Geoff continues, “They put on one of the most pleasant on- and off-the-water events in North America. Miami and Biscayne Bay provide a perfect venue for late winter racing. We had four amazing days of sailing, including the practice day. The Viper fleet was back this year after a one year hiatus due to storm damage from hurricanes in Miami last year. The collaborative effort of the local sailing clubs, yacht clubs, and sailing centers makes it possible

for as many sailors as possible to enjoy the event. “Obviously our personal success makes the whole experience even better this year. It marks a big step in our sailing and feels good to get to the top of the podium as a husband-and-wife team sailing with our friends!” Among Chesapeake sailors or crew members who competed at the event were: Shane Zwingelberg and Luke Morton (Star); Bobby Lippincott and Matt Rajacich (Star), Allan Terhune and Arnis Baltins (Star), Kevin McNeil (Star); Peter Ill, Mark Wheeler, and Joe Donahue (Viper); Wilson Stout (Viper); Nelson Mills, Robby Bisi, Ian Moriarty (J/70), Bobby Lacker; Jim Golden, Keenan Hilsinger, Sam Kappaz, Delaney Brown , and James Golden (J/70); Kristen Berry (J/70); Zeke Horowitz and Jake Doyle (J/70); Sandy Askew and Jason Currie (Melges 24); Scott Nixon (Melges 24); and Geoff Becker (Flying Tiger). 


AYC Harbor 20 Sailors California Dreamin’


everal sailors from Harbor 20 Fleet 5 in Annapolis attended the National Class Championship in Newport Harbor, CA, in early March. Annapolis Yacht Club (AYC) had two full teams competing and an additional participant on the crew of a Newport Fleet 1 boat. Hosted by the Newport Harbor Yacht Club (NHYC) in its recently renovated facilities, the championship consisted of a full-day round-robin qualifying round on Friday, March 1, where 30 boats raced to determine placement in the Gold and Silver Fleets for the final two days of Championship sailing. The club hosted a welcome reception on Thursday, a sit-down dinner on Saturday, and the awards reception on Sunday afternoon. The team of skipper Bell Hughes Carty and crew member Margaret Bonds Podlich finished seventh among 30 boats and was placed in the Gold Fleet. The team of skipper Walter Laird and crew member Bill Sutton were seeded in the Silver Fleet after the qualifying races, resulting in Fleet 5 members being in action competing for top honors in both fleets. David Shaeffer crewed for Walter Johnson of Newport’s Fleet 1 and was seeded in the Gold Fleet. AYC also was represented off the water by Harbor 20 national class president Patrick Shannon, as well as Heather Laird and Brenda Shaeffer who travelled to cheer on their spouses. The Carty-Podlich team finished seventh out of 15 in the Gold Fleet, an outstanding accomplishment given the

local knowledge of the top Harbor 20 sailors in Newport. The all-women team scored a second, third, and fourth among the 10 championship races with strong, consistent performance. Team Laird-Sutton also finished seventh out of 15 in the

Silver Fleet, another strong performance. Shaeffer helped Johnson to secure third place in the Gold Fleet and enabled AYC to be represented on the podium at the awards ceremony. Learn more about Fleet 5 at

SuMMEr SAiling BEginS

MeMorial Day WeekenD

Saturday, May 25th • 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 26th • race Back to annapolis r2


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

Yacht club

##Margaret Poldich, Bill Sutton, Bell Carty (front), and Walter Laird of Harbor 20 Fleet 5. Photo courtesy of Patrick Shannon

Classes are open for all PHRF classes, one-design classes & multihulls April 2019 99

Racing News presented by



Next Up… the NOOD Regatta!

e’re so close to the first big regatta of the year, we can taste it! Chesapeake racing

sailors eagerly anticipate the Helly Hansen Annapolis National Offshore One-Design (NOOD) Regatta, which unfolds May 3-5 out of Annapolis Yacht Club. Last ##Dogs off chains at the NOOD. It happens. Photo by Dan Phelps year, 189 boats competed in the spring event, presented by Sailing World. At print time, one-design classes were taking shape—J/22, J/24, J/70, J/80, J/30, J/35, J/105, J/111, Etchells, S2 7.9, Farr 30, and Viper 640, as well as

Cruiser and Spinnaker classes for the increasingly popular North Sails Rally May 4. When it comes to spring weather and this event, any veteran NOOD racer will tell you to expect all four seasons and any condition you can think of from dogs-off-chains windy, to deep-summer dead calm, to monsoon, to chattering teeth, to barefoot and blue skies. We provide it all in Annapolis much to the joy (or dismay) of our out-of-town racing friends, whose competition and camaraderie make this regatta spectacular. We look forward to exchanging stories at the party tent. Enter between now and April 17 at 5 p.m. to avoid paying a $75 late fee! Find registration on, or go straight to

Is your boat in good hands?

Sail Fast! Have Fun!

Call today Order your new Viper today and be on the line for these one-design events:

Annapolis NOOD Regatta, May 3-5 Viper Mid-Atlantic Championship, Eastport YC, May 18-19 Southern Bay Race Week, Hampton YC, May 31 – Jun 1

Contact: Geoff Ewenson

100 April 2019


for a FREE quotE!

Capital insuranCe Shelley Driscoll



##Molly Wilmer, Greg Larcher, Fredrik Salvesen, Vernon Sheen, Missy Salvesen, Amanda Salvesen, and Cedric Lewis. Photo by Will Keyworth/ SpinSheet

Crews That Click:The Mirage Team


edric Lewis and Fredrik Salvesen have been sailing together since the early 1980s, and the rest of their crew has sailed together for 20 or more years. The Annapolis team is now in its 19th season on the J/105 Mirage on which they’ve racked up many victories. Here are some of their thoughts on successful teamwork: Can you list the names of your regular team mates and their positions? We have about 11 or 12 regulars, and most can fill more than one position. Fredrik drives, Missy Salvesen trims mainsail, and Cedric calls tactics and trims chute. Molly Wilmer trims jib and keeps track of numbers. Greg Larcher is on the bow, and Vernon Sheen does pit. Other crew that

rotate in and out as needed include Chip Carr, John Meiser, and Fredrik and Missy’s daughters, Amanda and Lilla. Are there victories you’re particularly proud of? Last year we were trailing for High Point going in to the J/105 Chesapeake Championships. Everything was clicking for us, and we sailed an error-free regatta winning four of the five races and High Point by 0.0004 points. Another memorable victory was in the Lewmar Cup in the Mumm 30 class. We were in third place trailing by 17 points going in to the last day. The leaders “blew up,” and we went on to win the regatta in the last race. Can you name a few things you do to keep your crew working together? We never get down on ourselves. If we

have a bad start, we set smaller goals, like “let’s pass two boats on this leg!” This keeps everybody engaged and working together. We are all friends and like to do things together on and off the water. How do you choose roles on the boat? Fredrik and I (Cedric) try to cross train the crews based on their abilities. This allows us to substitute as needed when some of the regulars cannot make it. What does your crew do exceptionally well? Our crew work is very strong, and that comes from practice and time in the boat. If we do make a mistake, nobody gets down because we know we have the ability to climb back in the race. April 2019 101

Racing News presented by

ANTIFOULING Can you name a mistake you’ve made and learned from? Coming into the leeward mark on a tight reach while trying to drop an asymmetrical chute to leeward has its challenges. The lesson learned is to drop the halyard half way to unload the chute, and under no circumstances release the tack line. If you do, you are sure to shrimp the kite. What do you recommend to a skipper new to racing seeking advice on retaining crew? I think patience and loyalty are the two things that help retain crew. A lot of our core grew up sailing with or against each other at Severn Sailing Association or Annapolis Yacht Club as juniors. But other crew are homegrown talent. They asked to sail with us, and we took them out on a Wednesday Night Race (WNR). Eventually they “graduated” to weekend crew. For us the most important rule on our boat is show up when you say you are going to show up, and if you are willing to put in the time, we can teach you the rest.

The mistake we see some skippers make in developing loyal crew, who have invested their time in a boat, is when it comes time for a big race the skipper kicks off the regulars. This is the quickest way to shatter morale and lose crew. People want to have a sense of belonging. When it comes to developing crew, have patience. Plan informal practice sessions (or use WNR), and give them small jobs. Then, increase their responsibility as they master the tasks and increase their confidence What do you recommend to crews who aim to do some charity regatta fundraising this season? The three charity sailing regattas— Leukemia Cup, CRAB Cup, and Hospice Cup—have all been brought together now with the introduction of the Triple Crown Trophy, which is awarded for a combination of fundraising and participation. The hope is that the overall trophy will increase fundraising and participation for all three events. Cedric sits on the Hospice Cup board of

directors, so we focus on raising funds for Hospice Cup. We also participate in the other two charity regattas by sailing in the events, buying tickets to the events, and donating to other boats trying to raise funds. They all use a website to manage the fundraising donations. For us, Cedric sets up “Team Mirage” on the Firstgiving site, and the rest of the crew create individual fundraising pages. Once your page is set up, send it to all of your friends and family. No donation amount is too small. Twenty $10 donations spend the same as one $200 donation. It helps to have a compelling personal story for why you support the charity. Team Mirage has been first or second in fundraising for Hospice Cup the last three years. Any other secrets? Make sure every opportunity is a learning experience. If you have a new crew and they need to provide an important job, clearly explain it to them and maybe give time to practice a few maneuvers prior to starting to race that day. ■

Be a leader in life… on and off the water! June 16-23, 2019 a week-long, affordable immersion clinic for high school students

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Experience the life of a college sailor at Christopher Newport University and learn how to become a better leader, a better teammate and first at the mark among your competitors. The combination of sailing-focused academic leadership training and physical application is to help high school sailors improve their skills and better understand their strengths so they can achieve personal and team goals.

