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Chesapeake Holiday Destinations December 2017
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IN THIS ISSUE VOLUME 23 | ISSUE 12
See the Bay: Chesapeake Holiday Destinations
Celebrate the holidays along the waterfront with these cool events. By Kaylie Jasinski Sponsored by Dream Yacht Charter
34 ##Photo by Cindy Wallach
Bay People: Boat Builder Tony Smith
He’s an innovator, entrepreneur, “the father of the cruising catamaran,” and a Brit who won’t quit.
By Craig Ligibel
How to be festive on a small, floating, fiberglass tub.
By Cindy Wallach
Tall Ships Gather in Chestertown Scenes from the rite of autumn on the Chester.
Photos by Eric Moseson
##Photo by Eric Moseson
Bluewater Dreaming: Doing Good—One Passage at a Time?
Collecting trash and weather data in the ocean and engaging students from afar. By Jessica Rice Johnson Sponsored by M Blue
Hopscotching to Europe: A 4000-Mile Adventure
The Himmel crew prepares to sail to the Mediterranean in spring 2018. By Don Snelgrove
Frostbite Racing and Fall Championship Recaps It’s been an amazing season!
on the cover
Mark Hergan took this month’s cover shot at the J/24 East Coast Championships October 27-29 out of SSA.
6 December 2017 spinsheet.com
departments 10 11 12 19 22 28 29 30 38 40 70 74 75 82 86 87 87
Editor’s Note SpinSheet Readers Write Dock Talk Chesapeake Calendar
sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill
Chesapeake Tide Tables
sponsored by Bay Shore Marine
Start Sailing Now: Meet Joseph Porcelli by Beth Crabtree When the Creek Rises By Steve Allan Where We Sail: Kayaktivists Protest Potomac Pipeline By Cynthia Houston Sydney Flying Squadron 18ers Make Waves By Craig Ligibel Was That Thunder?: On Deck in the Night on the Harvey Gamage By Nathan Hesse SpinSheet Monthly Subscription Form Biz Buzz Brokerage Section: Used Boats for Sale Marketplace Chesapeake Classic: Happy Holidays By Merf What’s New at SpinSheet.com? Index of Advertisers
cruising scene 44 46 53
Salty Dawg Rally Gets Underway By Tracy Leonard Charter Notes: Managing Power, Water, and Waste on a Charter By Zuzana Prochazka Cruising Club Notes
sponsored by Norton Yachts
racing beat 60
Youth and Collegiate Focus: George Washington University Wins 2017 MAISA Fall Women’s Dinghy Championship By Elle Wells Chesapeake Racing Beat
sponsored by Interlux
Small Boat Scene By Kim Couranz
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Harbor East Marina is open for business and excited to welcome all boaters to Baltimore in style. The first round of renovations are complete and we are ready to delight guests with brand-new IPE decking, wider slips and piers, and new entertainment spaces. Come see what all the buzz is about - and experience all the luxury Harbor East is known for, from the moment you hail into port.
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PUBLISHER Mary Iliff Ewenson, firstname.lastname@example.org Associate PUBLISHER Chris Charbonneau, email@example.com EDITOR Molly Winans, firstname.lastname@example.org SENIOR EDITORS Beth Crabtree, email@example.com Kaylie Jasinski, firstname.lastname@example.org FOUNDING EDITOR Dave Gendell ADVERTISING SALES Holly Foster, email@example.com Eric Richardson, firstname.lastname@example.org Customer Service Manager Brooke King, email@example.com ART DIRECTOR / PRODUCTION MANAGER Zach Ditmars, firstname.lastname@example.org Graphic Designer / Production Assistant Heather Capezio, email@example.com COPY EDITOR / CLASSIFIEDS / DISTRIBUTION MANAGER Lucy Iliff, firstname.lastname@example.org CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Steve Allan, Kim Couranz, Eva Hill, Cynthia Houston, Pamela Tenner Kellett, Tracy Leonard, Craig Ligibel, Lin McCarthy, Cindy Wallach, Ed Weglein (Historian), Garth Woodruff CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS David Baxter, Walter Cooper, Ben Cushwa, Dan Phelps, Al Schreitmueller DISTRIBUTION Paul Clagett, Bob and Cindy Daley, Jerry Harrison, Ed and Elaine Henn, Dave Harlock, Ken Jacks, 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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The Recipe for an Ideal Day
was rockin’ at the symphony on Saturday night. Although my mind and gaze were on the trumpet soloist, it seems my inner ears were still adjusting to the bumpy Bay where I’d spent my afternoon. The sensation made me strangely happy. Right there in the Maryland Hall balcony, I felt grateful for the music and how lucky I was to be there, to have been out on the water all day, and to have such wonderful friends old and new. The moment at the symphony stayed with me the next day. I turned it over in my head a few times and determined that it resulted from the ideal sailing day recipe, topped with beautiful music. Here are the ingredients to the ideal sailing day: You meet sailors. They welcome you or you welcome them onboard a boat. They connect you with their other sailing friends and/or vice versa. You gather and go sailing. If the wind is up, you might end up rocking a little later. Then, you repeat the whole process. I met Captain Aram Nersesian on email 10 years ago and a few years later in person. You may remember the name, as he was the SpinSheet PropTalk Volunteer of the Year 2016
10 December 2017 spinsheet.com
by Molly Winans for volunteering his time and boat to the Children’s Inn at NIH (see spinsheet.com/volunteer). Last spring on our Baycation cruise, Aram invited us for dinner at his Solomons home,
so we got to know each other better. Last week, he invited us to go sailing aboard his 57-foot schooner Heron. The captain invited his friends, Jack and Kathy, and encouraged us to invite some, too, so I asked our friends Elliott and Alexa, who happen to be Aram’s Mill Creek neighbors, to join
us. Longtime SpinSheet contributor Cindy Wallach and her seven-year-old daughter Naia (July cover girl) came along, too. Note that we’ve covered the first three ingredients: meet, welcome, connect friends. The next step is the hardest part: to find a date to gather. Doing so on November 18 made it easier than it may have been on a busy summer day. Wow, what a fantastic fall day on the Bay: breezy, 50-something degrees, mostly overcast with some moments of sunshine. It was life on the slant at its best, which is why six hours after I stepped on the dock, I was still rocking. Now for the final ingredient: repeat. I look forward to another such sailing day in 2018. Thank you, Capt. Aram, for the invitation, introduction to new friends, and special day onboard Heron—the perfect way to end the season! schoonerheron.com, spinsheet.com/volunteer
SpinSheet in the Classroom
hank you so much for all the SpinSheet Magazines that were used in our Science of Sailing class. Not only did the students learn about all the different types of sailboats but also about the careers involved in creating a magazine about sailing. We hope we are training the next generation of sailors and professionals in sailing careers. We appreciate your support. Joanne Christofel South River High School teacher Co-owner of J/35 Aunt Jean
Why Don’t Sailors Wave?
oncerning Steve Allan’s “Do the Wave” (October SpinSheet page 62), none of my neighbors have ADT (security) decals on their homes. No one here uses a car alarm. We speak to and wave to, with all our fingers, each other. We are not afraid of everyone and everything. We don’t have invisible bubbles around ourselves. We live in the south. You live in the land of rudery, coldness, and fear. You live in Yankee land. You live in Yankee land (I wrote it twice in case you missed it the first time). You sure missed why others don’t wave back. Richard M. Spicer Sneads Ferry, NC
Too Green To Sail Home?
often enjoy SpinSheet’s features and technical articles, but November’s “Taking the Leap: the Adventure of Bringing our Sailboat Home” by Hannah Joy Knecht (November issue page 36) was a silly story of two sailors who described themselves as “new and naïve but eager” and admitted that they “did not know what (they) were doing.” That quickly became evident. They immediately ran aground, fouled their prop, and attributed these first mishaps to “bad luck” and a “sandbar that only the locals knew.” By midafternoon they never found Windmill Point Light “because we didn’t turn our GPS on for fear it was old and broken.” Somehow they made Tangier Island by nightfall but ran aground again. “Fearing that our tanks would leak and sink the boat, we weren’t using either the head or the tap water onboard.” (???) The next day they “were reluctant to raise the sails, because we were nervous about their condition. However, we got up the courage to try our auto helm.” They seemed fearful of all the wrong things—except sailing a worn-out boat in early spring with little experience. Follow us!
The author thought a “faint, grey shadow rising up from the water with foaming white movement near the water’s surface…was an island until we got closer. It was a ship…” “Docking was a disaster” but then their battery died (only one?)… What were these two school teachers thinking? Had they been run down by a ship or lost overboard, would we or the Coast Guard have concluded that it was operator error, lack of training, improper lookout, mechanical failure, or all of these things? Why did SpinSheet publish such a story of cluelessness without any context on the part of the writer? It is wrong for sailors to encourage or otherwise somehow honor those who get into such situations. They should have recognized their need for more preparation, but they have since moved on to a larger boat… I am glad they are alive and enjoying sailing, but they are very fortunate. The sailing world should encourage preparation, experience, prudent seamanship, and discourage dangerously ignorant behavior. Paul Foer
Seahorse in the Sound
ike Oh of the Chesapeake Bay Foundation posted this photo to Facebook. He writes: “She was caught with a crab scrape at a spot called Queen’s Ridge, off of Tangier Island and released back into the sound.”
spinsheet.com December 2017 11
Are You a Cold Weather Sailor? ##Sailors from NERYC and HdGYC winter racing 2016. (LtoR) John Erhard, Tony Iacona, Mark Hergan, Pat Phelan , Tom Compton. Photo by Mark Hergan via Go Pro
reak out the wool hats and socks, dry suit, warmest pair of gloves, and all your other go-to gear for winter sailing. Some sailors will be decked out in expensive, sailingspecific cold weather gear, and others will be bundled up in ski apparel or other outdoor winter-wear. Whether you’re frostbite racing or cruising, those sailing through the winter months know what it takes to stay warm and safe. The rest of us will be cozied up by the fireplace in the clubhouse, waiting to hear your icy stories. If you’re a cold weather sailor, keep these tips in mind for comfort and safety. Cruisers: file a float plan with a friend or family member. Include where you are going, when you plan to return, and who’s on the boat. Racers: the RC will be setting shorter courses; crews won’t fly kites; and everyone stays in the cockpit. Dinghy racers wear PFDs and dry suits. All sailors: wear your life jacket. This isn’t about whether you can
12 December 2017 spinsheet.com
swim. It’s about the life-threatening physiological changes caused by cold water immersion. A life jacket will help keep your head above water until you can get your breathing under control. And it will help keep you warm. Attach a whistle and you’ve got a way to make yourself heard without expending a lot of energy. In addition to all the other U.S. Coast Guard recommended safety equipment, make sure you have a VHF radio and flares aboard. With
fewer boats out there and more hours of darkness, you may need them to communicate your position. This may be the right time to invest in an EPIRB or AIS. Layer clothing, or wear a wet or dry suit. A hat is essential. Tuck pocket warmers in your jacket. Stow a change of clothes and a towel in a watertight bag. Cruisers with an oven can warm up the cabin by baking. Frostbiters can look forward to warm soup at the clubhouse.
Champions of the Chesapeake
n mid-October the Chesapeake Conservancy celebrated the 2017 “Champions of the Chesapeake” at an awards ceremony honoring Maryland Governor Larry Hogan, Virginia Governor Terry McAuliffe, Mount Vernon Ladies’ Association, and Microsoft Corporation. The Mount Vernon Ladies’ Association hosted the cocktail reception and awards ceremony for the Chesapeake Conservancy at George Washington’s Mount Vernon. “Each year, Chesapeake Conservancy recognizes extraordinary leaders from across the Chesapeake for their significant and exemplary accomplishments that protect and restore our natural systems and cultural resources,” Chesapeake Conservancy president and CEO Joel Dunn said. “The honorees and their work highlight how the Chesapeake is a bipartisan, multi-generational, multi-cultural priority – for its beauty, for our economy, for our health and for our history – and that everybody has a role to play in its conservation.” Maryland Governor Larry Hogan was honored for his commitment and leadership
in fighting to protect federal Bay funding; fully funding the Chesapeake and Atlantic Coastal Bays Trust Fund; and supporting and signing legislation that will ##Photo by Peter Turcik. The awards ceremony was held lead to the full fundOctober 15 at George Washington’s Mount Vernon. ing of Program Open Space next fiscal year. Conservancy’s work in precision In almost three years Governor Hogan conservation, leveraging technology has invested $3 billion in Chesapeake through the Azure cloud to create the Bay pollution reduction and related data needed to conserve land more programs. efficiently while using fewer resources Virginia’s First Lady Dorothy McAusuch as time and money. liffe accepted the award on behalf of her The Mount Vernon Ladies’ Assohusband, Governor Terry McAuliffe, for ciation was honored for its leadership successfully protecting 1000 natural and in preserving George Washington’s historic treasures in Virginia and securMount Vernon, a national treasure, ing millions in federal funding for land and its work to found Piscataway Naconservation across the watershed during tional Park—the first national park his time in office. founded in the country to protect a Microsoft was recognized for providhistoric viewshed. ing technology that supports Chesapeake
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S a i l s an d S a l e s :
Five Questions for Deanna Sansbury
few years ago, Deanna Sansbury, who was a new sailor, and her husband Matt left their corporate jobs to live the dream. They bought a Lagoon 410 catamaran from Annapolis Yacht Sales (AYS) and cruised along the East Coast to the Keys and on to the Bahamas. Upon their return from the six-month adventure, they both went to work as yacht brokers for AYS. At the U.S. Sailboat Show in October, Deanna was awarded Beneteau Top Gun for 2017 for the most sales in North and South America. SpinSheet asked her a bit about her sails and sales:
What was your favorite day on the water in 2017?
We were out on the Bay with friends in late summer, and it was a weekday, so hardly any boats out there. We had good music and a great conversation going, and I just remember feeling so relaxed and happy, not worrying about my phone or work, and focusing on living in the moment. That’s really what this whole thing is about. I wish I could bottle that feeling!
What do you like best about selling boats?
The people! I love that I get to be a part of their adventure. My favorite part is
the look on their face when they take the helm of their boat for the first time.
What do you wish more people knew about your job?
There’s a lot that goes on behind the scenes. I have clients looking for all different types of boats, at all different price points, all with their own set of criteria. It’s a lot of different hats to wear in a day.
Why aren’t there more female yacht brokers?
I think boating is a pretty maledominated industry to begin with, so it only makes sense that most brokers are also male. It’s changing though. AYS has three female brokers, and I met several more from other dealers around the country at the fall boat show.
Contact Deanna at email@example.com.
Our sailing sabbatical changed our lives so much that we decided to bring the lifestyle to others by selling boats. AYS was the perfect fit since they helped us buy our boat and gave us a ton of encouragement and
guidance along the way. We felt like family from day one. I’m so grateful to have the opportunity to bring the same experience to others, especially first-time buyers, with a company as reputable and established as AYS.
Why did you decide to sell boats… and why AYS?
Nominate Your Favorite “Giver”
o you know someone along the Chesapeake Bay and its tributaries who takes the word “volunteer” very seriously? In an effort to celebrate boaters who give their time and talents back to the community, last year we created the SpinSheet PropTalk Volunteer of the Year Award to be given to exceptional volunteers annually. Community service can take the form of organizing charity regattas, planting trees along the waterfront, teaching kids boat building at a local maritime museum, serving on yacht club committees, or the like—as long as it takes place on or near water and is unpaid, we will consider it as volunteer service. Readers may nominate one person each by January 15, 2018. A selection committee will make the final decision and celebrate the winner in the pages of SpinSheet and PropTalk. Email firstname.lastname@example.org to place your nomination. All you need to do is tell us what this person has done for the community in 2017 and why he or she deserves special recognition. Let’s celebrate those who give back!
14 December 2017 spinsheet.com
##The 2016 Volunteer of the Year, Capt. Aram Nersesian, and Amelia take a selfie. Aram volunteers his time and boat for the Children’s Inn at NIH.
First Day Hikes
n New Year’s Day all 50 states will offer free, guided First Day Hike programs, part of a nationwide initiative led by America’s State Parks to encourage families to enjoy some outdoor recreation. SpinSheet readers who joined the Blue Friday movement the day after ##Rocks State Park, January 1, 2016
Thanksgiving may want to join this movement too. Our family has participated the last two years, and we’ve had lots of fun hiking with new friends and exploring two Maryland state parks that were new to us. Knowledgeable and friendly park staff or volunteers led each of the hikes, which moved at a moderate pace and included men and women of all ages, children, and dogs. During both hikes the group stopped along the trail and gathered around when our leader shared information about the area or gave everyone an opportunity to enjoy a scenic view. Design production by: Mike Both years it was
cold outside, but we were not deterred. We dressed in layers, and once we got moving, we were very comfortable. Of course the SpinSheet staff understands that some of our readers will want to start off the year sailing. Many of you will log your first day on the water in your quest to join SpinSheet’s 2018 Century Club. Others will compete in New Years Day racing, or take a short cruise. But for the rest of us, who’ve tucked our boats away for the winter, first day hikes are a great way to start the New Year with some fresh air and exercise. Why not gather your crew and join us? Maryland and Virginia’s state park systems each offered about 30 first day hikes in 2017. The hikes vary in length, level of difficulty, and start time. Many are not too long or too challenging, so the whole family can come along. Look for updated information on the following websites as the New Year approaches: dnr.maryland. gov; dcr.virginia.gov/state-parks; and stateparks.org. ~B.C.
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Maritime Mama Holiday Ideas for Kids By Sharon Praissman Fisher
ou can keep your kids enthusiastic about sailing throughout the winter with some cool nautical holiday gifts:
The Preschool Set: A really fun personal flotation device (PFD). Wearing a PFD on dock and topside is crucial for safety but can feel cumbersome. Help your little one adjust by having her play “dress up” with it around the house. Cuddle up on a cold winter’s day with these beautiful books: “Harbor” by David Crews or “Alonzo Purr the Seagoing Cat” by Mary Carey (out of print but Amazon sells copies for under $10). A boat sleeping bag. This can be any theme the child likes but will live on the boat during sailing season. Even if you only daysail, small children will enjoy nesting and napping on it.
School Aged Kids: Sailing lessons/camp. Giving kids an experience versus an object helps reduce their consumerism as well as clutter in your home. Win-Win! Sailing lessons from an objective third party may reduce tension aboard and give your kids a sense of self efficiency. Books! “Carry on Mr. Bowditch” by Jean Lee Latham and “Swallows and Amazons” by Arthur Ransome are beloved classics. Kids love weather. Help them learn more about it with a cool weather kit: rainbowresource.com.
her family as they cruise the Bahamas (the protagonist is a female teen). Robin Lee Grahm’s memoire, “Dove,” has many good lessons in it as well as a tantalizing story line (may be a little racy). Gear. Sailing gloves, sun glasses, or a cool hoodie to wear onboard are great ideas at varying price points.
Tweens and up: The Stellarscope Handheld Star Finder will provide hours of entertainment for “bored” teens. Books! “A Thousand Shades of Blue” by Robin Stevenson follows Rachel and
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Extraordinary Service to the Maritime Heritage Community
hilip J. Webster of St. Michaels, MD, received the National Maritime Historical Society’s Sheet Anchor Award October 26 at a sold-out black-tie awards dinner at the New York Yacht Club. The award is given annually for extraordinary service to the American maritime heritage community. The National Maritime Historical Society’s mission is to educate Americans about our nation’s extraordinary maritime accomplishments and their continuing relevance in shaping America’s national prosperity and cultural vitality, and to promote the work of its national maritime heritage community. Webster is the founding chairman of the National Maritime Awards Dinner, a past governor and public affairs and marketing chair of the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, and a trustee and past vice chairman of Sultana Education Foundation in Chestertown. He was a founding member of the USS Massachusetts Memorial Committee and president of the USS Sequoia Preservation Trust, working
to preserve the Presidential Yacht. He also was a founding trustee of the Miles River Yacht Club Foundation. On the Eastern Shore, Webster is the founding board chairman of the Avalon Foundation; founder and chairman of the Aspen Wye Fellows and on the board of advisors of the Aspen Institute Wye River Campus; past trustee and development chairman of the Eastern Shore Land Conservancy; past vice president of Chesapeake Music; past development chairman of the Mid-Shore Community Foundation; planned giving co-chair of Christ Church, St. Michaels; and development committee member of Midshore Riverkeeper Conservancy. In a 45-year business career, Webster was a principal of two international communications consulting firms, and the chief public affairs and communications officer of three New York Stock Exchange-listed companies. He has served on some 25 conservation, maritime, business, arts, foundation, hospital, and educational non-profit boards, often as their chairman. Educated
##Philip J. Webster (left) is presented the National Maritime Historical Society’s Sheet Anchor Award by NMHS Overseer and Awards Dinner Chairman George W. Carmany III at the New York Yacht Club
at Cornell University and Boston University, he has written extensively on historical, business, and musical subjects, and lectured at Harvard University, Columbia University, Boston University, Fordham University, Boston College, and Neumann College. Webster is a veteran of the U.S. Army, having served in Europe, Mexico, and the United States. He was cited by President Ronald Reagan for his Private Sector Initiative in establishing The Helping Hand Program.
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Two U.S. Coast Guard Cutters from Portsmouth Provide Hurricane Relief
wo U.S. Coast Guard (USCG) 270-foot cutters based out of Portsmouth, VA, were deployed this fall as part of the USCG effort to provide hurricane relief in Texas, Florida, and the Caribbean. USCG cutter Forward left August 25 for 60 days on a counter-narcotics deployment in the East Pacific Ocean, but was
diverted to the Texas coast to help with recovery from Hurricane Harvey. The vessel served as an offshore search and rescue platform until ashore communication could be reestablished. Crew members also coordinated other USCG cutter patrols and relief efforts across the Gulf of Mexico, as they were next directed to the coast of Florida to help with efforts from Hurricane Irma. Forward carried food and fuel for ##U.S. Coast Guard Cutter Bear conducts hurriciane relief, marine resources protection seven other cutters’ passage out of patrol. Photo courtesy of U.S. Coast Guard the storm’s path. The vessel then went around Cuba to the Florida Keys before the hurricane’s landfall, to be among the first responders there. A helicoptor was deployed to look for stranded citizens, document damage, and deliver relief supplies. Shortly thereafter, the cutter restocked and went to Puerto Rico with food and water for relief efforts after Hurricane Maria. On San Juan and St. Thomas,
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in U.S. Virgin Islands, the crew helped with local Coast Guard facilities repairs, responded to two search and rescue cases, and intercepted 10 migrants at sea. The cutter Bear left Portmouth October 1 on a 28-day deployment to Puerto Rico, transporting more than 40,000 pounds of relief supplies. In addition to bringing supplies for local Coast Guard, they helped patrol waterways. The vessel also brought pallets of food and water collected by U.S. Customs and Boarder Protection and other supplies for Homeland Security Investigations agents in Puerto Rico as part of the Department’s efforts to provide critical relief supplies to the island. Several members of the crew have family ties to the island, so the mission was particularly meaningful. After offloading the supplies, they steamed north on the cutter’s scheduled patrol to preserve and protect local fisheries, performing inspections on commercial and recreational fishing vessels before returning home.
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Mon–Fri 3-7 pm, Drink specials, $5 apps, $1 oysters
BREAKFAST M-F 7:30 am BRUNCH Sat-Sun 8 am On Restaurant Row in Historic Eastport Fourth & Severn, Eastport–Annapolis
For more details and links to event websites, visit spinsheet.com/calendar
December Nov 16 - Dec 31 Winterfest of Lights Northside Park at 125th Street in Ocean City, MD, will have hundreds of animated, lighted displays. Relax and sip hot chocolate in the heated Winterfest Village pavilion. Sunday to Thursday 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday 5:30 to 10:30 p.m.
Nov 19 - Jan 1
SPCA Lights on the Bay Drive-through holiday lights display beside the Chesapeake Bay at Sandy Point State Park, Annapolis. $15 per car.
Light Up The Wharf 5 to 8 p.m. District Square, at The Wharf, DC. Kick off the holiday season with the official lighting of the Christmas tree and other light installations that will brighten your experience along the waterfront. Yorktown Christmas Tree Lighting Highlights include a 7 p.m. music performance at the Victory monument, festive music at Riverwalk Landing, procession of lights through the historic village, and arrival of Santa and Mrs. Claus. 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Riverwalk Landing, Yorktown, VA. Free.
2 Nov 26 - Jan 7 Chesapeake City Winterfest of Lights Chesapeake City’s month-long Victorian Christmas celebration takes place on both sides of the C & D Canal with a blizzard of holiday lights and spectacular lighted displays along the waterfront.
Nov 30 - Dec 2
Solomons Christmas Walk Celebrate the spirit of the holidays in Solomons with a craft market, children’s activities, Santa Claus, and the lighted boat parade on December 2 at 6:30 p.m.
30th Annual Baltimore Parade of Lighted Boats Departing Fells Point at 6 p.m. and Inner Harbor at 6:30 p.m.
Alexandria Holiday Boat Parade of Lights 5:30 p.m. at the Alexandria Marina, VA. Santa Claus will arrive by fireboat at the Alexandria City Marina before the parade at 3 p.m. Parade-goers are invited to step in to the Torpedo Factory Art Center for its annual Holiday Festival from 2 to 6 p.m.
CBYRA Annual General Meeting Chesapeake Bay Yacht Racing Association’s meeting for club delegates. Held at the Eastport Yacht club at 9 a.m.
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Captain Santa’s Workshop 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Take your picture with Captain Santa, string bird feed garland, create up-cycled jingle bells, and make your own candle while enjoying coffee, hot cocoa, and popcorn. $15 non-members, $10 members. Adults free. CBYRA Junior High Point Awards 3 p.m. at West River Sailing Club in Galesville, MD.
Christmas Market on Main Arts and crafts vendors, strolling entertainment, and a visit from Santa and Mrs. Claus. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. historic Main Street, Yorktown, VA. Free.
Electronic Navigation for NonTechnical People 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. in the Van Lennep Auditorium, Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. $10 CBMM members, $20 non-members.
The District’s Holiday Boat Parade 6 to 8 p.m. The Wharf, Washington, DC. A night of boating on the Potomac River, from the tip of Hains Point to the docks of The Wharf. Firework finale at 8 p.m.
Yorktown Lighted Boat Parade Sail and power boats compete for “best in show” on the Yorktown waterfront, with caroling, a beach bonfire, and complimentary hot cider on shore. 6 to 8 p.m. Water Street, Yorktown, VA.
spinsheet.com December 2017 19
Chesapeake Calendar presented by
Sailing by Starlight: An Introduction to Celestial Navigation Family-friendly workshop explores the various tools and techniques sailors have used to find their way across the ocean. 7 to 9 p.m. Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $10 for members, $20 for guests.
The Brigantine Mary Celeste Was found adrift in the Atlantic Ocean, abandoned by captain and crew; one of the great mysteries of the sea. 1872.
Beautiful Swimmers Revisited 7 to 8:30 p.m. Havre de Grace Maritime Museum, HdG, MD. Film screening and discussion. Free, open to all ages.
Berlin Christmas Parade 7 to 9 p.m. Downtown Berlin, MD. Marching bands, dance teams, fire companies, and floats.
Pearl Harbor Day Memorial Ceremony Join the board and staff of Historic Ships in Baltimore in marking the anniversary of the December 1941 Japanese Attack on Hawaii and honoring those who served during WWII. 12 p.m. onboard the USCG Cutter Taney. Free.
Downtown Hampton Lighted Boat Parade Live music at 6 p.m., followed by the 7 p.m. parade of illuminated power and sailboats along the downtown Hampton waterfront. Spectators wanting to hear the narration will want to find a spot near the Hampton Maritime Center.
Kilmarnock Lighted Christmas Parade The longest-running night parade in Virginia! Begins 7 p.m. along Main Street, Kilmarnock, VA. Free.
Christmas in St. Michaels Celebrate the arrival of the season with a Christmas marketplace, gingerbread house competition, tree lighting, and the Talbot Street Parade on December 9 at 10:30 a.m.
20 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Army-Navy Football Game The Black Knights of the Army will square off against the Midshipmen of the Navy for one of the most storied rivalries in college sports. 3 p.m. Philadelphia, PA.
Eastport Yacht Club Lights Parade 6 to 8 p.m. Annapolis Harbor and Spa Creek above the Spa Creek Bridge. Rain or shine.
Hampton Holly Days Parade Experience the largest illuminated parade on the Peninsula at 7:15 p.m. in downtown Hampton. Featuring over 70 attractions, including beautiful floats, marching bands, beauty queens, military honor units, and Santa. Free.
Christmas on Cockrell’s Creek Home Tour Presented by the Reedville Fishermen’s Museum in Reedville, VA. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday. Tickets $25 beforehand, $30 at the museum tour weekend. (804) 453-6529.
East of Maui Santa Paddle Join East of Maui for some holiday cheer and paddle with Santa as he hands out treats around City Dock and Spa Creek. PFDs and leashes required; wetsuits or drysuits highly recommended. Holiday attire encouraged. Free. Limited to 50 participants.
Winter Solstice First day of winter!
The Waterskiing Santa Beginning at 1 p.m. along the Potomac River, with best views from Old Town Alexandria.
Annapolis New Year’s Eve Celebration Family-friendly activities beginning at 3 p.m., including music, face painting, and fireworks at 5:30 p.m. Beginning at 8 p.m. there will be live music and dancing at Susan Campbell Park, ending with midnight fireworks.
Baltimore New Year’s Eve Spectacular Starting at 9 p.m., the crowd at the Inner Harbor Amphitheater can enjoy party music. At the stroke of midnight, colorful fireworks and lights fill the sky above downtown Baltimore. The PANDORA Ice Rink will be open until 12:30 a.m.
New Year’s Eve Bash 8 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Yankee Point Marina, Lancaster, VA. Hor d’oeuvres, champagne toast. Must be 21 or older to attend. $20.
Rock Hall Hat Parade 7 p.m. parade on Main Street starts the New Year’s celebration off right. Decorate your hat for a chance to win many “hategories.”
For more details and links to event websites, visit spinsheet.com/calendar
Nov 5 - Dec 10
Winter Wildlife Discover the animals that make the wintry waters of the Chesapeake their home. Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Free with museum admission. Winter Industry Discover the secrets of harvesting oysters while learning about traditional Chesapeake work boats and take a guided tour of the Lore Oyster House. Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Free with museum admission.
New Year’s Eve with the Lighthouse Keeper All day at the Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Play period games and help decorate the lighthouse for the New Year with the lighthouse keeper.
AYC Frostbite Series Sundays, Annapolis Yacht Club.
Nov 19 - Dec 17
PRSA Frostbite Series Sundays, Potomac River Sailing Association, Washington, DC.
40th Annual Gaboon Race Hampton Yacht Club, VA.
24 - Apr 25
Progressive Chicago Boat, RV, and Sail Show McCormick Place-South, Chicago, IL.
AMM Winter Lecture Series 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10 non-members. Speaker Jack Shaum. Tidewater by Steamboat: When the region’s highways were made of water.
U.S. Sailing One Day Basic Race Management Seminar Presented by John McCarthy and Jerry Thompson at Hampton Yacht Club.
23 - Apr 24
ASPS Advanced Piloting Course Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Tuesdays 6:45 to 9 p.m. at Annapolis Senior High School. This course is the second part of the inland and coastal navigation series. $80 without Weekend Navigator, $100 with. Non-member additional fee of $20.
ASPS Marine Electrical Systems Course Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Wednesdays 6:45 to 9 p.m. Annapolis Senior High School. Covers the practice of wiring your boat. $75 members, $95 non-members.
AMM Winter Lecture Series 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10 non-members. Speaker Jeff Watkins. The 35 million year geological history of the Bay.
Progressive Baltimore Boat Show Baltimore Convention Center.
PRSA Hangover Bowl Washington Sailing Marina, Alexandria, VA. Potomac River Sailing Association.
Fort Lauderdale to Key West Race 160-mile coastal race. Presented by the Lauderdale Yacht Club, Storm Trysail Club, and Southern Ocean Racing Conference, Inc. (SORC).
26 - Feb 3 Conch Republic Cup Key West to Cuba Race Week.
Interclub Midwinters Severn Sailing Association, Annapolis.
AYC Hangover Bowl Annapolis Yacht Club.
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HYC Madness Race Co-sponsored by Hampton Yacht Club and Old Point Comfort Yacht Club. Post-race soiree at OPCYC.
Al nu Mark Your Calendars for the
Leukemia Cup Regatta
Set sail on the Chesapeake Bay to fight blood cancers!