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Bill Fanizzo 312-218-0339

102 April 2019


Sail GP Debuts in Sydney Harbor Story and photos by Craig Ligibel

After Its Début, Turbo-Charged Catamaran Heads to San Francisco in May

Summer in Sydney

It was all Australia, all the time, as Larry Ellison and Sir Richard Coutts’s turbocharged 50-foot catamarans took to the water in mid-February. The green and ##Agnase and Gibbs.

yellow boat featuring a kangaroo and the Australian flag, skippered by hometown hero, Olympic champion, and America’s Cup winner Tom Slingsby, put on a clinic in front of more than 20,000 adoring fans who jammed party boats, private yachts, and island-viewing spots. Slingsby lost the first race of the sixrace series to fellow Australian Nathan Outteridge, also an Olympian and America’s Cup veteran, who skippered the white and red Team Japan entry. From there on, however, it was all Slingsby and his team of talented Aussies. They took the remaining four fleet races by an average winning advantage of 62 seconds and bested Outteridge by 38 seconds in the match-race finale. Team USA finished a disappointing last, although they did enjoy a third in one of the first day’s races. “We just haven’t had the time in the boat together to get it right all of the time,” says 29-year old America’s Cup veteran and Team USA skipper Rome Kirby. “We’re the youngest team in the fleet. No excuses. We got a third in one

race and were a couple of moves away from some other podium finishes. We’ll be better in San Francisco. It’s our home turf… and we’ll be ready to put on a good show for the U.S. fans.” “Being the youngest team has its advantages,” says flight controller Taylor Canfield, who will soon be pulling double duty as member of the America’s Cup challenger Stars and Stripes team. “We don’t know what we can’t accomplish, and with a steep learning curve, the kids can adapt quickly to new techniques and challenges.” Twenty-two-year-old wing trimmer Riley Gibbs agrees. “We’ve only had a short time together as a team… and on the water in the boat. Each day our knowledge base increases exponentially.” As if hurtling over the water at speeds approaching 50 knots isn’t enough to get your adrenalin started, Team USA’s locker room playlist includes hits from an eclectic mix of music: rap, country, rock, reggae. “We’re all teammates, but our music choices are very personalized,’’ says Kirby. April 2019 103

Racing News presented by

ANTIFOULING One thing the teammates agree on is the incredible feeling they have when they’re foiling at speed. “Those foils create a highpitched whine like a jet engine spooling up,” says grinder Mac Agnase. We communicate via headsets and hand signals. The pace never slackens. Our heart beats hit 170 to 180 for the duration of the race.”

incredible pedigree of sailing all kinds of boats, from AC50s to Nacras to Moths to Lasers. Competitive youth sailing programs are all feeders to our system. Hard work pays off down the road.” After the young team’s disappointing showing in Sydney, Awesome. Incredible. Ripped. Kirby, jaw set in determination, These are just some of the words the told SpinSheet, “We’re young ##Spectator boat viewing youthful team uses to describe their Sail options from $98 to $250. and resilient. We’re fast learners. GP experience. “To be sailing at this level, We’ll be on the podium in San at this age, and representing the United Francisco. No doubt about it.” States is an honor and a privilege,” says The Larry Ellison, Sir Russell There was good sailing and good weather Canfield. “We can’t wait to get more exCoutts Sail GP circuit, with six “national” for fun on the water.” perience under our belt and put on a really teams representing Australia, the United great show for the hometown fans in San Kingdom, China, Japan, Australia, and the What’s Next? Francisco.” Coutts was optimistic about the next United States, moves stateside this spring Fueling the team are mountains of stops. “We will be installing a new flight and summer. The 50-foot foiling catamapower bars and gallons of electrolyte drink. control system for the next event. Next rans, modified from the AC50s sailed in “We snarf down 5000 to 6000 calories a year, we’ll have a modular foil that will let the 2016 America’s Cup, with top speeds day, sometimes more,” says Gibbs. us reach some incredible speeds in moderapproaching 50 knots, hit San Francisco How can younger U.S. sailors hope to ate winds and scale back the power when Bay in the first week of May and will be make it to the Sail GP stage? “Sail, sail, sailing on the Hudson in New York City in the wind is really blowing.” sail,” says Canfield. “Our team has an The trick will be to keep the basic F-50 mid-June. one-design viable over the next several “I expect the U.S. team to put on years while the sailing community ema better showing in two months in braces new and different sailing platforms San Francisco,” said Slingsby. “All like the soon-to-debut foiling AC 75s. of those boys are good sailors. What While the boats may look similar to the they need is more time on their AC50s that raced in Bermuda’s America’s boat.” Cup, there are a number of differences Sir Russel Coutts declared the that make these boats more competitive Sydney event a success. “We had team to team. sell-out venues all over the harbor. First off, they are a one design. The People took off work early on Friday same manufacturer, New Zealand’s Core and came out to support the local Builders Composites, produced all the boys. Everybody had a great time. boats for the fleet. If one boat gets a tweak, all boats get the same tweak. . Kirby e ##Skipper Rom Secondly, each boat carries a full set of batteries which run the hydraulics needed to power the foil and rudder pitch control, the jib sheet, and the wing twist control. You might recall that the AC50s relied on grinders and/or cyclers to charge their hydraulic systems. The batteries free up the two grinders to provide power to adjust the wing sheet. This allows the boats to ##Team Australia surrounded be sailed with one less crewman by youthful admirers. (five vs. six) than on the AC50s.

104 April 2019

ANTIFOULING The flight of the boat can be controlled from the twist grips on the steering wheel or from a joystick controlled by the crew member sitting in position three (flight controller). The ride height of the boat can be adjusted independent of the fore and aft bow down pitch. Coutts figures it takes $6 to 8 million per boat to build, maintain, transport, and crew. He says he is considering “giving it a go in New Zealand” sometime in the near future. “We don’t have any spare boats. The goal is to add one new boat (and presumably one new country) per year and expand our venues to China and Japan.” (There isn’t much chance of the series hitting the Chesapeake Bay anytime soon.) Coutts and Ellison envision a 10-boat fleet bringing high-performance racing to hundreds of thousands of spectators all over the world. That’s down the road a couple of years.

After the San Francisco event, Sail GP moves to New York City, Cowes, UK, and Marseille, France. In Marseille, the top two boats will race for a purse of $1,000,000. Here’s hoping

the Aussies’ homefield advantage will transfer to the U.S. team in the friendly confines of San Francisco Bay. Find more about Sail GP and tickets for the stateside events at

About the Author: SpinSheet’s roving journo Craig Ligibel covers the Chesapeake scene when he’s not down under. He sails one of the world’s slowest boats, a 20-foot catboat, on the South River.

The Fan Experience

“It’s all about the fan experience,” says Coutts. “We want to introduce our brand of adrenalin-pumping racing to spectators in a viewer-friendly environment.” Most fans in Sydney watched the racing from their own boats or from the decks of several dozen tour and sponsor boats. Live streaming video was available via digital and television feeds. There was a constant stream of data available to fans and the teams alike. Skippers could follow their competitor’s moves in real time as everybody has access to everybody else’s data all the time. The San Francisco event will take place on May 4-5 on a city-front racecourse, with the Race Village located on the Marina Yacht Club Peninsula. Saturday and Sunday racing will run from 12-2 p.m., with opportunities to watch from both the water and the shore. This reporter’s take on it is that the sailing will need to be closer and involve more boats to keep the attention of the sailboat racing community. What makes Formula One or NASCAR in the States fun to watch is that on any given day, any one of five to six drivers can take the flag. Hopefully, the ensuing interval between the Sydney debut and the next races in May will afford the crews much needed time to get to know their boats and each other. April 2019 105

Racing News presented by


##How can you not laugh all the way around the race course when your windward and leeward marks are topped by flamingoes? Photo by Bob Betancourt/ SDYC

Small Boat Scene

Taking Things Not So Seriously… Very Seriously


’ll admit I did a double-take when the write-up I found online about the 2018 edition of the San Diego Yacht Club’s (SDYC) Women’s Winter Invitational highlighted morning yoga, mimosas, and massages, and reminded readers about the club’s hot tub and heated pool. Not as many details were provided about the racing. But my sailing club, Severn Sailing Association (SSA), received an invite from SDYC Commodore Jerelyn Biehl to field a team to race in J/22s in the 2019 regatta. She and regatta organizer Kris Zillman emphasized that yes, there would be racing, but there would also be a heck of a lot of fun. And really, isn’t fun what it’s all about? As luck would have it, my good friends/“sisters” Carol Cronin and Margaret Podlich were available for the event 106 April 2019

By Kim Couranz

in mid-February. While I get to sail a bunch with Carol in Snipes, all three of us had last been on a boat together in 2011. We had done a lot of very focused sailing together on Ynglings in 2005 and 2006— which really feels like ancient history. It was, we decided, time to get the band back together for a very different mission: LAUGHTER! Knowing that many of the teams would be coming from much colder geographies, the SDYC team arranged for the J/22s to be available for practice time on Friday afternoon (we snuck in a visit to Cabrillo National Monument out on Point Loma around lunchtime—gorgeous with lovely views of the city!). Not much wind, but a great opportunity to figure out who was doing what on the boat and work on a little choreography so we wouldn’t run into each other too much.

With the plan for very short races, it would be a no-spinnaker event, so we kept practice time short and headed on in to the opening cocktail party. The welcoming evening was held on a committee boat at the dock, which would also serve as event central during racing, and featured food and beverages in crock pots made by local sailors and friends. Saturday morning, we got down to business. First, yoga. Most of the sailors joined in for the hour of stretching and waking up. What a unique way to start a regatta—not checking weather forecasts and deciding which sails to use to best your opponents—but by sharing downward facing dog side by side with them. Similarly, the competitors’ meeting was longer and more filled with laughter than usual sessions, as each competitor was introduced. Teams made the trip not

ANTIFOULING only from up and down the California coast (and of course the Chesapeake) but also from the northeast, upper Midwest, Texas, and Acapulco, Mexico. The racing itself was contested on the waters of “La Playa” inside Shelter Island. The area is very small, and the short races (just 10-15 minutes for a twice-around windward-leeward course) included lots of big wind shifts and weaving in and out of anchored boats, adding to the tactical decisions. Those factors really enabled competitors to lighten up a bit—the shifts were so random, at times you had to just laugh! We enjoyed a nice 10- to 15-knot breeze on Saturday with even more on Sunday as San Diego was experiencing “winter”—55 to 60 degrees and increasing clouds (the rain held off until after racing on Sunday). With 20 teams and 10 San Diego YC-owned J/22s, the teams rotated each race off the docks where the junior sailors usually race, with half the teams on the docks spectating and cheering while the other half raced. With such a close, small race course, the race committee assets needed were minimal, and the main committee boat stayed at the dock to serve as a place to stash gear, and home for the ample spread of food and range

##While the Severn Sailing Association team focused primarily on fun, they did take the racing seriously from time to time. Photo by Bob Betancourt/ SDYC

of beverages. Oh and food… wonderful carving station-based dinner Saturday night; tater tots and chili (warm and cozy!) for the awards on Sunday evening. Did I mention that seated massages were available? I think my only regret of the weekend is that I didn’t bother to take my sailing gloves off when I went for a session between races, denying my hard-working hands the benefit of a little massage. Oh well. Next year!

##Racing was held right off the San Diego YC junior docks, enabling spectators to enjoy the short-course racing.

The format was unique: 24 round robin-style races to determine Gold and Silver fleets; then 16 races to determine the top five each in Gold and Silver fleets; then finals to determine final ranking of those five. The format maximized racing time and created ever-tighter racing as the teams got up the ladder. The team from California Yacht Club (Marina Del Rey), skippered by Allie Blecher, won the event; we remembered a bunch of keelboat moves and finished second (find more at It’s the sign of a wonderful weekend when you can’t decide which muscles are sorer: arms from trimming jib, or cheeks from smiling! SDYC did a terrific job creating a great blend of racing and socializing for fun both on and off the water. How are you infusing fun into your club’s racing? We at SSA have added some distance racing (up the Severn! out to Thomas Point lighthouse!) into our schedule, and each year enjoy the unique and fun-filled Olivia’s Team Race Regatta (to benefit the awesome Olivia Constants Foundation) that brings hardcore team racers and completely newbie team racers together for a weekend of fun. Share your club’s fun events with SpinSheet! April 2019 107

Biz Buzz New Partnership

David Walters Yachts will represent Italia Yachts throughout North America through its offices based in Fort Lauderdale, Naples, Annapolis, Santa Barbara, and Newport, coordinated by the Italia Yachts USA headquarters in Milford, CT. “The agreement with David Walter Yachts confirms the strength of the shipyard’s strategy to expand its presence in the USA,” said Daniele De Tullio, Italia Yachts’ market manager for America “David Walters Yachts is thrilled to be partnering with Italia Yachts and introducing these impressive sailboats to the US market,” declared Josh McLean, president of David Walters Yachts. The American debut of Italia Yachts’ production will be at the Annapolis Sailboat Show in October.;

New Members

Wichard Group announces its new members in the United States: Darryl Spurling, Mark Van Note, and Henry Maxwell. Darryl Spurling has recently been appointed general manager of the Wichard Group in the USA – Wichard Inc. and Sparcraft America. Darryl has demonstrated his ability to build winning teams and develop businesses as far afield as aeronautics and molecular diagnostics. Mark Van Note joins Wichard as sales manager for the Wichard Group USA – Wichard Inc. representing the brands of Wichard, Profurl, Facnor, and Peguet. He will also be an asset to Sparcraft and the U.S. presence of the newly acquired Lorima brand. Henry Maxwell joins the Sparcraft America team in technical sales. He will be the contact for high quality spars and support for Wichard, Profurl, and Facnor brands. His hands-on approach and professional background are a natural fit for the technical sales position.


Chesapeake Sailmakers has relocated to a larger facility, located at 2240 Bay Ridge Avenue in Annapolis. The new loft has an additional 30 square feet of space with improved retail space to promote the full line of Elvstrom racing and cruising sails. The new loft includes a comfortable conference room for client meetings and open space for educational seminars. Visit the new loft to see how they can help with all your new sail, sail repair, sail wash, or canvas needs. 108 April 2019

Welcome to the Team

Peter Holzinger is a new sails consultant with Ullman Sails in Annapolis. Peter is a lifelong sailor logging many miles in the Bay and beyond. He can be reached at


Dream Yacht Charter has partnered with Anna Mourou, founder of Sweden’s She Captain sailing network organization, for her three-year circumnavigation. The partnership launched in Sweden at the Stockholm Boat Show on International Women’s Day. Anna founded the She Captain network to provide a means for women to help each other and share knowledge and skills. There are now more than 3000 members and regular flotillas with up to 60 women on 12 boats, as well as plans to expand worldwide. Anna bought her Fountaine Pajot Lipari 41 from Dream Yacht Charter and plans to leave from Croatia in 2020. She will sail with her husband and two young children before returning in 2023. Loïc Bonnet, founder and CEO of Dream Yacht Charter said: “Our partnership with Anna aims to follow her circumnavigation adventure and to encourage more women at sea.”

New Charter Base

MarineMax Vacations announces the addition of a new charter base on Great Abaco Island in the Bahamas. The Abacos are known for their relaxed hassle-free attitude, miles of beautiful beaches, excellent fishing and diving, and famous waterholes like Nipper’s Bar. The charter company is partnering with the Abaco Beach Resort and Boat Harbour Marina to offer guests a new world of luxury boating.

Welcome to the Team

Chris Beardsley, a widely experienced sailor and powerboater, has joined North Point Yacht Sales in the Southern Bay. North Point’s president, Ken Comerford says, “He is well-rounded on an extraordinary level. We are delighted to have him join our yacht sales team.” Chris is joining the established team of Brad Herndon and Peter Bass of North Point Yacht Sales’s office in Portsmouth, VA. The office is in Tidewater Yacht Marina and is conveniently located at ICW Mile Marker Zero. For more information, contact Chris at

Awarded Management

Oasis Marinas announces that the firm has been awarded management for Goose Bay Marina and Campground in Welcome, MD, officially taking over the management on March 1. “Goose Bay Marina and Campground is an exciting addition to the Oasis Marinas portfolio as it extends our footprint even further down the Potomac River,” said Dan Cowens, founder of Oasis Marinas. As part of its management agreement with Goose Bay Marina & Campground, Oasis Marinas will oversee the day-to-day slip and marina management activities, boat services, fuel and retail services, facilities and grounds maintenance, marketing activities, new development, and more.;

Corporate Name Change

CMP announces that as of April 1, its legal corporate name will be changing from Canada Metal (Pacific) Ltd., to CMP Group Ltd. CMP Group Ltd. is a leading provider of marine products, including Rocna anchors, and is made up of many individual brands.


Boatyard operations at Cape Charles Yacht Center in Cape Charles, VA, are now controlled by long-time industry professionals JB Turner, president and coowner of Front Street Shipyard in Belfast, ME, and Nicole Jacques, owner of Rhumbline Communications in Belfast, ME. The new principals of Cape Charles Yacht Center intend to expand the Chesapeake Bay shipyard into a premier superyacht refit and service facility. The property is located in a Foreign Trade Zone (FTZ), eliminating many duty costs for visiting vessels. Turner and Jacques, are developing a multi-year expansion plan with the support of investors, which includes a 30,000-square foot facility, 600-ton mobile hoist, and additional floating docks. Cape Charles Yacht Center remains in full operation as the expansion plans continue to develop. Turner and Jacques encourage yacht owners, captains, crews, and prospective employees to contact them for more information at 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

Broker Services

DONATE YOUR BOAT Help a Wounded Veteran



Donate Your Boat!

Denise Hanna - Annapolis Yacht Sales Lagoon Catamaran Brand Specialist & Certified Professional Yacht Broker. Serving the Yacht Sales Industry for over 25 years! 410-991-8236 or

Brad Kauffman – Dream Yacht Sales Helping people charter and purchase their dream boat for over 25 years. Currently seeking used boat listings, If you are looking to sell give me a call today: 410-279-6150

WD Schock, Harbor 20. 2015 Electric Torqueedo motor deployed from stern lazerette. Near new custom galvanized Triad travel trailer included as well as spare Torqueedo battery & cockpit cover. Boat is located in Florida but can be delivered anywhere between Florida & Annapolis, MD. All in excellent condition! $30,500 obo. Call or text Steve at 703-625-6609. Nonsuch 22 ’86 2012 4-stroke outboard, 2 sails, newer StackPack, sailcover, bimini & cockpit cushions, $16,500 301-653-4899

Support Youth Sailing on the Chesapeake Bay



Gordon Bennett – Annapolis Yacht Sales Here to help you purchase newor sell your sailboat. My goal is 100% customer satisfaction. Call today at: 410-739-4432 or

John Middleton - Sail Annapolis The Mid-Atlantic dealer For Catalina and Com-Pac Yachts is conveniently located on the Annapolis Waterfront. His knowledgeable staff has over 100 years boating and brokerage experience. Call today! 410-280-8878 Harbor 25 Schock ’11 Daysailer excellent cond., lightly used. Head and water system never used. Engine low hrs. Tacktick electronics, many extras. Docked Herrington South. $49K Brad Kauffman 410-279-6150

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 Get the most write-off for your donation - full survey value and we provide the survey. Baltimore’s only 503c non-profit community sailing center. Your donation helps us run our community based outreach programs. Contact or 410-727-0722 or 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 Taylor Williams (410) 745-4990 or email Sea Scouts – Coed High Adventure Scouting  Seeks donations power or sailboats, dinghy or outboard engines to support our program of boating skills, leadership and adventure. 443-310-9725,

Deanna & Matthew Sansbury – Bluewater Yacht Sales Helping clients enjoy the boating lifestyle through their own experience of living aboard & Cruising. (410) 629-9186

Dan Nardo – Denison Yacht Sales With over 35 years of experience as a yacht sales professional I ve seen it all... (really!) and can help you fulfill the boating lifestyle you are looking for. Call or email me today. (410) 570-8533 or

Yacht View Brokerage LLC We invite you to list your very well maintained yacht with us! John Kaiser Jr. has been aggressively selling only well maintained power and sailing yachts in Annapolis for the past 31 years! John will market your yacht from her current location or will personally deliver her to our complimentary dockage (25 - 80 ). National advertising including internet exposure with hundreds of high resolution photos! Our average listing to sale time is under 90 days! Located in Annapolis, 15 minutes from BWI airport, your yacht will be easily inspected and demonstrated to the prospective buyer. CALL: John @ 443-223-7864 Cell/Text, EMAIL: WEBSITE: Yacht View Brokerage LLC.