Explore The Unique Life Of Cape Charles, VA Call For Off-Season Rates Th e O y s t e r Fa r m At K i n g s C r e e k . c om
JuNe 1-2, 2018 Annapolis Yacht Club & Eastport Yacht Club
Mid-Atlantic Rockfish Shootout December 7 - 9
Make waves against cancer by competing in our sailing events with over 13 classes, including cruising! Not a sailor? Ask us how you can help!
visit www.leukemiacup.org/md Funds raised contribute to blood cancer research and patient services in Maryland
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spinsheet.com December 2017 21
12:54AM 07:18AM 01:42PM 07:48PM
04:06AM 10:24AM 04:36PM 10:42PM
0.8F -0.8E 0.8F W -0.8E
01:48AM 08:00AM 02:12PM 08:30PM
04:54AM 11:06AM 05:18PM 11:30PM
0.8F 05:30AM 0.8F Source: 02:48AM NOAA/NOS/CO-OP -0.8E 08:30AM 11:30AM -0.8E Station 0.9F 02:24PM Harmonic 05:48PM 1.1F Sa Th Type: -0.9E 09:06PM Time Zone: LST/LDT
02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.8E 02:42PM 05:54PM 1.0F F 09:12PM
Tides & Currents presented by
01:54AM 07:42AM 01:48PM 08:24PM
04:42AM 10:42AM 05:00PM 11:30PM
Station ID: ACT4996 Depth
Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service Th
0.8F -0.9E 1.1F F -1.0E
12:12AM 03:42AM 06:24AM 09:12AM 12:12PM 03:06PM 06:30PM 09:54PM October
-1.0E 0.7F -0.8E Su 1.1F
Slack Maximum 12:12AM -0.9E 03:30AMh 06:24AM m h m0.8F knots 09:18AM 12:18PM -0.8E 0.8F 02:24AM Sa 03:18PM 06:36PM 1.0F -0.8E 1 05:48AM 09:00AM 09:54PM 12:30PM 03:12PM 0.6F
Slack Maximum 01:00AM -1.0E 04:30AMh 07:06AM m h m0.7F knots 10:00AM 12:48PM -0.7E 0.8F 02:54AM M 03:42PM 07:12PM 1.1F -0.9E 16 06:00AM 09:12AM 10:36PM 12:24PM 03:30PM 0.9F
01:00AM -1.0E 04:24AM 07:06AM 0.7F 12:00AM 03:18AM 0.8F 10:00AM 01:00PM -0.8E Su 2 06:36AM 09:42AM 03:54PM 07:12PM 1.1F -0.8E 01:06PM 03:54PM 0.7F 10:36PM M
01:42AM -1.0E 05:18AM 07:54AM 0.6F 12:54AM 03:48AM 0.8F 10:42AM 01:30PM -0.7E Tu 17 06:54AM 10:00AM 04:18PM 07:48PM 1.0F -0.9E 11:18PM Tu 01:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F
06:18PM 09:06PM -0.6E
07:00PM 10:00PM -0.7E
06:42PM 09:42PM -0.8E
07:36PM 10:36PM -0.9E
01:48AM -1.0E 05:18AM 07:54AM 0.7F 04:06AM 10:42AM 01:36PM -0.8E 3 12:54AM 07:18AM 10:24AM 04:30PM 08:00PM 1.1F 01:42PM 04:36PM Tu 11:24PM 07:48PM 10:42PM
02:30AM -1.0E 8 23 08:36AM 0.6F 8 Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown 0.8F 06:06AM 01:54AM 04:42AM 0.8F 11:24AM 02:12PM -0.6E -0.9E 18 -0.8E 07:42AM 10:42AM Su M W Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 08:30PM 1.0F 1.1F 0.8F 05:00PM 01:48PM 05:00PM W 12 nOAA Tide predictions nOAA Tide predictions -0.8E 08:24PM 11:30PM -1.0E Type: Harmonic NOS/CO-OPS StationId:8638863 nOAA Station Tide predictions rmonic Source:NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Baltimor www.BayshoreMarineEngines.com Time Zone: LST/LDT 02:30AM -1.0E 12:00AM 03:12AM -0.9E BALTIMORE, Fort Mchenry,Maryland,2017 Station Type:Harmonic Annapolis (us naval Academy),Maryland,2017 /LDT 04:54AM 0.8F 06:54AM 05:30AM 0.8F 9 06:12AM 08:36AM 0.6F 24 09:24AM 0.5F 9 4 01:48AM 19 02:48AM Zone:LST/LDT ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL,Virginia,2017 wer low water (MLLW) which is the chart datum ofTime soundings
08:00AM 11:06AM 08:30AM 11:30AM 02:24PM -0.7E -0.8E 03:00PM -0.5E -0.8E M 11:24AM Tu 12:18PM Th 05:18PM 05:48PM W 02:12PM Th 02:24PM 05:12PM 08:42PM 1.1F 0.9F 05:42PM 09:12PM 0.9F 1.1F 11:30PM -0.9E 09:06PM Times and heights of high and Low08:30PM Waters ●
Datum:mean water (MLLW) which isof thehigh chart datum of soundings Times and heights of high and Low Waterslower low Times and heights and Low Waters
BALTIMORE december november
meTime m h
37 1.5 0.4 0 46 1.3 0.4
46 1 12 F 40 12
7 AM 03:15 7 AM 09:34 7 PM 03:39 09:38
1.2 AM 0.0 AM 1.5 PM PM
3 AM 04:03 9 AM 10:18 8 AM 04:33 0 PM 10:34
0.3 AM 1.1 AM 0.0 PM 1.5 PM
1.5 9 46 2 34 0.3 9 Sa 1.4 0 43 46 12 0.4
2 AM 04:47 0 AM 10:59 8 PM 05:21 0 PM 11:25
0.3 AM 1.1 AM 0.0 PM 1.6 PM
1.4 9 43 3 34 0.3 9 Su 1.5 0 46 ○ 49 12 0.4
8 AM AM 0.3 1.4 9 43 05:27 4 0 AM AM 1.0 0.3 30 11:37 9 M 9 PM PM 0.0 1.5 0 46 06:05 8 PM 1.6 49 0.3 AM 1.0 AM 0.0 PM 1.5 PM
0.4 9 12 5 30 40 1.3 0.2 0 Tu 6 46 46 1.5
3 AM 12:59 1 AM 06:40 7 PM 12:51 1 PM 07:28
0.3 AM 0.9 AM 0.0 PM 1.5 PM
0.4 9 12 6 27 37 1.2 0.2 0 W 6 46 49 1.6
3 AM 01:43 4 AM 07:14 7 PM 01:29 8 PM 08:09
0.3 AM 0.9 AM 0.1 PM 1.5 PM
0.5 9 15 7 27 37 1.2 0.2 3 Th 6 46 46 1.5
3 AM 02:27 9 AM 07:49 0 PM 02:07 8 PM 08:51
0.3 AM 0.9 AM 0.1 PM 1.4 PM
0.5 9 15 8 27 34 1.1 0.2 3 F6 43 46 1.5
5 AM 03:12 8 AM 08:26 9 PM 02:49 1 PM 09:36
0.3 AM 0.9 AM 0.2 PM 1.4 PM
0.6 9 18 9 27 34 1.1 0.2 6 Sa 6 43 46 1.5
7 AM 03:59 0 AM 09:07 4 PM 03:33 6 PM 10:22
0.3 AM 0.9 AM 0.2 PM 1.3 PM
0 AM 04:48 5 PM 09:55 6 PM 04:22 11:10
0.2 AM 0.9 AM 0.3 PM PM
December 2017 Tides
2 AM 12:13 0 AM 06:04 1 PM 12:14 4 PM 06:47
TimeTime Height TimeTime Height Height Height m ft h m ft h mTime ft cm Height cm h mTime ft cm Height cm
Time Height Height mTime ft cm
Time Height Height mTime ft cm
m 1.3 m 1.1 3 ft 34 cm 03:43 AMhAM 1.1 34ft 40 12:02 AMhAM 0.1 03:09 03:15 16cm 1 16 1 02:11hAMm 0.9 ft 27 cm 16 03:21hAMm 0.7 ft 21 05:26 12:08 12:02 6 16 12:12 10:08 AM -0.2AM 04:49 AM 0.8AM 240.2 0 F6 1 09:36 AM 0.2-62.5Sa 6 76 09:26 AM 0.0 08:40 AM AM -0.2 0.2-6 Sa 09:35 AM AM -0.3 0.0-9 1 16 W Th
11:24 06:30 04:38 PM 1.5AM 460.740 21 11:01 AM -0.2AM 03:52 PM 1.3 04:07 PM 1.3-63.040 91 Su M 05:46 12:31 9 11:35 PM 0.1PM 05:52 PM 1.3PM 400.3 9 10:01 PM 0.4 32.812 85 10:12 PM 0.3 06:50 PM 3.1 94 04:35 AM AM 1.0 1.3 30 40 12:49 AM AM 0.1 1.0 3 30 2 03:53 03:55 17 2 17 12:01 12:56 3 10:51 AM -0.3AM 05:32 AM 0.7AM 210.1 0 10:18 AM 0.1-90.6 3 18 10:04 AM 0.0 2 17 Su 82 Th F Sa 06:16 07:20 05:28 PM 1.6AM 492.743 11:36 AM -0.2AM 04:42 PM 1.4 04:48 PM 1.3-63.140 94 M Tu 12:14 01:23 6 06:31 PM 1.3PM 400.2 9 10:55 PM PM 0.3 0.5 9 15 10:58 PM 0.3 06:34 PM 2.9 88 07:37 PM 3.0 91 12:34 AM 0.1 3 01:32 AM 0.1 3 04:32 AM 1.0 30 04:37 AM 1.2 37 18 18 3 33 12:43 01:39 05:28 AM 1.0AM 300.4 0 12 06:15 AM 0.7AM 210.1-3 10:42 AM -0.1 10:59 AM 0.0 3 18 M 88 F Sa Su 07:01 08:03 11:37 AM -0.3AM 12:11 PM -0.2AM 05:27 PM 1.4-63.343 101 05:31 PM 1.5-92.946 Tu W 01:02 02:10 6 ● 06:19 PM 1.7PM 520.4● 07:06 PM 1.3PM 400.2 9 ○ 11:41 PM 0.3 11:47 PM 0.3 9 12 07:18 PM 3.0 91 08:20 PM 3.0 91 01:30 AM AM 0.1 1.2 3 37 02:11 AM AM 0.1 0.9 3 27 4 05:20 05:08 19 4 19 02:19 3 01:24 6 19 06:21 AM 0.9AM 270.2 0 06:56 AM 0.7AM 210.1-3 4 11:43 AM 0.0 11:20 AM -0.1 Tu 94 Sa Su M 08:43 07:44 12:25 PM -0.3AM 12:48 PM -0.2AM 06:21 PM 1.6-93.149 06:06 PM 1.4-63.343 101 W 02:54 6 01:47 6 ThPM ○ 07:10 PM 1.7PM 520.2 07:41 1.3PM 400.2 08:59 PM 2.9 88 08:01 PM 3.1 94 ● 02:25 AM AM 0.0 0.3 0 20 02:48 AM AM 0.1 0.3 3 12:40 9 20 12:23 9 5 5 02:05 3 20 02:56 3 5 07:15 AM 0.9AM 270.134 07:38 AM 0.7AM 210.127 05:06 AM 1.1 05:43 AM 0.9 W 101 Su M Tu 08:26 09:20 01:17 PM -0.3AM 01:27 PM -0.2AM 11:28 AM -0.1-93.3-3 11:57 AM -0.1-63.3-3 101 Th 02:33 3 F 03:34 6 08:03 PM 1.7PM 520.149 08:15 PM 1.3PM 400.240 06:11 PM 1.6 06:44 PM 1.3 ○ 08:43 PM 3.2 98 09:36 PM 2.8 85 03:19 AM 0.0 0 03:23 AM 0.1 3 12:33 AM 0.3 9 01:04 AM 0.3 9 21 21 6 66 02:46 0 21 03:32 6 08:11 AM 0.9AM 270.034 08:20 AM 0.7AM 210.224 05:53 AM 1.1 06:19 AM 0.8 Th107 M Tu W 09:09 09:56 02:13 PM -0.3AM 02:07 PM -0.2AM 12:15 PM -0.1-93.5-3 12:36 PM -0.1-63.3-3 101 F 03:20 0 Sa 04:13 9 08:56 PM 1.6PM 490.049 08:51 PM 1.2PM 370.340 07:03 PM 1.6 07:23 PM 1.3 09:27 PM 3.1 94 10:12 PM 2.7 82 04:13 AM 0.0 0 03:57 AM 0.0 0 01:28 AM 0.3 9 01:46 AM 0.3 9 22 -3 7 22 79 03:29 -0.134 04:07 7 22 09:09 AM 0.9AM 27 09:03 AM 0.7AM 210.324 06:45 AM 1.1 06:57 AM 0.8 09:53 10:32 F 110 Tu W Th 03:14 PM -0.2AM 02:50 PM -0.1AM 01:06 PM -0.1-63.6-3 01:16 PM 0.0-33.2 0 98 Sa 04:08 0 Su 04:52 09:51 PM 1.5PM 460.049 09:28 PM 1.2PM 370.440 12 07:57 PM 1.6 08:03 PM 1.3 10:12 PM 3.1 94 10:49 PM 2.6 79 05:06 AM AM 0.0 0.4 0 12 04:33 AM AM 0.0 0.3 0 02:25 02:30 9 8 8 23 04:15 -0.123 -3 04:44 8 23 10:09 AM 0.9AM 27 09:48 AM 0.7AM 210.424 12 07:42 AM 1.0 07:40 AM 0.8 10:40 3.630 110 11:09 3.1 94 W F 04:19 PM -0.1AM 03:37 PM -0.1AM 02:02 PM 0.0-30.1Sa 0 Th 01:59 PM 0.0-30.5 0 15 Su 04:58 PM 3 M 05:31 PM 10:47 PM 1.4PM 433.046 91 10:08 PM 1.2PM 372.537 76 08:54 PM 1.5 08:44 PM 1.2 11:00 11:28
Times a ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.0E 0.8F 12:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E -1.0E december 02:42AM 05:36AM 12:12AM 10 25 07:06AM 09:30AM 0.5F 07:42AM 10:12AM 0.5F 10 5 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.8E 20 03:42AM 06:24AM 0.7F October november
06:25 03:20 PM W 12:33 09:36 PM 06:41 03:01 AM 12:47 09:26 AM 2 07:12 04:12 PM Th 01:22 10:31 PM 07:29 03:51 AM 01:32 10:14 AM 3 07:58 05:04 PM F 02:12 11:26 PM 08:16 04:42 AM 02:18 4 11:04 AM 08:45 05:56 PM Sa 03:01 ○ 09:04 12:19 AM 02:05 5 05:35 AM 08:33 11:56 AM Su 02:52 06:48 PM 08:54 01:13 AM 02:54 6 06:31 AM 09:22 12:50 PM M 03:44 07:41 PM 09:45 02:07 AM 03:46 7 07:31 AM 10:14 01:47 PM Tu 04:39 08:35 PM 10:40 03:02 AM 04:41 8 08:36 AM 11:10 02:47 PM W 05:38 09:30 PM 11:40
AM 1.2 3.037 91 PM 6 0.1 0.2 3 PM 2.8 85 0.9 27 17 AM 0 -0.3 0.0-9 Su AM 1.3 3.240 98 PM 3 0.1 0.1 3 PM 2.9 88 0.9 27 18 AM -0.4 -0.2 -12 -6 M AM 1.4 3.443 104 PM ● 0.1 -0.1 3 -3 PM 3.0 91 0.8 24 19 AM -0.4 -0.3 -12 -9 Tu AM 1.4 3.643 110 PM -0.2 -6 PM 3.0 91 0.1 3 20 AM 0.8 -0.324 -9 W AM -0.4 3.7 -12 113 PM -0.2 1.4 43 -6 PM 2.9 88 0.1 3 21 AM 0.8 -0.324 -9 Th AM -0.4 3.6 -12 110 PM 1.3 -0.240 -6 PM 2.8 85 0.1 3 22 AM 0.8 -0.224 -6 AM F -0.3 3.5-9 107 PM 1.3 -0.140 -3 PM 2.7 82 0.0 0 -3 23 AM -0.1 0.7 3.421 104 AM -0.2 0.0-6 Sa PM 0 1.2 2.637 79 PM
06:42 04:29 PM Th 12:54 10:38 PM 06:56 04:00 AM 12:50 10:14 AM 17 07:20 05:07 PM F 01:35 11:19 PM 07:34 04:39 AM 01:26 10:53 AM 18 07:55 05:44 PM Sa 02:13 11:59 PM ● 08:10 05:16 AM 02:02 19 11:32 AM 08:30 06:20 PM Su 02:49 08:46 12:39 AM 02:37 20 05:55 AM 09:05 12:11 PM M 03:25 06:56 PM 09:23 01:19 AM 03:14 21 06:35 AM 09:41 12:50 PM Tu 04:02 07:33 PM 10:01 02:00 AM 03:52 22 07:18 AM 10:18 01:32 PM W 04:40 08:09 PM 10:41 02:41 AM 04:33 23 08:05 AM 10:58 02:16 PM Th 05:21 08:48 PM 11:24
AM 1.1 PM 0.1 PM 0.7 AM -0.3 AM 1.1 PM 0.1 PM 0.6 AM -0.3 AM 1.1 PM 0.1 PM 0.6 AM -0.3 AM 1.1 PM PM 0.1 AM 0.6 AM -0.3 PM 1.1 PM 0.0 AM 0.6 AM -0.3 PM 1.0 PM 0.0 AM 0.6 AM -0.2 PM 1.0 PM 0.0 AM 0.6 AM -0.2 PM 1.0 PM
3.134 0.1 3 2.6 21 Su 0.0-9 3.134 0.1 3 2.5 18 0.0-9 M 3.1 34 0.1 3 2.5 18 0.1-9 3.134 Tu 0.1 2.4 3 0.118 3.0-9 0.234 2.4 W 0 0.218 2.9-9 0.230 2.3 Th0 0.318 ○ -6 2.8 0.330 2.2 0 0.4 F18 2.7 0.4-6 2.230
1 2 3 4
03:12PM -0.7E W 01:12PM 03:48PM -0.4E Time Height Time Height 05:54PM 1.0F 09:12AM 12:12PM Tu 12:18PM Th 02:42PM F 09:12PM 03:06PM 06:30PM 06:00PM 09:36PM 10:00PM 0.8F h m ft cm h m 1.1F ftSlack06:30PM cmMaximum Maximum Slack ○ Maximum 0 1 05:42 AM 3.1 94 16 12:22 AM -0.1 -3 09:54PM h m h 11:59 m knots h m-6 h m 06:56 knotsAM 2.8 h m 85h m knots 94 AM -0.2 F Sa 12:12AM -0.9E 01:00AM 01:06AM 04:18AM -1.0E 0.0 01:30AM 04:48AM -0.8E 3 06:00 0.8F PM 2.6 79 01:14 PM 003:36AM 02:24AM 0.8F 12:48AM 0.7F 6 02:54AM 21 03:30AM 06:24AM 0.8F 08:36AM 04:30AM 07:06AM 08:00AM 10:30AM 0.5F 2.2 11:12AM 0.5F 79 07:10 PM 6709:36AM 05:48AM 09:00AM -0.8E 06:00AM 09:12AM 06:36AM 09:18AM-0.9E 12:18PM -0.8E 10:00AM-0.8E 12:48PM F Sa 01:12PM 04:12PM -0.6E 02:06PM 04:42PM -0.4E 12:30PM 03:12PM 0.6F M 12:24PM 03:30PM 0.9F 12:42PM 04:00PM 0.9F W W Th Th 03:18PM 06:36PM 1.0F 03:42PM 07:12PM 07:00PM 10:36PM 1.0F 07:18PM 10:54PM 0 2 09:06PM 01:00 12:03-0.6E AM -0.406:42PM -12 09:42PM 06:18PM -0.8EAM -0.1 07:18PM-310:24PM 09:54PM 10:36PM-0.8E 0.8F 17 94 07:32 AM 2.8 85 06:34 AM 3.3 101 3 Sa 12:52 PM -0.3 PM 0.0 0 -9 Su 01:51 01:00AM -1.0E 01:42AM 76 07:47 PM 6704:24AM 06:53 0.8F PM 2.712:54AM 82 7 03:48AM 22 02:06AM 05:18AM -0.9E 2.2 05:42AM -0.8E 04:24AM 07:06AM 0.7F 02:18AM 05:18AM 07:54AM 12:00AM 03:18AM 0.8F 01:42AM 0.7F 10:00AM 01:00PM -0.8E 10:42AM 01:30PM 09:00AM 11:30AM 0.5F 09:24AM 12:00PM 0.5F 06:36AM 09:42AM -0.8E 06:54AM 10:00AM -0.9E 07:18AM -0.8E Sa Su-310:18AM 0 12:54 AM -0.5 -15 01:37 AM -0.1 03:54PM 07:12PM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:48PM 02:24PM 05:12PM -0.6E 03:12PM 05:42PM -0.4E 01:06PM 01:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F Th F 01:18PM 04:36PM 1.0F 3 03:54PM 0.7F Tu Th 18 F 10:36PM 11:18PM 94 07:25-0.7E AM 3.507:36PM 107 08:08 8511:12PM 08:06PM 11:36PM 0.9F 2.8 08:24PM 11:48PM 07:00PM 10:00PM 10:36PM -0.9EAM 08:00PM -1.0E 0.7F Su M 3 01:44 PM -0.4◑ -12 02:26 PM 0.0 0 ◐ 76 ○ 07:46 PM 2.7 82 ● 08:24 PM 2.2 01:48AM -1.0E 67 02:30AM 8 04:42AM 05:18AM 07:54AM 0.7F 23 06:06AM 08:36AM 03:06AM 06:18AM -0.9E 03:12AM 06:30AM -0.8E 12:54AM 04:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 0.8F 02:36AM 0.6F 10:42AM 01:36PM -0.8E M -305:12AM 11:24AM 02:12PM 3 4 01:45 AM -0.6 -18 02:13 AM -0.1 Su 19 09:54AM 12:36PM 0.6F 08:00AM 01:00PM 0.5F 07:18AM 10:24AM 10:42AM -0.9E -0.8E 04:30PM 08:00PM 1.1F 10:12AM 05:00PM 08:30PM 08:16-0.8E AM 3.507:42AM 107 94 08:43 AM 2.8 8511:00AM 03:36PM 06:24PM -0.6E 04:06PM 06:48PM -0.4E 01:42PM 04:36PM 0.8F 01:48PM 05:00PM 1.1F 01:54PM 05:18PM 1.1F M Tu 11:24PM F Sa W F Sa 02:37 PM -0.5 -15 3 PM 0.0 09:30PM 0 09:18PM 03:01 07:48PM 10:42PM -1.0EPM 2.2 08:48PM6711:54PM -1.1E 08:39-0.8E PM 2.708:24PM 82 11:30PM 73 09:00 cm Slack
-0.8E F 1.1F
-1.0E 12:5 0.7F 06:1 -0.7E 12:0 Sa 1.1F
-1.0E 0.6F 01:4 -0.7E 07:0 1.0F 12:4 Su
-1.0E 0.6F 02:3 -0.6E 07:4 1.0F
Station 13 ACT4996 Depth: 28 18 ID: 3 Unknown 18 13 01:2 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS M 08:3 ● -0.9E Station Type: Harmonic02:30AM -1.0E 12:00AM 03:12AM 9 24 Baltim 06:12AM 08:36AM 0.6F 06:54AM 09:24AM 0.5F 3 5 02:37 AM 02:50 AM 0.0 0 -18LST/LDT Time-0.6 Zone: 20 11:24AM 02:24PM 12:18PM 03:00PM 12:42AM 0.9F -0.7E 12:48AM 0.7F -0.5E 01:48AM 04:54AM 0.8F 03:30AM 0.6F 03:2 M 05:30AM Tu 91 09:18 AM 8206:00AM 09:08 0.8F AM 3.502:48AM 107 08:42PM 1.1F 04:06AM 05:42PM 09:12PM 0.9F 29 W05:12PM 4 2.7 19 14 04:06AM 07:18AM -0.9E 07:24AM -0.8E 08:00AM 08:30AM 11:30AM -0.8E 08:42AM -0.8E 08:3 6 Tu11:06AM 03:36 PM 0.0 011:42AM 03:30-0.8E PM 19 -0.514 -15
10:48AM 01:42PM 0.7F 2.1 10:54AM 01:48PM 0.6F Tu 02:12PM 05:18PM 02:24PM 05:48PM 1.1FPM 02:30PM 1.2F Su 02:0 73 09:37 6406:00PM 09:33 0.9F PM Th2.7Sa 82 Su Sa 04:42PM 07:36PM -0.6E 09:30PM 05:00PM 07:48PM -0.5E 09:0 08:30PM 11:30PM -0.9E 09:06PM 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.0E 10:36PM 12:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E ○ 10:30PM 6 6 03:32 AM ●-0.5 -15 03:28 AM 0.0 0 10 21 07:06AM 09:30AM 0.5F 25 07:42AM 10:12AM 0.5F 10:01 AM 3.4 104 88 09:54 AM 2.6 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.7E W79 01:12PM 03:48PM -0.4E Th Tu 12:12AM 04:25 0.8F PM -0.4 -12 6 W 05:36AM 04:12 PM 012:42AM 01:48AM 0.8F 0.0 01:48AM 0.7F 0.8F 02:42AM -1.0E -1.1E 06:00PM 09:36PM 1.1F 06:30PM 10:00PM 08:12AM 05:06AM 08:18AM -0.9E 2.1 04:54AM 10:29-0.8E PM 2.603:42AM 79 70 10:16 6405:42AM 08:42AM 11:42AM 06:24AM 0.7FPM 03:18AM 0.6F -0.8E 04:0 11:36AM 02:36PM 0.7F W 11:36AM 02:36PM 0.8F M 02:42PM 05:54PM 1.0F F 09:12AM 12:12PM -0.8E Su 08:30AM 11:24AM -0.7E M 09:1 Su Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 05:54PM 08:42PM -0.6E -0.8E 05:48PM 08:42PM -0.7E 0.1 9 Slack 04:07 AM 305:42PM AM -0.303:06PM -9 09:12PM 06:30PM 1.1F 02:06PM 1.3F 02:4 01:06AM 04:18AM -1.0E 01:30AM 04:48AM 7 04:29 22 11:48PM 11 26 85 10:30 AM 2.5 76 08:36AM 11:12AM 09:4 10:56 AM 3.209:54PM 98 09:12PM 08:00AM 10:30AM 0.5F 11:42PM 0.5F h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots Th F 9 04:50 PM 0.1 05:22 PM -0.3 -9 04:12PM -0.6E Th 3 02:06PM 04:42PM -0.4E W 01:12PM 02:24AM 0.8F 02:54AM 0.8F 12:48AM 03:36AM 0.7F 07:00PM 10:36PM 1.0F 6412:30AM 07:18PM 10:54PM 0.8F 67 10:56 PM 2.1 11:28-0.9E PM 2.5 76 01:00AM 02:48AM 0.6F 12:12AM -1.0E -1.1E 05:48AM 09:00AM -0.8E 06:00AM 09:12AM -0.9E 06:36AM 09:36AM -0.8E 05:48AM 08:54AM 03:30AM 06:24AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:30AM 07:06AM 0.7F 0.9F 04:06AM 06:36AM 0.6F -0.8E 03:12PM 03:30PM 12:42PM 04:00PM 0.9F 04:5 05:30 AM -0.210:00AM 12 12:30PM 04:50 0.2 612:06PM Su M -612:24PM W 12:12PM Th 03:18PM 0.8F 10:0 8 12:18PM 23 09:18AM -0.8E 12:48PM -0.7EAM 09:18AM -0.7E -0.8E Tu Sa M Tu 06:18PM 09:06PM -0.6E 06:42PM 09:42PM -0.8E 07:18PM 10:24PM 02:06AM 05:18AM -0.9E 02:18AM 05:42AM 11:53 1.0F AM 3.003:42PM 91 07:12PM 82 11:09 AM 2.5 7606:30PM 06:36PM 09:36PM -0.7E -0.8E 03:18PM 06:36PM 1.1F 02:54PM 1.2F 03:1 12 Sa 09:00AM 11:30AM 0.5F 273 09:24AM 12:00PM 0.5F 06:21 PM -0.210:36PM -6 12 F 05:30 PM 0.1 09:54PM 10:00PM 10:2 05:12PM -0.6E 67 11:39 PM 2.1 Th 02:24PM F64 03:12PM 05:42PM -0.4E 08:06PM 11:36PM 0.9F 08:24PM 11:48PM 12:00AM 03:18AM 0.8F 12:54AM 03:48AM 0.8F 01:42AM 04:24AM 0.7F 0.7F ◑ ◐ 01:00AM -1.0E 01:42AM -1.0EAM 01:18AM -1.1E -0.8E 09:42AM -0.8E 06:54AM 10:00AM -0.9E 07:18AM 10:18AM 12:32 AM 2.5 76 15 06:36AM 05:37 0.2 6 9 07:06AM 24 04:18PM 04:24AM 0.7F 07:54AM 0.6FAM 05:00AM 0.6F 1.0F 05:3 03:54PM 01:06PM 1.0F 2.4 04:36PM 06:36 AM 0.7F 0.005:18AM 0 79 01:06PM 11:52 7307:24AM M Tu Th 01:18PM F Sa01:00PM Su 10:00AM -0.8E 01:30PM -0.7E 10:06AM -0.7E 11:0 03:06AM 06:18AM -0.9E 03:12AM 06:30AM Disclaimer: These data are 0.1 based upon the11:12PM latest information Su2.710:42AM Tu W -0.8E 10:00PM 07:36PM 10:36PM -0.9E 08:00PM -1.0E 12:54 PM -0.7E 82 12 07:00PM 06:15 PM 301:00PM 13 09:54AM1.0F 12:36PM 03:42PM 0.6F 2807:18PM 10:12AM1.2F 01:00PM 04:0 0.5F 03:54PM 07:12PM 07:22 1.1F PM -0.104:18PM -3 07:48PM 03:36PM 06:24PM -0.6E 06:48PM -0.4E 10:36PM 11:18PM 10:48PM 11:0 F Sa 04:06PM Generated on: Tue Nov 29 22:55:53 UTC 2016 09:18PM 09:30PM 01:39 AM 0.8F 2.5 76 64 12:54AM 12:27 AM 64 04:06AM 01:54AM 04:42AM 0.8F 2.1 02:36AM 05:12AM 0.6F 10 25 01:48AM -1.0E 02:30AM -1.0EAM -1.1E -0.8E 07:46 AM -0.8E 0.1 3 15 07:18AM 06:30 902:06AM 10:24AM 07:42AM -0.9E 0.3 08:00AM 11:00AM Su07:54AM M 10:42AM 05:18AM 0.7F 08:36AM 0.6FPM 05:48AM 0.6F 1.1F 06:1 01:58 PM 0.8F 2.506:06AM 76 01:42PM 12:39 7008:18AM 04:36PM 01:48PM 05:00PM 1.1F 2.3 05:18PM 12:42AM 0.9F 01:54PM 12:48AM Sa 0.7F Tu W 76 F 10:42AM -0.8E 02:12PM -0.6E 11:06AM -0.6E 11:5 ◑ 01:36PM 08:22 PM -0.8E -3 12 07:48PM 07:03 PM 001:54PM 14 29 M-0.111:24AM W 0.0 Th -0.8E 10:42PM 08:24PM 11:30PM -1.0E 08:48PM 11:54PM -1.1E 04:06AM 07:18AM -0.9E 04:06AM 07:24AM 04:30PM 08:00PM 1.1F 05:00PM 08:30PM 1.0F 04:36PM 08:12PM 1.1F ● 10:48AM 01:42PM 0.7F 10:54AM 01:48PM 04:4 0.6F Sa Su 11:24PM 11:42PM 11:4 64 11 02:47 AM 2.5 01:20 AM 2.2 76 26 04:42PM 07:36PM -0.6E 67 05:00PM 07:48PM -0.5E 10:30PM 10:36PM 18 01:48AM 07:29 AM 0.3 9 08:56 AM 0.2 6 04:54AM 0.8F 02:48AM 0.8F 03:30AM 06:00AM 0.6F M 03:03 Tu 05:30AM 73 08:00AM 01:32 6703:00AM PM -0.8E 2.412:00AM 73 02:30AM -1.0E 03:12AM -0.9EPM -1.1E -0.8E 11:06AM 08:30AM -0.8E 2.2 08:42AM 11:42AM ◐ 11:30AM 9 07:55 PM 009:12AM 09:19 PM 0.9F 0.006:54AM 0 01:48AM 0.8F 02:30PM 01:48AM 0.7F 06:12AM 08:36AM 0.6F 09:24AM 0.5F 06:42AM 0.6F 05:18PM 02:24PM 05:48PM 1.1F 0.0 06:00PM 1.2F 07:0 W 02:12PM Th 15 Sa 30 Su 05:06AM-0.5E 08:18AM -0.9E 04:54AM-0.6E 08:12AM -0.8E 11:24AM 02:24PM -0.7E -0.9E 12:18PM 03:00PM 12:12PM 03:00PM 12:4 Tu Th F 08:30PM 11:30PM 09:06PM 09:30PM 11:36AM 02:36PM 0.8F M7309:12PM 11:36AM1.0F 02:36PM 0.7F 03:51 1.1F AM 2.505:42PM 67 12 02:17 AM 2.4 05:12PM 08:42PM 0.9F 05:42PM 05:4 ● 76Su 09:12PM ○ 27 05:48PM 08:42PM -0.7E 05:54PM 08:42PM -0.6E 10:01 AM 0.2 6 15 08:32 AM 0.2 6 70 W11:48PM 73 Tu 04:05 PM 2.3 02:30 PM 2.2 67 11:42PM 05:36AM 12:12AM -1.0E-0.1 12:42AM -1.1E 10:12 PM 0.8F 0.0 0 04:00AM 6 02:42AM 08:50 -303:54AM 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.0E -0.9EPM -1.0E 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.8E 12:42AM 03:42AM 06:24AM 0.7F 12:36AM 03:18AM 05:42AM 0.6F 12:3 02:48AM 0.6F 07:06AM 09:30AM 0.5F 1.0F 07:42AM 10:12AM 0.5F -0.8E 07:30AM 10:18AM 0.7F 07:4 05:48AM 08:54AM 05:54PM 12:12PM 08:30AM 11:24AM -0.7E -0.8E 04:47 AM 2.601:12PM 73 02:42PM 03:17 AM 2.5 7604:00PM Th F 7909:12AM Su 31 M 13 28 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.7E 03:48PM -0.4E 01:18PM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:18PM 0.8F W0.2 F1.1F 0.1 Tu Sa 09:12PM 03:06PM 06:30PM 02:06PM 05:42PM 1.3F 01:4 10:59 AM 6 12 09:36 AM 3 06:00PM 1.1F 06:30PM 10:00PM 0.8F 06:48PM 10:12PM 06:4 06:36PM0.9F 09:36PM -0.7E ○73 W09:36PM Th 03:31 09:54PM 05:00 PM 2.2 67 PM 67 ◑ 2.2 09:12PM 10:59 PM 0.0 0 3 09:47 PM -0.3 -9 12:12AM -0.9E 01:00AM -1.0E 12:30AM -1.1E 01:06AM 04:18AM -1.0E 04:48AM -0.8EAM 01:30AM -1.0E 0.6F 01:2 05:35 AM 0.8F 2.701:30AM 82 79 03:30AM 04:18 8504:48AM 06:24AM 04:30AM 0.7F 2.8 04:06AM 06:36AM 14 29 07:06AM 08:00AM 10:30AM 0.5F 11:12AM 0.5FAM 08:24AM 0.7F -0.7E 08:2 12:18PM 10:00AM 12:48PM -0.7E-0.1 09:18AM 12:06PM 11:49 AM -0.8E 0.108:36AM 3 6 09:18AM 10:39 -311:12AM F Sa M Tu Th04:12PM F Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest 01:12PM -0.6E 04:42PM -0.4E 02:30PM -0.6E 02:4 Sa Su 06:36PM 1.0F 03:42PM 07:12PM 1.1F 02:54PM 06:30PM 1.2Finform 05:48 PM Th 2.202:06PM 67 73 03:18PM 04:34 PM 2.2 6705:12PM 07:00PM 10:36PM 1.0F 07:18PM 10:54PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:18PM 08:0 09:54PM 10:36PM 10:00PM 11:42 PM -0.1 -3 Generated -3 10:44on: PM -1222:55:530.8F Tue-0.4 Nov 29 UTC ◐ 2016
October 20 15
novemb 20 15
1 6 31
06:00 AM 0.0AM 05:11 AM 0.0AM 03:23 AM 0.3 00.024 9 24 03:15 AM 0.3 00.5 9 15 AM AM 0.0 9 9 03:58 05:03 0 24 05:22 05:43 9 11:13 AM 0.9AM 273.630 110 10:37 AM 0.7AM 213.024 91 9 08:45 AM 1.0 08:28 AM 0.8 09:45 AM PM 0.8 11:30 11:48 12:10
0.1 0 24 3 3.224 98 Th Sa Th 05:30 PM 0.0PM 04:29 PM 0.0PM M 03:02 PM 0.0 00.2Su 0 F 02:45 PM 0.0 00.6 0 18 03:50 PM PM -0.1 0.1-3 Su 05:52 6 Tu 06:12 06:41 3 11:43 PM 1.3PM 402.946 88 10:51 PM PM 1.1 1.2 34 37 09:53 PM 1.5 09:26 10:25 PM 1.1 34 11:52
03:24 AM AM -0.1 0.5-3 2 05:18 24 718 08:57 AM AM 0.6 2.6 11:40
0.6 9 18 10 27 30 1.0 0.3 6 Su 9 ◑ 40 46 1.5
06:52 AM 0.0AM 05:49 AM -0.1AM 04:24 AM 0.3 00.125 9 25 04:53 AM AM 0.0 04:02 AM 0.2-32.4 6 73 10 10 10 12:47 05:56 3 25 12:09 10 12:19 PM AM 1.0 0.9 30 27 11:29 AM 0.8 24 09:56 10:57 AM 0.8
25 2.6 0 79 09:24 AM AM 0.8 0.624 18 06:51 AM 0.224 M 6 12:24 PM 3.4M 104 06:04 F Sa Su F Tu W 06:44 PM 0.0 0 05:30 PM 0.0 0 04:06 PM 0.1 3 04:56 PM 0.0 03:37 PM 0.1 3 01:15 PM 3.0 0 91 06:51 PM 0.3 9 12:30 PM 2.8 85 ◑ 10:54 ◑ PM 1.1 34 PM 1.4 43 11:37 11:21 PM 1.0 30 10:11 PM 1.1 34 07:47 PM 0.2 6 06:57 PM 0.7 21 ◑
04:08 AM AM -0.1 12:12 25 09:55 AM 0.6
0.6 6 18 11 27 30 1.0 0.3 9 M 9 1.4 43
06:30 AM -0.1AM 12:39 AM 1.2AM 372.726 04:49 AM 0.2-32.3 6 70 05:24 AM 0.3 9 82 AM AM -0.1 11 26 11 05:47 12:49 12:55 02:00 11 26 PM 0.9AM 270.724 21 11 07:42 AM -0.1AM AM 0.8 11:10 AM 1.0-30.330 12:25 12:08 PM AM 0.8 06:55 9 10:25 06:52 08:04
04:53 AM AM -0.2 01:04 26 10:57 AM 0.7
01:34 AM 1.1AM 342.627 12:26 AM 1.0AM 302.2 3 67 06:21 AM 0.2 6 79 05:37 AM 0.1 AM AM 0.9 01:55 01:47 03:13 12 27 12 12:15 12 27 08:28 AM -0.1AM 07:12 AM -0.2AM 12:24 PM 1.0-30.430 12 11:29 AM 0.8-60.824 24 12 06:38 AM AM -0.1 08:01 07:46 09:16
5 AM AM 1.3 0.6 40 18 05:40 12 3 AM AM 0.2 1.0 6 30 10:52 2 PM PM 1.0 0.3 30 Tu 05:15 9 6 PM 0.3 9
05:39 AM 02:00 27 12:00 PM 08:06 M 06:09 PM 02:14 11:47 PM 08:39
Sa M W Th 06:40 PM 0.1PM 01:26 PM 1.0PM 303.3Tu 04:34 PM 0.1 32.7 3 82 05:14 PM 0.2 6 Su 01:23 01:17 ◐ 101 ◐ 10:57 07:57 PM 0.1PM PM PM 1.1 0.734 21 11:54 PM 1.3 30.440 07:55 12 07:47
26 2.6-3 79 0.324 Tu 9 Sa 06:03 PM PM 0.0 2.8 0 85 02:25 ◐6 08:51 PM 0.2
F 03:06 PM PM -0.1 0.4 Sa-3 06:06 09:28 PM 0.9 27 06:08 Sa 04:01 PM 12:27 10:10 PM 06:55
2.1-3 AM 0.518 -0.1 PM 2.5-3 0.9 0.427 PM Su
2.1-6 07:05 AM 0.621 Su 05:03 PM PM 0.0 2.4 0 01:18 10:57 PM PM 0.8 0.324 ◐ 07:46
-0.2 AM 0.8 AM 0.0 PM 0.7 PM
M 2.2-6 0.524 2.4 0 0.221
06:28 AM AM -0.3 2.724 82 02:58 28 28 07:26 AM AM -0.2 0.3-6 PM AM 0.9 10:21 9 01:02 09:08 Th M Tu 02:13 PM PM 1.0 2.730 82 07:14 PM PM 0.0 04:35 03:11 08:09 PM PM 0.1 0.1 3 10:43 3 09:31 PM
2.4-9 Tu 27 0.4 2.4 0 0.1
2.627 79 27 0.3-3 W 9 Su M Tu Su Th F 02:31 PM 1.1PM 343.2W 01:22 PM 1.0PM 302.6 6 79 06:21 PM 0.2 6 98 05:35 PM 0.2 01:14 PM PM 0.9 2.727 82 02:30 02:09 03:33 09:07 0.1PM 30.4 07:56 PM 0.1PM 11:45 PM 1.0 30.730 21 07:08 PM PM 0.1 0.1 3 ◑ PM ◐ 09:04 12 08:40 09:51 3
6 AM 12:00 4 AM 06:31 9 PM 11:55 7 PM 06:12
1.2 AM 0.1 AM 1.1 AM 0.3 PM
37 1.4 0.5 3 34 1.0 0.4 9
43 13 15 W 30 12
02:26 AM 1.0AM 302.640 01:19 AM 0.9AM 272.3 3 70 12:51 AM 1.3 06:23 AM 0.1 01:06 AM AM 0.8 03:08 02:44 04:18 2879 13 28 13 13 13 28 09:11 AM -0.2 -6 07:56 AM -0.3 -9
8 AM 12:50 5 AM 07:21 4 PM 01:00 7 PM 07:11
1.2 AM 0.0 AM 1.2 PM 0.3 PM
37 1.4 0.5 0 37 1.0 0.4 9
43 14 15 Th 30 12
03:16 AM 0.9AM 272.737 02:15 AM 0.8AM 242.330 70 01:43 AM 1.2 12:33 AM 1.0 01:55 AM AM 0.8 04:25 03:44 05:13 2982 14 29 14 14 14 29 09:51 AM -0.2 -6 08:42 AM -0.4 -12
2.924 88 29 08:01 AM AM 0.1 0.4 3 12 07:09 AM AM 0.0 0.8 0 24 08:11 AM AM -0.2 0.2-6 10:26 09:47 11:19 F Tu W Th Tu F6 Sa Su 04:23 PM 1.2PM 373.137 03:18 PM 1.2PM 372.630 79 02:30 PM 1.2 01:31 PM 1.0 03:03 PM PM 1.0 2.630 79 04:53 94 04:03 05:28 11:10 PM 0.1 3 10:21 PM 0.0 0 08:27 PM 0.2 6 07:39 PM 0.2 6 09:04 PM 0.1 3 11:13 PM 0.3 9 10:27 PM 0.5 15 11:30 PM 0.0 0
12:41 AM AM 0.7 2.621 6 03:55 29 11 07:18 AM AM -0.4 0.2 -12 10:08
0 AM 01:38 6 AM 08:09 6 PM 02:02 3 PM 08:09
1.1 AM -0.1 AM 1.3 PM 0.2 PM
34 1.3 0.4-3 40 1.1 0.4 6
40 15 12 F 34 12
04:03 AM 0.8AM 242.834 03:12 AM 0.8AM 242.527 76 02:31 AM 1.1 01:22 AM 0.9 02:39 AM AM 0.7 05:33 04:42 06:00 3085 15 30 15 15 15 30 10:27 AM -0.2AM 09:31 AM -0.4AM -120.6-3 18 08:54 08:45 AM 0.0-60.4 0 12 07:54 AM -0.1 AM PM -0.3 11:32 10:46 12:09
01:36 AM AM 0.6 04:49 30 08:09 AM -0.5
02:25 08:53 02:59 09:06
AM AM PM PM
1.3 0.3 1.2 0.4
40 9 37 12
07:14 AM AM 0.2 0.4 6 09:13 Th M F 03:30 PM 1.2PM 373.134 01:31 PM 1.1 03:42 10:11 PM 0.1PM 07:26 PM 0.2 30.4 6 10:11
12:31 PM AM 0.9 0.827 24 12 08:46 Tu W Sa 02:20 PM 1.1PM 342.6 6 79 06:37 PM 0.2 94 03:05 09:11 PM 0.1PM 30.7 12 09:35 21
Sa Th W F Su M 05:10 PM 1.3PM 403.137 04:14 PM 1.3PM 402.734 82 03:21 PM 1.2 02:27 PM 1.1 05:56 94 04:59 PM 0.0PM 09:22 PM 0.3 9 11:23 08:39 PM 0.2 00.4 6 12 11:15 AM 0.7AM 212.7 05:36 31 04:09 31 10:23 AM -0.5AM-150.4 11:41 Su 05:09 TuPM 1.4PM 432.7 05:51
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
L. Ht *1.17 *1.59 *0.83 *1.08
Spring Range 1.5 1.9 1.1 1.4
3.021 91 30 0.2-9 Sa 6 W 03:48 PM PM 1.1 2.634 79 06:15 09:53 PM 0.1 3
82 12 82
High Mtn Pt, Magothy River +1:24 Chesapeake Beach –1:14 Cedar Point –3:16 Point Lookout –3:48
W 02:02 PM PM 1.0 2.4 W30 04:09 08:17 PM PM 0.0 -0.1 0 10:22
15 30 -0.8E 05:18AM -0.9E 05:42AM 02:30AM -0.9E 0.6F 02:1 12:34 PM 0.7F 0.102:18AM 11:38 AM -905:48AM 7 0 04:24AM 22 305:18AM 7 05:00AM 22 07:06AM 0.6F-0.3 07:24AM F 11:30AM Sa 07:54AM 12 02:06AM 27 12 27 09:0 09:00AM 0.5F 12:00PM 0.5FPM 09:12AM 0.8F -0.7E 06:31 PM -0.8E 2.209:24AM 67 76 10:00AM 05:36 7012:18PM 01:00PM 10:42AM 01:30PM -0.7E 2.3 10:06AM 01:00PM
2.918 -15 11:04 AM 0.0 Th 03:00 PM PM 1.1 2.534 05:05 09:17 PM PM 0.0 -0.3 11:13 Th0
31 02:33 AM 09:02 AM Su 03:56 PM 10:14 PM
Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47
H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37
0.6 -0.5 1.2 0.0
L. Ht *0.88 *1.14 *1.33 *1.33
06:18 AM -1.0E 2.8 01:00AM
05:17 AM 01:42AM -1.0E 3.0
Sa Su Tu -1806:24PM -0.7E 02:24PM 05:12PM -0.6E F1.1F 03:12PM 05:42PM -0.4EPM 03:36PM -9 03:54PM 11:40 Su 07:12PM 04:18PM 07:48PM 1.0F-0.6 03:42PM 07:18PM 08:06PM 11:36PM 0.9F 08:24PM 11:48PM 0.7F 09:30PM 10:36PM 11:18PM 10:48PM ◑18 ◐ 06:14 AM 3.2 98 31 -15 12:35 PM -0.4 -12 01:48AM -1.0E -1.0E 2.4 02:06AM Su 02:30AM 37 03:06AM 06:18AM 06:34 7312:24AM -0.9E 0.7F 03:12AM 06:30AM -0.8EPM 0.7F 05:18AM 07:54AM 06:06AM 08:36AM 0.6F 05:48AM 08:18AM 0 09:54AM 12:36PM 0.6F 01:00PM 0.5F -0.6E 03:30AM 06:42AM -0.9E 01:36PM -0.8E 10:12AM 02:12PM 01:54PM Su 10:42AM M 11:24AM W 11:06AM 03:36PM 06:24PM -0.6E 04:06PM 06:48PM -0.4E 10:00AM 01:12PM 0.9F F 04:30PM 08:00PM Sa 1.1F 05:00PM 08:30PM M 1.0F 04:36PM 08:12PM Spring dIFFEREnCEs Spring 09:18PM 09:30PM 04:36PM 07:30PM -0.8E 11:24PM 11:42PM 10:42PM Range High Low H. Ht L. Ht Range
13 8 1.0
Onancock Creek -1.0E +3 :52 +4 :1503:12AM *0.70-0.9E *0.83 02:30AM 12:00AM
W M 1.2F 03:3
-1.1E 0.6F -0.6E 03:0 Th Tu 1.1F 09:3 04:2 10:3
12:42AM 12:48AM 0.7F 0.5F*0.83 01:30AM 0.7F 0.6F 24 9 Stingray 9 06:42AM 06:12AM 08:36AM 0.6F 24 06:54AM 09:12AM Point0.9F 29 +2 :01 +2 :2909:24AM *0.48 1.4 141.104:06AM 14 04:24AM 29 03:5 07:18AM -0.9E -0.7E 04:06AM 07:24AM -0.8E -0.5E 07:36AM -0.8E -0.6E 11:24AM 02:24PM 12:18PM 03:00PM 12:12PM 03:00PM
M Hooper Tu Th F Strait0.7F Light +5 :52 01:48PM +6 :04 *0.66 *0.67 2.0 01:42PM 0.6F Tu 02:06PM 1.0F W Sa1.410:48AM 05:12PM 08:42PM Su 1.1F 10:54AM 05:42PM 09:12PM 0.9F 10:42AM 05:42PM 09:12PM 1.0F 10:1 07:36PM Inlet -0.6E 05:00PM -0.5E 05:30PM 2.4 08:30PM -0.9E 05:1 1.404:42PM Lynnhaven +0 :47 07:48PM +1 :08 *0.77 *0.83 10:30PM
12:12AM 03:24AM predictions -1.0E 12:42AM 04:00AM by -0.9E 12:36AM 03:54AM -1.0E All times listed are in Local Time, Daylight Saving Time has been applied when appropriate. All speeds are in knots. Tides & Currents are provided NOAA.gov
01:48AM 0.8F 07:06AM 09:30AM 05:06AM 08:18AM -0.9E 03:12PM Tu 12:18PM 11:36AM 02:36PM 0.8F Su 06:00PM 09:36PM 05:48PM 08:42PM -0.7E These upon the latest available as oftide thetables. date of your request, and11:48PM may differ from the red request, and mayinformation differ fromDisclaimer: the published tables. upon the latest available as oftide thedata dateare of based your request, and mayinformation differ from the published
22 December 2017 spinsheet.com
41:41 UTC 2016
Generated On: Tue Nov 29 22:43:02 Page UTC 5 of 52016
11 Page 5 of 5
01:48AM 0.7F 0.5F 02:30AM 0.6F 0.7F 0.5F 07:42AM 10:12AM 07:30AM 10:18AM 08:12AM -0.8E -0.4E 05:18AM 08:24AM -0.8E -0.6E 04:4 -0.7E 04:54AM 03:48PM 01:18PM 04:00PM W 01:12PM F Sa 11:36AM 02:36PM 0.7F 11:24AM 02:54PM 1.1F Th M 1.1F 06:30PM 10:00PM W 0.8F 06:48PM 10:12PM 0.9F 10:4 05:54PM 08:42PM -0.6E 06:18PM 09:24PM -0.9E 05:5 ◑ published tide tables. 11:42PM
01:06AM 04:18AM -1.0E 01:30AM 04:48AM -0.8E 01:30AM 04:48AM -1.0E 02:48AM 0.6F 0.5F 08:00AM 10:30AM 0.5F 08:36AM 11:12AM 08:24AM 11:12AM 0.7F 08:54AM -0.8E -0.4E 01:12PM 04:12PM -0.6E 05:48AM 04:42PM 02:30PM 05:12PM -0.6E Su Th 02:06PM Sa5 of 5 12:12PM 03:18PM 0.8F Page
10:54PM 02:36AM 08:00AM 01:54PM 08:48PM
05:12AM 11:00AM 05:18PM 11:54PM
0.6F -0.8E 1.1F Sa -1.1E
h: Unknown 03:30AM 06:00AM PS08:42AM 11:42AM
0.6F -0.8E 02:30PM 06:00PM 1.2F Su 09:30PM
02:36AM 07:48AM 01:24PM 08:30PM
05:00AM 10:42AM 05:00PM Tu 11:42PM
0.6F -0.7E 04:42AM 1.1F 10:30AM Su -1.1E 05:00PM ○ 11:18PM
11:30PM 02:18AM 01:36AM 07:12AM 07:24AM 12:54PM 01:48PM 08:06PM 08:00PM
0.5F -0.7E 05:18AM 1.3F 11:42AM M -1.2E 06:06PM
11:12PM 02:00AM 08:30AM 02:48PM 08:54PM
-1.3E 1.7F -1.4E Sa 1.2F
02:12AM 05:06AM 08:30AM 11:54AM 02:42PM 06:12PM 08:54PM 11:54PM
-1.0E 12:06AM 03:00AM -1.2E 10:54AM 03:54AM 06:12AM 1.2F ce-0.7E 05:54AM 09:12AM 1.4F OPS0.5F 05:42AM Sou NOAA NOS CO 05:18PM 1.3F 09:00AM -1.3E 11:36AM -0.5E -1.3E 12:30PM 12:36PM Tu 03:24PM Th S1.3Fa on Type mon 05:54PM c Sa 1.1F 02:12PM 06:48PMHa 09:42PM 1.1F 06:48PM 09:24PM ● ○ T me Zone LST LDT
02:48AM 09:24AM 03:36PM 09:42PM
-1.5E 1.9F -1.5E Su 1.3F
02:48AM 05:42AM 09:06AM 12:36PM 03:18PM 06:54PM 09:30PM
Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T)
12:24AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.2E 12:42AM -1.0E 02:48AM -1.2E 12:42AM 03:36AM -1.2E 12:18AM 02:30AM 20Times and 5of maximum 20 09:48AM 06:30AM 03:54AM 06:18AM 04:30AM 06:54AM 5 0.5F 20 0.6F 05:42AM 09:00AM 1.4F and 06:36AM 1.4F 5 0.5F 05:30AM speeds minimum current, knots09:12AM 12:06PM -0.6E 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.7E 09:48AM 12:24PM in -0.5E 12:06PM 03:12PM -1.4E 01:12PM 03:54PM -1.3E 12:30PM 03:18PM Tu W
Slack Maximum 12:30AM -1.1E 04:06AMh 06:36AM m h m0.6F knots 09:18AM 12:06PM -0.7E 0.7F 12:48AM 03:36AM Tu 02:54PM 06:30PM 1.2F -0.8E 1 06:36AM 09:36AM 10:00PM 12:42PM 04:00PM 0.9F
01:18AM 04:18AM 08:00AM 11:24AM 02:18PM 05:30PM 08:18PM 10:54PM
-1.5E 2.0F -1.6E M 1.2F
02:24AM -1.1E 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.5F 12:18PM 03:06PM -1.2E 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.8F
-1.1E 02:06AM -1.6E 12:06AM 03:00AM NOAA 4 T da Curren Pred 19 c ons 1.4F -1.2E M 0.9F
05:06AM 08:48AM 2.1F 12:12PM 03:00PM -1.6E Tu 06:24PM 09:12PM 1.2F 11:48PM
-1.0E 05:54AM 09:24AM 1.5F 01:00PM 03:42PM -1.2E 07:36PM 09:48PM 0.8F
La ude 36 9592° N Long ude 76 0130° W
-1.6E 1.9F -1.6E M Th 1.0F F 1.3F Su 1.0F 06:18PM 02:30PM 06:06PM 02:54PM 06:30PM 06:18PM 09:24PM 1.3F 07:24PM 10:12PM 1.0F 06:42PM 09:30PM 1.3F 09:42PM 10:00PM ○ december
03:18AM -1.0E -1.6E 12:42AM 03:36AM -0.9E ood5D 06:00AM 297° 02:54AM T Mean 112° T 1.5F 20 12:36AM 20 D 06:24AM Mean 09:42AM F1.4F 09:42AM 2.0F Ebb 06:36AM 10:06AM 04:00PM -1.2E o 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.6E 01:42PM 04:30PM T 01:12PM mes and speeds mum and m n cu en n-1.1E kno s Tu max Wmum 07:42PM 10:12PM 0.8F 07:24PM 10:06PM 1.2F 08:18PM 10:30PM 0.7F
Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 01:06AM -1.0E 12:54AM -1.2E 01:24AM -1.0E 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.3E 01:24AM 04:12AM -1.1E 12:12AM 03:12AM -1.5E Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 04:54AMh 07:18AM 04:42AM 05:12AM 06:18AM 1.6F h m0.6F 07:18AM 1.4F h m0.5F 06:24AM m h m0.5F knots 09:48AM h 07:06AM m knots 10:30AM h 07:42AM m knots 10:00AM 1.9F 10:06AM 12:48PM -0.5E 09:54AM 12:42PM -0.7E 10:36AM 01:06PM -0.5E 12:54PM 03:48PM 01:54PM 04:30PM 01:18PM 04:06PM h m h12:36AM m-1.4E knots h m h01:36AM m-1.2E knots h m h m-1.5E knots W Th 12:54AM F 03:24AM 0.6F 03:00AM 0.5F 03:54AM 0.5F Sa M Tu 03:18PM 07:00PM 1.0F 03:24PM 07:00PM 1.2F 03:36PM 07:12PM 0.9F 07:00PM 1.3F -0.7E 08:06PM 1.0F -1.0E 07:36PM 1.3F -0.9E 16 1 16 12:06AM 12:30AM 12:36AM 06:12AM 09:12AM -0.8E 10:06PM 05:30AM 08:36AM -0.7E 10:54PM 06:30AM 09:30AM -0.6E 10:24PM 10:24PM 10:30PM 10:36PM 1 1.1F 16 1.2F 1 1.1F 03:36AM 06:00AM 03:54AM 06:42AM 03:42AM 06:54AM 1.2F 12:06PM 03:36PM 11:30AM 0.6F 03:06PM 12:12PM 1.2F 03:54PM
08:48AM 12:06PM 09:54AM 12:54PM 10:12AM 01:12PM -1.1E 07:06PM 10:12PM 06:42PM-0.9E 09:48PM 07:24PM-1.2E 10:42PM Su -1.0E M -1.0E W -1.0E 03:30PM 06:36PM 1.1F-1.2E 04:36PM 07:24PM 1.2F-1.0E 04:30PM 07:12PM 1.0F 01:48AM -1.0E 01:42AM 02:00AM 12:54AM 03:54AM -1.4E 02:00AM 04:48AM -1.0E 01:06AM 04:00AM -1.4E 10:18PM 10:48PM 10:12PM 05:36AM 08:06AM 0.5F 05:24AM 08:00AM 0.7F 05:48AM 08:24AM 0.6F 07:06AM 10:30AM 1.7F 08:00AM 11:12AM 1.3F 07:24AM 10:54AM 1.9F 01:48AM 04:18AM 0.6F 04:30PM 01:30AM 03:48AM 0.5F 05:12PM 02:24AM 04:42AM 0.5F 05:12PM -1.4E 11:00AM 01:30PM -0.4E 10:54AM 01:42PM -0.7E 11:24AM 01:54PM -0.4E 01:42PM -1.4E 02:30PM -1.1E 02:12PM Th F Sa Su Tu W 12:54AM 01:24AM 01:18AM -1.1E 07:00AM 10:00AM -0.7E 10:54PM 06:18AM 09:24AM -0.7E 11:30PM 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.6E 11:18PM 04:00PM 07:42PM 0.9F 04:24PM 07:54PM 1.1F 04:24PM 07:54PM 0.8F 07:54PM 1.3F -0.7E 08:54PM 0.9F -1.0E 08:36PM 1.2F 1.5F 04:12AM 04:36AM 04:24AM 07:42AM 12:48PM 04:18PM 1.1F 12:12PM 0.8F 03:48PM 1.3F 12:54PM 1.3F 04:30PM 1.1F 11:06PM 11:18PM 11:18PM F Sa 06:42AM Su 07:30AM 09:42AM 12:54PM 10:48AM 01:54PM 11:06AM 02:06PM -1.2E 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.0E 07:48PM 11:00PM 07:24PM-1.0E 10:36PM 08:06PM-1.3E 11:24PM M -1.0E Tu -1.1E Th -1.1E 04:18PM 07:12PM 1.2F 05:24PM 08:18PM 1.2F 05:12PM 08:00PM 1.1F 10:54PM 11:30PM 10:54PM 02:06AM -1.1E 02:30AM -0.9E 02:36AM -1.1E 02:42AM -0.9E 01:36AM 04:36AM -1.4E 02:36AM 05:30AM -0.9E 02:00AM 05:12AM -1.3E
07:18PM 10:24PM -0.8E
01:18AM -1.1E 05:00AM 07:24AM 0.6F F 10:06AM 01:42AM 04:24AM 0.7F 01:00PM -0.7E W 2 07:18AM E 03:42PM 10:18AM 07:18PM 1.2F -0.8E F 10:48PM Th 01:18PM 04:36PM 1.0F
-1.1E 1.4F -1.2E Su 0.9F
Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2017 Chesapeake Bay Ent 2 0 n mi N of Cape Henry Lt 2017 N Longitude: 76.3683° W
12:42AM -1.1E 03:18AM 05:42AM 0.6F 04:06AM 08:30AM 11:24AM -0.7E M 09:18AM 02:06PM 05:42PM 1.3F 02:42PM 09:12PM 09:48PM november
s F E F W E
05:30AM 0.5F -1.1E 10:54AM -0.6E 1.4F 05:00AM 05:12PM 1.1F -1.3E 11:48AM F 1.1F 06:00PM 11:36PM
03:12AM 02:18AM 08:12AM 08:24AM 01:30PM 02:42PM 08:42PM 09:06PM
NOAA Tidal 05:24AM Current S a on 0.6F DPredictions cb0102 Dep h 22-1.1E ee 12:06AM
03:24AM 05:48AM 0.6F 03:06AM 02:12AM 08:36AM 11:18AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:12AM 08:12AM 02:06PM 05:42PM 1.1F 01:42PM 11:18AM M 02:30PM W 09:06PM 08:54PM 05:36PM 08:42PM 11:48PM Latitude: 39.0130°
04:36AM -0.8E 10:06AM 1.0F 04:36PM -1.1E W 11:24PM 1.2F
01:12AM 04:00AM -0.9E Slack Maximum 07:06AM 10:24AM 1.4F 01:54PM 04:54PM h m h m-1.1E knots W 08:30PM 10:54PM 0.7F -1.0E 12:48AM
12:48AM 03:42AM -1.5E Slack Maximum 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.9F 02:00PM 04:54PM h m h m-1.5E knots Th 08:18PM 11:00PM 1.2F 1.7F 02:48AM 06:12AM
11:18AM 02:06PM -1.2E Sa 05:30PM 08:18PM 0.9F
Th 10:36AM 01:24PM -1.1E 04:54PM 07:36PM 0.9F 01:48AM 04:48AM -0.7E 10:36PM 07:48AM 11:12AM 1.3F 7 02:42PM 05:54PM -1.0E Th 01:30AM -1.1E 09:18PM 11:42PM 0.7F 1.4F 17 04:30AM 07:48AM
09:48AM 12:36PM -1.2E
03:54PM 06:30PM 1.0F F 09:06PM 01:48AM 04:48AM -1.3E 08:06AM 11:30AM 1.7F 22 02:54PM 06:00PM -1.4E F 12:24AM -1.4E 209:12PM 03:30AM 07:06AM 1.9F
01:18AM 04:12AM -0.8E Slack Maximum 07:18AM 10:48AM 1.4F 02:18PM 05:30PM h m h m-1.0E knots 09:00PM 11:18PM 0.7F -1.0E 01:06AM
Sa 11:00AM 01:48PM -1.1E 05:12PM 07:48PM 0.8F 01:54AM 05:12AM -0.8E 10:42PM 08:00AM 11:30AM 1.3F 03:00PM 06:18PM -0.9E 01:48AM -1.1E 09:36PM 17 04:42AM 08:06AM 1.5F
10:36AM 01:30PM -1.4E Su 04:42PM 07:24PM 1.1F
11:36AM 02:30PM -1.2E 05:54PM 08:30PM 0.8F
11:12PM 10:00PM 11:24PM 02:24AM 05:54AM -0.7E 12:00AM 1.2F 12:00AM 0.7F 06:18AM 08:48AM 0.5F 06:12AM 08:54AM 0.7F 06:24AM 09:06AM 0.6F 07:54AM 1.7F 04:36AM 08:42AM 1.2F 05:30AM 08:18AM 08:30AM 12:00PM 1.2F 02:48AM 06:06AM -1.2E 02:30AM 06:06AM -0.7E 02:36AM 05:00AM 0.6F 11:24AM 02:18AM 0.5F 11:54AM 03:12AM 0.5F 11:48AM 1.7F 11:54AM 02:18PM -0.4E 12:00PM 02:42PM -0.6E 12:18PM 02:48PM -0.4E 01:36AM -0.8E 02:18AM -1.1E 02:00AM -1.3E 02:12AM -1.1E 01:18AM -1.5E 02:24AM 18 07:48AM 3 18 02:36PM 05:24PM -1.4E 03:12PM 06:12PM -1.0E 03:12PM 06:18PM -1.4E 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.9E 09:12AM 12:30PM 1.5F 08:48AM 12:12PM 1.2F -1.1E 10:42AM -0.7E 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.7E 08:12AM 10:54AM -0.6E F Sa Su 0.8F M 1.0F W 0.7F Th 18 05:06AM 08:30AM 1.4F F 3 04:18AM 08:00AM 2.0F Sa 18 05:18AM 3 18 3 04:42AM 07:24AM 1.0F 05:18AM 08:24AM 1.4F 05:00AM 08:30AM 1.7F 08:42AM 04:48PM 08:24PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 05:24PM 08:42PM 08:48PM 1.3F 04:36PM 09:36PM 09:30PM 10:06PM 03:54PM 06:54PM -1.3E 03:36PM 06:54PM -0.9E 1.5F 1.1F 11:42PM 12:54PM 1.3F M 01:30PM 05:12PM 1.1F Sa 01:24PM 05:00PM Su 01:48PM 10:30AM -1.1E 11:42AM 02:42PM 11:48AM -1.4E Sa 11:54AM 02:42PM 11:24AM 02:18PM -1.6E 12:18PM 03:06PM -1.2E 11:48PM Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station ID: 02:48PM ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID:-1.2E ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: M ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 08:30PM 11:42PM 08:06PM 11:24PM 08:42PM-1.3E Tu -1.1E W -1.2E F Unknown Su 10:12PM 10:06PM
23 8 23Current Predictions 8 23 NOAA Tidal Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS D NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA T Station Type: Harmonic 05:00PM 1.2F 06:06PM 06:00PM 08:54PM 06:12PM 0.9F 05:30PM Current 08:18PM 1.2F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.8F ● ○ 08:00PM Source: ● 09:06PM 1.1F Source: Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C ● ○ ● 11:18PM 11:36PM 11:54PM 10:54PMLt., re Harbor (off Sandy Point), 2017 Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.01.2Fn.mi. NSource: of08:54PM Cape Henry 2017 Time Zone: LST/LDT 03:00AM Approach -1.1E 03:18AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:24AM -1.1E Type: 12:00AM 03:24AM -0.9E 02:24AMHarmonic 05:24AM -1.4E 12:18AM 0.8F 12:18AM 1.2F 12:24AM Type: 0.6F 12:54AM 1.2F Type: Harmonic 12:36AM 0.7F Station Type: Station Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Harmonic Station Station Type: Harmonic F 06:42AM 03:30AM 06:00AM 0.6F 03:24AM 03:06AM 05:24AM 0.6F 06:36AM -1.1E 06:24AM 90.6F 12:12PM 24 09:12AM 0.6F 24 07:00AM 09:36AM 0.5F 07:00AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:00AM 09:48AM 0.6F 905:48AM 24 912:06AM 24 9LST/LDT 24 08:48AM 1.7F -1.0E 03:18AM -0.8E 03:06AM -1.2E -1.5E 03:06AM 06:42AM -0.7E 04:06AM 07:06AM -1.1EHarbor 03:24AM 06:54AM -0.7E -1.0E (off 39.0130° N12:48PM Longitude: 76.3683° W Latitude: 36.9592° N Longitude: 76.0130° W 12:06AM 03:00AM -1.2E 02:48AM 02:48AM -1.1E 02:06AM -1.6E 12:06AM 03:00AM 4Latitude: 19 4 02:12AM 19 Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), (off 2016 Sandy Approach Baltimore Point), 2016 Harbor Sandy Ba A E 12:12PM 08:42AM 11:42AM 08:36AM 11:18AM -0.6E 08:00AM 10:54AM -0.7E 03:54AM 06:12AM 0.5F Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 03:00PM -0.6E -0.8E 03:12PM -0.4E 01:06PM 03:48PM -0.6E 01:12PM 03:42PM -0.4E 06:30PM -1.3E 09:24AM 12:36PM 1.2F 1.4F 12:48PM 1.6F 1.9F 09:12AM 12:42PM 1.1F 1.4F 01:24PM 1.3F 09:30AM 12:48PM 1.0F 403:30PM 19 409:24AM 19 410:18AM F1.2F(T) Sa Su 05:12AM 08:12AM 1.2F 05:54AM 09:12AM 05:42AM 09:24AM 05:42AM 09:06AM 05:06AM 08:48AM 2.1F 05:54AM 09:24AM 1.5F M Tu Th F39.0130° Sa Su 19 F Mean 06:00PM 02:06PM 05:42PM 1.1F 01:42PM 05:18PM 1.3F 09:00AM 11:36AM -0.5E Flood Dir. Ebb Dir. 189° Mean Flood Dir. 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 112° (T) Sa 02:30PM Su Mean M(T) Tu 03:24PM Latitude: N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0 05:42PM 09:12PM 1.0F25° 05:48PM 09:18PM 0.7F 06:42PM 09:48PM 0.8F 06:24PM 09:36PM 0.6F 09:42PM 04:00PM 07:18PM -0.9E 04:18PM 07:12PM -1.3E 04:24PM 07:24PM -0.9E 05:00PM 07:48PM -1.2E 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.9E 11:18AM 02:30PM -1.3E 12:30PM -1.3E 12:36PM 03:36PM -1.5E 12:36PM 03:18PM -1.2E 12:12PM 03:00PM -1.6E 01:00PM 03:42PM -1.2E 09:30PM 09:06PM 08:54PM 02:12PM 05:54PM W Th Sa 1.1F Su M Tu
F E F E
23 8Depth: 22 feet23 8 Station ID: cb0102 0.6FCurrent NOAA Tidal Predictions -0.8E Th
05:48AM 08:18AM 0.6F 02:36AM 05:12AM 11:06AM 01:54PM -0.6E 3 08:00AM 11:00AM 04:36PM 08:12PM 1.1F 01:54PM 05:18PM F 11:42PM 08:48PM 11:54PM
05:36PM 08:42PM 1.3F 10:24PM 06:48PM 09:42PM 06:48PM 09:42PM 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.9F Dir. 06:24PM 09:12PM 1.2FEbb 07:36PM 09:48PM 10:30PM 10:42PM 11:06PM 10:30PM Mean Flood1.3F Dir. 25° (T) Mean MeanEbb Flood Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) Mean Mean Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) 09:24PM and○ speeds of maximum and minimum current, in knots Times1.1Fand of maximum and minimum current, inBay knots ● ○ speeds Baltimore harbor Approach Chesapeake Entrance 11:48PM 11:48PM
12:36AM 03:54AM -1.0E 12:42AM 07:30AM 10:18AM 0.7F 5 03:18AM 05:42AM 01:18PM 04:00PM -0.6E 11:24AM Su 08:30AM 02:06PM 05:42PM 06:48PM 10:12PM 0.9F
10 10 October december
54AM 03:24AM 0.6F 1 6 09:12AM F 08:24AM 04:06AM 06:36AM 112AM 1 12:06PM 1 11:12AM 0.7F 26 03:36AM E 09:18AM-0.8E
16 11 16 11
Maximum 09:12PM Slack h m
knots h m
E 01:30AM 04:48AM 12:30AM -1.0E
F M 03:36PM 05:12PM -0.6E 06PM 08:48AM Su 1.1F F F 02:30PM 02:54PM 06:30PM 08:12PM 11:18PM 0.8F 06PM 10:12PM -1.0E 03:30PM 10:00PM 10:18PM
25 november 10 26
01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 01:12AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 04:48AM -0.8E -0.8E 01:12AM 12:00AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM -0.8E -0.8E 12:24AM 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 04:30AM 01:24AM 0.3F -0.8E 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 05:06AM 12:24AM -0.5E 12:00AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 01:06AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.5F 12:24AM -0.5E 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 01:06AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.5F -0.5E 12:24AM 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 04:30A 0 01:48AM -1.0E 01:42AM 02:00AM 0.8F 07:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 11:24AM 1.0F 0.8F -1.2E 02:24AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F -1.0E 0.8F 03:00AM 02:24AM 06:06AM 07:42AM 05:42AM -0.7E 11:06AM 08:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F 08:00AM 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 05:42AM 07:42AM -0.7E 08:06AM -0.6E 11:06AM 03:54AM 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F-0.6E 06:06AM 02:24AM 0.8F 07:42AM -0.7E 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 03:54AM 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 0.8F 11:42AM 03:00AM 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 07:42AM 05:42AM -0.7E 11:06A 03:54 -0 12:54AM 03:54AM -1.4E 02:00AM 04:48AM -1.0E 01:06AM 04:00AM -1.4E 01:48AM 04:48AM -0.7E 01:48AM 04:48AM -1.3E AM -0.6E AM E -0.6E
01:18AM 2 -1.1E 08:06AM 11:24AM
7 02:30AM 05:48AM -0.9E
0.8F Mean Mean EbbFlood Dir. 189 Di
Times and speeds of maximum Times and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times in and and knots speeds minimum of maximum current, Times inand knots and minimum speeds ofcur m -0.9E -1.0E 01:00AM 04:18AM -1.0E -1.2E 01:06AM 12:42AM 04:06AM -0.8E -1.0E 1.2F 0.7F 12:42AM 01:12AM 1.1F 01:06AM 0.6Fn.mi. N of Cape 01:54AMHenry 1.1F Lt.) 01:18AM 0.8F -1.1E 12:36AM 04:00AM 12:24AM 12:06AM (2.0 (Off12:36AM Point) 02:48AM -1.2E 12:42AM -1.2E 12:18AM 02:30AM 12:36AM 03:18AM 02:54AM 12:42AM 03:36AM 10:30AM 0.6F 07:48AM 10:48AM 0.9F 07:36AM 10:36AM 0.7F 20 04:06AM 5Sandy 20 03:36AM 0.6F 07:42AM 06:30AM 0.5F 06:30AM 03:54AM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:30AM 06:54AM 0.5F -1.3E 04:00AM 07:30AM -0.7E 07:24AM -1.2E -1.6E 20 04:00AM 07:24AM -0.7E -1.0E 5 05:24AM 08:06AM -1.0E -1.6E 20 04:36AM 07:30AM -0.7E -0.9E 503:18AM 20 504:18AM 05:42AM 09:00AM 1.4F 06:36AM 09:48AM 1.4F 05:30AM 09:12AM 1.9F 06:24AMJanuary 09:42AM March 1.4F 06:00AM 09:42AM 2.0F March 06:36AM 10:06AM January 1.5F January January February January February February January February March Fe 04:12PM -0.4E 02:18PM 05:00PM -0.6E 02:06PM 04:48PM -0.5E -0.7E 09:18AM 12:06PM -0.6E 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.7E 09:48AM 12:24PM -0.5E 09:42AM 01:06PM 1.7F 10:06AM 01:24PM 1.1F 10:36AM 01:48PM 1.3F 10:00AM 01:24PM 1.0F 11:24AM 02:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 01:30PM 0.9F Sa 01:48PM Su M M Tu W Tu W F Sa M 01:12PM 04:00PM -1.2E Su Tu 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.6E M 12:06PM 03:12PM -1.4E 01:12PM 03:54PM -1.3E 12:30PM 03:18PM -1.6E 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.1E Th F05:00PM Su 1.3F 06:48PM 02:42PM 06:18PM 1.0F 02:30PM 06:06PM 1.3F 02:54PM 06:30PM 1.0F 10:12PM 0.7F 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.7F 07:36PM 10:30PM 0.5F 04:30PM 07:36PM -1.3E 08:06PM -0.9E 05:24PM 08:06PM -1.2E 1.3F 05:12PM 08:00PM -0.8E 0.8F 05:54PM 08:36PM -1.1E 1.2F W 04:36PM 07:48PM -0.9E 0.7F 06:18PM 09:24PM 1.3F 07:24PM 10:12PM 1.0F 07:42PM 10:12PM 07:24PM 10:06PM 08:18PM 10:30PM 06:42PM 09:30PM Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack11:12PM Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack11:00PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maxi Slac ◑Maximum 09:48PM Slack 09:42PM 10:00PM ◑Slack ◑Slack 11:18PM 11:24PM ○10:42PM m m knots m h knots m m h m knots knots h hmm h knots mh h m mh mknots hh m knots knots mh h m mh mknots hhh m knots m knots mm h knots knots mh h m mh mknots hhh m knots m h m knots mm hhm knots mh h m knots mh mknots hh mknots m h m knots h hm mhhmknots m h hmknots mh mknots hh mknots m h m knots h hm mh mknots h hmkn m hhhmm knots hh m knots h m hhhmm hh m knots h m m h hmm h knots m hhhm m hhhm knots -1.1E 01:06AM -1.0E 12:54AM -1.2E 01:24AM -1.0E 12:36AM 04:00AM -0.9E 12:18AM 12:36AM 03:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:36AM 12:18AM 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:48AM 01:36AM 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM -0.7E 03:42AM 12:36AM -0.6E -0.9E 04:00AM 01:06AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 01:36AM 05:06AM -0.6E 04:54AM 12:18AM -0.7E 12:36AM -0.6E 03:42AM 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 0.5F 05:06AM 01:36AM -0.6E 12:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM -0.9E 04:12AM 01:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM -0.6E 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM -0.7E 03:42A -0 01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 01:54AM 05:12AM -0.9E 01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 12:06AM 12:36AM 03:00AM 0.5F 12:30AM 01:36AM -1.0E 03:54AM 0.5F 12:36AM -0.9E 12:48AM -1.0E 02:48AM 06:12AM 1.7F 01:06AM -1.0E 01:30AM 1.1F -1.3E 01:48AM 0.6F -1.1E 02:12AM 1.0F 01:48AM 0.6F 12:00AM 03:06AM 1.1F 02:12AM 0.9F 12:18AM 03:24AM 01:24AM 04:12AM 12:12AM 03:12AM 01:12AM 04:00AM 12:48AM 03:42AM -1.5E 01:18AM 04:12AM 16 1 1 16 1 16 1 16 1 -1.5E 1 16 1 16 -0.9E 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 16 106:54AM 16 1 16 -0.8E 1 16 16 1.1F 1 21-0.7E 6 21 07:24AM 10:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 10:36AM 1.0F 0.8F 08:00AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 0.8F 08:06AM 08:00AM 11:36AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 10:12AM 07:24AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 07:12AM 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 02:48AM 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:36AM 08:00AM 0.8F 11:30AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 02:48AM 0.9F 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 0.8F 10:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 10:12A 02:48 0 05:12AM 07:42AM 0.5F 0.6F 04:54AM 07:18AM 0.5F 04:42AM 07:06AM 0.6F 6 21 6 21 6 21 08:24AM 11:18AM 0.6F 08:36AM 11:48AM 0.9F 08:06AM 11:24AM 0.8F 06:00AM 05:30AM 08:36AM 0.6F -0.7E 03:54AM 06:42AM 06:30AM 09:30AM 1.2F -0.6E 03:42AM 06:54AM 1.2F 03:54AM 07:00AM 1.4F 09:48AM 12:36PM -1.2E 04:06AM 07:24AM 1.4F 07:18AM 10:48AM 1.4F 06:18AM 09:48AM 1.6F 07:18AM 10:30AM 1.4F 06:24AM 10:00AM 1.9F 07:06AM 10:24AM 1.4F 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.9F 04:12AM 07:36AM -1.3E 04:48AM 08:12AM -0.7E 05:30AM 08:24AM -1.1E 05:06AM 08:06AM -0.7E 06:30AM 09:06AM -0.9E 05:42AM 08:18AM -0.7E 02:12PM 04:54PM -0.5E 01:48PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:12PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM -0.6E 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:18PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM -0.9E 04:36PM 02:12PM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54PM 02:24PM 03:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 03:12PM 06:24PM -0.7E 06:06PM 01:48PM -0.9E 02:12PM -0.6E 04:36PM 08:42AM 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM 03:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 1.0F 06:24PM 03:12PM -0.7E 01:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 08:42AM -0.6E 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 03:18PM 1.0F 03:12PM -0.7E 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM -0.9E 04:36P 08:42 -0 10:36AM 01:06PM -0.7E Tu 10:06AM 12:48PM 09:54AM 12:42PM Sa -0.5E F12:54PM M -0.7E Sa F Tu 01:24PM M Sa -1.1E F Tu 06:30PM Tu M 1.0F Sa -1.1E F W 01:48PM Tu Tu -1.1E M -1.5E Sa F W Tu 05:30PM Tu M Sa W T W Th 02:42PM 05:18PM -0.4E 03:18PM 06:06PM -0.7E 03:00PM 05:48PM -0.6E 03:48PM 01:54PM 04:30PM 01:18PM 04:06PM 01:54PM 04:54PM 02:00PM 04:54PM 02:18PM 12:06PM 11:30AM -0.9E 03:06PM 09:54AM 12:54PM 12:12PM -1.2E 03:54PM 1.1F 10:12AM 01:12PM -1.1E 10:36AM 03:54PM 11:00AM 02:06PM 1.5F 10:48AM 02:06PM 1.0F 11:48AM 03:06PM 1.1F 10:54AM 02:12PM 0.9F 12:42PM 03:54PM 0.8F 11:06AM 02:12PM 0.7F 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 09:42PM 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 10:06PM 09:42PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 09:06PM 10:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F 10:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F-0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F -1.0E 0.5F 11:30PM 10:06PM -0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 10:24P 03:48 F10:42AM Sa M Tu W Th Su M Tu M 1.2F Sa W -1.4E Th -1.2E F -1.5E Sa 03:36PM 07:12PM 0.9F 1.2F 03:18PM 07:00PM 1.0F 03:24PM 07:00PM 1.2F W Th Sa Su M Tu ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◑ ◐ ◑ 09:00PM 11:18PM 0.7F 07:00PM 10:06PM 1.3F 08:06PM 10:54PM 1.0F 07:36PM 10:24PM 1.3F 08:30PM 10:54PM 0.7F 08:18PM 11:00PM 1.2F 08:00PM 11:06PM 0.6F 09:18PM 08:54PM 11:30PM 0.4F 10:36PM 10:36PM -1.0E 10:36 06:36PM 06:42PM 09:48PM 1.1F 04:36PM 07:24PM 07:24PM 10:42PM 1.2F 04:30PM 07:12PM 1.0F 07:36PM 0.9F -1.0E 09:06PM 07:48PM 0.8F -1.0E 05:42PM 08:30PM -1.2E-1.0E 06:00PM 08:48PM -0.8E 04:54PM 06:30PM 09:06PM 05:42PM 08:36PM -0.8E 05:12PM 06:42PM 09:36PM 05:06PM 08:24PM 10:36PM 10:24PM-1.0E 10:30PM ◐ ◐ 11:42PM ◐ 11:36PM 10:48PM 10:12PM ◐ 10:36PM 10:42PM 11:42PM 17 2
22 02:12AM 05:36AM -0.8E
17 2 22
17 2 17 2
17 2 17 2
F 05:00AM0.6F 07:24AM 12:54AM 0.6F 05:36AM-0.6E 08:06AM 0.5F 05:24AM 08:00AM 0.7F 05:48AM 08:24AM 0.6F 48AM 04:18AM 01:30AM 03:48AM 0.5F 01:24AM 02:24AM -1.0E 04:42AM 0.5F 01:18AM -1.1E 01:30AM -1.1E 12:24AM -1.4E 01:48AM -1.1E 02:24AM 1.0F-0.8E 12:12AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.9F 03:36AM 1.0F 02:48AM 0.7F 04:18AM 1.2F 03:18AM 1.1F 03:06PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:48PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 05:54PM -0.6E 08:42AM 02:48PM 12:24PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 05:54PM -0.8E -0.6E 09:00AM 08:42AM 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 05:48PM 03:06PM 0.9F 05:54PM 03:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 08:42AM 12:42PM 12:24PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 0.9F 09:48AM 05:54PM 03:18PM -0.8E 01:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 12:42PM 08:42AM -0.7E 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 09:48AM 05:54PM 03:18PM -0.8E 01:18PM 06:30PM 09:00AM 1.0F 08:42AM -0.7E 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 05:48P 09:48 0 7 -0.4E 22 712:24AM 22 -0.8E 712:54AM 22 07:06AM 10:30AM 1.7F 08:00AM 11:12AM 1.3F 07:24AM 10:54AM 1.9F 07:48AM 11:12AM 1.3F 08:06AM 11:3 AM AM 0.9F AM Sa -0.7E Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su W W Tu Su -0.7E Sa Th W W Tu 1.0F Su Sa Th W W -0.6E Tu Su Th 1.1F W 200AM 27 12 27 2 -0.7E 2 17-0.7E 17 2 -0.6E 17-0.7E 2Sa -0.9E 17 E 09:12AM 10:06AM 01:00PM 11:00AM 01:30PM 10:54AM 01:42PM -0.7E 11:24AM 01:54PM -0.4E 12:18PM 0.8F 09:00AM 12:12PM 0.7F 02:48AM 06:06AM -0.8E 08:48AM 12:12PM 0.9F 12 27 12 27 12 27 04:12AM 06:42AM 06:18AM 0.8F 04:36AM 07:30AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 1.3F 04:24AM 07:42AM 1.5F 04:30AM 07:48AM 1.4F 03:30AM 07:06AM 1.9F 04:42AM 08:06AM 1.5F 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.4F 09:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:06PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 11:30PM 09:00PM -0.7E 11:36PM 0.5F 10:12PM 04:18PM 0.4F 04:06PM 07:30PM 07:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 09:00PM -0.7E 11:30PM 04:48PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 0.5F 04:18PM 0.4F-0.9E 07:30PM 04:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 04:48PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM -0.9E 11:30P 04:48 -0 05:24AM 08:36AM -1.2E 05:48AM 08:54AM -0.7E 06:42AM 09:30AM -1.1E 06:00AM 08:54AM -0.7E 07:36AM 10:12AM -0.8E 09:18AM -0.7E Tu 10:00AM W 09:24AM Th F 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.4E 02:30PM 05:12PM -1.1E 02:12PM 05:12PM -1.4E 02:42PM 05:54PM -1.0E PM 08:00PM PM E 06:42AM PM -0.7E PM E -0.9E