Read boat reviews online at

26’ Marieholm (Custom Folkboat) 1973 Classic Swedish Bay or Bluewater cruiser, 18-hp dsl, custom dodger; electronics, autopilot, Max-Prop, Stackpack, head, galley standing headroom, paint/prop 2018. USCG documented asking $19,000 Annapolis 571-332-4473. Catalina 27 TR ’85 Well-maintained, upgraded 1985 Catalina 27 TR. Perfect for exploring bay, racing. Beautiful teak interior. Inboard Universal M-18 dsl, low hrs. Location: Kent Narrows. $10,890. 410 916-9616 Photos: 27’ Hunter ‘82 Good for day sailing or nights at the marina. Newer sails and canvas. 7-hp inboard diesel runs great. Last bottom paint 2018. $5000/offer 240-520-8765 April 2019 109

Brokerage & Classified

27’ Cal 2-27 ’79 Currently located on the Magothy River. Purchased in 2010, all standing and running rigging replaced. Standing headroom. Universal 5411 diesel approx 700 hrs. Good condition. $2,800 443 846-5496, https://sites. J-27 Hull#183 ’90 Havre de Grace, MD. Brand new sails and outboard. Dry hull, freshwater sailed and well maintained. $15,000. For more info, call Eric 443 567-9611

Cal 28 ’86 13-hp dsl. 3.5 draft. Well maintained. Standing headroom, roller furling jib. autopilot. bimini. cockpit cushions. Sleeps 6. shower. head. stereo. Zodiac. Bottom recently cleaned. Much more. $20K OBO. George at 410-703-5685.

Cape Dory 28 ’77 Yanmar 2GM20F dsl, roller furling, solar charged batteries, new Jabsco head, Origo 2 burner stove, standing headroom, many accessories. Veteran of several East Coast voyages. Galesville, Md. Price Reduced to $8,950. obo. Contact Dixon at 703-250-9277 or

28.5’ Columbia 8.7 ’78 Good project boat, selling as is. Roller furling 135% North Sails Jib (2008), head and galley in good working condition, Atomic 4. Cabin needs renovation due to flooding. Asking $2000 : 443-254-6435.

110 April 2019

28’ Columbia ’70 $2,500 2000 9.8 Nissan outboard, fixed keel, bimini hardtop cover, many cushions. Good cond.. Ready to sail. At pier, Perrin River, Gloucester County, VA. Call 757 599-4987 Catalina 30 MKII ’87 Tall rig, fin keel new GPS, autopilot, lazy bag sail cover, dripless packing, new SS shaft, Cutlass bearing. Solomons, MD $21,500 Alan Suydam 410 394-3150, 301 653-4899.

Pearson 10M Tall Rig Sloop ’79 Length-- 33 feet; Beam 11 ; Draft 6 ; Location Annapolis MD; Price $20,000 Contact # 301-814-0458. 7 Bunks, Seaward propane cook stove/oven, Navigation: Garmin GPSMap-182c GPS/plotter; Ratheon R10xx radar; Raymarine wind, speed/depth instruments; Autopilot. Engine: Volvo MD11C 2-cylinder dsl. Kerosene cabin heater, Achilles dinghy.

35’ C&C Mark I ’73 Rare classic, fast, fun to sail. Many upgrades including 30hp dsl, folding prop, RF, VHS, fullbattened main w/Dutchman, bimini, all instruments/chartplotter, h/c water, 110 v/microwave Deale. Reduced $14,500 obo, 703-409-9187.

30’ Trimaran Condor 30 ’90 $25,000 Cruise or race 717-822-0302 or

31’ Hunter ’86 $17,000 Dan Yowell 856-343-2873

31’ Hunter 310 ’99 Excellent cond. inside and out. Fully loaded and ready to sail. New bottom paint, waxed, ready for use. In Back Creek Annapolis. $37,900 Contact Ralph Roberts 908-812-1371 or 32’ Bristol ‘77 Classic masthead sloop, dark green hull, very good shape, surveyed 2012, new main & furling jib 2014, lightly used, located in Middle River. $7900 410-459-1146 or Hans Christian 33T ’85 This is a heavy displacement double-ender, well maintained & ready for offshore cruising. $77,000. 412-414-5924. See specifications at hans-christian-33-traditional/; more information at

To find more used boats, visit

Hunter 34 Well Maintained ’84 $20,000 Ready to sail away with USCG equip,, Main sail & spare, 2 Jibs, anchor, dodger, awning, Good Instrumentation, chargers, 4 wet cell batteries; West River!

34’ Morgan ’66 Classic look and fun to sail. Shoal-draft swing keel (3’3” to 7’9”) is great for sailing the Chesapeake. Westerbeke 21, 3 cylinder diesel. Bottom painted Sep 2018. Asking $14,750 OBO, 703-409-4605.

37’ Endeavor 37 ’76 New rebuilt 50-hp Perkins. Epoxy bottom. Bimini & dodger. Full keel 4 6” draft, holding tank. In-water Cape May, NJ. $23,500 609-221-4946.

Amel Maramu 46 “Minerva” ’83 Exceptionally clean well maintained legendary Annapolis, passagemaker. MD � Kent Island, MD New engine,Rock sails, Awlgrip. Watermaker, Hall, MD � Deltaville, VA AB+Yamaha 410.287.8181 total refit. Located at RiverDunes, NC. Brochure available. $155K


34’ Morgan Yawl ’72 Perkins diesel. RF jib. Bimini. Raymarine wheel pilot. 546s chartplotter. Minifridge. Shoal draft 3 3”. Sails good condition. Lancaster, VA. $11,500 703-635-4100 35’ C&C Landfall ’83 Well maintained, barrier coated, 30 hp Universal diesel, rod rigging, crisp sails, hydraulic autopilot, gps chart plotter, lots of extras. Annapolis $31,350 obo 301-996-8919

31’ Catalina 315 2017 Like new & professionally maintained, detailed byweekly. Equipped w/ bow thruster A/C, heat, inverter, flatscreen, sound bar & smart plug. Asking $134,900 Call Clay Mathias at 267-614-9411 or email 34’ Catalina 34 MKII ’00 2 Cabin 1 head shoal draft & Tall Rig. 100% Turn-Key boat w/ new standing rigging, sails, electronics, AC, radar. This is the one! Call Gordon at 410-739-4432 or 35’ Beneteau First 35 ’15 Very lightly used carbon edition First 35 equipped w/ Quantum sails, black carbon fiber mast, Raymarine A/P w/ tack tick wireless instruments. On hard at Jabins. Asking $199,000. Call Denise Hanna 410-991-8236 or email






2019 Hanse 418 Call for Pricing

2006 Hanse 400e $140,000

2005 Beneteau First 44.7 $159,900

2016 Hanse 455 $325,000

1998 J Boats J/120 40’ $165,000

2013 Jeanneau

Sun Oddyssey 439 $219,000

2005 Bavaria 38 Cruiser $99,000

2003 J Boats J/109 35’ $134,000

2005 Hunter 44 Deck Salon $144,900

2001 J Boats 46 $285,000

2005 J Boats J/100 $85,000

2016 X-Yachts Xp 44 $424,000

2019 J/Boats J/121 $399,900

2013 Jeanneau 439 $219,000

1999 Sabre 402 $173,000


Brokerage & Classified 38’ C&C 115 ’06 Impressive record on the bay in both Club and CBYRA events. A/C, Yanmar SD, New Harken headsail RF System, full electronics, Impressive interior. Asking $132,000. Call Keith Mayes 301-503-4634 or email 42’ Sabre 426 ’04 Striking navy hull (2012 awlgrip), sailed on bay and in new cond.. Electric main halyard winch, electric primaries, bow thruster, chartplotter, A/P, Max Prop, Kato dinghy davits and more. Call Denise Hanna at 410-991-8236 or denise@ 43’ Beneteau 43 ’08 New sails, new canvas in 2018. Aircon, autopilot, Raymarine instruments. Red hull, custom cockpit table & cabinet doors give individual flare to a reliable production boat. Asking $182 000 Call Jonathan 804 436-4701 or jonathan@

33’ Cal ’86 set up for short hand offshore sailing and racing Very nice condition $25,000 757-480-1073

35’ C&C mkIII ’86 Successful PHRF racer, great sailing boat in great condition $33,000 757-480-1073 42’ Catalina ’89 New sails, standing rigging, full enclosure, solar panels, davits and cushions below $85,000 757-480-1073

Laguna 33 ‘86 Very well set up boat with great layout. Yanmar diesel. Great boat for a great price. $13,000. Contact Taylor Williams, CBMM Boat Donations 410-745-4992,

50’ Dickerson ’83 Beautiful bluewater ketch. traditional lines, built in Maryland, low engine hours $143,000 757-480-1073 7078 Bembe Beach Rd., Annapolis, MD 21403

30’ C&C 30 ’15 Grand Prix racer Superbly set up and equipment. No expense spared on this program. Lots of sails, fresh ones & spares, trailer, boxes, spares - it all goes! Asking $139,500 - 410-269-0939 or

410-745-4942 •

Stuart Mariner 21 ‘01 Immaculate cond., well maintained. 2003 load-rite trailer. 2016 Tohatsu 6-hp outboard. Must see to appreciate. $10,900. Contact Taylor Williams, CBMM Boat Donations 410-745-4992, Sabre 32 ’85 Beautifully maintained centerboard sloop. Low hours on diesel. $28,000. Contact Taylor Williams, CBMM Boat Donations 410-745-4992,

26’ Tartan Fantail ’14 DaySailer Blue hull - white deck - NO exterior teak. Clean deck layout, comfy cuddy cabin $75k. Trades Considered. Sails, docking, anchor gear -! OFFERS encouraged!. 410-269-0939 Contact

33’ Tartan 101 ’15 Broker owned. model tiller, carbon rig, RayMarine electronics & North sails etc Race & cruise equipped. Reduced $175,000 CYS will take your trade! Great Bay Racer! Call - 410-269-0939 in Annapolis.


TarTan 395

TarTan 4300

legacy 36

TarTan 345

Featured Brokerage 47’ 1982 Vagabond 47 Ketch ....................... $140,000 47’ 1988 Bristol 47.7 ...........................................CALL 46’ 2000 Beneteau 461 ................................. $134,900 44’ 1982 Cape Cod Mercer 44 ........................ $85,000 44’ 2012 Hanse 445 ....................................... $274,900 44’ 2012 Jeanneau 44 DS ............................. $269,900 44’ 2005 Tartan 4400 ..................................... $349,000 43’ 1998 Saga 43 .................................................CALL 43’ 2009 Tartan 4300 # 20 ............................. $385,000 43’ 2009 Tartan 4300 # 16 ............................. $349,000 42’ 2003 Hunter 426 DS ................................ $142,000 42 2000 Moody 42 CC ................................... $122,700 42’ 2018 Legacy 42 IPS - Available Now ..... $925,000 41’ 2013 Hanse 415 ....................................... $210,000 41’ 2003 Tartan 4100 - Deep Keel ................ $219,000 41’ 2005 Tartan 4100 - CCR .......................... $249,000 40’ 2011 Tartan 4000 ..................................... $359,000 40’ 1994 Hunter 40.5 ....................................... $69,900 40’ 1997 Pacific Seacraft 40 ...............................CALL 39’ 2010 Hunter 39 ........................................ $119,900

112 April 2019

39’ 2019 Tartan 395 ORDER -- MAY ..................CALL 38’ 2006 C&C 115 .......................................... $179,000 38’ 2013 Catalina 385 .................................... $189,900 38’ 1989 Sabre 38 Mk II ................................... $89,000 38’ 1981 S&S Custom 38 .............................. $199,000 37’ 2004 Tartan 3700 ..................................... $195,000 37’ 2006 Hanse 370 ......................................... $99,000 37’ 1998 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ......... $139,000 37’ 1994 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ......... $139,000 37’ 1982 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ........... $98,000 37’ 1977 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ........... $65,000 37’ 1995 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ......... $139,000 37’ 1989 Sunbeam 34S ................................... $65,000 37’ 2007 Tartan 3700 - Deep Keel ................ $173,000 36’ 2000 Hunter 36 ..............................................CALL 36’ 1984 Kadey-Krogan Manatee ................. $130,000 36’ 2019 Tartan 365 - New Model .......................CALL 36’ 1985 Cape Dory 36 .................................... $79,000 36’ 1997 Sabre 362 - Deep Keel ..................... $90,000 36’ 2019 Legacy 36 # 8 In Annapolis .................CALL

35’ 1984 Southern Cross 35 ........................... $44,900 35’ 1984 Wauquiez Pretorien ......................... $64,000 34’ 2003 J Boat J / 105 - Deep ........................ $75,000 34’ 2007 Tartan 3400 ..................................... $139,900 34’ 1995 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 34 ........... $95,000 34’ 1996 Wilbur Downeast ........................... $149,000 34’ 2019 Tartan 345 Order - August ..................CALL 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 - Trade In! .................... $175,000 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 ....................................... $159,000 32’ 2019 Legacy 32 - Order - July ......................CALL 32’ 1981 Allied Seawind 32 ............................ $45,000 32’ 1995 Catalina 320 ...................................... $39,500 32’ 2015 Legacy 32 ....................................... $299,000 31’ 1984 Bristol 31.1 ....................................... $40,000 30’ 2015 C&C 30 ............................................ $139,500 27’ 2016 FourWInns 275 Express .................. $89,900 27’ 1987 Pacific Seacraft Orion 27 ................ $48,000 26’ 2014 Tartan Fantail DaySailor ................. $75,000 24’ 1987 Pacific Seacraft Dana 24 ................. $49,900 22’ 2017 Catalina Capri 22 ............................. $32,500



Our Experienced Brokers will Find You the Right Boat!


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FeatuReD BROkeRaGe BOatS 57 Southerly RS 2010 .......................$1,195,000 56 Ta Chiao CT-56 1989 ......................$199,900 53 Southerly 535 2014 ......................$1,175,000 53 Amel Super Maramu 2001 ..............$199,000 52 Irwin 52 Cruising Yacht 1984 .........$330,000 50 Discovery Catamaran 2010 .............$885,000 50 Hunter 2014 ....................................$350,000 48 Island Packet 485 2009 ...................$574,900 48 Island Packet 485 2003 ...................$375,000 48 Sparkman&Stephens Sunward 1986..$297,000 47 Beneteau 473 2006..........................$199,900 47 Catalina 470 ‘01, ‘04 ........2 from...$229,000 47 Delphia 2017 ...................................$448,200 47 Bristol 47.7 CC 1988 ......................$149,900 46 Outbound 2012................................$525,000 46 Island Packet 465 ‘08, ‘10 ...2 from..$479,000 46 Island Packet 460 2009 ...................$474,900 46 Hunter 466 2004 .............................$179,000 46 Hunter 466 2002 ....................................U/C 46 Irwin Ketch 1980 ..............................$85,000

45 Island Packet 45 1999 .....................$220,000 45 Hunter 45CC 2007 ..........................$194,000 43 C&C Landfall 1983...........................$77,500 42 Sabre 425 1994 .................................$99,900 42 Sabre 425 1992 ...............................$120,000 42 Southerly 42RST ‘09, ‘14 ...... 2 from..$342,778 42 Island Packet 420 ‘00, ‘01,’02 ...3 from..$235,000 42 Endeavour 42 CC 1989 ..........................U/C 42 PDQ Antares Cat 2002 ....................$398,000 41 Hunter 41DS 2007 ..........................$136,900 41 Morgan Classic 1988 ........................$62,500 40 Hinckley Bermuda 40 MKIII sloop 1980 ...$310,000 40 Island Packet 1994 ..........................$145,000 40 Caliber 40 LRC-SE 2003 ................$199,000 40 Delphia 40.3 2013 ...........................$239,000 40 Maestro 2006 ..................................$249,900 40 Bristol 1980.......................................$44,900 38 Island Packet 380 1999 ...................$199,900 38 Island Packet 38 ‘88, ‘90 ...2 from...$99,500 38 Hunter 2005 ....................................$109,999

37 Island Packet 370 2008 ...................$249,900 37 Island Packet 37 1995 .....................$124,900 37 Tartan 3700 CCR 2008 ...................$210,000 37 Tartan ‘81, ‘92 .....................2 from...$64,900 37 Beneteau 373 2006..........................$112,000 37 Gozzard 37 B 2003 .........................$229,000 36 Gozzard 36D 1997 ............................Enquire 36 Gozzard 1986 ....................................$98,000 37 Hunter 376 1998 ...............................$64,800 36 Contest 36S 1985 ..............................$63,000 36 Island Packet Estero 2010 ...............$198,000 35 Island Packet 350 1998 ..........................U/C 35 Island Packet 350 ’97, ’00 ....... 2 from..$149,500 35 Island Packet 35 ‘89,’91,‘93,‘94 ... 7 from...$74,900 33 Nauticat 1984 ....................................$79,900 32 Westsail 1975 ....................................$52,500 32 Catalina 320 1995 ..................................U/C 31 Catalina 310 2001 .............................$49,900 27-32 Island Packet (27, 29, 31, 32) .. 6 from $37,500 MANY MORE LISTINGS

See Our Website WWW.SJyachtS .cOm For all Our listings S&J Yachts Sells & Lists Quality Boats Worldwide 5 Locations Strategically Located from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida.