02:12AM 05:36AM -0.7E
Sa Su Tu W Th F◑ ◑ ◑ ◑ -1.2E ◑ ◑ F 03:36PM 03:42PM 07:18PM 1.2F 03:36PM 04:00PM 07:42PM 0.9F 04:24PM 07:54PM 1.1F 04:24PM 07:54PM 0.8F 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 10:48PM 06:24PM -0.7E 06:18PM -0.5E 09:18AM 12:42PM 1.0F 03:54PM 06:48PM -0.7E 48PM 04:18PM 09:42AM 12:12PM -1.0E 03:48PM 10:48AM 01:54PM 12:54PM -1.3E 04:30PM 02:06PM 11:18AM 02:06PM -1.2E 10:36AM 01:30PM -1.4E 11:36AM 02:30PM 11:48AM 03:06PM 1.4F 11:42AM 03:00PM 0.9F 01:06PM 04:24PM 1.1F 11:48AM 03:12PM 0.8F 02:00PM 04:48PM 0.7F W 12:06PM 03:24PM 0.7F 11:06PM 07:54PM 10:54PM 1.3F 08:54PM 11:30PM 08:36PM 11:18PM 09:18PM 11:42PM PM-1.2E PM M Tu W M 1.1F Sa 12:54PM Tu 1.3F Su Th 1.1F F 0.9F Sa 1.2F Su 0.7F Th F11:06AM Su M Tu 10:48PM 11:06PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 09:30PM 09:18PM 04:18PM 07:12PM -0.8E 10:12PM 48PM 11:00PM -1.0E 04:18PM 07:12PM 07:24PM 10:36PM 1.2F -1.1E 05:24PM 08:18PM 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.2F -1.1E 05:12PM 08:00PM 1.1F 08:18PM 0.9F -1.0E 04:42PM 07:24PM 1.1F -0.8E 05:54PM 08:30PM 0.8F -1.0E 06:48PM 09:24PM -1.1E 07:00PM 09:36PM -0.7E 05:30PM 07:24PM 10:06PM 06:12PM 09:18PM 07:30PM 10:30PM 05:48PM 09:12PM -1.1E 02:12AM 05:24AM 05:36AM -0.8E -0.7E 10:36PM ◑11:30PM 02:06AM ◐10:54PM 10:54PM 02:12AM 05:36AM -0.7E
02:06AM 01:00AM 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.8E -0.7E 11:12PM
01:30AM 02:06AM 01:00AM 0.5F 05:24AM 02:12AM 0.3F -0.8E 05:36AM -0.7E 12:30AM 01:30AM 0.3F 01:00AM 02:06AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.8E 02:12AM -0.7E 12:30AM 0.6F 01:30AM 0.3F 02:06AM 01:00AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.8E 02:12AM -0.7E 12:30AM 0.6F 01:30AM 0.3F 02:06AM 01:00AM 0.5F 05:24A 0 10:00PM 11:24PM
3 -1.1E 18 -0.9E 3 3 18 3 18 3 18 3 -0.7E 3 12:18PM 18 3 18-0.5E 3 18 3 18 3 -0.6E 18 308:30AM 18 3 18 0.9F 3 18 18-0.7E 08:48AM 12:18PM 0.9F 08:30AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 12:18PM 1.1F 0.9F -1.1E 03:24AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM -0.6E 12:18PM 1.1F -0.9E 0.9F 04:06AM 03:24AM 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 12:06PM 08:48AM -0.6E 1.1F 03:00AM 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 03:24AM 07:12AM 06:36AM 08:30AM -0.7E 08:48AM -0.6E 12:06PM 05:06AM 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 07:12AM 03:24AM -0.5E -0.7E 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 05:06AM -0.6E 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 06:00AM 04:06AM -0.6E 03:24AM -0.5E 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 12:06P 05:06 -03 02:06AM 02:30AM 02:36AM 02:42AM AM 06:48PM AM -0.8E E -0.6E AM 01:12PM AM 1.0F E -0.8E AM 01:42PM AM E Th AM -0.6E AM E F AM AM 03:54PM 06:48PM 03:48PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 09:30AM 03:48PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 06:48PM 10:06AM 09:30AM 03:48PM 01:12PM 06:48PM 03:54PM 1.0F -0.8E 06:48PM 08:54AM 10:06AM 12:36PM 09:30AM 01:42PM 01:12PM 03:48PM 1.1F 03:54PM 06:48PM 1.0F 10:54AM 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 01:42PM 09:30AM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 1.1F 03:54PM 06:48PM 10:54AM 1.0F 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 12:36PM 10:06AM 0.9F 09:30AM 01:42PM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 06:48P 10:54 1 M Su W M Su Th -0.6E W M Su 1.1F Th W M 0.9F Su Th Th W 0.9F M Su F Th Th -0.6E W M F 1.1F T 0.6F 06:18AM-0.6E 08:48AM 0.5F 06:12AM 08:54AM 0.7F 06:24AM 09:06AM 0.6F AM-1.1E AM AM-1.3E AM AM-1.1E AM AM-1.5E PM AM-1.1E AM E -0.8E AM -0.8E AM E -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 10:24PM 10:12PM 04:54PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 10:12PM 05:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 10:12PM -0.8E 04:12PM 05:18PM 07:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM 08:06PM 10:24PM -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 05:48PM 04:12PM 08:54PM 05:18PM 07:18PM 08:24PM 04:54PM 10:24PM -0.9E 08:06PM 10:12PM 05:48PM 04:12PM 08:54PM 05:18PM 04:54PM -0.8E 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 05:48 -0 12:12AM 0.5F 01:06AM 0.5F 12:30AM 0.4F 01:36AM 02:18AM 04:36AM 0.5F 02:18AM 03:12AM 05:30AM 02:00AM 02:12AM 01:18AM 02:24AM 12:42AM 03:30AM 0.9F 0.5F 12:54AM 03:24AM 0.5F-0.8E 01:24AM 04:36AM 1.2F-0.9E 12:18AM 03:54AM 0.9F-0.8E 01:54AM 05:12AM 1.3F-0.9E 12:24AM 04:12AM 1.3F 07:18PM -0.6E 11:54AM 02:18PM -0.4E 12:00PM 02:42PM -0.6E 12:18PM 02:48PM -0.4E Th F Sa PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E AM PM AM PM 11:48PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 06:18AM -0.7E 03:48AM 07:00AM -0.8E 03:00AM 06:24AM -0.7E 07:24AM 07:12AM 10:06AM 1.0F -0.7E 05:18AM 08:24AM 08:12AM 10:54AM 1.4F -0.6E 05:00AM 08:30AM 1.7F 05:06AM 08:30AM 1.4F -1.0E 04:18AM 08:00AM 2.0F -0.7E 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.5F -0.8E Su M W Th F08:42AM Sa 06:36AM -1.2E 06:36AM -0.7E 07:48AM 07:00AM 09:54AM 11:12AM 07:42AM 10:18AM -0.8E 05:24PM 08:42PM 0.7F 10:36AM 1.1F 03:00AM 04:48PM 08:24PM 0.8F 09:36AM 05:30PM 08:48PM 1.0F 09:42AM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM E PM PM E 09:36AM 12:54PM 0.8F 10:06AM 01:36PM 1.1F 09:24AM 1.0F 01:48PM 12:54PM -1.1E 04:36PM 02:42PM 01:30PM -1.3E 05:12PM 11:48AM 02:48PM -1.4E 01:00PM 11:54AM 02:42PM -1.2E 1.0F 11:24AM 02:18PM -1.6E 0.8F 12:18PM 03:06PM -1.2E 0.7F Th 01:18PM 04:24PM 0.7F 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.3F 12:36PM 04:06PM 0.9F 02:24PM 05:12PM 12:54PM 04:12PM 03:06PM 05:30PM 11:48PM Tu W W 1.3F M F 1.1F Sa 0.3F Su 0.5F M 0.4F F11:42AM Sa M Tu W PM 03:06AM PM 0.3F 12:36AM 0.4F 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F 0.4F Th 02:00AM 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:00AM 02:30AM 02:00AM 12:42AM 0.3F 12:36AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 02:30AM 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42AM 0.3F 12:24AM 12:36AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 0.7F 02:30AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42AM 12:24AM 12:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.4F 01:24AM 12:00AM 0.7F 02:30AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42A 12:24 0 04:24PM 07:12PM -0.6E 05:12PM 08:12PM -0.8E 04:42PM 07:42PM -0.8E
Su F 8 05:48AM 08:18AM 12:24AM 0.7F 36AM 0.6F E W 05:00AM 11:06AM 01:54PM 06:42AM -0.9E 48AM 10:42AM -0.7E 04:42AM F 03:30AM 04:36PM 08:12PM 10:00AM 01:12PM 0.9F 24PM 05:00PM 10:30AM 11:42PM Tu 1.1F Su 04:36PM 07:30PM -0.8E 30PM 11:42PM -1.1E 05:00PM ○4 11:18PM E 10:42PM 03:00AM M 9
December 2017 Currents
28 13 Depth:322 28 3 NOAA 3 Tidal 18 ID: 18 18 13 3 Tidal 18 13 Current 13Predictions 28 Current Predictions 28 Station cb0102 feet 28 NOAA Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 08:00PM 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.2F -1.2E 06:06PM 09:06PM 08:42PM 1.1F 06:00PM 08:54PM 1.2F 06:12PM 08:54PM 0.9F 05:30PM 08:18PM 1.2F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.8F 07:54PM 10:30PM -1.0E 07:48PM 10:30PM -0.7E 08:18PM 11:06PM -1.0E 06:42PM 10:00PM -0.9E 08:24PM 11:18PM -1.0E 06:36PM 10:06PM -1.2E 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 -0.7E 4 19 19-0.7E 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.7E ● 03:06AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 04:24AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 05:12AM 04:24AM 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM -0.7E 06:24AM 03:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 06:24AM 04:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 04:24AM 08:12AM -0.5E 07:30AM 03:06AM -0.7E 03:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 06:06AM 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM -0.7E 08:12AM 04:24AM -0.5E 03:06AM -0.7E 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 07:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 04:24AM -0.5E 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 06:24A 06:06 -04 ● ○ ● 10:30PM 11:42PM 11:18PM 11:36PM 11:54PM 10:54PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 09:24AM 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F -1.1E 10:18AM 09:24AM 02:00PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 01:00PM 1.2F -0.9E 1.0F 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:36PM 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 09:30AM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F 09:48AM 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:36PM 02:00PM 09:24AM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 12:00PM 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 02:36PM 10:18AM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 12:00PM 1.0F 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.0F 01:30PM 11:06AM 0.9F 10:18AM 02:36PM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00P 12:00 1 -1.1E 03:18AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:24AM 12:00AM 03:24AM Station Type: Tu Harmonic M Tu M F Th Tu M 1.1F F F Th Tu 0.9F M Sa F F Th 0.9F Tu M Sa F F Th Tu Sa 1.1F F AM 01:00PM AM 1.2F E Th AM 1.0F AM AM AM AM 2407:42PM 9 24 04:42PM 04:42PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 05:36PM 04:42PM 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:06PM 05:36PM 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM -1.0E 07:48PM 04:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM 05:36PM 09:18PM -0.8E 08:48PM 04:42PM -1.0E 04:42PM -0.9E 07:48PM 06:36PM 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM -0.9E 09:18PM 05:36PM -0.8E 04:42PM -1.0E 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 06:36PM -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM 08:12PM 06:06PM 05:36PM -0.8E 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM -1.0E 07:48P 06:36 -0 more Harbor (off Sandy Point), 2017 F 06:42AM 09:12AM Approach 0.6F 07:00AM-0.7E 09:36AM 0.5F 07:00AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:00AM 09:48AM 0.6F 9 24 9 24 9 24 AM PM AM AM E AM Ent., AM 11:18PM E AM N of AM Cape E 11:18PM AM AM E 11:30PM AM 11:54PM AM -0.7E E -0.9E Chesapeake Bay 2.0 n.mi. Henry Lt., 2017 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:54PM 11:18PM 11:30PM Time Zone: LST/LDT E 12:12PM 03:00PM -0.6E 12:48PM 03:12PM -0.4E 01:06PM 03:48PM -0.6E 01:12PM 03:42PM -0.4E 01:30AM 01:06AM 0.5F 02:06AM 0.4F 24AM 0.6F 0.7F 02:12AM 03:06AM 05:24AM 0.6F 12:06AM 03:00AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 02:48AM 02:06AM 03:00AM Th 05:48AM F -1.0E Sa Su PM-1.2E PM AM-1.5E 01:30AM PM AM-1.1E PM AM-1.6E PM AM-1.0E PM AM PM 01:48AM 04:48AM 1.0F-1.1EE 0.5F 01:36AM 04:36AM 0.6F 02:24AM 05:24AM 1.3F 01:06AM 04:42AM 1.2F 12:06AM 02:48AM 05:54AM 1.3F 01:18AM 05:06AM 1.6F M Tu Th F Sa Su Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W F 04:24AM 05:42PM 09:12PM 1.0F 03:54AM 05:48PM 09:18PM 0.7F 04:42AM 06:42PM 09:48PM 0.8F 10:36AM 06:24PM 09:36PM 0.6F 436AM 29 14 29 4 -0.6E 4 08:12AM 19-0.7E 19 09:12AM 4 0.5F 19 0.4F 436.9592° 1976.0130° 07:36AM -0.8E 07:06AM -0.7E 07:54AM -0.7E 03:54AM 07:12AM 14 29 14 29 14 PM 06:12AM PM 1.9F PM E-0.7E PM 1.4F -1.0E PM E 08:00AM PM 2.1F -0.8E PM E 09:36AM PM 1.5F -0.8E PM 29 E 08:36AM 11:12AM PM PM E 11:18AM 05:12AM 08:00AM 10:54AM 1.2F 05:54AM 03:54AM 1.4F 05:42AM 09:24AM 05:42AM 09:06AM 05:06AM 05:54AM 09:24AM Latitude: N08:48AM Longitude: W 12:12PM -1.2E 07:24AM -0.7E 08:54AM 11:36AM -1.0E 01:36AM 0.4F 07:42AM 10:48AM 01:48AM 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:36AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:48AM 12:36AM 03:24AM 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 10:48AM 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.4F 01:12AM 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 0.7F 03:24AM 12:36AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 0.4F 02:18AM 12:48AM 0.7F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48A 01:12 0 PM-1.5E PM-1.2E PM-1.6E PM-1.2E PM -0.6E 10:42AM 02:06PM 1.0F 10:12AM 01:36PM 0.9F 10:48AM 02:24PM 1.1F 10:06AM 01:48PM 1.1F 06PM 05:42PM 1.1F 11:18AM 02:30PM 01:42PM -1.3E 05:18PM 1.3F 12:30PM 03:24PM 09:00AM -1.3E 11:36AM 12:36PM 03:36PM 12:36PM 03:18PM 12:12PM 03:00PM 01:00PM 03:42PM 02:18PM 05:42PM 1.3F 05:12PM 0.9F 03:30PM 06:00PM 0.9F 04:54PM 0.8F 03:54PM 06:12PM 0.7F 02:30PM 05:12PM 0.8F Mean 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 5 Dir. 20 5 501:36PM 5 20 5 20 5Dir. 502:00PM 20 5 20-0.6E 5 20 5 20 5 -0.7E 20 5 20 5 20 -0.6E 5 20 20-0.7E W Th F20 04:00AM 07:12AM -0.6E 04:12AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 05:18AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM -0.7E 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E -0.7E 07:12AM 05:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 08:18AM 04:12AM -0.7E 04:00AM -0.6E 07:24AM 07:06AM 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 09:12AM 05:18AM -0.6E 04:12AM -0.7E 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:06AM 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 08:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.6E 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 07:24A 07:06 -05 W Flood M Th Tu Sa -0.5E Su -0.6E M Tu Sa Su Tu W Th F Mean Flood 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 112° (T) 05:30PM 08:30PM -0.9E 08:42PM 05:12PM -0.8E 06:00PM 09:06PM -0.9E 05:30PM 08:36PM -0.9E 06PM 05:36PM 1.3F 08:12PM 06:48PM 09:42PM 02:12PM 05:54PM 1.1F -1.0E 1.1F 06:48PM 09:42PM 1.3F 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.9F 06:24PM 09:12PM 1.2F 07:36PM 09:48PM 0.8F 09:00PM 11:36PM 08:30PM 11:12PM -0.7E 09:12PM 11:54PM -1.0E 07:24PM 10:42PM -1.1E 09:12PM 07:30PM 11:00PM -1.4E 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.0F 10:18AM 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:48PM 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 12:00PM 11:06AM 03:30PM 10:18AM 02:48PM 02:00PM 10:12AM 1.1F 01:48PM 1.2F 10:48AM 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 11:06AM 03:30PM 02:48PM 10:18AM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:00PM 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 03:30PM 11:06AM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 1.1F 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 02:18PM 12:00PM 0.9F 11:06AM 03:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:48PM 02:00P 01:00 1 Tu 08:54PM W Tu F W Tu Sa F W Tu 1.1F Sa Sa F W 1.0F Tu Su Sa Sa F 0.9F W Tu Su Sa Sa 1.0F F W Su 1.1F S
E 11:54PM 03:54AM -1.0E 12:36AM 04:00AM -0.9E 01:00AM 04:18AM 12:42AM 04:06AM -0.8E ● -0.8E ○ in 11:36PM 05:30PM 08:36PM 05:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E -1.0E 06:24PM 05:36PM 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:54PM 06:24PM 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM 08:48PM 05:30PM -0.9E -1.0E 08:36PM 05:48PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM 06:24PM 10:06PM 09:36PM 05:36PM -1.0E 05:30PM -0.9E 08:48PM 07:30PM 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM 10:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E 05:36PM -1.0E 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 07:30PM -0.9E 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM 09:00PM 06:54PM -0.9E 06:24PM -0.9E 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM -1.0E 08:48P 07:30 -0 AM AM -0.9E AM -1.0E AM -0.9E AM -0.9E AM -0.8E 11:48PM 11:48PM mes and12:36AM speeds of maximum and minimum current, knots and of and current, F 10 07:30AM 10:18AM 0.7F 25 07:42AM 10:30AM 0.6F 10 10:36AM 0.7Fspeeds 10 09:24PM AM 07:48AM AM 10:48AM E 25 0.9F 25 AM 07:36AM AMTimes E 10 AM AM maximum E 25 AM minimum AM E 10 AMin knots AM E 25 AM AM E
01:18PM 04:00PM -0.6E Sa
01:48PM 04:12PM -0.4E Su AM Tu
02:18PM -0.6E M PM 05:00PM AM W
02:06PM -0.5E AM PM 04:48PM F
02:30AM 0.6F 02:48AM 02:06AM 0.5F 12:42AM 03:06AM 12:18AM 02:30AM 12:24AM 12:06AM 12:42AM 03:36AM 12:42AM 12:18AM 02:30AM 12:36AM 03:18AM 02:54AM 12:42AM 03:36AM 02:54AM 05:48AM 1.1F-1.0E 02:18AM 05:30AM 0.7F 0.5F 03:12AM 06:12AM 1.3F 0.7F 01:54AM 05:24AM 1.5F 0.6F 12:12AM -1.0E 02:18AM 05:54AM 1.8F F 06:48PM 10:12PM 0.9F 06:48PM 10:12PM 0.7F 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.7F 07:36PM 10:30PM 0.5F PM-1.2E PM E 0.5F PM-1.6E PM E 0.4F PM-1.0E PM E 0.5F PM-1.6E PM E 0.7F PM-0.9E PM E 0.6F PM 0.5F PM E 0.8F 12:18AM -1.2E 02:30AM 0.4F 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 01:36AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 02:48AM 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.5F 12:30AM 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 01:18AM 04:12AM 03:42AM 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 01:54AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.8F 04:12AM 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 12:18AM 02:48AM 01:54AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 0.4F 03:06AM 01:36AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.6F 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48A 01:54 0 december 5ber 30 15 30 5 -1.0E 56 09:00AM 20-1.2E 20 5 -0.7E 20-0.6E 56 -0.7E 20 ◑ 06:30AM ◑ 05:18AM 08:24AM -0.8E 04:42AM 07:54AM -0.7E 05:36AM 08:42AM -0.7E 04:54AM 08:00AM -0.7E 15 30 15 30 15 30 06AM 0.5F 05:42AM 03:54AM 06:18AM 1.4FOctober 0.6F 06:36AM 09:48AM 04:30AM 1.4F -1.2E 0.5F 05:30AM 09:12AM 1.9F 06:24AM 09:42AM 1.4F 06:00AM 09:42AM 2.0F 06:36AM 10:06AM 1.5F 21 6 6 21 6 21 6 21 608:54AM 21 6 21-0.7E 6 21 6 21 6 -0.8E 21 6 21 6 21 -0.6E 6 21 21-0.7E ◑09:48AM ◑03:30AM 08:48AM 11:48AM 08:18AM 11:30AM -0.8E 12:36PM -1.1E 11:42AM -1.0E 06:36AM 1.4F 09:30AM 12:12PM -1.1E 04:54AM 08:00AM -0.6E 05:18AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 08:00AM -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:06AM 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24AM 04:54AM -0.6E -0.7E 08:00AM 05:54AM 07:06AM 08:48AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 05:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM -0.6E 08:24AM 07:54AM 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.7E 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 07:54AM 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 08:48AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:12AM -0.7E 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24A 07:54 -06 november december PM 06:54AM PM 09:06AM PM 10:00AM PM -0.6E PM -0.6E
11:24AM 02:54PM 1.1F 10:48AM 02:24PM 1.1F 11:30AM 03:12PM 1.1F 10:54AM 02:36PM 1.2F 18AM 12:06PM -0.6E 12:06PM 08:54AM -1.4E 11:48AM -0.7E 01:12PM 03:54PM -1.3E 12:24PM -0.5E 12:30PM 03:18PM -1.6E 01:12PM 04:00PM -1.2E 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.6E 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.1E 10:48AM 02:36PM 1.1F 11:12AM 10:48AM 02:54PM 02:36PM 1.2F 1.1F 11:54AM 11:12AM 03:36PM 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 1.2F 1.1F 01:00PM 11:54AM 04:18PM 11:12AM 03:36PM 02:54PM 10:48AM 1.1F 02:36PM 1.2F 11:42AM 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 11:54AM 04:18PM 03:36PM 11:12AM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 01:54PM 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 04:18PM 11:54AM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 01:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 03:12PM 01:00PM 0.9F 11:54AM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 02:54P 01:54 1 03:36PM 06:36PM 1.3F 02:48PM 05:54PM 0.9F 04:12PM 06:48PM 0.9F 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.9F 10:24AM 01:06PM -0.9E 03:30PM 06:00PM 1.0F Th F09:48AM Sa W 03:12PM Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th W 1.0F Su Su Sa Th 1.0F M Su Su Sa 0.9F Th W M Su Su 1.1F Sa Th M 1.0F S Th Tu FMaximum W Su M -1.0E Tu W Su M W Th FW Sa 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.9E 06:30PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:06PM 06:30PM 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:36PM 07:06PM 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42PM 06:12PM -1.0E -1.1E 09:24PM 06:30PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:06PM 10:48PM -0.9E 10:18PM 06:30PM -1.0E 06:12PM -1.0E 09:42PM 08:12PM 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM 10:48PM 07:06PM -0.9E 06:30PM -1.0E 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 08:12PM -1.0E 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:36PM -0.9E 07:06PM -0.9E 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42P 08:12 -1 Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum 09:24PM -0.9E 05:54PM 09:00PM -0.9E 06:42PM 09:54PM -1.0E 06:18PM 09:24PM -1.0E 42PM 06:18PM 1.0F 06:18PM 09:24PM 02:30PM 06:06PM 1.3F 1.3F 07:24PM 10:12PM 02:54PM 06:30PM 1.0F 06:42PM 09:30PM 1.3F 07:42PM 10:12PM 0.8F 10:06PM 1.2F 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:06PM 09:54PM 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.3E 04:30PM 07:00PM 0.7F-0.9E 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.5E E 06:18PM 01:30AM 04:48AM -1.0E 01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 01:54AM 05:12AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.8E AM 1.0F AM 04:48AM AM 07:24PM AM 08:18PM AM 0.7F AM AM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum ○ 11:12AM 48PM 09:42PM 10:00PM F 11 08:24AM 0.7F 26 08:24AM 11:18AM 0.6F 11 08:36AM 11:48AM 0.9F 26 10:00PM AM 11 26 AM AM E knots AM 08:06AM AM 11:24AM E 11 0.8F AM AM E 26 AM AM E 11 AM E 26 AM AM E h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m 05:48PM -0.6E h E Sa 02:30PM 05:12PM -0.6E Su -0.4E M 06:06PM -0.7E Tu h m h m 02:42PM knots 05:18PM hAMm 03:18PM knots hAMm 03:00PM knots knots hAMm knots h m hPMm knots PM 0.5F PM 0.5F AMm05:00AM PM 0.8F PM 0.7F PM AM 0.5F PM Wh m Thh m Sah m Suh m03:24AM M Tu 01:12AM 03:24AM 0.4F 01:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 03:24AM 02:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 03:24AM 0.5F 0.4F 02:12AM 02:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 03:42AM 01:12AM 0.5F 0.5F 01:06AM 02:12AM 03:48AM 0.4F 02:00AM 05:00AM 04:24AM 01:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 02:30AM 03:24AM 01:06AM 05:30AM 0.5F 02:12AM 03:48AM 0.4F 0.9F 05:00AM 02:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 02:30AM 03:24AM 01:06AM 05:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 03:48AM 02:12AM 0.9F 02:00AM 05:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 03:42A 02:30 0 03:24AM 0.6F 0.8F 12:36AM 03:00AM 0.5F 01:36AM 03:54AME 0.4F 0.5F F 12:54AM 08:12PM 11:18PM 08:00PM 11:06PM 0.6F 09:18PM 08:54PM 11:30PM 0.4F PM PM PM-1.5E PM -0.7E E -0.7E PM-0.9E PM E -0.7E PM-1.5E PM E -0.8E PM-0.8E PM E -0.8E PM -0.7E PM E -0.8E 12:06AM -0.7E 12:30AM -1.0E 12:36AM -0.9E 12:48AM -1.0E 06:12AM 1.7F 01:06AM -1.0E 01:12AM 03:24AM 0.4F 7 22 7 7 22 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 7 22 7 22-0.8E 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 22 22 7 22 -0.6E 7 22 22-0.8E 01:06AM -1.0E 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.3E 12:54AM -1.2E 01:24AM 04:12AM -1.1E 01:24AM -1.0E 12:12AM 03:12AM 01:12AM 04:00AM 12:48AM 03:42AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 05:48AM 08:48AM -0.6E 06:18AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:48AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:06AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:48AM -0.6E 08:00AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18AM 05:48AM -0.7E 08:48AM 06:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 10:00AM 06:18AM 05:48AM -0.7E 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 10:54AM 07:06AM 06:18AM -0.8E 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 09:36AM 08:00AM 07:06AM -0.8E 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18A 08:42 -07 12:00AM -0.8E 03:12AM 06:42AM 1.9F ◐ ◐ 06:30AM 09:30AM -0.6E 06:12AM 09:12AM -0.8E 05:30AM 08:36AM -0.7E ◐02:48AM ◐7 PM PM 03:54PM PM 1.1F 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F 12:06PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.2F 1.1F 12:42PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.1F 01:48PM 12:42PM 05:06PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 03:42PM 11:30AM 1.1F 03:18PM 1.2F 12:36PM 01:48PM 1.1F 12:42PM 05:06PM 04:18PM 12:06PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 02:48PM 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 05:06PM 12:42PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 02:48PM 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 03:54PM 01:48PM 0.8F 05:06PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 03:42P 02:48 1 03:36AM 06:00AM 03:54AM 06:42AM 1.2F 03:42AM 06:54AM 1.2F 03:54AM 07:00AM 1.4F 09:48AM 12:36PM -1.2E 04:06AM 07:24AM 1.4F 05:48AM 08:54AM -0.7E 54AM 07:18AM 0.5F 06:18AM 09:48AM 04:42AM 07:06AM 1.6F 0.6F 0.6F 07:18AM 10:30AM 05:12AM 07:42AM 1.4F 03:18PM 0.5F 06:24AM 10:00AM 1.9F 07:06AM 10:24AM 1.4F 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.9F 07:18AM 10:48AM 1.4F 03:06AM 06:12AM 1.0F 1.1F 10:24AM 01:12PM -1.4E Th F Th Su F Th M Su F Th 1.0F M M Su F 1.0F Th Tu M M Su 0.8F F Th Tu M M 1.1F Su F12:42PM Tu 1.0F M 12:06PM 03:36PM 1.1F 11:30AM 03:06PM 1.2F 12:12PM 03:54PM 1.1F F Sa 06:54PM 10:06PM -1.0E 07:18PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 07:48PM 07:18PM 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM -1.0E 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24PM 06:54PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:06PM 07:18PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM -1.0E 11:00PM 07:18PM -1.0E 06:54PM -1.0E 10:24PM 08:54PM 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM -0.9E 11:30PM 07:48PM -1.0E 07:18PM -1.0E 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 08:54PM -1.0E 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM -1.0E 10:18PM 08:18PM -0.9E 07:48PM -1.0E 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24P 08:54 -1 08:48AM 12:06PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:54PM -1.2E 10:12AM 01:12PM -1.1E 01:24PM -1.1E 03:54PM 1.0F 11:00AM 01:48PM -1.1E 11:42AM 03:24PM 1.3F 06AM 12:48PM 12:54PM 03:48PM 09:54AM -1.4E 12:42PM 01:54PM 04:30PM 10:36AM -1.2E 01:06PM 01:18PM 04:06PM -1.5E 01:54PM 04:54PM -1.1E 04:54PM -1.5E 02:18PM 05:30PM -1.0E 09:18AM 12:18PM -0.9E 04:24PM 07:00PM 1.1F Su M W Su F -0.5E W03:30PM Sa -0.7E Th M -0.5E Tu Th W F02:00PM Th Sa 10:12PM -1.0E 06:42PM 09:48PM -1.0E 07:24PM 10:42PM -1.0E ○10:36AM ○ 06:30PM ○ ○ Tu E 07:06PM 02:30AM 05:48AM -0.9E 02:12AM 05:36AM -0.8E 12:06AM 0.6F 07:12PM 02:12AM 05:36AM -0.7E AM 1.3F AM AM 0.7F 0.9F AM AM 0.7F AM AM 06:36PM 1.1F 1.2F 04:36PM 07:24PM 1.2F 0.9F 04:30PM 1.0F 04:54PM 07:36PM 09:06PM 05:12PM 07:48PM 0.8F Su 09:36PM 07:06PM 10:12PM -1.1E 18PM 07:00PM 1.0F 07:00PM 10:06PM 03:24PM 07:00PM 1.3F 08:06PM 10:54PM 03:36PM 07:12PM 1.0F AM 07:36PM 10:24PM 08:30PM 10:54PM 08:18PM 11:00PM 1.2F AM 09:00PM 11:18PM 03:48PM 1.0F 12:12PM 27 12 27 12 27 12 27 F 12 09:12AM 12:18PM 0.8F 27 09:00AM 12:12PM 0.7F 12 02:48AM 06:06AM -0.8E 06:30PM 08:48AM 0.9F AM AM AM E AM AM E AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E 10:18PM 10:48PM 10:12PM 10:36PM 10:42PM 24PM 10:30PM 10:36PM 09:36PM E 03:36PM 06:24PM -0.7E 03:36PM 0.4F 06:18PM -0.5E 09:18AM 12:42PM 1.0F 03:54PM 06:48PM 01:54AM 04:12AM 02:06AM 01:54AM 04:12AM 0.4F 02:30AM 02:06AM 01:54AM 04:36AM 04:12AM 0.6F -0.7E 0.4F 02:48AM 02:30AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 04:36AM 01:54AM 0.6F 04:12AM 0.6F 01:42AM 02:48AM 0.4F 02:30AM 05:42AM 05:06AM 02:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 0.6F 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 0.6F 02:48AM 04:30AM 0.4F 0.9F 05:42AM 02:30AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 06:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 04:30AM 02:48AM 0.9F 02:30AM 05:42AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 04:36A 03:06 0 AM 04:36AM PM 0.6F AM 05:06AM PM 0.6F PM 05:42AM PM 0.8F AM 04:30AM PM 0.8F PM 06:12AM PM PM 0.6F PM