MD: 410-639-2777 VA: 804-776-0604 SC: 843-872-8080 FL: 941-212-6121

Annapolis, MD • Rock Hall, MD • Deltaville, VA • Charleston, SC • Palmetto, FL

Brokerage & Classified

Tartan 3700 ’06 Located in Hampton, VA Superb cond., one owner, lightly used, Air Con, plotters, new canvas & sails Always meticulously cared for. $199,000 Call 410-269-0939

Catalina 385 ’06 One owner, great maintenance & care - Lots of updates. Two cabin 1 head layout In-mast furling, 2 Zone Air Con, TV plotter and MORE Call 410-2690939 - Asking $189,900

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! Reduced to $89,000 410-269-0939

41’ Tartan 4100 ‘03 Race or cruise equipped, painted hull, Lots of updates, AC / Heat, chartplotters / radar & Genset. Well equipped for offshore distance racing OR cruising. Deep keel, carbon rig & more. Asking $219,000 410-269-0939

44’ Jeanneau 44DS ’12 Lots of equipment & professionally maintained. Owner had a change of plans. Electric winches, 3 Zone AC, thruster, davits, dink and MORE. Call Today! 410-269-0939

39’ Hunter 39 ‘ 10 Excellent cond. and maintenance. Cherry Interior, Corian counters, Microwave, AC and more. This is a very well kept boat. Call for a showing today! 410-269-0939 Reduced! $109,000

43’ Tartan 4300 ’09 Two owner, lightly used. Sailed on fresh water, Genset, thruster Air Con & MORE Beautiful design, 2 cabin layout. Call today for this amazing opportunity! Asking $385,000 410-269-0939 or

44’ Tartan 4400 ’04 Tempest - Fresh water boat - Dual Zone AC - genset, thruster, NEW plotters / HD radar - new sails - new canvas This one is READY TO GO! Asking $349,000 410-269-0939

To place your boat for sale, contact Lucy at (410) 216-9309 or or go to page on page 120 for our brokerage order form.

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

48’ Nautor Swan ‘98 - $399,000

45.5’ Bristol AC ‘90 - $159,000

44’ Cherubini ‘79 - $299,000

426 Sabre ‘06 -$299,500

4100 Tartan ‘01 - $220,000

30’ Shipman L ‘18 - $149,500

77’ Don Brooke PH Ketch ‘82 $425,000 45.5’ Bristol AC ‘79 ................. $119,500 45’ Morgan ‘67 .......................... $65,000 43.3’ Bristol CC ‘87................... $59,500 42’ Catalina 3 Cabin ‘89 ........... $75,000 42’ Tayana No Teak ‘86 ............ $95,000

41’ Morgan Out Isl ‘89 .............. $49,500 40’ Baltic ‘92 ........................... $165,000 40’ HC Christina ‘87................ $109,900 38’ Catalina ‘97 ......................... $77,000 38’ Cabo Rico ‘94 ................... $134,500 36’ Catalina Tall Rig ‘90 ............ $45,000

35.5’ Bristol ‘83 ......................... $49,500 36’ Cheoy Lee Luders ‘68 ........ $49,900 35.5 Bristol Sloop ‘79 ............... $43,900 34’ Tartan ‘85 ............................ $42,500 33’ Bristol ‘87 ............................ $45,000

Proudly Selling Boats in Annapolis for Over 40 Years! 114 April 2019

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

36’ Bristol ’95 $69,900 Mark Welsh 410-610-0007 -

2007 34’ Beneteau 343 Sloop - $59,900 28’ Beneteau ’90 - $17,950 36’ Canadian Sailcraft ’83 - $37,900 Quentin Haynie - 804-577-7227 Jason Hinsch (410) 507-1259

Aft Cabin | Refrigeration | Autopilot | Anchor Windlass Dodge | Bimini | Zodiac Dinghy 200 slip, full service marina, 35 ton travel lift. Protected harbor, pool, bath house, laundry. Lift sLiPs.

caLL today for 2019 SLip diScoUntS!

Lippincott Marine 28’ Pearson ’78 $6,800 - Jason Hinsch (410) 507-1259.

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

34’ Bavaria ’01 - $55,900 - Mark Welsh - 410 645 0007 -

34’ Gemini ’08 - $130,000 Wayne Smith - (516) 445-1932

36’ Pearson ’81 $24,900 Wayne Smith - 516 445 1932

Kent Narrows, MD

410-827-9300 H

Visit Us Online For





39’ Pearson ’71 $19,000 -Bill Boos 410-200-9295

40’ Freedom ’96 $119,000 Jason Hinsch -

44’ Beneteau ’93 - $89,900 Bill Boos 410-200-9295 -

s p i n s h e e t . c o m April 2019 115

Brokerage & Classified


50’ Beneteau ’07 $175,000 Kevin Baird 757-902-0985 -

OUR CREW Bernie Jakits 443-742-1792

ANNAPOLIS TEAM at Port Annapolis Marina

Erik Haaland

Erik Haaland 410-279-3027 Kate & Bernie 443-742-1792 410-279-3027

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

Cabo Rico 45 “Kalista” ’01 $315K This amazing cruiser is ICW compatible w/ 2 strms and wonderful space. W/ inboom furling and electric winches she is great for a couple. Lightly used, well equipped, must see. Bernie Jakits 443-742-1792


Gordon Bennett

David Walters Yachts and the Annapolis RogueWave Division specializes in high quality, ocean-going vessels of style and substance equipped for your cruising vision. Now more BlueWater Boats offered from Florida to New England. List your boat with DWYs anywhere! Also check out our free Buyer s Agent Services! Visit Call 954-527-0664. Stop by our Office at Port Annapolis Marina!


Visit me at the sprinG sailBoat show at dock a Featuring the new Beneteau Oceanis 46.1

Baltic Custom 43 “Who Wander“ ’86 $340K Serious racer cruiser with a major refit, timeless classic ultimate sailing machine w/ flowing lines, all the right stuff. Awesome around the buoys or in the Bermuda 1 2. Erik Haaland 410-279-3027

Leave 10% Brokerage Fees in Your Wake

Jay Porterfield • Knot 10 Sail (410) 977-9460 • Catalina 350 ’03 One of Catalina’s most popular layouts. Shows larger than 35 ft. Jay 410-977-9460 Manta 42 MkII Catamaran 05 Ready to cruise Nice cruising catamaran Jay-410-977-9460 for details Hunter 49 ’07 Mariner Package, excellent condition, generator, dinghy, loaded boat, Jay --410-977-9460 for details

Tartan 3500 “Latis ’93 $100K Excellent cond. with extensive recent upgrades! Easy sailing, perfect for family cruising or around the buoys. She is stand out, beyond a doubt. Must see. Why not enjoy the Bay! Erik Haaland 410-279-3027


326 First St., Annapolis, MD 410-268-1086 Shipman L 30 ‘18 $149,500. NEW boat. One Design Class now available here in the US. A full interior, V-Berth fwd, 2 quarter berths, galley, stand up enclosed head. Contact Scott 410-703-0263 or 116 April 2019

Valiant 42 “Snowflake” ’04 $279K Nice new offering, one of the few side entry Valiant 42s. Completely equipped w/ solar, wind, arch, low hrs, and even brand new upholstery. Soon arriving in Annapolis. Bernie Jakits 443-742-1792

Cabo Rico 38 ‘94 $134,500. “Plan B” cabin arrangement. Equipped for Bluewater sailing. Contact Dan at 757-813-0460 or Baltic 40 ‘92 $165k - 2 strm, 2 head interior layout. Owner’s cabin is aft and center-line queen berth. Owner is ready to sell, all offers are encouraged. Contact Scott 410-703-0263 or

Tartan 4100 ’01 $220,000 - One of the nicest Tartans on the market. Full electronics, Fischer Panda generator, bow thruster, AC/Heat, solar, and more.Contact Scott 410-703-0263 or 426 Sabre ’06 $299,500 - Loaded with gear and in excellent cond., 2 cabins and roomy salon, Contact Dan at 757813-0460 or 1990 Bristol 45.5 AC $159k -semicustom version. Continually maintained and upgraded. Must see! Contact Chet 443-994-8093 or

7330 Edgewood Road, Suite 1 Annapolis, MD 21403

32’ J/32 ’02 Classic styling, exceptional handling, stability & performance. A racer / cruiser. Price reduction $74,900. Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or at 33’ J/100 ’05 Racer & Cruiser, well cared for, 2nd owner, nice updates include: painted hull, North 3Di main & jib new in 2017, updated RayMarine electronics & Tiller Pilot $85,000. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or

33’ Quest 33 ’01 Ready to race & cruise, tiller rigged, Harken hardware, Lewmar winches, Ballenger Spar Systems aluminum mast, Harken below deck RF headstay, rod rigging, single spade rudder $69,900. Contact Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or 35’ J Boats J/109 ’03 Kept ready to win, proven race winner, great racer and cruiser. $134,000. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or

38’ Sabre 38 MK II ’93 44’ Hunter 44DC ’05 Cruising and Well maintained, one owner, Leisure live-a-board comfort. AC/Heat, Furl in boom furling mainsail, $99,000. genset. centerline master cabin. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or Reduced $144,900. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or 40’ Hanse 400e ’06 Real looker. Lovely example. Racer & Cruiser. Self tacking jibs, 2 cabins, Pullman master cabin. $140,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or

804.776.9211 97 Marina Dr. Deltaville, VA

37’ Beneteau 373 ’04. Great example of model, well maintained, autopilot, reverse cycle heat & air, dinghy & outboard. New Price. $94,900. Contact Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or 37’ Island Packet ’97 Very well maintained, ready to cruise, roller furling mainsail, generator, reverse cycle heat/a/c, radar, dinghy davits $135,000 Contact Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or

40’ Sabre 402 ’99 Ready for performance cruising. Recent Genoa, bottom paint, batteries. AC/Heat, prewired & genset ready. $173,000 Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or

38’ Bavaria 38 Cruiser ’05 43’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 439 ’13  Great boat in top shape, one owner, Excellent cond.. In mast & roller 3 strm, 2 head, upgraded 3 zone A/C, furling, Raymarine Nav Suite, Custom Saildrive replaced w/ new Yanmar davit system for dinghy & outboard, SD-60 in 2017, 170 hrs, Shoal keel 5 3 Fully air conditioned (dockside.) 3 Priced to sell $219,000. Contact double berths, 1 large head $99,000 Peter Bass 757-679-6991 or Contact Peter Bass 757-679-6991 or

LEARN to sail. CHARTER a boat. OWN the dream.

Jeanneau 36i ’09 “Sweet Chariot Too” Well appointed for long-range cruising & has a perfectly balanced sail plan w/ 29-hp Yanmar dsl eng. Professionally maintained and reduced to $129,900 804-776-9211

2018 Jeanneau Dealer of the Year

The Bay awaits. | 804-776-9211 | Deltaville, VA April 2019 117

Brokerage & Classified

41’ Hunter ’07 “Audacia is a well maintained one-owner cruiser with 54-hp eng, generator, AC/Heat, Raymarine electronics, dinghy davits, in-mast furling, autopilot, bow thruster, and more. $169,000 | 804-776-9211 |

Island Packet 45 ’97 “Paige Too” For the serious cruiser! Almost completely redone with solar panels, generator, AC/heat, 75hp Yanmar with 750hrs, genset with 80hrs, fridge, and PSY dripless shaft. $199,000 804-776-9211

47’ Jeanneau 479 ‘16 “Afton” Lightly used, in immaculate cond., w/ 3 cabins, 2 heads, & spacious saloon. Well equipped w/ furling ICW mast, electric winches, bow thruster, autopilot w/ remote, generator & Raymarine electronics. $379,000 804-776-9211

51’ Jeanneau 519 ‘18 “Pamlico Breeze is in like-new cond. w/ too many upgrades to mention washer/dryer, bow thruster, generator, in-mast wi-fi extender, 100-hp Yanmar turbo, 3-blade prop, 100g fuel tank, & much more. $550,000 OBO | 804-776-9211 |

804-758-4457 44’ Hunter Deck Salon ‘07 “Blue Skies is loaded & includes Hunter’s famous Mariner package, bow thruster, generator, radar, cockpit speakers, dual racer filter system, and 10 Zodiac dinghy. $170,000 | 804-776-9211 |

45’ Jeanneau 45DS ’08 “Acadian Driftwood” Well-maintained turn-key cruiser. 3-cabin, 2-head layout w/ L-shaped galley, beautiful teak & Ultra Leather finishes. Equipment includes radar, chart plotter, autopilot, VHF, stereo, & TV. $230,000 804-776-9211

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

50’ Marlow Hunter CC ’13, “Makana Aloha Kai” Blue hull center cockpit with AC/Heat, generator, a full electronics package, and all the creature comforts. A rare find and must-see at $350,000 804-776-9211

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. 21’ Hunter Day Sailor 21.6 with Trailer Cuddy cabin, center board, out board. New sails. Asking: $4,550 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

What's Your Boat Really Worth? Get a custom

BOAT VALUATION for FREE at Visit Booth C-20 at the Spring Sailboat Show & enter to win a Yeti Contact Matthew & Deanna Sansbury | 410-629-9186

118 April 2019

29’ Bayfield ’87 “Puffin” Incredible shallow draft cruiser, Maintained to the last detail, Classic US Dealer for Yachts Brokers forSoutherly Fine Yachts lines built to take ocean cruises, Brokers for Fine Cruising Yachts Annapolis, MD 410-571-3605 Yanmar 2GM20 dsl , Auto helm & Rock Hall, MD 410-639-2777 much more: Asking $19,950 Call Deltaville, VA 804-776-0604 Charleston, SC 843-872-8080 Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 Palmetto, FL 941-212-6121 31’ Hunter 06” “Seize the Bay” In Mast furling main, Furlex RF genoa, AC/ Heat , refrigeration, bimini, dodger, 21hp Yanmar. Asking: $54,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 34 Catalina “88 “Finally” Universal dsl, Dodger, bimini, and hard dinghy, good family boat ready to go. Asking: $22,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 35’ Island Packet 350 ’01 “Lee Shore” Well equipped & maintained, many upgrades including full enclosure, HVAC and much more Asking: $149,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

To find more used boats, visit

Seaward 26-32 New & Brokerage boats Extreme shoal draft & trailerable boats. Shoal draft of only 20 inches to over 6 feet. We have sold all our current listings & need more Seaward listings! Contact S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts 5 locations from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida. We sell a lot of quality boats Talk to us about listing your boat. 13 full time professional brokers with over 260 years of experience helping buyers & sellers. Over the years S&J Yachts has established an outstanding reputation for integrity and service! We work to meet the goals of each of our clients by taking time to get to know what they want & then work with them closely to get it done! (410) 639-2777

Island Packet Yachts NEW & Brokerage 27’ - 52’ Excellent cruiser liveaboard. w/ tremendous storage/ comfort. Looking to buy/list your Island Packet? S&J Yachts brokers have over 230 yrs experience & sell more IPs than anyone in the World. S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777

Southerly Yachts NEW & Brokerage 33-68’ Best shoal draft, blue water boats for over 35 years. Sail the Bay or cross Oceans. Push button variable draft swing keel completely retracts inside hull. Brokerage available: 36 , 42 , 47 , 53 , 57 . S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Gozzard 37B ‘03 Superbly maintained! Gorgeous fit & finish. Roomy comfortable interior. B plan features a much larger galley w/cozy table for 2 in addition to the std table. A/C, generator, furling main, bow thruster, full enclosure, Davits ... $229,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

Authorized deAler for:

S e e u S At t h e

Spring Sailboat Show - Dock D

410-280-8878 ON ORDER


Catalina 445

Catalina 425


Catalina 385



Catalina 355

Catalina 315

We’re selling boats faster than we can list them! l i S t y o u r b o At w i t h u S t o d A y !

40’ 40’ 36’ 36’

‘04 ‘96 ‘95 ‘95

catalina catalina catalina catalina

400 Mk ii ..... $175,000 400 Mkii ...... $115,000 36 Mk ii .........$69,990 36 Mk ii .........$69,500

35’ 35’ 35’ 32’

‘14 ‘04 ‘04 ‘94

catalina catalina catalina catalina

355 .............. $179,950 350 .............. $108,500 350 ................$95,000 320 ................$39,900

3 0 3 S e c o n d S t r e e t, S u i t e c , A n n A p o l i S , M d 2 1 4 0 3 April 2019 119

Brokerage & Classified

Caliber 40 ’03 Updated LRC–SE version Well maintained & equipped for cruising w/good storage/tankage. 2 cabins/2 heads. Furling main, genoa, staysail. Raymarine electronics. AIS, SSB, wind generator, solar panels $199,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

Hinckley Bermuda 40 MKIII Sloop ’80 Current owner bought this beautiful & already highly upgraded yacht & invested another $250,000. She will turn your head & fill your dreams! $315,000. In the water & ready now. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

PDQ Antares 42 ’02 High quality cruising catamaran built for offshore safety. Original owner lightly used on the Chesapeake Bay. 3 cabins, spacious layout. A/C, generator, Forced hot air heat... $398,000. S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777

Outbound 46 ’12 One owner boat meticulously maintained ready to cruise South for the winter! Updated interior layout debuted in 2012 w/ nav on stbd side & larger head aft w/ separate shower. $525,000. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts. com

Catalina 470 ’01 & ’04 Large spacious comfortable performance cruiser. Great headroom. Large master w/ centreline berth aft. 04 lightly used. Very well maintained $245,800. 01 Many upgrades. Ready for cruising.$229,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

Marlow Hunter 50 ’14 Designed for entertaining around home, coastal sailing or passage making. Easy to single-hand if needed. A BIG boat with impressive interior volume. Nicely maintained. Many amenities. $350,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

Southerly 57 ’10 Luxurious Bluewater performance cruiser! Raised salon w/panoramic views. Great cockpit for entertaining. Variable swing keel from 3 6 to 10 9 at the push of a button. Transom platform/garage. $1,195,000. S&J Yachts 410-639-2777

303 Second Street, Ste. C Annapolis, MD 21403

410-280-8878 Sail Annapolis - the Mid-Atlantic dealer For Catalina and Com-Pac Yachts is conveniently located on the Annapolis Waterfront. Knowledgeable staff has over 100 years boating and brokerage experience. Call today! 410-280-8878


Ad Copy:

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!

120 April 2019

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.

32’ Catalina 320 ’94 “No Yelling” Speed/ Depth/ Wind, VHF, Fusion stereo, newer bimini + lots of gloss varnish inside. $39,900. Sail Annapolis 410-280-8878 35’ Catalina 355 2014 “Bay Dream”  Like new, In mast furling w/ battens & code 0 spinnaker, Air/Heat, autopilot, plotter, wind. White interior, Lots more Priced to Sell $179,950 Sail Annapolis 410-280-8878.

too late to classify 30’ Catalina Sloop, diesel engine, Sea Scout donation, good starter/bay boat, $5,000, Coan River Marina, Lottsburg, VA call Matt Miller, 804-529-6767 30’ 1976 Ilander Sloop, Sea Scout donation, good starter/bay boat, $7,000, Coan River Marina, Lottsburg, VA call Matt Miller, 804-529-6767

35’ Catalina 350 2004 “Dreams of Blue” In mast furling, heat/air, autopilot, chartplotter, S/D/W, low engine hrs, White Ultraleather interior, 4.5 draft, new batteries 2018. Asking $108,500 Sail Annapolis 410-280-8878 36’ Catalina 36 MkII 1995 “Refuge”  Upgrades: All new electronics in “2018, dodger & bimini, dinghy & motor, liferaft, inverter, shoal draft + lots more. batteries & more. Asking $69,500. Sail Annapolis 410-280-8878 40’ Catalina 400 MKII ’04 “Tanqueray III”  In mast furling, davits, solar, generator, inverter, chart plotter, radar, pilot, S/D/W. Dual zone heat/air, On land for winter storage $175,000 Sail Annapolis 410 280-8878. 40’ Catalina 400 MKII ’96 “Immunity” In mast furling, shoal draft, full enclosure, GPS plotter, pilot, S/D/W. Heat/Air, Original owner only $115,000 Sail Annapolis 410 280-8878.