6 1 6
F 01:48AM 09:30PM 04:18AM
21 16 21 16
06:42AM 09:30AM -0.6E 09:18PM 01:30AM 03:48AM
6 1 31
Tu W Th 8 F Su -0.6E Tu W 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 -0.8E 8M -0.7E 23 8 23-0.8E 8 23 8 23 8 -0.9E 23 807:18AM 23 8 23 -0.6E 8 23 23-0.8E 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:30AM -0.7E 07:54AM 07:18AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:30AM 08:48AM 07:54AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12AM 06:42AM 09:30AM 07:30AM 08:48AM 10:30AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 10:48AM 07:18AM 06:42AM -0.7E 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM 12:24PM 08:48AM -0.6E 10:30AM 11:42AM 07:54AM -0.8E 10:48AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM -0.7E 12:24PM 10:30AM 08:48AM 07:54AM -0.8E 11:42AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12A 09:24 -08 04:18PM 07:12PM 10:12PM PM PM E -0.6E PM 10:48AM PM -0.7E E -0.7E PM 11:42AM PM E -0.7E PM -0.6E PM E -0.8E PM -0.7E PM E -0.8E PM -0.7E PM E -0.9E 0.5F 07:18AM 02:24AM 04:42AM 0.5F -0.8E
04:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 04:00PM 1.2F 1.2F 01:36PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 04:00PM 1.2F 04:48AM 1.2F 02:36PM 01:36PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30PM 12:12PM 1.1F 04:48AM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:30PM 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 01:36PM 05:48PM 05:06PM 01:00PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 03:36PM 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 05:48PM 01:36PM 1.0F 05:06PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 03:36PM 1.1F 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 04:42PM 02:36PM 0.8F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 04:30P 03:36 1 ◑ 04:48AM ◐ 04:00AM 12:54AM -0.7E 01:24AM -1.0E 01:18AM -1.1E 01:30AM -1.1E 12:24AM -1.4E 01:48AM -1.1E 10:36PM 01:48AM 12:54AM 03:54AM -1.4E 01:42AM 02:00AM -1.0E 02:00AM -1.4E 01:48AM -0.7E 01:48AM -1.3E 01:54AM 05:12AM -0.8E Sa F M Sa F Tu M Sa Tu Tu M Sa 1.0F F W Tu Tu M 0.8F Sa F01:00PM W Tu Tu 1.2F M Sa W 0.9F T 736AM 212:12PM 17 07:00AM 10:00AM -0.7E 06:18AM 09:24AM -0.7E 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.6E 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 08:00PM 07:36PM 11:12PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 10:48PM -1.1E -1.0E 09:00PM 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12PM 07:36PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:48PM 07:54PM 09:00PM -1.0E 11:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 11:36PM 08:00PM 07:36PM -1.0E 11:12PM 09:30PM 10:48PM 07:54PM -1.1E 09:00PM -1.0E 11:00PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 09:30PM -1.0E 10:48PM 07:54PM -1.1E -1.0E 11:00PM 09:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12P 09:30 -1 207:06AM 17 201:06AM 17 17 7 -1.0E 7F04:12AM 22-1.2E 22 7 -1.0E 22-1.0E 7F 2 22 06:42AM 04:36AM 07:30AM 1.3F 04:24AM 07:42AM 1.5F 04:30AM 07:48AM 1.4F 03:30AM 07:06AM 1.9F 04:42AM 08:06AM 1.5F 08:24PM 08:06AM 0.5F 10:30AM 05:24AM 08:00AM 1.7F 0.8F 0.7F 08:00AM 11:12AM 05:48AM 08:24AM 1.3F 10:48PM 0.6F 07:24AM 10:54AM 1.9F 07:48AM 11:12AM 1.3F 08:06AM 11:30AM 1.7F 08:00AM 11:30AM 1.3F
● ● ○ ● ○ ● ○ 12:48PM 04:18PM 1.1F Sa 12:12PM 03:48PM 1.3F Su 12:54PM 04:30PM ● 1.1F 09:42AM 12:54PM -1.0E 10:48AM 01:54PM -1.3E 11:06AM 02:06PM -1.2E 11:18AM 10:36AM 01:30PM -1.4E 11:36AM 02:30PM -1.2E 00AM 01:30PM -0.4E 01:42PM 04:30PM 10:54AM -1.4E 01:42PM -0.7E 02:30PM 05:12PM 11:24AM -1.1E 01:54PM -0.4E 02:12PM 05:12PM -1.4Einformation 02:42PM 05:54PM -1.0E 02:54PM 06:00PM -1.4E 03:00PM E 12:24AM 0.7F 12:12AM 0.5F 01:06AM 0.5F 12:30AM 0.4F 02:06PM AM AM AM AM AMof AM AM AM AM-0.9E AM AM AM M Tu Th Sa n available as the -1.0E date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. Sa of Th Su F13 Tu W F Th of FdifferSu 07:48PM 11:00PM 07:24PM 10:36PM -1.1E 08:06PM 11:24PM -1.1E Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest available as the-1.2E date your request, and may from the06:18PM published tidal current tables. 28 13 28 28 13 28 13 28 04:18PM 07:12PM 1.2F 1.1F 05:24PM 08:18PM 1.2F 05:12PM 08:00PM 1.1F 0.7F 05:30PM 08:18PM 0.9F 04:42PM 07:24PM 1.1F 05:54PM 08:30PM 0.8F F 1307:42PM 03:30AM0.9F 06:42AM -0.9E 03:00AM 06:18AM -0.7E 03:48AM 07:00AM -0.8E 03:00AM 06:24AM -0.7E 00PM 07:54PM 10:54PM 04:24PM 1.3F 08:54PM 11:30PM 04:24PM 0.9F 0.8F 08:36PM 11:18PM 1.2F 09:18PM 11:42PM 0.7F 09:12PM 09:36PM AM 07:54PM AM E 0.5F AM 05:48AM AM E 0.7F AM 12:06AM AM -1.0E E 0.7F AM 05:12AM AM E -1.0E AM 12:36AM AM E 0.9F AM 0.7F AM E -0.8E 02:36AM 07:54PM 04:54AM 0.5F 02:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.7F 03:06AM 02:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.5F 03:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24AM 02:36AM 04:54AM 0.7F 02:12AM 0.5F 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 05:48AM 02:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 02:12AM 0.7F 05:12AM 0.5F-0.8E 12:06AM 03:06AM 02:48AM -1.0E 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:12AM 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24A 0 E M 10:00AM 01:12PM 0.9F 09:36AM-0.6E 12:54PM 0.8F 10:06AM 01:36PM 1.1F 09:24AM 01:00PM 1.0F 10:54PM 11:12PM 10:00PM 11:24PM PM 11:06AM PM -0.7E PM 11:36AM PM -0.8E PM 06:18AM PM PM -0.6E PM PM -0.7E PM PM -0.8E PM 06PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 910:54PM 24 9 9Sa 24 9 9 24 9 0.8F 9Tu 24 9 24-0.9E 9 24 9 24 9 0.9F 24 908:12AM 24 9 24 -0.6E 9 24 24-1.0E 07:30AM 08:12AM 07:30AM 10:18AM 08:42AM 08:12AM 07:30AM 11:06AM -0.6E 03:24AM 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 11:06AM 07:30AM -0.8E -0.7E 10:18AM 08:18AM 03:24AM 11:18AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 11:36AM 08:12AM 0.8F 07:30AM -0.8E 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 06:48AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 06:18AM 08:42AM -0.9E 11:36AM 0.8F 07:30AM 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 11:18AM 03:24AM 0.9F 08:42AM -0.9E 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:06A 03:42 -09 Tu 10:18AM W Th F11:30PM M W Th Page 510:18AM ofE -0.7E 524 Generated on: Tue Nov1.1F 29E -0.6E 22:54:26 UTC 2016 Page of -0.7E 506:48AM 04:36PM 07:30PM -0.8E 04:24PM 1.2F 07:12PM 05:12PM 08:12PM 04:42PM 07:42PM PM 05:18PM PM PM 05:48PM PM 1.1F PM 12:24PM PM E W PM 05:30PM PM E -0.8E PM 01:06PM PM E 1.0F PM 51.1F PM E -0.9E 01:00PM 04:42PM 01:54PM 01:00PM 04:42PM 1.2F -0.8E 02:30PM 01:54PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 04:42PM 1.1F -0.8E 1.2F 09:30AM 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM 05:18PM 01:00PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1.1F 02:24PM 09:30AM 1.2F 02:30PM 12:24PM 05:48PM 01:54PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 1.1F 09:30AM 05:30PM 1.2F 12:24PM 02:30PM 01:54PM -0.8E 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 01:06PM 1.1F 05:30PM 09:30AM 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:48PM 05:18P 10:06 1 Su -0.6E Sa Tu Sa W Tu Su Sa -0.8E W Tu Su 1.0F Sa Th W W Tu -0.9E Su Sa Th W W 1.2F Tu Su Th -0.8E W 02:36AM 05:00AM Sa 0.6F 08:12PM 02:18AM 04:36AM 03:12AM 05:30AM 0.5F Su 10:42PM 10:30PM 11:42PM 11:18PM 11:30PM -1.1E 0.5F 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 09:06PM 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 03:24PM 09:06PM 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54PM 08:12PM -1.1E 11:30PM 08:36PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 09:06PM 06:30PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 0.7F 06:30PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM -1.1E 11:42PM 03:24PM 0.7F 09:06PM -1.0E 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54P 04:18 01:36AM -0.8E 02:18AM -1.1E 02:12AM 01:18AM 02:24AM -1.1E ○ 02:30AM -0.9E 01:36AM -1.4E 02:36AM -1.1E 02:36AM -0.9E 02:42AM -0.9E 02:00AM -1.3E -1.3E 02:24AM 05:54AM 1.2F -1.5E 12:00AM 0.7F ○ 05:30AM ○ 02:00AM ○ -0.7E -1.1E ● 12:00AM ○ ● ● ○ ● 09:36PM 09:36PM 10:12PM 09:36PM 10:12PM 09:36PM 10:12 07:48AM 10:42AM -0.7E 04:36AM 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.7E 08:12AM 10:54AM -0.6E 05:12AM 04:42AM 07:24AM 1.0F 05:18AM 08:24AM 1.4F 05:00AM 08:30AM 1.7F 05:06AM 08:30AM 1.4F 04:18AM 08:00AM 2.0F 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.5F 18AM 08:48AM 0.5F 07:54AM 11:24AM 06:12AM 08:54AM 1.7F 0.7F 08:42AM 11:54AM 06:24AM 09:06AM 1.2F 0.6F 08:18AM 11:48AM 1.7F 08:30AM 12:00PM 1.2F 02:48AM 06:06AM -1.2E 02:30AM 06:06AM -0.7E 1.1F Su 12:54PM 04:36PM 1.3F M 01:30PM AM 05:12PM 1.1F 0.5F AM F 01:24PM 05:00PM 01:30AM 0.7F 01:06AM 0.5F 02:06AM 01:30AM 0.4F AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM 10:30AM 01:48PM -1.1E 11:42AM 02:42PM -1.3E 11:48AM 02:48PM -1.4E 11:54AM -1.2E 11:24AM 02:18PM 12:18PM 03:06PM 54AM 02:18PM 02:36PM 05:24PM 12:00PM -1.4E 02:42PM -0.6E 03:12PM 06:12PM 12:18PM -1.0E 02:48PM -0.4E 03:12PM 06:18PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 09:12AM 12:30PM 1.5F 08:48AM 12:12PM 1.2F 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 03:30AM 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM -1.0E 05:36AM 0.5F 02:42PM 12:42AM 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12AM 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.7F 02:48AM 0.5F -1.6E 12:42AM 1.0F 12:12AM 03:30AM 03:18AM -1.0E 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 0.7F -1.2E 05:54AM 0.5F-0.8E 12:42AM 03:30AM -0.9E 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:54AM 1.0F 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12A -1 Tu W F Sa Su M 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 Su -0.4E F10 M Sa W Th F Sa 08:30PM 11:42PM -1.1E 08:06PM 11:24PM -1.2E 08:42PM AM AM E 0.5F AM-1.4E AM E 0.7F AM-0.9E AM E -1.0E AM 05:54AM AM E -0.9E AM 01:12AM PM E 1.0F AM -1.0E AM E -0.8E 12:42AM 03:54AM 07:12AM -0.7E E 14 04:24AM 07:36AM -0.8E 03:54AM 07:06AM -0.7E 04:42AM 07:54AM -0.7E 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 0.8F 10 25 10 25-1.0E 10 25 10 25 10 0.9F 25 10 25 10 25 -0.6E 10 25 25 0.8F 1 05:00PM 08:00PM 1.2F-0.6E 06:06PM 09:06PM 1.1F-0.7E 06:00PM 08:54PM 1.2F 0.8F 06:12PM 08:54PM 0.9F 05:30PM 08:18PM 1.2F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.8F 48PM 08:48PM 11:42PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 1.3F 1.0F 09:36PM 05:24PM 0.7F 09:30PM 10:06PM 03:54PM 06:54PM 03:36PM 06:54PM 08:18AM 11:00AM 09:06AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 11:00AM -0.6E 03:36AM 09:06AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 11:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 04:00AM 03:36AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 11:54AM 08:18AM 0.8F -0.7E 11:00AM 09:06AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:36AM 07:00AM 06:30AM 09:06AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 04:12AM 11:00AM 09:06AM -0.7E 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M Tu 30 15 30 11 26 11 26 11 11 26 11 0.8F 26 11 26 1.1F 11 11 26 11 0.9F 26 11 26 11 26 0.6F 11 26 26 0.8F 1 AM 03:42PM AM -0.4E E 11 AM 07:12AM AM 0.9F E 26 AM 07:42AM PM E 11 AM 06:42AM AM E 26 AM 08:06AM AM AM 0.9F PM E 0.9F E 1503:12PM 05:18AM-0.4E 08:24AM -0.8E 04:42AM 07:54AM -0.7E 05:36AM 08:42AM -0.7E 04:54AM 08:00AM -0.7E 11:18AM 02:30PM -1.3E 12:30PM 03:24PM -1.3E 12:36PM 03:36PM -1.5E 12:36PM 03:18PM -1.2E 12:12PM 03:00PM -1.6E 01:00PM 03:42PM -1.2E 03:54AM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:12AM 04:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 06:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:36AM 04:12AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 06:54AM 03:54AM 0.9F 06:18AM 0.8F 03:30AM 04:36AM 0.6F 04:12AM 07:42AM 07:12AM 04:06AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F 04:48AM 06:18AM 03:30AM 0.8F 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 07:42AM 04:12AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 04:48AM 06:18AM 03:30AM 08:06AM 0.8F 06:42AM 04:36AM 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 06:54A 04:48 0 48PM 03:30PM 06:30PM 01:06PM -1.3E 03:48PM 09:24AM 12:36PM 01:12PM 1.2F 09:24AM 12:48PM 1.6F 09:12AM 12:42PM 1.1F 10:18AM 01:24PM 1.3F 09:30AM 12:48PM 1.0F Th Sa Su M Tu M W Sa Tu -0.6E Su Th 0.8F F Sa Su 09:06PM 08:54PM 02:12PM 05:54PM 1.1F PM PM PM-1.3E PM PM-0.9E PM PM-1.2E PM AM-0.9E PM E -1.0E PM -0.8E PM 09:06AM 11:54AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM -0.6E 10:24AM 10:00AM 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM -0.7E -0.6E 11:00AM 10:24AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42PM 09:06AM -0.8E -0.7E 11:54AM 10:00AM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 10:24AM 01:54PM 01:18PM 10:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM -0.8E 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM -0.7E 02:30PM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 01:54PM 10:24AM 10:00AM -0.7E 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM -0.7E 02:30PM 01:00PM 11:00AM -0.8E 10:24AM -1.0E 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42P 11:24 -0F F W 11:24AM 02:54PM 1.1F 10:48AM 02:24PM 1.1F 11:30AM 03:12PM 1.1F 10:54AM 02:36PM 1.2F 08:42PM 1.3F-0.6E 06:48PM 09:42PM 1.1F-0.7E 06:48PM 09:42PM 1.3F-0.8E 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.9F 06:24PM 09:12PM 1.2F 09:48PM 0.8F Su M F07:36PM Sa 48PM 09:18PM 0.7F 09:42PM 06:42PM 0.8F 04:00PM 07:18PM 06:24PM -0.9E 09:36PM 0.6F 04:18PM 07:12PM 04:24PM 07:24PM 05:00PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 07:24PM M05:36PM Tu M Th Tu M FW Th Tu M -0.7E FTh F Th Tu -1.0E M Sa F F Th -0.8E Tu M Sa F F -0.6E Th Tu Sa -0.7E Th 09:48PM F Sa 09:24PM 02:36PM 06:06PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 06:06PM 0.9F 1.1F -1.0E 04:18PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 0.9F 06:06PM 0.9F -1.0E 1.1F 05:06PM 04:18PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 06:48PM 02:36PM 0.9F 06:06PM 0.9F 04:18PM 05:06PM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:54PM 07:24PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM 06:06PM 04:18PM 0.9F 05:06PM 07:06PM 1.1F 0.6F 07:54PM 04:18PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 02:36PM 06:48PM 05:54PM 06:06PM 04:18PM 08:30PM 0.9F 1.1F 07:06PM 05:06PM 04:18PM 07:54PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 06:48P 05:54 0 PM PM 07:24PM PM 07:54PM PM 07:06PM PM 0.8F E 0.6F PM 08:30PM PM PM 0.9F PM E 0.6F E 06:18PM 09:24PM -0.9E 05:54PM 1.1F 09:00PM 06:42PM 09:54PM 06:18PM 09:24PM ● ○ 11:48PM 11:48PM 10:24PM -0.9E 10:30PM 09:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:42PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 11:06PM 09:30PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:30PM 10:06PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:30PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 11:30 PM 10:54PM 10:30PM
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02:18AM 01:54AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E
02:36AM 02:18AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:24AM -1.0E 01:54AM 02:36AM -0.9E 02:18AM -0.7E -0.9E 01:54AM 12:06AM 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.6E 02:36AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:18AM 01:54AM 12:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 02:18AM -0.7E 01:54A 12:06 -0
01:06AM -1.0E 12:54AM 01:24AM 28 13 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 0.8F 13 28 13 28 1.1F 13 28 13 28 13 0.9F 28 13 28 13 28 0.7F 13 28 28 0.8F 1 07:42AM 0.7F -1.2E 05:24AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 07:42AM 0.8F -1.0E 0.7F 05:30AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 07:42AM 0.8F 0.7F 05:48AM 05:30AM 09:06AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 08:24AM 05:00AM 1.0F 07:42AM 0.8F 05:54AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 05:30AM 09:06AM 08:48AM 05:24AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 06:00AM 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 09:06AM 05:30AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 06:00AM 1.0F 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 09:18AM 05:48AM 0.9F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 08:24A 06:00 1 12:18AM 03:24AM 01:24AM 04:12AM 12:12AM 03:12AM -1.5E 01:12AM 04:00AM -0.9E 12:48AM 03:42AM -1.5E 01:18AM 04:12AM -0.8E 24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 13 01:30AM 01:54AM 05:12AM 1.1F -1.3E -0.9E 01:48AM 01:24AM 04:48AM 0.6F -1.1E -0.8E 02:12AM 1.0F 01:48AM 0.6F 12:00AM 03:06AM 1.1F 02:12AM 0.9F 124AM 605:00AM 21 04:54AM 07:18AM 0.5F 04:42AM 07:06AM 0.6F 05:12AM 07:42AM 0.5F 10:48AM 01:36PM 11:42AM 10:48AM 02:24PM 01:36PM -0.6E 12:18PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 10:48AM 02:24PM 01:36PM -0.6E -0.6E 12:36PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 02:24PM 10:48AM -0.8E -0.6E 01:36PM 12:48PM 12:36PM -0.6E 03:54PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 03:12PM 11:42AM -0.7E 10:48AM -0.8E 02:24PM 12:54PM 01:36PM 12:48PM -0.6E 04:00PM 12:36PM -0.6E 03:54PM 03:36PM 12:18PM -1.0E 11:42AM -0.7E 03:12PM 02:24PM 12:54PM -0.8E 01:36PM 12:48PM -0.6E 04:00PM 03:54PM 12:36PM -0.8E 12:18PM -1.0E 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 02:24P 12:54 -0S 604:12AM 21 605:30AM 21 6 21 W Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th W -0.7E Su Su Sa Th -1.0E W M07:18AM Su Su Sa -0.8E Th W M10:48AM Su Su -0.6E Sa Th M -0.7E 11 0.6F 11 26-0.6E 26 11-0.6E 26-0.8E 11 26 06:18AM 09:48AM 1.6F 07:18AM 10:30AM 1.4F 06:24AM 10:00AM 1.9F 07:06AM 10:24AM 1.4F 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.9F 10:48AM 1.4F 11:18AM 07:36AM 08:36AM -1.3E 11:48AM 0.9F 04:48AM 08:12AM 08:06AM -0.7E 11:24AM 0.8F 08:24AM -1.1E 05:06AM 08:06AM -0.7E 06:30AM 09:06AM -0.9E 05:42AM 08:18AM -0.7E 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.9F 05:18PM 04:24PM 08:18PM 07:42PM 0.7F 0.9F 06:30PM 05:18PM 09:12PM 04:24PM 08:18PM 0.6F 07:42PM 0.7F 0.9F 07:00PM 06:30PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 08:18PM 04:24PM 0.6F 07:42PM 0.7F 07:18PM 07:00PM 09:54PM 0.9F 06:30PM 09:36PM 0.6F 09:12PM 05:18PM 0.5F 04:24PM 08:18PM 0.6F 07:42PM 07:42PM 07:18PM 10:12PM 0.7F 07:00PM 09:54PM 0.9F 0.4F 09:36PM 06:30PM 0.6F 05:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 04:24PM 08:18PM 07:42PM 0.6F 07:42PM 07:18PM 10:12PM 0.7F 0.9F 09:54PM 07:00PM 0.4F 06:30PM 09:36PM 0.6F 05:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 08:18P 07:42 0 10:06AM 12:48PM -0.5E 09:54AM 12:42PM -0.7E 10:36AM 01:06PM -0.5E Current differences and speed Ratios W Th D a me The e da a a e ba ed upon he a e n o ma on a a ab e a o he da e o ou eque and ma d e om he pub hed da u en ab e 03:48PM -1.4E-0.7E 04:30PM -1.2E 01:18PM 04:06PM -1.5E Tu 01:54PM 04:54PM -1.1E W 02:00PM 04:54PM 02:18PM 05:30PM mation05:18PM available as of 12:54PM the02:06PM date of your and01:54PM may differ from published tidal current tables. 42PM -0.4E 03:18PM 06:06PM 1.5Frequest, 10:48AM 02:06PM 03:00PM 05:48PM 1.0Fthe -0.6E 11:48AM 03:06PM 1.1F 10:54AM 02:12PM 0.9F 12:42PM 03:54PM 0.8F -1.5E Th 11:06AM 02:12PM 0.7F -1.0E 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM F10:42AM Sa M
W M Th Tu Sa Su M Tu 03:18PM 07:00PM 1.0F 03:24PM 07:00PM 1.2F 03:36PM 07:12PM 0.9F 07:00PM 10:06PM 08:06PM 10:54PM 1.0F 0.4F 07:36PM 10:24PM 1.3F 05:42PM 08:30PM 10:54PM 08:18PM 11:00PM 09:00PM 11:18PM 00PM 11:06PM 0.6F 05:42PM 08:30PM 09:18PM -1.2E 1.3F 06:00PM 08:48PM 08:54PM 11:30PM 06:30PM 09:06PM 08:36PM -0.8E 0.7F 06:42PM 09:36PM -1.0E 1.2F 05:06PM 08:24PM -1.0E 0.7F 10:24PM 10:30PM Gene a10:36PM ed-0.8E on Tue Nov 29 22 54 26-1.0E UTC02:36AM Page 503:48AM o -1.0E 503:48AM Page 5 of -1.0E 512:18AM ◐2016 ◐ -0.8E 11:42PM 11:42PM 11:36PM 02:12AM -1.0E ◐ 02:36AM 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:00AM 03:12AM -0.9E 02:12AM -0.9E 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:36AM -0.9E -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 12:54AM 02:12AM 12:42AM -0.9E 03:48AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM -0.5E 03:24AM 12:00AM -0.8E -0.6E 03:12AM 02:36AM 12:54AM -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM -0.9E 12:18AM -0.5E 12:00AM -0.8E 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:36A 12:54 -0
secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios 14 14 29 14 29 14 14 29 14 29 1.1F 14 29 14 29 14 0.8F 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 29 0.8F 1 05:36AM 08:30AM 0.8F 29 14 06:00AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 08:30AM 0.8F 14 0.8F 29 06:18AM 06:00AM 09:42AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.1F 08:30AM 0.8F 0.8F 06:30AM 06:18AM 09:54AM 06:00AM 09:42AM 0.8F 09:06AM 05:36AM 1.1F 08:30AM 0.8F 06:42AM 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:54AM 09:42AM 06:00AM 0.8F 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.1F 06:36AM 08:30AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 09:54AM 06:18AM 1.1F 06:00AM 09:42AM 0.8F 05:36AM 09:06AM 06:36AM 1.1F 08:30AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 0.8F 10:12AM 06:30AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:54AM 1.1F 06:00AM 09:42AM 09:06A 06:36 1
11:48AM 02:30PM -0.7E F 12:30PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 02:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:18PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 11:48AM 03:18PM -0.8E 02:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:30PM 01:18PM 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 03:18PM 11:48AM -0.8E -0.6E 02:30PM 01:48PM 01:30PM -0.7E 04:48PM 01:18PM 04:30PM 04:12PM 12:30PM -0.7E 11:48AM -0.8E 03:18PM 01:42PM 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.6E 04:54PM 01:30PM -0.7E 04:48PM -0.8E 04:30PM 01:18PM -0.9E 12:30PM -0.7E 04:12PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 01:42PM -0.8E 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.6E 04:54PM 04:48PM 01:30PM -0.8E -0.9E 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 03:18P 01:42 -0M Th Th Su F Th M01:48AM Su F Th -0.7E M01:48AM M Su F -0.9E Th Tu M M Su F Th Tu M M -0.7E Su F01:18PM Tu -0.7E Min. Min. Min. Min. 12:54AM 03:54AM -1.4E 02:00AM 04:48AM 01:06AM 04:00AM -1.4E 04:48AM -0.7E 04:48AM -1.3E 01:54AM 05:12AM -0.8E 12AM 05:36AM 02:24AM 12:06AM 1.0FHarbor 0.6F 12:12AM 02:30AM 02:12AM 05:36AM 0.5F -1.0E 03:36AM 1.0F 0.7F 12:54AM 1.2F 03:18AM 1.1F Baltimore Bay 05:24PM 08:30PM 0.8F 06:18PM 05:24PM 09:06PM 08:30PM 0.6F 0.8F 07:36PM 06:18PM 10:12PM 05:24PM 09:06PM 08:30PM 0.6F 02:48AM 0.8F 08:00PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 09:06PM 05:24PM 0.5F 04:18AM 08:30PM 0.6F 08:24PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 06:18PM 0.4F 05:24PM 09:06PM 0.5F 08:36PM 08:30PM 08:24PM 11:00PM 0.6F 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.8F 0.4F 10:24PM 07:36PM 0.6F 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 05:24PM 09:06PM 08:36PM 0.5F 08:30PM 08:24PM 11:00PM 0.6F 0.8F 10:54PM 08:00PM 0.4F 07:36PM 10:24PM 0.6F 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 09:06P 08:36 0 200AM 711:36PM 22 05:36AM 08:06AM 0.5F 05:24AM 08:00AM 0.7F 05:48AM 08:24AM 0.6F 705:24AM 22 712:24AM 22 7 22 12-0.8E 12 27-0.8E 27 12-0.7E 27 0.5F 12 Chesapeake 27 0.6F 07:06AM 10:30AM 1.7F 08:00AM 11:12AM 1.3F 07:24AM 10:54AM 1.9F 07:48AM 11:12AM 08:06AM 11:30AM 08:00AM 11:30AM 12:12PM 0.7F 08:36AM 02:48AM -1.2E 06:06AM 05:48AM 08:54AM 08:48AM -0.7E 12:12PM 0.9F 06:42AM 09:30AM -1.1E 06:00AM 08:54AM -0.7E 1.3F 07:36AM 10:12AM -0.8E 1.7F 06:42AM 09:18AM -0.7E 1.3F 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:00AM 01:30PM -0.4E 10:54AM 01:42PM -0.7E 11:24AM 01:54PM -0.4E before before before before
Th Approach F 05:12PM 01:42PM 04:30PM 02:30PM 02:12PM 05:12PM 02:42PM 05:54PM 02:54PM 06:00PM 03:00PM 06:18PM 36PM 06:18PM 11:48AM 03:06PM 09:18AM 12:42PM 1.4F -1.4E 11:42AM 03:00PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 0.9F -1.1E 01:06PM 04:24PM 1.1F -1.4E 11:48AM 03:12PM 0.8F -1.0E 02:00PM 04:48PM 0.7F -1.4E 03:24PM 0.7F -0.9E Entrance Sa Su Tu Th -0.5E Tu F 1.0F W Su -0.7E M W Tu Th W F12:06PM 04:00PM 07:42PM 0.9F 04:24PM 07:54PM 1.1F 04:24PM 07:54PM 0.8F 07:54PM 10:54PM 1.3F-0.8E 08:54PM 11:30PM 0.9F-0.8E 08:36PM 11:18PM 1.2F 09:18PM 11:42PM 0.7F 03:18AM 09:12PM 09:36PM Ebb 02:54AM -1.0E 12:00AM 03:18AM 02:54AM -1.0E 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM -0.8E 02:54AM -0.8E -1.0E 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM -0.8E -0.8E 02:54AM 01:42AM -1.0E 04:42AM 12:48AM-0.7E 04:00AM 12:00AM -0.8E 03:18AM 01:48AM 02:54AM 01:42AM -0.8E 04:36AM -1.0E 04:42AM -0.5E 12:48AM -0.7E 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM 01:48AM -0.8E 02:54AM 01:42AM -0.8E 04:36AM -1.0E 04:42AM 12:48AM -0.7E 12:00AM 04:00AM 01:48 -0 Flood Flood Ebb Ebb Flood Ebb Flood Flood Ebb Flood Ebb 18PM 06:48PM 04:18PM -1.1E 07:12PM 07:00PM 09:36PM 10:12PM -0.7E 07:24PM 10:06PM -1.0E 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.8E 07:30PM 10:30PM 05:48PM 09:12PM -1.1E 11:06PM ◑ 11:18PM 11:18PM 15 09:24PM 15 15 09:54AM 15 15-1.0E 30 1.0F 15 30 15 15 30 15 30 15 15-0.5E 30 30 03:18A 1 06:12AM 09:18AM 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 09:18AM 0.8F 15 0.9F 30 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 1.1F 09:18AM 0.8F 15 0.9F 30 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 06:12AM 1.1F 09:18AM 0.8F 07:42AM 11:12AM 0.9F 07:06AM 10:36AM 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 09:18AM 07:42AM 11:00AM 0.8F 11:12AM 0.9F 0.8F 07:06AM 1.0F 06:36AM 10:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 07:24AM 1.1F 09:18AM 07:42AM 11:00AM 0.8F 0.9F 11:12AM 0.8F 07:06AM 1.0F 06:36AM 10:36AM 09:54A 07:24 1 ◐ 0.9F 30 15 10:36PM 12:42PM 03:30PM -0.7E 01:24PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 03:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 02:18PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM -0.8E 03:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 02:18PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 04:12PM 12:42PM -0.8E -0.6E 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 05:18PM 01:24PM 12:42PM -0.8E 04:12PM 02:36PM 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 02:36PM -0.8E 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 01:24PM 05:18PM 02:36 -0T F Sa F M Sa F M Sa F Tu M Sa F W Tu M -0.7E Sa F01:24PM W Tu M -0.7E Sa W 04:12P 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F -1.1E 07:18PM 10:00PM 09:24PM 0.5F -0.9E 0.7F 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 0.6 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00PM 06:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 09:30PM 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:36PM 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F +0:06 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 0.7 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00P 09:36 0 3.9 n.mi. East -3:2906:36PM -3:36 -4:0808:54PM -3:44 0.4 Chesapeake Beach, 1.5◐miles North 11:18PM +0:29 +0:48 +0:00 1.0 02:30AM Cove -0.9E Point, 02:36AM 02:42AM ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ 01:36AM 04:36AM 02:36AM 05:30AM 02:00AM 05:12AM 02:24AM 05:54AM 12:00AM 12:00AM 12:12AM 0.5F 12:42AM 03:30AM 01:06AM 0.9F -1.4E 0.5F 12:54AM 03:24AM 12:30AM 0.5F -0.9E 0.4F 01:24AM 04:36AM 1.2F -1.3E 12:18AM 03:54AM 0.9F -0.7E 01:54AM 05:12AM 1.3F 1.2F 12:24AM 04:12AM 1.3F 0.7F 06:18AM 08:48AM 0.5F 06:12AM 08:54AM 0.7F 06:24AM 09:06AM 0.6F 07:54AM 11:24AM 1.7F 08:42AM 11:54AM 1.2F 08:18AM 11:48AM 08:30AM 02:48AM 06:06AM 02:30AM 06:06AM 00AM 06:18AM -0.7E 06:36AM 09:36AM 03:48AM 07:00AM -0.8E 06:36AM 09:42AM 03:00AM -0.7E 06:24AM -0.7E 07:48AM 10:36AM -1.0E 1.7F0.4 07:00AM 09:54AM -0.7E 1.2F 08:42AM 11:12AM -0.8E -1.2E 07:42AM 10:18AM -0.8E -0.7E 11:54AM 02:18PM -0.4E 12:00PM 02:42PM -0.6E 12:18PM 02:48PM -0.4E Sharp Island Lt.,-1.2E 3.4 n.mi. West -1:39 -1:41 -1:57 -1:43 0.5 12:00PM Chesapeake Channel, (bridge tunnel) +0:05 +0:38 +0:32 2.2 -0.7E 1.2 0.4F 12:48AM 04:06A F Sa 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:00AM 0.4F +0:19 12:48AM 04:06AM 12:00AM 02:36PM 05:24PM -1.4E 03:12PM 06:12PM -1.0E 03:12PM 06:18PM -1.4E 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.9E 09:12AM 12:30PM 1.5F 08:48AM 12:12PM 1.2F 36AM 12:54PM 0.8F 01:00PM 04:30PM 10:06AM 01:36PM 1.3F 1.1F 12:36PM 04:06PM 09:24AM 01:00PM 0.9F 1.0F 02:24PM 05:12PM 1.0F 12:54PM 04:12PM 0.8F 03:06PM 05:30PM 0.7F 01:18PM 04:24PM 0.7F Su W W 0.7F 31 07:18AM 10:42AM F Sa M Th M 0.8F Tu Th 0.8F W F Th 04:48PM 08:24PM 0.8F 05:30PM 08:48PM 1.0F 07:18AM 05:24PM 08:42PM 31 31 07:18AM 31 Sa 31 31 07:18AM 31 10:42AM 31 07:18AM 31 10:42A 10:42AM 10:42AM 0.8F 06:54PM 07:18AM 10:42AM 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F -0.9E-0.4E 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F -0.4E 02:42 08:48PM 11:42PM 1.3F-0.8E 09:36PM 09:30PM 10:06PM 03:54PM 03:36PM 06:54PM 24PM 07:12PM -0.6E 07:54PM 10:30PM 05:12PM -1.0E 08:12PM 07:48PM 10:30PM 04:42PM -0.7E 07:42PM -0.8E 08:18PM 11:06PM -1.0E 05:12PM 06:42PM 10:00PM -0.9E 08:24PM 11:18PM -1.0E -1.3E 06:36PM 10:06PM -1.2E 11:48PM 02:18PM -0.6E 02:18PM 05:12PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 08:18 Thomas Pt. Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East -1:05 05:12PM -0:14-0.6E -0:22Su 02:18PM -0:20 0.6 -0.6E 0.6 Su 02:18PM Su 11:18PM Th Su +2:36 Th 05:12PM Su 02:18PM Th 05:12P Stingray05:12PM Point, 12.5 miles East Su +2:18 +3:00 -0.6E +2:09 1.2 -0.6E 0.6 0.8F 10:12PM 10:06PM 30PM 11:42PM
13 8 13 8
28 23 28 23
12:06AM 03:24AM -1.1E
12:00AM 03:24AM -0.9E
08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F -0.7E ◑ 10:30PM
Pooles 402:06AM miles-1.4E Southwest +0:59 +0:56 12:18AM +1:12 0.8 12:24AM Light,05:54AM 6.7 n.mi. East +2:29 05:06AM +2:57 02:24AM 05:24AM 12:18AM 0.8F 0.6F Point 12:54AM 12:36AM 0.7F 01:06AM 0.5F 01:48AM 04:48AM 1.0F 0.5F 01:36AM 01:30AM 0.6F+0:48 0.4F 1.3F 1.2F0.6 01:06AM 04:42AM 1.2FSmith 1.3F 1.2F 01:18AM 1.6F +2:45 454AM 9Island, 24 07:00AM 09:36AM 0.5F 07:00AM 09:54AM 0.8F 04:36AM 07:00AM 09:48AM 0.6F 05:24AM 907:42AM 24 902:24AM 14-0.7E 14 29-0.7E 29 14-0.7E 29 24 14 902:48AM 29 24 08:48AM 12:12PM 1.7F 03:18AM 06:36AM -0.8E 03:06AM 06:24AM 03:06AM 06:42AM 04:06AM 07:06AM 03:24AM 06:54AM 07:06AM 10:48AM 04:42AM -1.2E 07:54AM 07:24AM 10:36AM 03:54AM -0.7E 07:12AM 08:54AM 11:36AM -1.0E -1.2E 08:00AM 10:48AM -0.8E -0.7E 09:36AM 12:12PM -0.8E -1.1E 08:36AM 11:12AM -1.0E -0.7E 12:48PM 03:12PM -0.4E 01:06PM 03:48PM -0.6E 01:12PM 03:42PM -0.4E
08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F -0.7E 10:30PM
08:30PM 11:00P 03:30 ◑ 10:30
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01:00AM 04:18AM -1.0E
12:42AM 04:06AM -0.8E
12:36AM 01:12AM 01:06AM 01:54AM 01:18AM 02:06AM 0.5F 02:54AM 12:42AM 03:06AM 1.1F 1.2F 0.5F 02:18AM 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.7F 0.7F 0.4F 03:12AM 1.3F 1.1F 01:54AM 05:24AM 1.5F 0.6F 12:12AM -1.0E 1.1F 02:18AM 05:54AM 1.8F 0.8F 542AM 10 06:30AM 25 01:06AM 07:42AM 10:30AM 0.6F 05:48AM 07:48AM 10:48AM 0.9F 05:30AM 07:36AM 10:36AM 0.7F 06:12AM 10 25 10 15-0.7E 15 30-0.7E 30 15-0.7E 30 25 15 10 30 25 03:18AM -1.3E 04:00AM 07:30AM -0.7E 04:18AM 07:24AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 05:24AM 08:06AM 04:36AM 07:30AM 07:54AM 08:48AM 11:48AM 05:36AM -1.2E 08:42AM 08:18AM 11:30AM 04:54AM -0.8E 08:00AM 09:48AM 12:36PM -1.1E -1.2E 08:54AM 11:42AM -1.0E -0.7E 03:30AM 06:36AM 1.4F -1.0E 09:30AM 12:12PM -1.1E -0.7E 01:48PM 04:12PM -0.4E 02:18PM 05:00PM -0.6E 02:06PM 04:48PM -0.5E
spinsheet.com December 2017 23
Su 01:06PM M 01:24PM Follow us! 1.7F 09:42AM 10:06AM 10:36AM 01:48PM 10:00AM 01:24PM 11:24AM 02:30PM 10:18AM 01:30PM 48AM 02:24PM 03:36PM 06:36PM 11:30AM 03:12PM 1.3F 02:48PM 05:54PM 10:54AM 02:36PM 0.9F 1.1F 06:48PM 0.9F 1.3F 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.9F 1.0F 10:24AM 01:06PM -0.9E 1.0F 03:30PM 06:00PM 1.0F 0.9F Tu W F04:12PM Su Su 1.1F F0.7F M 1.1F Sa W 1.2F Th Sa F Sa M 06:48PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.7F 07:36PM 10:30PM 0.5F 04:30PM -1.3E-1.0E 05:00PM 08:06PM -0.9E-1.0E 05:24PM 08:06PM -1.2E 08:12PM 05:12PM 08:00PM 05:54PM 08:36PM 04:36PM 07:48PM 54PM 09:00PM -0.9E 10:00PM 06:42PM 09:54PM 09:06PM 06:18PM 09:24PM 09:54PM 11:30PM -1.3E -0.8E 04:30PM 07:00PM 0.7F -1.1E 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.5E -0.9E ◑ 07:36PM ◑ 11:24PM ◑10:00PM 10:42PM 11:18PM 11:12PM 11:00PM
01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 08:24AM 11:18AM 0.6F 04:12AM 02:42PM 05:18PM -0.4E M 10:42AM
01:54AM 05:12AM -0.9E 01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E 01:30AM 0.6F 01:12AM -0.8E 03:24AM 0.4F 0.8F 11 07:36AM 26 01:48AM 08:36AM 1.1F 11:48AM 0.9F 12:00AM 08:06AM 11:24AM 11 05:30AM 31 26 31 -1.3E 04:48AM 08:12AM 03:06AM 06:12AM 05:48AM 08:54AM 1.0F -0.7E-0.7E
02:12AM 1.0F 08:24AM -1.1E 03:18PM 06:06PM -0.7E Tu 03:00PM 05:48PM -0.6E 02:06PM 1.5F 09:18AM 10:48AM 02:06PM 1.0F 1.3F 11:48AM 03:06PM 1.1F 12:18PM 11:42AM -0.9E 03:24PM
01:48AM 0.6F 05:06AM 08:06AM -0.7E 10:54AM 02:12PM 0.9F
12:00AM 03:06AM 1.1F 03:12AM 06:42AM 02:12AM 1.9F 0.9F 06:30AM 09:06AM -0.9E 10:24AM 05:42AM 08:18AM 01:12PM -1.4E -0.7E 12:42PM 03:54PM 0.8F 04:24PM 11:06AM 02:12PM 07:00PM 1.1F 0.7F
Gifts for Sailors For more great gift ideas, visit spinsheet.com/ gifts-for-sailors
Hook & Moor The Hook & Moor™ makes your sometimes stressful mooring tasks calm and safe. It fluidly passes one end of a mooring line through a ring or cleat allowing you to safely stay on board while securing your boat. www.neropes.com
24 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Chesapeake Boating Club Memberships More effective than therapy: boating on Other People’s Boats (20- to 34-feet) all season long, without the worries, hassles, and commitments of boat ownership. Annual memberships range from $2090 to $6400. 410-280-8692 213 Eastern Ave., Annapolis, MD 21403 chesapeakeboatingclub.com
Chesapeake Boating CluB
Wempe offers precision timepieces inspired by the traditions of sea faring. The solid brass, chromeplated case of the Regatta Ship’s Clock has a classic porthole opening and houses an elegant dial with a Corum flag design. The Pilot III Ship’s Clock is housed in a stainless steel case and features a mesmerizing sweeping movement. Luminova hands and markings make the clock easy to read in low light. 138 Years of German Craftsmanship, available in the USA through GlobalTec Solutions LLC. Pilot III Ship’s Clock MSRP: $225. Regatta Ship’s Clock MSRP: $455. wempeusa.com
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Wood, Wind and Water: A Story of the Opera House Cup Race Of Nantucket Live vicariously through the pictures and tales of the history of the race and the Classic Wooden Yacht owners who lovingly restore and race these gems of the sea. “An outstanding presentation... One of the most beautiful photography books covering sailing and boating, remains a unique classic deserving of ongoing mention and recommendation for both art and nautical collectors.” - Book Watch Review. Photographs by Anne T. Converse, Text by Carolyn M. Ford. 10”x12” Hardbound book; 132 pages with 85 full page color photographs. Visit www.annetconverse.com to view and order the book and additional photographs of other genres.
Bar Pilot Bottle Opener A unique and thoughtful gift, this Bottle Opener is customizable to any location in the world. Choose a special place and Chart Metalworks will select the nautical chart or map that best displays it. Handpoured resin creates a dome, magnifying and sealing the map image for a beautiful gift that’s as longlasting as the memories. chartmetalworks.com
Quality Handheld Wind Sensors 20% off w/ coupon code: HOLIDAY Whether you are a hobbyist, weather professional or recreationalist WeatherHawk can help you find your Micro Climate. WeatherHawk offers a full range of handheld wind meters for both the enthusiast and field professional. The Wind Mate and Sky Mate wind meters offer a variety of features to choose from. 1.435.227.9802 | weatherhawk.com
Anne T. Converse
spinsheet.com December 2017 25
Give the Gift of Sailing Learn to Sail at First Sail Workshop: April 20-22. Experience the joy of sailing at hands-on workshop designed for beginning sailors. Prepare to Live Aboard a Boat at Cruisers University: April 19-22. Register for one-to-four-day educational packages designed for sail and power cruisers. Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show: April 20-22. Make plans for picture perfect weekend in the sailing capital of the world. Buy tickets online and save: AnnapolisBoatShows.com
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26 December 2017 spinsheet.com
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Nautical Gifts Handwoven for sailorâ€™s style, Mystic Knotwork carries a 60 year tradition making decorative accents for your home, wedding, and boat. Nautical knots are a holiday reminder of summer. Custom American Made rope, dozens of styles and colors. Perfect Secret Santa or hostess gifts. MysticKnotwork.com/collections/ nautical-gifts
Give The Gift Of Sailing! Gift Certificates starting at $100. Award winning sailing school, club & charters. 410-326-4917 sailsi.com
SNAP-IT™ SALT Spyderco’s Snap-It Salt features an integral snap shackle and spring closure that allow it to be clipped to a carabiner, D-ring, or similar platform for quick, easy access. Its H-1® steel blade is 100% rustproof and has a Trademark Round Hole™ for swift, one-handed opening. The high-visibility yellow handle is injection molded from tough fiberglass-reinforcednylon and includes black Kraton® rubber insert panels to ensure a secure grip. The Snap-It Salt is available in fully serrated SpyderEdge™. www.spyderco.com
SPOT Gen3® and SPOT Trace® 50% Off for the Holidays SPOT is here to give you peace of mind when your fisherman ventures within or outside of cellular coverage. By providing the latest satellite technology, SPOT allows users to stay connected to family, friends and emergency responders, as well as protects their toys from theft. Enjoy 50% Off 11/5/17-12/31/17. SPOT Gen3® $149.99 NOW $75.00 SPOT Trace® $99.99 NOW $50.00 www.FindMeSPOT.com/Spin
Official Volvo Ocean Race & Team Gear What every sailor wants! Limited edition Volvo Ocean Race gear from Musto is sure to please the racer in your life. Order online at team1newport.com
2-For-1 Holiday Special! Begin your sailing adventure together on the right tack with our US Sailing-certified Basic Keelboat course the most comprehensive learn-to-sail course available. 410-280-8692. 213 Eastern Ave., Annapolis, MD 21403 jworldannapolis.com
spinsheet.com December 2017 27
s ta r t now
By Beth Crabtree
From First Sail to Boat Owner in Less Than a Year
Meet Joseph Porcelli
y family and I moved to Severn House in Eastport from Washington, DC in February 2016. Severn House has a beautiful promenade along the marina where we love to walk with our toddler. I started getting more and more curious about boats and spending countless late nights scouring the internet for used boats. One afternoon during the summer of 2016 my wife said, “Hey, that guy who also has a Jeep Wrangler just parked next to you,” so I went outside to say hello to a fellow “Jeeper.” After a few minutes of chatting he said, “I’m going sailing, want to come?” I responded, “Sure do!” That was the first time I was on a sailboat, and I loved it. The following January I reached out to Keith Mayes at Annapolis Yacht Sales about a really nice Beneteau I had seen for sale. That boat didn’t work out, but Keith found me a 1989 Pearson 27, Hey Jude, which I purchased and will be renamed after our daughter, Elizabeth Rose, following the proper renaming ceremony. My new friend who had the Jeep parked next to mine, Matt Sasser, kindly offered to sail her home with me from Herrington Harbour North, where she had been on the hard. That was the third time I’d been sailing, and it was my first experience as a captain.
Did you have any preconceived notions about sailing that proved true or untrue?
I thought sailing would be boring. I was so wrong. It is so much fun, and I can count on something happening each time I go out that I had not encountered yet. I’m constantly learning. I like sailing in high wind. If it’s blowing 15-20 knots and I’m not traveling for work, I’ll be sailing. What has been your sailing experience thus far?
I surfed as a kid when my family lived in Mexico, and during high school and college I windsurfed. That helped me understand how to read wind and know that I need to pay attention to the currents. My neighbor and good friend Ken Aiken taught me how to sail last spring. I’m proud to say I’m now sailing singlehanded. My goal is to go sailing at least once a week. Most of my sailing is out in the Bay between the Bay Bridge and Thomas Point Lighthouse. I get a kick out of sailing by and around the tankers at anchor. Recently, I got to go sailing with my friends Lovisa Williams and Mike Beaty on their new Beneteau Oceanis 38. What are your future sailing plans?
I plan to sail through the winter and do an overnight or two. Next year, my hope is to sail to Norfolk and back and maybe circumnavigate the Delmarva Peninsula.
Ultimately, I’d love for my family and I to live on a boat and sail around the world!
Did you encounter any obstacles or barriers when you began sailing?
Yeah, having no idea how to sail! Thanks to my awesome friends and neighbors especially Norm Staunton, Jim Lay, Matt Sasser, and Ron Pence for helping me get started and to Ken Aiken for spending countless hours teaching me and for encouraging me to do things that scare me—like navigating Ego Alley in Annapolis. Any stand-out memory or experience you’d like to share?
We were motoring in after a nice evening sail in 10-knot winds, when out of nowhere it kicked up to over 20 knots just as I was taking the mainsail down. Fortunately, my passenger was able to get the boat back into the wind while I finished taking down the mainsail at the mast. Always be prepared and keep in mind the number one job of a captain is to keep your passengers safe. Also, as Ken says “sail outside the boat,” constantly scan your surroundings. #
Check out our new sailor guide and past articles at StartSailingNow.com 28 December 2017 spinsheet.com
When the Creek
##Photo by Alicia Moran
By Steve Allan
bout a month ago I spent a couple of days at a conference called, “Keeping History Above Water.” Sponsored by the City of Annapolis’s Weather it Together program, the event marked the second gathering of interdisciplinary practitioners focused on climate change impacts and cultural heritage preservation. Annapolis is one of 10 cities around the country participating in a Leadership in Community Resilience pilot program in partnership with the National League of Cities and the Wells Fargo Foundation. The Weather it Together team is working to find ways of protecting historic resources of a city steeped in history from the ravages of rising waters. Annapolis boasts more 18th century brick buildings than anywhere in the country, proportionate to its size, and no doubt having them as a photogenic backdrop for paddleboarders down Compromise Street only adds emphasis to the dire consequences of one flood too many. Sooner or later, buildings will succumb to water, as will streets, sidewalks, gardens and lawns, trees, electric and gas infrastructure, and water and sewer pipes. It’s difficult to imagine anyone around the Chesapeake who hasn’t experienced in some way the effects of rising water. Even if you don’t believe in human caused global warming or climate change, storm events here in the Mid Atlantic are getting more intense, and more frequent. And not just tropical systems. A prolonged rain event in June of last year caused a torrential flood in the middle of Ellicott City. Whether or not you call it nuisance flooding, king tides, or plain old sea level rise, coastal flooding is happening more frequently and with more inundation causing more property damage both public and private up and down the Bay. The land around the Chesapeake region is also sinking, or subsiding, due to a rebounding effect from retreating glaciers to the north in the not too distant geologic past.
The implications for Annapolis are serious and imminent. According to the Union of Concerned Scientists, the sea level here has risen a foot in the last 100 years, but has accelerated to three inches in just the last 17 years. Since 1990 the number of flood events has doubled. Inundated storefronts have suffered damage, and some have disappeared. We sailors are always keeping a sleepy eye on the weather and where and how well our boats are tied up, but now it’s becoming more than a nuisance in more than a few places. During Hurricane Isabel and its eight-foot storm surge, sailors stayed aboard their boats in their slips only to lose their cars in marina parking lots in Bowley’s Quarters. Parts of Tilghman Island a couple of summers ago never dried out from a wet spring, and the mosquitoes were legendary. Smith Island and Crisfield suffered greatly during Hurricane Sandy in 2015. A growing swath of Dorchester County is already more water than land. But is all lost to doom and gloom? A deeper Bay means safer waters, no? Or at least the possibility of getting through Kent Narrows with a four-foot draft once and for all. The notion of rising water lifting all boats may be apt, but once-dry Bay bottoms cause other problems. Once inhabited but now sunken Spry Island off Baltimore County is now a three-foot shoal of rocks, stumps, and snags of old pilings best avoided by the prudent mariner. We must adapt to survive. On the water, more and more marinas and private landowners are putting in floating docks
with 10-foot guide pilings to ride out the next Isabel. In Chestertown, town officials are raising the riverfront promenade by two feet, so it might stay dry more often than not. In Annapolis, the Naval Academy is floodproofing the whole facility, under the realization that it, too, will eventually succumb without the drastic measures of elevating every structure, road, and pathway. The cities of Norfolk, Chesapeake, Suffolk, and Virginia Beach have all suffered economic losses and growth challenges due to rising water. It all seems so daunting. All our cities, towns, and villages along the Bay were built on the assumption that water levels wouldn’t change, but now we’re faced with undisputed evidence to the contrary; once-dry land sliding beneath the waves literally before our eyes. What are we going to do about it? One answer comes from history. In the 1850s Chicago was struggling to stay afloat on the muddy prairie until George Pullman, of railroad car fame, devised a way to lift the entire city out of the mud. Using jackscrews and hundreds of workers, an entire block of Lake Street was lifted four feet in four days. Some streets were raised 10 feet, and although it took years for the sidewalks and buildings to catch up, eventually the city dried out at the new elevation, and life went on. I’m sure that given our strong collective will to preserve our past, we’ll find a way to keep it dry when the creek rises again if we put our heads together. #
For more information, visit annapolis.gov/885/weather-it-together. Follow us!
spinsheet.com December 2017 29
Where We Sail
##Photo courtesy of Chesapeake Climate Action Network
Kayaktivists Protest Potomac Pipeline
he flotilla of dozens of activists in kayaks who paddled down the Potomac River in August carrying protest banners that called for Maryland Governor Larry Hogan to reject the Eastern Panhandle Expansion Project is not a commonplace occurrence in the Potomac River watershed. Dubbed “kayaktivists,” this relatively new approach to activism has spread from Seattle and Portland to the East Coast and the banks of the Potomac. The kayaktivists are a part of an extensive anti-pipeline campaign that included “rolling encampments” on the Potomac and C&O Canal over the summer in addition to hundreds of Maryland and West Virginia residents joining hands to form a chain across the Potomac’s James Rumsey Bridge in October. Environmental advocates that include the Chesapeake Climate Action Network, the Eastern Panhandle Protectors, and the Potomac Riverkeepers have joined forces with landowners and citizens to influence what they see as a decision that ultimately lies with Governor Hogan. The protests are against the proposed development of a 3.5-mile underground natural gas pipeline that would run across the narrowest part of Western Maryland, transporting fracked gas from Pennsylvania to West Virginia. The pipeline would provide 47,500 dekatherms of natural gas per day to West Virginia. Protestors and 30 December 2017 spinsheet.com
By Cynthia Houston
environmental activists are most concerned about a section of the pipeline that would cross under the Potomac River and the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal (C&O), a risk they feel is too great to manage. Protestors also believe that the transport of fracked gas goes against the statewide fracking ban that Hogan signed in April. In March, an application was filed by Calgary, Alberta-based TransCanada to the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) to gain approval to install the pipeline in Maryland, which according to TransCanada’s video on the project is slated to be buried 72 feet underground when it crosses under the Potomac. FERC, the National Parks Service, and Maryland’s Department of the Environment (MDE) must approve the pipeline, and TransCanada must obtain more than 40 required permits. Anti-pipeline protestors have identified that the tipping point of this lengthy environmental assessment process lies with Governor Hogan. If the MDE grants TransCanada a 401 Water Quality Certificate under the Clean Water Act, certifying that the pipeline project would not negatively impact water quality in the state, Hogan can reject the certificate. Maryland’s decision is a difficult one, and there are many voices in the mix. There are several factors to consider that demonstrate risks that counter the benefits gleaned by West Virginia’s economy.
TransCanada operates a 56,900 mile network of natural gas pipelines in North America, supplying more than 25 percent of the natural gas consumed daily across the nation. Scott Castleman, a TransCanada spokesperson, stated that the proposed Maryland pipeline would be buried up to 100 feet beneath the riverbed, with walls twice as thick as required, and would be constantly monitored for leaks and surges. He notes that TransCanada has more than a century of experience building pipelines in the area. “A dozen TransCanada pipelines already cross under the Potomac River in Maryland,” Castleman said. However, in January, 2014, a TransCanada pipeline in Canada about 50 miles north of the North Dakota border ruptured and exploded. The local fire chief, Jeff French, described 20-30 foot high flames that were 10-15 feet wide shooting out of the ground. “You could see it from miles away,” French said. It took 12 hours to get the fire under control.
As a sign of good faith, TransCanada has agreed to bury the pipeline at approximately 100 feet in the area under the Potomac riverbed. Will Carey, an energy consultant with decades of gas industry experience, said, “The commitment to bury the pipeline deeper below the riverbed makes sense, and is a sign that TransCan-
ada is compromising with the community on solutions.” Maryland Senator Richard Madaleno (D) has a different perspective: “Pipelines fail, pipelines leak. We’re putting it where it is potentially most dangerous, where pipelines have failed in other states. Why do that and risk all of the drinking water for the national capital region…? It’s just not a smart thing to do.” Carl Weimer, executive director of the Pipeline Safety Trust, said, “New pipelines are failing even worse than the oldest pipelines.” According to Weimer, the rush to expand natural gas pipelines has resulted in fewer quality controls, and new transmission lines are failing at the same rate as those constructed in the 1940s.
West Virginia’s secretary of commerce, H. Wood Thrasher, called the pipeline “fundamental for the economic future of the eastern panhandle of West Virginia.” According to John Reisenweber, executive director of the Jefferson County Development Authority in West Virginia, the region’s existing pipeline system is limited and “basically out of capacity.” David Smith, city manager for the Town of Hancock, has stated, “we’ve done our due diligence and feel that [the] company we’re dealing with has expertise in this field.” West Virginia’s Public Service Commission has granted permission to the Mountaineer Gas Company to begin construction of a pipeline between Berkeley Springs and Martinsburg, WV, that will receive the gas from the Maryland connection. West Virginia has already been to court with some landowners, and the use of imminent domain to obtain access to the land required to install pipeline has been granted.