Lagoon 42 the

32’ Hunter Vision, Lease or Charter (Annapolis) Sleeps 6, table for 8, huge salon, aluminum spun mast, no stays, A/C, many extras. 434 808-3512 text preferred. 31’ Southern Cross 31’ Double Ender; cutter rig Full keel; 4’6”; tiller steering; diesel; refrigeration; LED navigation & cabin lights; awlgripped; recent standing rigging. $19,500 Lippincott Marine 410 827-9300. Sabre 32 Clean, shoal draft/ centerboard; ( 3’8”/7’0”) wheel steering; diesel; dinette layout; teak interior. roller furling; Garmin electronics. $31,500 Lippincott Marine 410 827-9300. Allied 36: Ketch boom gallow; full keel; shoal draft: 4’6”; wheel steering; deisel; anchor windlass; dodger & biimini; air conditioning/reverse cycle; $36,900. Lippincott Marine 410 827-9300.

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

Climb an be woard

Tartan 37 Classic Not Plastic! teak interior, upgraded upholstery; diesel, elk hide covered steering wheel; dodger/bimini; radar; roller furling. $38,500 ESTATE SALE Lippincott Marine 410 827-9300

at the spring sailboat show on dock a

Register for an appointment

Denise Hanna


Do You Want To List Or Sell A Boat? Leave 10% Brokerage Fees

In Your Wake

315 BOATS SOLD LAST YeAr! Make yours our next sale!

35’ Beneteau 351 ’95 Lowest priced B351 on the market!, Never chartered! Owner says sell, Winter storage paid! Now $49,000!!! Call 410-639-9380 or visit us online at

39’ Jeanneau Deck Salon ’08 Very Nice example of this hard to find model. Available as an on going charter business or private yacht. Shows like new! $139,000 Call 410-639-9380 or visit us online at

Call Jay Porterfield | 410.977.9460 | Morgan 33 ’70 2 cabin, head w/shower, 110V AC, 110V fridge, 2 burner 110V/alcohol range, Garmin chartplotter, Tillerpilot, depthfinder, 2 speed winches, 150% genoa, spinnaker, dinghy w/outboard , custom winter cover. $15,500 203 247-0573 in Annapolis

To find more used boats, visit

Have a boat for sale? Have it featured right here in the magazine and in our online listings at

Call Today To List Your Boat

410.216.9309 April 2019 121








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 OPPORTUNITIES











crew Offshore Passage Opportunities Your Offshore Sailing Network. Celebrating twenty years helping sailors sail offshore for free Learn by doing. Gain Quality Sea Time. call-1800-4PASSAGe (1-800-472-7724). Keep the Dream Alive for the Price of a Good Winch Handle. Since 1993     

deliveries Captain Bob Dunn, Deliveries, Charters, Yacht Management, Live away from the Bay? Who’s watching your boat? (410) 279-0502  

business opportunities Sailing Magazine for Sale, Florida. Free, longestablished monthly publication delivered to 500+ locations in eight coastal states, North Carolina to Texas. Includes two websites. Owner retiring. Located Tampa Bay.  


122 April 2019

Endurance Yacht Deliveries Local and Long distance. Twenty-five years experience with clean insurance approved resume. Power and Sail. Please call Simon Edwards (410) 212-9579 or email  




Marine Services

Marine Services

Help Wanted

Advertising sales Do you live in the Tidewater VA area? Are you on a search for a part-time gig sales position that requires you to get out and visit marinas and other marine businesses, and where flip-flops and shorts are considered business casual? SpinSheet, PropTalk, and FishTalk magazines are in growth mode and we are looking for that special advertising sales rep who understands the marine industry. If you think you will excel in creating sales and marketing solutions for advertisers then we would love to chat with you. Contact today!      Dock Hand/Dock Staff. FT & PT April-October. Hourly pay plus tips $$ to tie-up boats. Dock bar atmosphere. Boating knowledge a plus. Download application @ Fun in the Sun and Good $$! Ticket Sales for the Schooner Woodwind at 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. $17/hour, and lots of great sailing. FT & PT. (410) 263-7837. Download application Looking for a summer job in the marine industry? Visit for great opportunities for the summer and beyond.      Sailing Coaches and Dock Hands Wanted For the 2019 season. Full and part-time positions available. Contact Emily at 410-280-2040     

rentals Summer House Rental with Deep Water Dock Waterfront house available for rent June 1 September 1- Rideout Creek. 3 bdrm, 2.5 ba, wooded lot, gorgeous view. $18k for entire summer. Contact: 301 351-7827 April 2019 123

Marketplace & Classified rigging





Exp ert


l Ca



410.263.4840 | 2240 BAY RIDGE AVE | Annapolis, MD 21403


SAIL ONLY Between Annapolis & Baltimore


Marine Reference Source!

124 April 2019

410-437-1870 www.hAmmOckISLANd.cOm




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.  Flag Harbor Condo Marina on western shore of Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Slip sales & rentals 410-586-0070/ Storage & Repairs 410-586-1915/ Back Creek boat slips 15 to 40 ft, sail or power. Water and power at each slip. Annual lease, great rates. Call. 443-871-5710 Galesville - West River Deep water sailboat slips with water & electric, 30 to 40 feet. $2,400 to $3,200 per year. (410) 212-4867.     Versatile Office and Warehouse Spaces Available  Lift slips/ boat slips up to 55’. Location: CSI Marina, Back Creek, Annapolis. Prices vary. Please call to inquire. 443 370-5255.    

Surveyors April 2019 125

s ta r t now

Sailing: A wonderful, energetic sport for all ages


eet Gwen Mayes, who got started sailing in her late 50s after moving to Annapolis from Washington, DC, in 2014. “Growing up, I romanticized sailing and thought of it as a luxury sport reserved for the very wealthy, passed down by generations of the elite,” she says. “I’ve learned that sailing is actually enjoyed by people from varied backgrounds of all ages.”

Learning later in life

“For people like me, who learn later in life, sailing can be a wonderful, energetic sport that can be enjoyed for a reasonable cost if one is willing to contribute by crewing or helping to organize a raftup. With the tremendous focus on sailing in our area, there are always ways to learn new skills, join a race crew, or help haul a boat out of the water. Virtually every sailing experience, regardless of the boat or destination, provides an opportunity to learn a new skill or way of doing things. “It’s not always as glamorous as I had originally envisioned. Most surprising has been the degree of work involved in sailing and the precision necessary to be part-engineer, part-psychic, part-entertainer, and part-weatherwoman. It’s a mix of intellectual and manual dexterity skills rolled into one. I’ve also learned that it

As told to Beth Crabtree takes enormous teamwork and camaraderie among folks who otherwise might not see eye-to-eye on land.”

Sailing schools and club sails

“My exposure to sailing began with a weeklong keelboat course at J/World Annapolis in the summer of 2014. The course was grueling, with bloody knees and sore muscles. The August sun was hot; there was no wind on the Bay. One day it rained three inches. I gutted it out, despite being confused with the new language and at times discouraged. However, I was determined to stick it out and get certified. “That same summer, I joined the Annapolis Sailors Network and immediately started crewing with several capable skippers. This enabled me to learn different techniques and ways of trimming sails. I’ve been impressed by the incredible generosity of the skippers I’ve met, who have welcomed me on their boats for socializing primarily, but who have taken the time to pass along tips and coach me on new skills. That’s been invaluable to me and made sailing a new experience every time I’m on the water.” To continue learning, Mayes took ASA 101 and 103 at the Maryland School of Sailing in Rock Hall, MD, in 2017.

That same year she went to the British Virgin Islands (BVI) with members of the Annapolis Sailors Network. “I loved the BVI,” she says. “The feeling of freedom and majesty on the water was like nothing I had experienced. I was amazed that in three short years I had learned a new sport from scratch and was at the helm on the choppy, offshore waters north of Tortola.”

What are your future sailing plans?

“I’m excited to continue sailing with four or five skippers in the area who have generously invited me to join them for day sails and weekend trips on the Bay. I will take ASA 104 sometime soon and would like to go to sailing school in Narragansett Bay off Newport, RI, (I love the town and saw the Volvo Ocean Race teams there during their stop a few years ago). Island sailing is also in my future, but I don’t have specific plans. On the bucket list is sailing around Croatia or off the Amalfi Coast: a grand aspirational goal, but doable with the right skipper and crew.”

Check out our new sailor guide and past articles at 126 April 2019

##Photo by Sail Rite


Hey DIY sailors: did you know we have a “how-to” page on our website? It’s new and growing. Find the link on the top of our website.

##Photo by Al Schreitmueller

Racing Roundup

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Norton Yachts...........................................72,117 Ocens..............................................................84 Ockam Instruments.......................................102 Pantaenius America.........................................24 Performance Yacht Sales.................................31 Pettit Marine Paint.......................................8,92 Pocket-Yacht Company......................... 12,14,15 PortBook.........................................................79 Pride of Baltimore II........................................51 Quantum........................................................128 Rigging Company............................................76 Rondar Raceboats.........................................100 S&J Yachts.....................................................113 Sail Annapolis................................................119 Sail Solomons..................................................61 SailFlow.........................................................105 Sailrite Enterprises..........................................71 Sailtime ..........................................................57 Screwpile.........................................................91 Sea Hawk Paint................................................55 Shipwright Harbor Marina...............................47 Sirocco/Brig Inflatables...................................39 Southern Bay Race Week................................93 Steven’s Battery Warehouse............................76 TowBoatU.S.......................................................7 Trident Marine Group......................................26 US Spars..........................................................83 Vane Brothers..................................................86 Weather Routing Inc........................................85 West River Sailing Club...................................61 Wichard...........................................................27 Yacht Canvas...................................................77 Zarcor..............................................................69 April 2019 127

There are two types of people in this world. Those who shy away from challenges, and those who live for them. Which type are you?













Profile for SpinSheet Publishing Company

SpinSheet Magazine April 2019  

Chesapeake Bay Sailing

SpinSheet Magazine April 2019  

Chesapeake Bay Sailing