Governor Hogan is between a rock and a hard place—and that rock is in large part the karst topography bedrock of Western
Maryland. Karst terrain is limestone used to cross sensitive areas.” In HDD, (calcium carbonate); erosion, fissures, temporary wetland mats are laid down on and sinkholes are common features top of construction bore areas, and the of karst terrain. In karst topography, pipeline is installed using a three-phase rainwater infiltrates horizontal and process that excavates the hole, widens it, vertical cracks, dissolving the limestone, and installs the pipe. At the completion of and creating vertical fissures that widen HDD, TransCanada ensures restoration and deepen over time. Permeating water of the boring area. continues the development of the unCannon noted that using HDD in derground cracks—underground stream karst topography would create pathways channels form, vertical shafts may open, for water to drain down bore holes and and cave systems may emerge. dissolve the limestone around the piping. “Karst geology is very sensitive geolThis could create sinkholes, resulting in ogy that poses greater risks than normal subterranean ruptures; even if there is no construction practices for pipelines,” catastrophic accident while drilling into Upper Potomac Riverkeeper Brent Walls karst, the bedrock will be destabilized. said. “It doesn’t matter how far below the river the natural gas line is constructed, because if it ruptures, the gas will seep through crevices in the soil, and it would be nearly impossible to track where it goes.” The threat? The Potomac River serves ##Photo courtesy of Chesapeake Climate Action Network as the primary source of drinking water for more than six million residents downstream. When Another concern voiced by many At present, as part of the permitting apis the potential impact on Western proval process FERC requests feedback Maryland’s economy if a rupture or leak that focuses on “the potential environwere to occur. “Tourism is the economic mental effects, reasonable alternatives, and driver in the [area],” said Tracy Canmeasures to avoid or lessen environmental non, an organizer with Eastern Panimpacts.” handle Protectors. “We cannot afford Over the past year, Wells said he and to damage our pristine environment.” his fellow advocates’ and kayaktivists’ Drilling would occur under a portion of actions have slowed the timeline for the the Potomac River listed as sensitive on project. “We are pretty happy about that... the Nationwide Rivers Inventory, and they are actually considering alternate the pipeline could potentially impact routes because they realize that the route the C&O Canal, a National Historic that they have chosen could be in danger Register site visited by millions of people of being stopped.” every year. In terms of the MDE’s potential
Horizontal Directional Drilling (HDD) would be used to construct the section of the pipeline under the Potomac. HDD is used to install pipelines under bodies of water, roads, railways, buildings, and other structures. According to TransCanada, HDD is an “environmentally friendly approach method
##In karst topography, water flows along cracks underground, widening and deepening cracks until they become cave systems or underground stream channels into which vertical shafts may open. Image YouTube still: “How are caves formed?”
granting of the 401 Certificate, Maryland environment secretary Ben Grumbles said, “We have requested additional information from the applicant on environmental impacts and engineering features… we are committed to protecting our precious Potomac River and the communities and resources that depend on it.” #
Find a video demonstrating the HDD process at spinsheet.com/pipeline. spinsheet.com December 2017 31
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‘Tis the Season! Chesapeake Holiday Destinations
his winter, there will be plenty of chances to get on or near the water to celebrate the season Chesapeake-style.
The town of Yorktown kicks off the season with the annual tree lighting ceremony, December 1 at 7 p.m. along Riverwalk Landing. This free event will also feature festive music, a performance by the Fifes and Drums of Yorktown at the Victory Monument, a procession of On the Northern Neck, Kilmarlights through the historic village, and nock hosts an annual Christmas the arrival of Santa and Mrs. Claus. On parade, which just so happens to be December 2 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., the longest-running parade in Virginia stop by Christmas Market on Main and the only lighted Christmas parade to get a jump start on holiday shopping. The Yorktown Lighted Boat Parade will also take place on December 2. visityorktown. org Just 30 minutes south, Hampton will host its Lighted Boat Parade on December 8, followed by ##Several towns along the Bay host Christmas walks or tours of holiday homes, including Reedville, St. Michaels, and Solomons. the Hampton This shot was taken in Cape Charles by Chris Glennon. Holly Days Parade, the largest illuminated parade on the peninon the Northern Neck. The 39th sula, on December 9. The parade begins annual event will begin at 7 p.m. Dearound 7 p.m. in downtown Hampton cember 8 down Main Street and lasts and features over 70 units, including approximately one hour. Pre-parade elaborate floats, marching bands, milievents kick off at 5:30 p.m. with tary honor units, and of course, Santa. games, music, and prizes. All are free. visithampton.com kilmarnockva.com
32 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Washington Metropolitan Area
Old Town Alexandria will keep the festivities rolling throughout December, beginning with the 47th annual Scottish Christmas Walk Weekend, December 1-2. Throughout the weekend there will also be a parade (December 2 at 11 a.m.), tour of historic homes, children’s tea party, a Celtic concert, and Christmas marketplace. The annual Alexandria Holiday Boat Parade of lights, held in collaboration with The District’s Holiday Boat Parade, will be held December 2. The first at 5:30 p.m. and the DC parade at 7 p.m. visitalexandriava.com New this year are celebrations at The Wharf, a waterfront destination along the Potomac River that recently opened in October. From 5 to 8 p.m. on December 1, come out for the official lighting of the Christmas tree, while enjoying hot chocolate, s’mores around the fire pit, live music, and holiday crafts. During the Holiday Boat Parade on December 2, enjoy skating on the ice rink, winter drinks at the Waterfront Wine and Beer Garden, and fireworks at 8 p.m. wharfdc.com And we can’t forget the Waterskiing Santa, a Christmas tradition on the Potomac River since 1986, when a group of friends drew straws to see who would go out on the water and water ski in a Santa suit on Christmas Eve. After more
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than 30 years, it continues today, with this year’s event beginning at 1 p.m. December 24. Best views will be from Old Town Alexandria, VA. Be on the lookout for Santa’s friends, the flying elves, jet-skiing Grinch, and Frosty the Snowman. After the show, Santa and crew will greet children in the pavilion along the waterfront and behind the Torpedo Factory. waterskiingsanta.com
If you’re in Annapolis, you can’t miss the Eastport Yacht Club Lights Parade, which was voted the Best Holiday Parade in 2016 by USA Today. It will be held December 9 from 6 to 8 p.m. The annual Annapolis Chocolate Binge Festival takes place December 3 from noon to 5 p.m. to help chocoholics get through the holiday season, featuring holiday shopping, family-friendly entertainment, and the lighting of the newly expanded West Street Holiday The SPCA Lights on the Bay runs NoLight Canopy. December 7, 14, and 21 vember 18 through January 1 from 5 to select stores in downtown Annapolis will 10 p.m. at Sandy Point State Park in Anremain open until midnight for midnight napolis. Admission is $15 per car, $30 for madness giving bargain-hunters and lastlarge passenger vans/mini buses/trolleys, minute shoppers an excuse to get out and and $50 for buses. Don’t forget to purshop well into the night. visitannapolis. chase 3D glasses upon admission to the org/events/annual/holiday-events park to make the light show truly come Up in Baltimore, Olde Tyme Christalive. The two-mile scenic drive along the mas in Fells Point is held December 2 shores of the Chesapeake Bay features from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Santa will arrive by approximately 70 animated and stationary boat in the morning to greet visitors, and lighted displays. lightsonthebay.org the neighborhood will be decked out in fragrant green garlands, red bows, and twinkling lights. ##The Yorktown, VA, Lighted Boat Parade takes places December 2 from 6 to 8 p.m. Enjoy The Baltimore Parade of Lighted caroling, a beach bonfire, and hot cider on Boats will begin around 6 p.m., shore. Photo courtesy Visit Yorktown circling Fells Point and the Inner Harbor. fellspointmainstreet.org
Baltimore and Annapolis
The 33rd annual Solomons Christmas Walk runs November 30 to December 2. Homes and businesses will be decked out in holiday décor to compete in the “Best Dressed” contest. The Christmas Craft Market (December 1 from 2 to 9 p.m.) will include a wide range of vendors of arts and crafts, food, and clothing, and the Lighted Boat Parade will be held December 2 at 6:15 p.m. Apart from events, the town will be transformed into a winter wonderland, complete with luminaria lit streets. solomonsmaryland.com Follow us!
##The popular Talbot Street Parade in St. Michaels, December 9, features horses, fire engines, bands, and even llamas! Photo courtesy Christmas in St. Michaels
Maryland’s Eastern Shore
Christmas in St. Michaels lights up the town December 8-10 with events and festivities for the whole family, including the signature Tour of Homes event (December 9-10). Tickets for the tour are $25 until December 8 and $30 after. Browse for gifts in the Marketplace and Sweet Shoppe, have breakfast with Santa, build a gingerbread house, and much more. The annual Talbot Street Parade begins at 10:30 a.m. on December 9 and the Tree Lighting is that evening from 5 to 7:30 p.m. at the Inn at Perry Cabin. christmasinstmichaels.org
From November 16 through December 31, Northside Park on 125th Street in Ocean City, MD, will be transformed with hundreds of animated, lighted displays. Board the Winterfest Express ($5 adults, 11 and under free) for the one mile journey through 58-acres of lights. In the heated Winterfest Pavilion you can sip hot chocolate and take a photo with Santa. This holiday event runs Sundays through Thursdays from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. and 5:30 to 10:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays. ococean.com/holidays-ocean-city Just 20 minutes outside of Ocean City is the quaint town of Berlin, MD, which will be holding its Christmas Parade on December 7. From 7 to 9 p.m., marching bands, dance teams, fire companies, and floats will parade down Main Street. berlinmainstreet.com # spinsheet.com December 2017 33
Boat Builder Tony Smith By Craig Ligibel
ou can call Tony Smith many things: innovator, entrepreneur, “the father of the cruising catamaran,” a crazy Brit. But one thing you cannot call him is a quitter. The 73-year-old founder of Performance Cruising Corporation retired eight years ago from his successful business designing and selling the popular Gemini line of catamarans. That company rose from the ashes of a fire that destroyed the boatbuilder’s molds for his folding trimaran series of boats called Telstar.
##Photo by Craig Ligibel
mumble something about “got things to do. Here, have a chat with my wife.” And Sue would complete the sale. “She remembered the specifics of each order… and the purchaser’s family long into the future.” When Tony turned over the management of his business to his daughter in 2009, he cast about for a “post-Performance Cruising purpose.” Never one to stray far from his background, Tony busied himself building a 28-foot Telstar trimaran by himself. This was the 70th Telstar Smith had built. “When I built that boat, I ##Tony trailered his 28-foot Telstar tri had a dream of trailering her to Alaska. Photo by Paul Gelder to Alaska and cruising Glacier Bay, so everything had to be just right.” Life got in the way, Tony says, and he settled for a couple of uneventful trips up and down the Intracoastal Waterway in a newly-acquired 39-foot Pearson True North powerboat. With his typical dry English wit, Tony admits that this period of his boating life was “alright, but nothing special.” Every time he came home “My wife and I were literally shifting from a voyage, there was that Trimaran through the ashes and feeling sorry for sitting in front of his house. “I looked ourselves when this guy wandered into the at Sue and said, ‘Dammit. I want to do shop and said he wanted a catamaran. I this. Take the boat to Alaska. Are you said, well, I don’t have any at the moment. up for it?’” But I’ll build you one.” Initially, Sue acquiesced to Tony’s A few months later, the first of what entreaties. Eventually, however, she would amount to over 1000 Geminis left demurred in favor of retired magazine Smith’s Edgewater office. At one point, editor Paul Gelder, who gladly took her he was turning out a fully-assembled 31place on the expedition. foot Gemini catamaran every four days in The Alaska trip took two years to assembly-line fashion that would make stage: In 2014, Tony and Sue drove a Henry Ford proud. custom-fitted van with the trimaran The sales process was simple: Tony in tow from Annapolis to Bellingham, would take prospects out sailing. Upon WA, a journey of 3000 miles. The foltheir return to the factory, Tony would lowing spring, after a family shakedown 34 December 2017 spinsheet.com
cruise, Tony and Paul began their adventure from Juneau, AK. Tony’s Telstar was 28 feet long with a spacious cabin with plenty of storage space and commodious bunks. He had outfitted her with extra-large water and fuel tanks, an on-demand hot water heater, and a propane catalytic heater. In addition to 500-plus square feet of sail, she carried a 50-hp Honda outboard. “Paul and I spent about a month sailing around Glacier Bay,” says Tony, “and each day was different. Absolutely spectacular scenery. Whales. Calving glaciers. Frigid water. We saw it all. We were unprepared for the depths of anchorages. We had 100 feet of anchor rode, which ##Tony and his wife Sue.
was a minuscule amount considering the depth of the water in many places was close to 1500 feet. We bought more but still not enough.” The pair did not encounter many sailboats. And “certainly no other trimarans like the Telstar.” The scariest part of the trip was “changing a tire on the trailer
on the side of the Interstate on the way home,” recalls Gelder. Once Tony and Paul got back to Annapolis, Tony’s thoughts turned to an idea he had had over 30 years ago: “I was looking out the South River one day, watching a windsurfer tack back and forth, and I had this idea that we could combine the aerodynamics of a windsurfer with the mechanics of a trimaran and produce a new kind of sailboat that would be fun to sail… and go like a bat out of hell.”
I want to do this. Take the boat to Alaska. Are you up for it? Tony even went so far as to build a prototype to prove the concept that summer. Then, the press of business called. And the boatbuilder put that idea on hold. Fast forward three decades, and Tony is now attempting to “change the way people sail forever” with a working prototype that he hopes will turn heads whenever it takes to the water. Once he finally found the time to turn his dream into reality, he pulled out all the stops with marathon think-tank sessions and even longer days and nights working away in his garage covered in dust and reeking of epoxy solvent. The theory behind his “rocket ship on the water” is easy to describe but hard to put your arms around. Tony says, “The idea behind my design is that you take a wing and suspend it from two pivot points on the mast in such a way
that you can adjust the angle of the wing from vertical to horizontal using a set of hydraulicpowered arms to make the motion smooth and efficient. Think of the sail as an airplane wing that moves from straight up and down to horizontal to the water. The net result is a boat that looks like a trimaran but sails like a windsurfer. When the wing is down in the horizontal position, it acts like an airfoil, and it will actually lift the pontoons off the water for brief moments of actual flight.” Today, Tony is putting the finishing touches on the third iteration of his “sail glider.” The first two attempts were hard to sail singlehandedly and had some design flaws that Tony has now corrected in his newest model. The boat is 15 feet in length ##Photo by Craig Ligibel with 100 square feet of sail. The driver sits in a seat at the rear of the boat When will the prototype be ready for and steers with his feet while controlling prime time? “Hard to say,” says Tony the wing with hydraulic rams from the with a chortle. “I’ve missed a couple of vertical to the horizontal. Speeds of up to deadlines already. But it would be really twice the wind speed are possible. something to premier the design at the Tony envisions his “rocket ship” apAnnapolis Sailboat Show next year.” pealing to the “38-year-old paddleboarder Does he envision building and selling who is looking for the next big thing on the the new type of boat himself? “Been water. History shows that people never go there. Done that,” he says.“I hope to back. Hobie Cats are fun. But they’ll never generate some interest in the design and be as big as they once were. I can’t see the then let other people take it to market.” next generation of sailors doing what their Knowing Tony, whoever takes on that parents did. Newer is cooler. This boat challenge will have plenty of help. # could be the coolest of them all.”
##An early prototype of Tony’s rocket ship boat. Photo by Sue Smith
##The latest prototype. Photo by Craig Ligibel
##Tony in Alaska on the 28-foot Telstar he built. Photo by Paul Gelder
spinsheet.com December 2017 35
Holidays Onboard D
By Cindy Wallach
ecking the halls is a little more challenging when you’re trying to be festive on a small, floating, fiberglass tub. Whether you live aboard or just want to make your boat merry for the holidays, there are many ways to decorate and celebrate the winter season onboard.
The most obvious way to bling out your boat for the holidays is with lights. Holiday lights parades all over the Chesapeake bring out the best and biggest in light displays on boats. If you have it in you to create a fabulous, animated light display to hang in your rigging, then go for it. The rest of us can just keep the season bright by running a simple string of lights up the mast, across the boom, or around the bimini or lifelines. There’s nothing quite like looking across your marina and seeing lights on boats all around you. Don’t underestimate the value of indoor lighting on your boat. On those
##Holidays on Back Creek.
long, dark nights of winter it really brightens the spirit to have a string of lights running inside the cabin. Some boaters keep them up all year and call them “twinkle lights” rather than Christmas lights. These days there are a lot of choices in string lights from 12 volt to LED to solar and every imaginable color.
To tree or not to tree
If you celebrate Christmas, having a tree is a central part of the festivities. But the limited space on a boat makes a tree more of a treat than a necessity. Some boaters go all out with a fairly full-sized ##Naia checks her stocking.
tree, real or artificial. Many opt for the little table-top version that can be plunked on the salon table or out in the cockpit. Then there are the creative tree alternatives that pop up in various sailboats. A popular version is wrapping a keel stepped mast in something green and decorating the mast pole that runs through the cabin. Another alternative is a paper cut out of a tree tacked somewhere convenient. Some boaters use green lights inside the cabin to create a tree-like shape. Tree shaped creativity can be a tradition in itself. Some boaters make trees from holiday cards, ribbons and bows, booze bottles, palm fronds, and even painted green cans. Whatever fits your space, budget, and taste can work out just fine.
Fold it up
Anything made from fabric is always a win in a small space. We have garland made from vintage Christmas fabric and gift wrap bags made from vintage Christmas tablecloths that we re-use every year. Holiday themed pillowcases are an easy way to get in the spirit. And vintage Christmas tablecloths can transform your salon into a holiday centerpiece. Just hanging Christmas stockings makes the boat look festive. The best part about decorating with anything fabric is that you can easily clean it, fold it up, and store it away with limited space. 36 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Strings and things
Garland is a go-to decor for cruisers and liveaboards who want to seem festive without the fuss of recreating land dwelling decor. A tree can be a bit much or all together not possible depending on where your boat is for the winter holidays. Making or buying garland is easy and doesn’t take up valuable space. Cut up old magazines or catalogs and make paper chains, or even use old pieces of wrapping paper to make it more Christmas-looking. There are so many ways to deck out the inside from long lengths of tinsel garland, to faux pine boughs, to colorful knotted yarns, to painted sea shells. One way to stay in the spirit of the season without having a holiday box to store onboard is making things that can be consumed, recycled, or put back out in nature. We’ve made Menorahs from seashells, tree decorations made from cookie dough or dried fruit, and decorative trinkets made from beeswax that can be melted down and made into something else later.
##Zach in the festive, shrinkwrapped cockpit.
##A felt Christmas tree onboard Rebel Heart.
It’s in the doing
As we’re all told when we’re kids, it’s not things that make the holiday spirit merry and bright, but the together time and traditions. Even if you don’t decorate your boat at all, there are still so many holiday traditions that are easy to do onboard. Bake cookies, listen to holiday music, make hot cocoa or spiked drinks, take photos with silly Santa hats, read traditional holiday books out loud to your children, or invite your neighbors over for a meal. There are so many ways to celebrate the season and so many ways to deck out your boat. More than anything it’s a good time to stop and be grateful for fair winds, following seas, and all of the little things that make life sweet. ■
##A Menorah made with seashells.
About the Author: Annapolis cruiser Cindy Wallach lives aboard a St. Francis 44 catamaran on Back Creek with her husband and two children, ages seven and 13.
spinsheet.com December 2017 37
Sydney Flying Squadron 18ers Make Waves ##Photos by Craig Ligibel
By Craig Ligibel
kay, lads. Get ready. Pressure in 5… 4… 3… 2… 1. Now get your bums over the side. Do it now. Whoever bloody hell taught you how to sail should be shot. That’s more like it. Get ready to tack. And get off that sheet, or we’ll go over.”
Whew. And that’s the PG version of a dialogue between Sydney 18er skipper Woody (John) Winning and his crew of greenhorn Yanks, yours truly included, who had signed on to help him compete in the first-ever Aussie 18er vs. Sandbagger Regatta held in Annapolis in mid-September.
38 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Run in conjunction with the National Sailing Hall of Fame (NSHOF), the event pitted three classically-designed 18-foot skiffs which had been shipped 12,000 miles from Australia against the home town favorite Sandbaggers, Bear and Bull, over a four-day period typified by fluky
winds, blue language, and plenty of beer and Maryland crabs. The regatta was the brainchild of Sydney Flying Squadron self-proclaimed historian and Britannia skipper Ian Smith. He had sailed aboard a Sandbagger seven years ago and was struck by how similar in feel the American boats
were to his beloved 18ers. NSHOF facilitated the regatta. “When we set the boats in the waters of Annapolis’s Back Creek, that was the first time our style of 18ers ever had been in American waters,” Smith says. “It took a lot of doing to get them over here. But looking back at the event, it was all worth it.” The Aussie 18ers are a breed onto their own. Their colorful sails and even more colorful crews have been a hallmark of Sydney Harbor since the late 1890s. Legend has it that in the day, skippers would troll the Sydney bars for suitable rail meat and then fill their tiny skiffs with rough and tumble footballers who would rather deal a roundhouse blow to a competitor than give him room at the mark. Sailing in close quarters, some would even scale the mast of their boat, leap onto the mast of a competitor, and hack away at the halyards with a hatchet in order to slow down their arch rivals. Then, as now, betting was encouraged on the outcome of the races. And any advantage however illgotten was to be cherished. A fleet of boats has been built over the last 20 years that is based on the designs of famous predecessors that were constructed between 1900 and 1950. Each boat has been the subject of research through drawings, photographs, and prodding the memory of the few remaining who sailed the original. The three boats who journeyed to Annapolis were modeled after famous 18ers of the mid-1900s.
Each boat carries a crew of eight to 10. That’s a lot of bodies to fit in a small space crammed with loose lines, blocks, spinnaker poles, and sails. The replicas are sloop rigged, with a flying jib secured to the end of the 12-foot long bowsprit known as the bumpkin. There’s no cleating for the jib. It, along with the main, is hand held, which provides for a delicate balancing act for both trimmers as they attempt to control the heel of the boats by releasing tension on the big sails in anticipation of wind shifts. The #1 main measures around 450 square feet. A six-foot fin or daggerboard can be raised or lowered or moved forward or aft depending on conditions. On a day with moderate wind, you can expect to see the skiffs powered by around 1200 to 1300 square feet of sail. When extended fully, the spinnaker juts about 40 feet out from the side of the boat. Added to the 24-foot boom and the six-foot ringtail, that means on a downwind run the sails extend some 60 feet from side to side. Going downwind, the jib is still deployed, which gives the approaching 18er the appearance of a charging bull elephant. Keeping all this balanced is the job of the skipper, and his exhortations to shift human ballast from one side to the other provide a running commentary verging on the narrative of a horror movie! Making things interesting is the fact that the skiffs enjoy an extremely low waterline: less than 12 inches separates the gunwale from the briny deep. Keeping the water at bay is a set of lee-cloths that are deployed upon tacking.
Manning one of these canvas safety nets was my job. Get it right, life is good. Get it wrong and take on a wave, and over you go. The boats are wooden, with red cedar planking and silver ash ribs. They carry no flotation. Once they capsize, they must be towed to shore. So how did the Aussie 18ers do in the head-to-head pairings with the American Sandbaggers? “We gave them a good run,” says Ian. “Those ‘baggers are beautiful boats to sail, not so tender as our 18ers, but when they get going, they can fly as well.” The format had Australians manning one of the Sandbaggers each race day with American pick-up crews filling out on the 18ers. On day one, the Sandbaggers were given a 10-minute head start. And they needed every bit of it. On days when there was more wind, the 18ers took command, besting at least one of the Sandbaggers each subsequent race day. Smith puts it diplomatically: “Both the Sandbaggers and the 18ers have large sail areas relative to their lengths, so both have to have the main and jib balanced. The 18ers were faster in the lighter breezes up to 10 knots, but there was not much difference upwind. Of course, we went with our bigger rigs and the Sandbaggers had their #2 rigs. Who knows what would happen in gustier conditions?” Will the 18ers ever sail in American waters again? “Hard to say,” says Smith. “Maybe we’ll see if we can get those Sandbaggers over to Sydney Harbor. Now that would be a show!” ■
spinsheet.com December 2017 39
Was That Thunder? On Deck in the Night On the Harvey Gamage By Nathan Hesse
A crew learns to adapt and be flexible together on the windy nighttime race down the Bay.
as that thunder?” the Harvey Gamage’s engineer said as he scrambled on deck in the night. The bridle on the Gamage’s inner jib sheet had parted, and the noise from the luffing sails made a racket as we came to windward to lower the sail. The Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race was pushing Ocean Passages’ crew, gap semester students, and our ship, making us sharper, more agile sailors as we prepare to sail south to Cuba. After dousing the sail, our deckhands, Meghan and Chelsea, were harnessed, climbing the netting past the bowsprit and onto the jibboom to contain the sail. “Be careful! You’ll be hard to find,” ordered Captain Stephen Taylor, and 40 December 2017 spinsheet.com
then he directed our helmsman to return to course to keep up boat speed. While we had plenty of power with our outer jib, staysail, fore, and main fully raised, second mate Calen immediately began re-rigging a replacement bridle for the inner jib sheet. This was our first race together, and our young crew was working seamlessly to manage sails, navigate, and make repairs underway. Sailing past Lady Maryland, the crew and students were ecstatic, singing, “I need you more than anyone, darlin’.You know that I have from the start.” Like it or not, this had become our theme song during the trip south from Portland, ME. With a little bit of sail trim and a strong breeze, the schooner was in her prime.
The wind was blowing a steady 20 knots out of the east-northeast as the ship ran down the Bay on a port tack. For the race, the Harvey Gamage welcomed guest crew from St. Mary’s College of Maryland and SUNY Maritime College. These students joined our professional crew in tactics and strategy. The stars above lit the sky as our tacticians gathered amidships to examine various weather apps to predict when and if the eastnortheast breeze would shift east. It was quite a scene watching sailors use smart phones on a traditionally rigged Gloucester fishing schooner. Perhaps sailors of yore would be aghast or impressed with this additional tool.
A few miles off Bethel Beach, VA, just to the west of the shipping channel, the Harvey Gamage bore down on schooner Tom Bombadill. We were approaching the smaller schooner swiftly as they flashed their spotlight on their sails to make sure that we saw them. We sailed by a few boat lengths apart. If we had not held our course, we would have become uncomfortably close to a freighter heading north to Baltimore. The wheel was heavy, and the 97 tonne schooner was eager to round up with each puff. As the nav. team debated the next move, our educator, Claire, came on deck to announce that her father, who was following the race online from Oregon, saw that we were sailing at over 10 knots. The wind began to gust occasionally to 28 knots, which forced second mate Calen to hold the wheel hard to starboard to keep the ship from rounding up. After tweaking the sail trim to try to reduce weather helm, he woke Captain Taylor to consider a reef. Tucking in a reef is not a quick task on a ship like the Harvey Gamage. It requires simultaneously lowering the peak and throat halyards on the heavy telephone pole-like spar on the gaff-rigged mainsail, while steering into the wind to calm things enough to work along the 44-foot-long main boom. All hands were called on deck to shorten sail. Fortunately, most everyone on the port side was already wide awake after being pitched back and forth from their bunks for the previous hour. After setting the reef, the wind gradually settled down, which meant slower going for the rest of the race. Nonetheless, it was the prudent choice and made the ship significantly more maneuverable. Lady Maryland passed us while we shortened sail and kept between three and five miles of distance between us for the rest of the race. While this was disappointing, the reef was the right call in the night. The Gamage crossed the finish line off of Thimble Shoals, VA, at 5:36 a.m. placing fourth in a fleet of seven. On our journey south to Cuba, this race gave our gap students and crew the opportunity to have the most exciting and challenging conditions since leaving Maine. It forced us to adapt to our environment and be flexible when working with each other. This ability to adapt is something that seasoned sailors know well. Itâ€™s a lesson that our students will take with them ashore in Cuba and in their journey through life. â–
##The Harvey Gamage under full sail in the
distance. Photo by Eric Moseson
Ocean Passages operates fall and spring semester voyages sailing to/from Cuba to Maine for gap semester students. Applications are now being accepted for spring 2018. For more information, visit ocean-passages.org. Follow us!
spinsheet.com December 2017 41
EYE ON THE BAY
Tall Ships Gather in Chestertown for Downrigging
Photos by Eric Moseson
undreds of tall ship enthusiasts headed to Chestertown, MD, October 27 to 29 for Downrigging Weekend, Sultana Education Foundation’s signature tall ship and wooden boat festival. It all started back in 2001 when the crews from the Pride of Baltimore II and Sultana took a casual sail up the Chester before the seasonal downrigging, and it’s evolved into one of the historic seaport’s most beloved autumnal rites. Besides the stars of the show—the ships!—attendees also enjoyed live music, fireworks, crafts, lectures, dock dogs, art, and more. If you’ve never visited Chestertown for the event, put it on your 2018 calendar now. We announce the dates in SpinSheet in the late summer issues, and you may also visit sultanaeducation.org.
42 December 2017 spinsheet.com
spinsheet.com December 2017 43
Salty Dawg Rally Gets Underway By Tracy Leonard
alty Dawg burgees, pirate flags, and various ghosts and goblins flapped from the rigging of the numerous boats at Bluewater Yachting Center preparing for the seventh annual Salty Dawg Fall Rally which departed from Hampton, VA, in early November. More than 70 boats participated in this year’s rally. Most sailors in the Salty Dawg fleet had their sights set on Falmouth Harbor in Antigua as their next landfall. In anticipation of the early November departure, the docks hummed with last minute preparations, and the Dawg
rally. Among this year’s Dawgs were five boats with children aboard—salty pups ready for an overseas adventure. Once again sailors benefited from one of the strengths of the rally: the opportunity to get to know and learn from fellow ralliers over the course of several days of events in Hampton. Seminars ranged from need-to-review topics such as heavy weather sail handling and details of emergency procedures including contacting the US Coast Guard. Coast Guard personnel presented information on how and when to get in touch with them as well as how an ##The U.S. Coast Guard seminar in emergency rescue Hampton before the early November might take place. departure of the Salty Dawg Rally. The seminar’s discussion format enabled both sailors and Coast Guard personnel to understand what happens on each end of the radio transmission. Seminars also included hugely popular topics like how to catch pelagic fish while underway and what to expect in the Leewards House buzzed with the activities of upon arrival. The local Bass Pro Shop daily seminars, happy hours, and weather was severely depleted of offshore fishing updates. A crack team of volunteers made tackle following these talks. the Salty Dawg Rally work like a wellEvery day at 4:30 p.m., the Dawg oiled machine, and they accommodated House filled with sailors interested in the many varied needs of the fleet with Chris Parkers’s latest weather forecast. complimentary shuttle buses, refills for Outside of a front rolling off the East propane and scuba tanks, flexibility, and Coast over the weekend, winds throughgenuine helpfulness. out early November were predicted to Both veteran cruisers and those ready be light with motorsailing likely. Parker to experience their first non-stop passuggested that sailors be aware of their sage to the Caribbean participated in the fuel inventory and consider stopping in 44 December 2017 spinsheet.com
##Salty Dawgs on the dock in Hampton before taking off for Antigua.
Bermuda for refueling should conditions warrant. To celebrate both the start of the passage and Halloween, ralliers gathered for an afternoon and evening of festivities. Salty pups kicked things off with trick-ortreating on the docks. Following the daily weather briefing were a cocktail party, costume contest, and pig roast. Witches, pirates, goblins, skeletons, and more duly made their appearance before doffing their masks and enjoying roast pulled pork with all the trimmings. Some Dawgs began their passage as early as Monday, October 30, under blue skies and unseasonably warm weather. Most expected to leave Hampton by November 2. This year’s rally destination marks a change in course for the Salty Dawgs. As a result of Hurricane Irma’s destruction of the Bitter End Yacht Club in the British Virgin Islands (BVI), the Salty Dawg Rally redirected to Falmouth Harbour in Antigua. Festivities to welcome ralliers are expected to start up in mid-November and include a barbecue overlooking Nelson’s Dockyard and a happy hour at the Antigua Yacht Club. The Salty Dawg Association also launched a relief campaign to help their longtime friends in the BVI. During the Salty Dawg Rendezvous at the U.S. Sailboat Show in Annapolis, the management of the Bitter End Yacht Club was presented with a check for $10,000. The contribution will help the employees of the Bitter End Yacht Club and the residents of Virgin Gorda as they re-build their lives after the destruction caused by Hurricane Irma. Logs from the rally are posted on the Salty Dawg website: saltydawgsailing.org. ■
“We had a wonderful time improving our racing skills” Richard & Sabine Griffin. Bedford, New Hampshire BVI Racing Clinic and Performance Race Week Participants
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Managing Power, Water, and Waste on a Charter
boat is a small city that must be completely self-sufficient. Managing power, water, and waste effectively will make for a happy crew. Here are some tips on how to maximize (or minimize) each on a charter.
Get comfortable with generating and managing power aboard so you don’t leave your crew in the dark. Power generation and storage
Walk through the electrical system during your checkout and get answers to these questions: How many batteries are there, and how many amp hours do you have to work with? Is there a way to connect battery banks, and is there a separate starting battery, which is isolated in case the house bank has run down? Is there a genset or will you be charging solely off the engine(s)? Is there an inverter and how big is it?
By Zuzana Prochazka If you are motoring every day from point to point, the batteries will be fine until the evening when the usage increases at dinner with lights, fans, and the stereo running. Charge after dinner when everyone is busy cleaning up.
Power usage and conservation
Refrigeration is a power hog, and in hot climates people go in and out frequently. Don’t put drinks in the fridge. Instead, keep a cooler in the cockpit filled with ice, soda, beer, and water. Discard any excess packaging before the food goes into the reefer so you have more room. Move quickly when you go into the fridge. Consider turning the fridge off at night when nobody will be opening the door. Turn the engine(s) on before using the windlass, and check the voltage to make sure the winch has enough juice. If you have an electric winch to raise the
dinghy onto davits, use it sparingly when the engine is off. Air conditioning units eat power, so run only when plugged in at a marina. On the hook, the AC stays off and hatches get opened. Turn lights and fans off when not in the cabins and make sure faucets are completely off so the fresh water pump doesn’t continue to cycle.
Water (and running out of it) may be the single most contentious issue on charter, and its conservation is key to onboard harmony. Create a usage and replenishment strategy, and make sure that everyone is playing by the rules because there’s nothing crankier than dirty crew. To drink or not to drink
If you don’t want to spend your week in paradise with intestinal distress, buy bottled water in large containers from
##Create a water usage and replenishment strategy.
46 December 2017 spinsheet.com
which to fill individual water bottles. If you boil the water when you make coffee or pasta, it should be safe, but use your own judgment. If you have gum issues or are extra sensitive to change, brush your teeth with bottled water. Even if the water was good going into the boat, it’s hard to know how long it’s been in there, how old the plumbing and hoses are, and when the last time was that the tank got brushed and flushed. Water consumption and usage etiquette
Confirm the size and number of your water tanks with the charter company, and understand that it may not be realistic for everyone to shower every day. Discuss the concept of the “navy shower” with your crew: get wet, water off, soap up, water on, rinse, and be done. Watch the water use on the swim step as well. Toss your swimsuit at your feet when you take a shower in the evening. It will get a fresh water rinse while you get clean.
If the boat has a saltwater foot pump at the galley sink, scrub dishes with saltwater, and then do a final rinse with fresh water. Do “pre-dishes” where everyone uses their napkin to wipe down their plates before putting them in the sink. It conserves water and makes the job easier for the galley slave. Replenishing water
Ask your charter company where along your route you’ll have an opportunity to tank up. If you’re lucky, you’ll have an onboard watermaker. Be sure to walk through your water system so you know where the manifolds are and how to switch between the tanks during use and filling.
As westernized humans, we tend to generate a lot of trash. Nowhere does that become more apparent than when you must tend to your own garbage on a boat. Minimize it
Manage garbage by minimizing the amount you generate. Buy food in large
containers from which you can dish out single servings. Refill personal water bottles from fewer large containers. Toss any excess packaging and cardboard boxes before you leave the charter base. Don’t dump it and don’t burn it
Plastic can never go over the side, while glass and food scraps can be thrown away when at a certain distance from land (check the local laws). When cruising inside reefs or near islands, don’t throw anything overboard. Nobody wants to go swimming in your potato peels. Don’t burn trash—you’re on a boat, seriously why would that even come up? Stow it
Stow trash in the lazarette or in the dinghy (when on davits). Then, take it ashore at the next opportunity. Secure it so it doesn’t slide or bounce overboard in a rough seaway. If you need to carry trash any distance, double bag it or get ready for a mess. ■
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Doing Good—One Passage at a Time?
s I slogged my way through the Marine Corps Marathon last month, this quote was printed on the backs of racing shirts: “Turn what you are good at doing into doing good for others.” Long distance running, it turns out, is what I am less good at. Sailing, however, has always come fairly easily, pushed me to learn more, travel farther, and find ways to turn a passion into work opportunities. I was fortunate to land jobs aboard sail training and research vessels, and the replica ships Lady Maryland and Pride of Baltimore II. I was even more fortunate to find and marry someone with whom I would own and operate two expedition sailing vessels and luckier yet that our two teenage daughters still willingly join in our life under sail. As this issue goes to print, our family should be several weeks into an 18-month around the world sailing trip on Elcie, a custom aluminum catamaran based in Oxford, MD. We will be joined by expense-sharing expedition members on what we are calling the SAIL to SEE Expedition. Furthermore, we plan to share this voyage with middle-school-age students in Maryland and beyond, through a bi-weekly logbook entry at sailtosee.org. Through the interactive website, we hope to inspire students to see the world and ocean environment in a novel way. Reach48 December 2017 spinsheet.com
By Jessica Rice Johnson
##Elicie’s crew will collect plastics with this trawl. Photo courtesy of 5 Gyres Institute
ing those busily texting, sometimes self-absorbed middle schoolers could be a big job! It is said that what we learn in middle school is most likely to stick with us for life. I have found this to be true. Two books grabbed hold of me early on. “Little House on the Prairie” had zero to do with sailing, but the self-sufficiency of the Ingalls family crossing the empty plains in a covered wagon was everything like being at sea. Required seventh-grade reading, “Dove,” about young Robin Lee Graham sailing around the world alone
was the book that probably first steered my career path. The bodies of water where I grew up suddenly connected to every ocean in the world, and sailing became a means of travel that could take me to faraway places. I have a vivid memory of standing on a Baltimore Harbor dock as a young teen, looking down at the original Pride of Baltimore and thinking ‘That is what I want to do.’ Launching citizen science projects In my life, sailing and work have always gone together, so it seemed natural to
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get busy on a new project as we planned this next voyage. Seeing firsthand how the oceans and the places we can reach are rapidly changing is alarming. Severe weather is having a significant influence on coastal communities. Island nations, just feet above sea level, have considered relocating entire populations to other with less of being in| www.Myachtservices.net ated in Bert countries Jabins Yacht Yarddanger undated. Is it possible to impress upon students what effect climate change is having in the world by relaying what we observe as we travel? And is it also possible to encourage students to be thoughtful about the use of sustainable energies vs. fossil fuels if they can see how a sailboat makes this circumnavigation, we are teaming more use of the former than the latter? up with 5 Gyres Institute by participatIf encouraged, will young people adopt ing in its Trawlshare program. 5 Gyres small changes that might reduce plastics has provided us with a plastic-collecting pollution in our bays and oceans? trawl to be towed on the surface for Citizen science is a hot topic among half-hour time periods in order to collect cruising sailors and even racers now. floating plastics. The data on the plastics We’re jumping on the bandwagon. On
Sail away with ease.
##Quiet fall morning before the day’s projects begin aboard Elcie at her home dock in Oxford.
we collect will be used to update 5 Gyres Global Estimate of Marine Plastic Pollution. Elcie’s route to remote areas should help fill in gaps from less traveled parts of the oceans. I wonder if we will be excited to capture plastics in our trawl because that is the purpose, or will
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Bluewater Dreaming presented by Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 we become discouraged, realizing the amount of plastic debris that is actually floating around out there? In either case, we look forward to the opportunity to carry out research that is essential to the 5 Gyres mission. We will also act as a VOS or Voluntary Observing Ship for NOAA. Working with Lori Evans, Baltimore’s port meteorological officer for NOAA, we outfitted Elcie with several weather observation instruments including a digital barograph, digital psychrometer, and a dip bucket for sea temperature. Using these, along with our own wind instruments, the crew of Elcie will report the weather daily from her current location. The observations we make will be entered into a software program, encoded, and then sent via satellite to be used by NOAA’s national meteorological services for marine weather reporting and forecasting. In addition, this data is archived for future use by climatologists and other scientists. Engaging students The most significant part of Elcie’s SAIL to SEE Expedition is the student website at sailtosee.org. We hope to engage students by describing our passages and port stops in many islands and countries along the way. We aim to model sustainability by reporting on our own use of solar energy, wind power, and water desalinization. The crew will talk about the weather, ships we pass, marine animals sighted, and hitch-hiking birds. Ashore, we want to seek out locals with real-life stories of how the weather and climate change are affecting their existence in these coastal communities. Ultimately, we want to enable middle schoolers to virtually participate in this circumnavigation and to view sailing as a means of exploring our changing world. Can we really make a difference one passage, one island, and one logbook entry at a time? It is impossible to know just now. We are still caught up in the chaos of last-minute trip preparations and endless work lists. Once all the food and gear are stowed and the last items are ticked on the worklists, we’ll be away and do our best to carry out our SAIL to SEE mission. 50 December 2017 spinsheet.com
##Lori Evans of NOAA’s VOS program explains the weather instruments and how to submit observations.
Participate or learn more If you are interested in finding ways to participate in citizen science or adopting greener practices aboard your own boat or in your sailing club, I recommend the Sailors for the Sea website at sailorsforthesea.org. The site has many resources including a Green Boating Guide, the Clean Regatta program, and links to other organizations conducting citizen science projects.
OceansWatch at oceanswatch.org is another excellent organization to check out. They work in partnership with coastal communities to develop conservation action plans, sustainable livelihood projects and help communities mitigate and adapt to the effects of climate change. We plan to become involved with some of their projects once we arrive in the Pacific. Working together, hopefully, we sailors can make a difference and do good for others and the earth’s oceans.
About the author: Jessica Rice Johnson is an owner and operator of Elcie Expeditions along with her husband, Richard Johnson. If you are interested in joining or participating in the SAIL to SEE Expedition on Elcie, find more information at elcieexpeditions.com or inquire at email@example.com. Sailors with all levels of experience, educators, and families who would like to be a part of the expedition are welcome. SAIL to SEE Expedition is a component fund of the Mid-Shore Community Foundation, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization, donations to which are tax deductible.
Hopscotching to Europe A 4000-Mile Adventure for the Himmel Team
##Photo by Allen Clark/Photoboat.com
By Don Snelgrove
“Separately there was only wind, water, sail, and hull, but at my hand the four had been given purpose and direction.”~Lowell Thomas The Goal
One step at a time. That’s what I told myself, six years ago, after we purchased our 2001 Dehler 39-foot sloop Himmel. Let’s learn to safely cruise her. Let’s try some Wednesday evening races on the Severn River after we gather together a crew of
interested sailors. Perhaps, then, a Chesapeake Bay race. If things go well, we could look at participating in an offshore race. And that was about the limit of planning/ dreaming… Flash forward now to 2017 as we begin preparations for sailing to Europe and the Mediterranean in the spring/ summer of 2018. Why sail across the Atlantic? I think all of our crew would say: “We haven’t yet done it, and it represents the next step in truly experiencing and enjoying offshore sailing.” Himmel will take part in the World Cruising Club/ARC Europe rally where several dozen boats will hop-scotch to Bermuda, the Azores, and then Portugal, completing an Atlantic crossing. We’ll then depart the rally and spend six weeks sailing to ports in Portugal, Spain, and Morocco. By then, we’ll have run out of time (and the wife’s kitchen pass!), and as the hurricane
season approaches, we’ll put Himmel on a freighter bound for the East Coast.
How do we prepare the boat for a fourthousand-mile trek? World Cruising Club provides a detailed list of safety requirements for the voyage at worldcruising. com. The requirements logically focus on preparing the boat for heavy weather, offshore communication and navigation, man overboard precautions, and other emergencies. We are taking advantage of the great marine support here in the Annapolis area to get Himmel ready for the voyage. Because she is now 16 years old, we are having Jimmie Cockrell and crew at The Rigging Company replace the standing rigging this winter. To simplify our efforts when the winds really start to blow, Himmel will receive a Dyneema inner forestay to handle a staysail made by Chuck O’Malley at spinsheet.com December 2017 51
Hopscotching to Europe continued...
Chesapeake Sails. Thus, we’ll simply furl up the genoa and raise the staysail when the winds exceed 20 knots. If the winds become stronger, we have a storm jib and a storm trysail that we can employ. I also recommend having a mainsail with three reefing point options; we have used the third reef more than I would have expected in past offshore passages. It reduces the mainsail down to about 50 percent of its original size and is great when the wind is blowing over 20 to 25 knots.
“The goal is not to sail the boat, but rather to help the boat sail herself.” ~John Rousmaniere Peter Kennedy at Peter Kennedy Yacht Services recently installed our AIS system and will upgrade our older chartplotter. All three of the vendors mentioned above have done great work on Himmel in the past, and they have gained our trust with their knowledge and attention to detail. We purchased a new eight-man life raft at this year’s U.S. Sailboat Show in Annapolis. It made sense to own one instead of paying $500 per month for an extended rental. And having an eightman raft will work for our future full-crew offshore races.
So, the boat will be ready. What about our crew? How do you prepare the people for such a long voyage? The longest leg will be Bermuda to the Azores, about 1850 miles which is about 12 to 13 days nonstop on Himmel. Our crew will consist of myself, Mike Snelgrove (our son), Ken Shuart, Dave Malfroy, and Bodo Wolters. Fortunately, Himmel has completed two Annapolis-Bermuda Races, two Annapolis-Newport Races, and a Marblehead to Halifax Race, totaling six-thousand offshore miles. These races have been a big help in confirming that we get along well together, know the fastest sail configurations, and simply learning Himmel’s quirks. 52 December 2017 spinsheet.com
##Photo by Allen Clark/Photoboat.com
Each spring we accomplish a Saturday/ Sunday sea trial where we practice man overboard drills (day/night, with spinnaker up/down, engine working/not working), no steering, no rudder, rig all storm sails, and try out different sail configurations. This year will be no different as we check out the new Himmel upgrades.
We hopefully will have the boat and crew ready, but there are still a lot of decisions to be made. What do we eat for the long passages? Can we turn off the fridge once the cold/frozen items are consumed and save some battery power? Himmel has no battery-charging devices other than the engine because we keep her lean and mean for our racing. But having no solar panels nor wind generator works against us on a long transatlantic passage.
How do we manage water consumption so that the 105 gallons in Himmel’s tanks will last for two weeks? What watch schedules should we keep? Can one person be assigned to a watch? Traditionally in our offshore races, we assign four to a watch with two watches. With this cruising passage, we can settle back and not worry about getting the last tenth of a knot out of the boat, so one to two on the watch can certainly work. Some other tasks are still in the works: obtaining insurance for the ocean passage, how we will communicate with friends/family while underway, and what specific ports we’ll call on in Morocco and Spain. But these are fun tasks... The anticipation is growing as we get Himmel and crew ready for what hopes to be a very memorable voyage. We’ll keep you posted on our progress! #
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Annual Meeting and Holiday Events
By Otto Hetzel
he Back Creek Yacht Club’s Annual Meeting was held October 1 at the U.S. Naval Academy Golf Club at Greenbury Point, where new officers were elected to take over in 2018: Colin Soucy, commodore; Ben Wilson, vice commodore; Tom Bernhart, rear commodore; Chuck Kahle, fleet captain; Patti Bartlett, secretary; Mary Bowie, treasurer; Molly Stone, Dave Brashears, Tim Feldmann, Marty Fischbach, Otto Hetzel (2nd year), and Gary Budesheim (3rd year), board of governors. Many members took advantage of the good weather to attend the Annapolis sail and power boat shows. A “Haunted Pub Crawl of Historic Annapolis” was held October 27. The Navy football game was attended on November 11 with a tailgate party included. The Fall Happy Hour was held on November 18 in Annapolis at the home of Wally and Molly Stone on Crab Creek. Club members will be attending Midnight Madness on December 7, starting at 6 p.m. at Galway Bay restaurant in Annapolis. Join us for a festive evening of musical performances, carolers, and hospitality provided by downtown
##Commodore Terry Bidnick presents the GYPSEA JOE Spirit Award, a special recognition given annually to one or more BCYC members who particularly exemplify the spirit of BCYC, to John Oberright at the Club’s Annual Meeting, October 1. Photo by Otto Hetzel
merchants. On December 10 the club’s holiday luncheon will be held in Severna Park at Cafe Mezza-
notte. Check out the club’s website, backcreekyc.org, for details on these exciting events.
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##Photo by George Sass
Warrior Sailing at AYC
he Annapolis Yacht Club (AYC) was proud to host 21 veterans of the Basic Training Camp of the Warrior Sailing Program October 17-19. The camp focused on skill development of wounded, ill, and injured military service members in the sport of sailing. The specially-trained coaches introduced participants to basic sailboat handling skills and how to compete in sailboat racing. Their coaching methods and techniques are modified to accommodate cognitive and mental health challenges. Warrior Sailing (warriorsailing.org) brought specialized equipment to compensate for physical disabilities allowing sailors to participate on an equal basis with the able-bodied. They also provide resources to participants for continued involvement with the sport in their hometowns and how to advance in the sport. Several are from the Annapolis area and may find crew slots with local racers to continue to develop their skills. Jen French, Warrior Sailing Program founder, remarked, “It is always great to come back to Annapolis. With a strong sailing community and a military culture, it is a great fit for our program.” 54 December 2017 spinsheet.com
By Ward Anderson As AYC event chair I was pleased to spend many hours with our veterans. From the introduction of each coach to their three sailing buddies, I felt the eagerness of the sailors, and it built as I helped some put on the life jackets, many for the first time. Walking or rolling in their wheelchairs from the WNR tent, they approached the J/22s lined up side by side. It is not easy to position a seriously injured person on land, so crossing one rocking boat to the next, made boarding even more of a challenge. It wasn’t just the coaches maneuvering a soldier into the specially modified chair; it was the participants helping their new friends. They set out with confidence in their new challenge. This was in large part a reflection of the excellent coaches who have taught at these clinics in the past. In fact, many of the coaches are veterans who have suffered significant injuries.Talk about impressive: for the first morning launch the J/22s sailed out of the AYC basin in fluky winds with many of the warriors at the helm. No tow boats for these folks. The first two days developed skills in the new environment with basics such as “This is a gybe, so watch for the boom.” The last day brought the best wind allowing the
warriors to show their skills in morning practice starts and races. The highlight of the week was the afternoon poker run race with five marks set between the Spa Creek entrance, up the Severn River, Greenbury Point, and Horn Point. After a regulation start by the AYC race committee most boats were on the line for the gun and then the fleet split. The first two boats finished within 100 yards of each other but had traveled opposite paths. “Being on the water takes all your pain and worries away. The only things that matter are the telltales and the guys you are with,” says Army veteran Carlos Hernandez. Warrior Sailing Program is under the umbrella of the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy (USMMA) Sailing Foundation, and contributions are critical to continuing this important mission (warriorsailing.org/donate). They are careful with their expenses and ran these clinics with exceptional community support from The Eastport Yacht Club, Watermark Journey, Buddy’s Crabs and Ribs, the Annapolis Yacht Club Foundation, and photographer George Sass. Special thanks to VA Adaptive Sports Program, Happy Together, and Truckin’ for Troops.
Chesapeake Bristol Club
hesapeake Bristol Club (CBC) members had a busy fall. A cruise was planned to start at the Annapolis Sailboat Show October 6, with intentions of getting to Baltimore early afternoon, but we ended up at Pusser’s Caribbean Grille restaurant test-tasting Painkillers. The cruise departed early the next day and sailed by jib and engine with fluky soft air to Henderson’s Marina in Baltimore and dinner in Fells Point. The next day breakfast was prepared by the crew of a houseboat in a neighboring slip. Finally we got to the Fells Point Festival, where one member ate his weight in oysters, as usual. The next morning brought rain and within 30 minutes of departure 20- to 30-plus knots of southern wind. With the storm forecast to continue, we pulled into Light House Marina. The following day was beautiful, and the cruise was Annapolis bound. The Bay was a mill pond with a falling tide. We were home and dry in record time.
On October 14, 27 CBC members gathered once again at the Clopp’s ##Chesapeake Bristol Club new flag officers. David Burka, Warna Gillies, home, on Randy Gillies, Earl Mullins, Tom Trump, and Rebecca Burka. Beards Creek off the South 2018 were inducted: Tom Trump, comRiver, for our modore; Earl Mullins, vice commodore; annual Oktoberfest. The sky was cloudy, Randy Gilles, rear commodore; Warna but the conversation was bright with lots Gilles, secretary; Dave Burka, treasurer; of laughs. The craft beer was in supply, Rebecca Burka, commodore emeritus along with Bob Clopp’s homemade wine. and membership chairman. Steve Rogers October 21-22, seven boats rafted up was the speaker for the afternoon providat Quiet Waters Park off the South River ing a summary of a book he has written for a fall feast. In the cockpit of Gillies’ about the Cold War submarine force. Godspeed members and friends shared Norm Bogarde, retired as membership stories of raftup disasters in years past and chairman, was thanked after nearly two eagerly supped on Randy’s New England decades of service in that position. (Yankee) clam chowda. We visited the As with all our events, you don’t have Quiet Waters center craft show before to have a Bristol nor be a member to atheading to homeports the next day. tend; non-members are welcome. Forty members and guests attended the cbclub.info fall luncheon November 4. Officers for
Century Club All you have to do is log 100 days on the water now through December 31st Any boat, any body of water. Sail, power, or paddle.
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By David Sharpless
unday, October 29 signaled the unofficial end of the warm weather for Wilmington Sail and Power Squadron (WSPS) and its members. Commemorating the seasonal change, members and guests gathered at the Wellwood Restaurant in Charlestown, MD, for the annual fried oyster buffet sponsored by WSPS. This event is always a very popular one with memorable food provided by the very capable Wellwood staff. The architecture of the building proudly reflects not only its age, but its century old Chesapeake heritage. The diner is afforded the opportunity to venture back into the history by visiting the various pieces of art, the beautiful china collection, memorabilia, and pictures adorning the dining room walls. Truly an interesting depiction of life along the shores of the magnificent Chesapeake in times long past. This is an Excellent WSPS event!
##Photo by Don Engler
WSPS, celebrating its 80 year of operation in 2018, offers year round activities designed to encourage participation by all, both boaters and nonboating members. With the onset of cold weather our group anxiously awaits a full winter agenda of interesting shore side get-togethers. Each event features great light fare meals, incredibly interesting speakers, and perhaps most importantly, the promotion of organizational “com-
radery,” so vital to the well-being of our squadron. We wish to extend an open invitation to any and all like-minded individuals to whom an activity agenda like ours is appealing. Our name implies boating: we do more! Interested in more info? Visit our web-site wilmingtonpowersquadron.org or contact email@example.com for additional details.
Round the Lights Race, a Perennial Favorite
ld Point Comfort Yacht Club (OPCYC) sponsored the perennial favorite and last distance series race for the Southern Bay: Round the Lights on October 14. This nearly 18-mile pursuit race has a simple course: round Thimble Shoal and Middle Ground lights in any direction and order and finish back at Old Point Comfort. Total course time for the majority of the boats was under three hours, and over half the fleet finished within ten minutes of each other. The finish line was a fantastic parade of boats. Winds were around 18 knots, gusting stronger out of the north, and out in the Bay the waves were two to three feet, making for an exciting beat to Thimble Shoal and an even more exhilarating broad reach back to Hampton Roads. This year going to Thimble Shoal first was the “wrong way,” but that didn’t stop half of the fleet from taking that direction. Even the spinnaker boats had a difficult time flying the chute in the Bay. Inside Hampton Roads was a different story, and most boats carried the colorful sails all the
56 December 2017 spinsheet.com
way to Middle Ground. Forty-eight boats were registered, and 46 came to the line to race. It was a great day to be out in a relatively small planing boat, and Neil Ford and Liz Biondi in Danger Paws, a Melges 24 in PHRF A2, was first to cross the line and the overall winner. Rusty Burshell in Cool Change was second to finish overall and first in PHRF B. Alan Bomar in Roundabout was forth and first in PHRF C. Ken Copeland in Black Widow was first in PHRF N2, Mike and Eileen Turner in Cat’s Paws were first in Cruiser, and they were also the fastest “wrong way” boat, followed by Jack Clayton in Melantho II as first in PHRF N1, and finally W. Shellhorse in Meridian X was first in PHRF A1. High winds are a great equalizer from a handicap standpoint as you can see from the finish order, and sometimes when the winds are strong, the boats that start first do have an advantage over the faster boats that start last. A fantastic party at OPCYC finished the day.
##The folks in Thimble Shoal Light had a good view all day.
Tartan 34 Classic 50th Anniversary Celebration
t was a balmy evening in early October that greeted members of the Tartan 34 Classic Association for a special rendezvous and celebration at Port Annapolis. Summer of 2017 marked the 50th anniversary of this special boat, and owners and guests from around the country were gathered to swap stories of adventure, restoration, and maintenance. We now have T34 Classic members around the globe, many of whom
made the pilgrimage to Annapolis for the celebratory rendezvous. Throughout the afternoon of October 5 we were welcoming T34 Classic owners aboard our boats, so they could see either the work in progress or the finely finished products of the owners’ labors. The local vessels that had made it in were Mark McIver’s Tamarind (Cambridge), David Bourdon’s Celebration (Rock Hall) and Tim Dull’s Skymark (Norfolk). The evening celebration at Port Annapolis, with the lighting and finery, looked like a party for royalty... which of course we all feel like in our Classics. Vice commodore Dull presented an award of appreciation to Deane Holt. Deane and his wife Grace have been tire##Enjoying the Tartan 50th Anniversary Rendezvous. less promoters of
Popcorn and Movie Night
hat do you do at the end of the sailing season when you aren’t quite ready to put the boat away? Have a raftup with friends and show a movie! The Corinthians first popcorn and movie night took place on Clement’s Creek off the Severn River on Saturday, October 7. The anchor boat was Erin Brie, a custom trawler with plenty of living room space belonging to former sailors, Greg and Vicki Shea. They were perfect hosts for a pleasant evening. The movie was “Captain Ron,” the classic sailing comedy starring Kurt Russell from 1992. There was a good showing (pun intended) of Corinthians with friends and family. Catherine Recla and friend Amanda Fenwick were onboard Bay Tripper and Sarah Butler on Owl Moon. Also plenty of food and drink for the overnight and breakfast raft were provisioned. Everyone Follow us!
the boat and class and though they were unable to attend the festivities, they were very much there in spirit. Guest speaker Tim Jacket, co-owner of Tartan Legacy Custom Yachts, discussed their focus on building yachts with not only good looks but also with good sailing and handling qualities, all based on the traditions from the earlier Tartan classics. Approximately 50 guests, who had traveled from throughout the U.S. and Canada spent much of the evening exchanging ideas and photos of projects on their vessels. A fine celebration was had by all! At a meeting in July 2003 in Essex, CT, Deane Holt and George Colligan announced the formation of the Tartan 34 Classics Association (TCA 34) to coordinate the sailing-based activities of owners throughout the U.S., including cruises, regattas, and sailing seminars. It published and still maintains a directory of and an online newsletter and library of information on subjects including restoration and maintenance projects, owners’ voyages, and Tartan yacht listings (tartan34classic. org). There is also a dedicated Tartan 34 Classic Facebook page.
was pleased that Saraband, Whisper, Pinnacle, and Imari were able to make the event as well as landlubbers Mary Yancey and Cynthia Pyron from the Eastern Shore as crew. Fall and winter events will begin soon with The Corinthians’ 30th Anniversary celebration in early December at the Kent Island Yacht Club. Land gams and the 2018 sailing
season schedule are in the works. Check thecorinthians.org for details. spinsheet.com December 2017 57
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YACHTS YACHTS nortonyachts.com nortonyachts.com
##Hunter Sailing Association charter trip to the Pacific Northwest’s San Juan Islands. Photo courtesy of Greg Guthman
##Warrior Sailing at Annapolis Yacht Club. Photo by George Sass
##Chesapeake Bristol Club raftup on Harness Creek.
##Tim Etherington presents the first place cruising and fastest “wrong way” boat award to Andrea Styles of Cat’s Paws. Andrea designed the etching used on the Round the Lights trophy.
##The Tartan Sailing Association’s cake to celebrate the 50th anniversary (of the design) of the Tartan 34 Classic.
58 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Loch Ness of Lloyd’s Creek By Captain Julie Tipton
e normally sail our 37-foot Gulfstar TipSea around the northern part of the Chesapeake Bay, and this season a friend of mine and her son took a few days off to go sailing with me. My husband “the Chief Engineer” was not on this trip, so
it was just me, my friend Jane, and her son Alex. On the first night we anchored in front of Lloyd’s Creek just off of the Sassafras River. The next morning we attempted to pull anchor, but it wouldn’t come up. Although most of the chain was up on the deck, it wouldn’t budge. I thought maybe we were stuck in some deep ##Julie Tipton mud, but that would have been odd because a lot of chain was on the deck. I throttled slowly forward then backward thinking I could release our 20,000-pound boat from the mucky bottom. Not a chance. Jane yelled to me that a huge limb of a tree was stuck on the anchor. It had been down there a while judging by the amount of barnacles attached to it. We were just floating, not anchored, which was okay because
Keep It Real This Holiday Season
there wasn’t much current or wind. Jane decided to hop in the water and take a look. After talking over our options, we decided it would be best to try to cut it away using a hacksaw. I tied the hacksaw onto the boat, so as not to lose it, and lowered it down into the water. Jane sawed the first branch away while floating in the water, which was difficult because she couldn’t steady herself with her legs. When the second branch gave way, it was still stuck in the Danforth anchor between the fluke and the shank. The hacksaw came untied and sank to the bottom of the river. I wasn’t sure what to do next, so I gave her a boat hook, which she used as a lever to lift it off the anchor. We were free! Usually my husband sails with me and has the answers, but as it turns out, I make a pretty good sailor with or without him. hancespointyachtclub.com
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Youth & Collegiate Focus ##Photo courtesy of Belle Strachan
George Washington University Wins 2017 MAISA Fall Women’s Dinghy Championship
he 2017 Mid-Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Association (MAISA) Fall Women’s Dinghy Championship was held at SUNY Maritime College in Bronx, NY, October 21-22. The wind was light on both days of the event, with racing not beginning until 4 p.m. and 2 p.m. respectively. Only four races were completed for the event, making each race count for all 16 teams competing. The George Washington University Colonials won the event with an impressive performance in both divisions. Miranda Bakos (George Washington University ’18) and Belle Strachan (’18), sailing their third MAISA Dinghy Championships together, finished third in A-Division with 18 points. The duo helped the Colonials to place second at the 2014 MAISA Fall Women’s and 16th at the 2015 ICSA Women’s Nationals, win the 2015 MAISA Fall Women’s, and win the 2016 MAISA Spring Women’s (qualifying for the 2016 ICSA Women’s Nationals). They placed fifth at the 2016 MAISA Fall Women’s, third at the 2017 MAISA Spring Women’s, and 16th at the 2017 ICSA Women’s Nationals. 60 December 2017 spinsheet.com
By Elle Wells
Strachan is an Annapolis native and 2014 graduate of The Key School and was also named a 2016-2017 All MAISA Crew. Undoubtedly, Bakos’s and Strachan’s three-year experience sailing together contributed to their win at this year’s MAISA Fall Women’s Championship. “Miranda and I have had the unique opportunity to sail together for the past three years, recording countless hours of practice and regattas along the way. Now as seniors, we are hoping to cash in on all of our past experiences and represent GW as one of the top women’s sailing programs in the country,” said Strachan. She went on to discuss the team mentality going into the event: “We knew going into the weekend that the forecast was not going to amount to many races and factored that into our approach to the race course. With the stellar performance... in B division, and the unwavering support from our alternates and coach, Billy Martin, the pieces all fell together and allowed us to walk away with our third MAISA Women’s Championship title.”
B Division was won by Riley Legault (’19) and Andreea Ranney-Pace (’20), with 11 points. Ranney-Pace was named a 2016-2017 All-MAISA Crew this past spring and has continued to play a vital role in the success of the Colonials on both the Women’s and Coed platforms. As only a sophomore, Ranney-Pace’s success is promising for future victories for the Colonials. Legault has already had a successful fall season qualifying for the Women’s Singlehanded Nationals (sailed in the Laser Radial), and taking third at the Faye Bennet, which serves as the MAISA Singlehanded Conference Championship. This will be the third straight year Legault will compete in Women’s Singlehanded Nationals. This year’s event is hosted by the University of South Florida, not far from Legault’s hometown of Bonita Springs, FL. By winning MAISA Fall Women’s Dinghy Championship, the Colonials qualified for the Women’s Atlantic Coast Championship hosted by Connecticut College November 11 to 12. #
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Photo: onne van de Wal
Beauty and Protection
When Winter Blows In… Frostbiting on the Bay
xhilarating, awesome, amazing, windy, the best time of year to sail… these are only a few of the reasons frostbite racers give us when we ask why they continue to race all winter long (as their summerloving counterparts stay home and make soup). Boattraffic-free harbors and vivid blue winter skies also make frostbite racers’ lists of what to love about winter days on the Bay. For some clubs, such as the folks at Hampton Yacht Club, frostbite racing starts Halloween weekend and runs through Thanksgiving, which may make for a chilly day or two on the water, but not so biting, not yet frosty. Other clubs host fall “frigid digit” regattas that sometimes fall on 80-degree days! Then, the balmy fall ends. The cold blasts over our Bay; the water temperature dips. The hard-core frostbiters come out. These are the ones who layer up and head out with their Thermoses in hand and silly grins on their faces, who when faced with the prospect of snow flurries, will just shrug and say “Oh, well.” The rest of us are stoking the fires at home and planning to Follow us!
bake cookies, while frostbiters face frigid afternoons head on and gleefully. They can’t wait to get back on the water and see their frostbiting friends. Then, we have the true crazies: the dinghy sailors. These are the ones who own wet and dry suits and have
very particular opinions on the warmest gloves—they often mention garden gloves you get at the hardware store or lobster fishermen’s gloves. Some sailors have odd waterproofing techniques such as layering plastic grocery bags over their neoprene socks before putting on their boots. They have favorite hats and tips and tricks for iced up lines. They revel in exchanging tales of heavy winds, capsizing, and chipping ##Photos by Al Schreitmueller ice off the bow. In two decades of interviewing frostbite racers about their safety practices and what they enjoy about cold-water sailing, one thing is clear: they are welcoming. If you’re wondering if you, too, can try winter sailing, the answer is yes. All you need to do is reach out to one of the following clubs and see who needs crew.
Annapolis Yacht Club (annapolisyc.com): Racing Sundays through March. Downtown Sailing Center (downtownsailing.org): Racing Saturdays through January. Hampton Yacht Club (hamptonyc.com): Racing Sundays through November and Dana Dillon New Year’s Madness Race. Herrington Harbour Sailing Association (hhsa.org): Racing Sundays through December. Potomac River Sailing Association (potomacriversailing.org): Racing Sundays through February. Severn Sailing Association (severnsailing.org): Racing Lasers and Laser Radials Sundays through April. Southern Maryland Sailing Association (smsa.com): Racing Sundays through November.
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##Ian Hill’s Hampton -based XP 44 Sitella crew placed first in ORC 1.
##Bob Cantwell’s XP 44 Rival team placed second in ORC 1.
Light Air Challenges at the Annapolis Fall Regatta
ight winds plagued Storm Trysail Club’s Annapolis Fall Regatta which hosted the ORC Chesapeake Championship and the Farr 30 International Championship October 19-22 in Annapolis, MD. For the 11 ORC teams, conditions allowed for distance racing on Friday, but after getting no wind on Saturday for racing, principal race officer Dick Neville found a window favorable enough to get in one buoy race on Sunday in five to six knots of breeze. Ian Hill’s XP44 Sitella took first place in both legs of the distance race held on Friday and finished second in the buoy race on Sunday to secure victory in ORC 1. It was the second straight year the Hampton Yacht Club entry captured class honors at the event. “I give the race committee a lot of credit for making some good decisions in difficult situations,” said Hill, a resident of Chesapeake, VA. Mark Wheeler served as tactician aboard Sitella, which enjoyed a good battle with another XP44 during the distance race—Bob Cantwell’s Rival— who was runner-up in the 18-nautical mile tour of the Bay that took the fleet around government marks. “Mark did a terrific job of calling the shifts on both days,” Hill said. “He consistently put the boat on the correct side of the course, which was not easy to do.” Crew boss Martin Casey trimmed headsails along with Jimmy Hardesty and Chad Wilkerson. Quantum Sails’s 62 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Dave Flynn trimmed the main, while Annapolis pro sailor Geoff Ewenson was aboard as navigator, being made available by the unfortunate dismasting on Thursday of Austin and Gwen Fragomen’s Botin 44 Interlodge, his intended team for the event. Following a protest, final results in ORC 2 were determined with Mike Beasley’s GP 26 Rattle N Rum coming out on top. Beasley said, “All credit to my team for doing a great job of keeping us in what little pressure there was.” Joe Gibson called tactics and also trimmed the headsails aboard Rattle N Rum. Teddy Haaland handled the foredeck while Joanna Haaland did runners and Ryan Rutkowski worked the pit. The Farr 30 class conducted its International Championship as part of the Annapolis Fall Regatta with Neville and his race committee volunteering to conduct an extra day of buoy racing for the class on Thursday (October 19). Rod Jabin’s Ramrod won the title, due in part to getting the gun in all three windwardleeward races held that day in nine- to 12-knot southerly winds. Jabin then steered Ramrod to a runner-up result in the two-part distance race and then survived a third in Sunday’s light-air gambit to edge the Canadian entry HeadFirst 3 by 1.5 points. Skipper Peter Toombs and his team from Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island, won the distance race and placed either second or third in the four buoy races.
“We sailed very well on Thursday, and thank goodness we did,” said Jabin, repeat winner of the Farr 30 class at this event. “Peter and his guys from Canada were fast and sailed very well. I was lucky to hold on.” Ramrod got caught on the wrong side of a big wind shift and could not recover during the distance race. The Annapolisbased team was winning when the wind suddenly died and allowed a couple of trailing boats to pass. “We sailed into a hole, and the whole fleet inverted,” Jabin said. “That is what is so challenging about sailing in light air on the Chesapeake Bay. When the wind is shifting as much as 40 degrees, it can be difficult.” Veteran pro sailor Chris Larson called tactics for Jabin, who hosted the regatta at his family-owned yacht yard on Back Creek. Darren Jones (main), Matt Beck (jib), Norman Berge (bow), John Dolan (pit), and Abigail McLaughlin (middle) completed the crew on Ramrod. Mummbles, owned by Annapolis resident Brad Kauffman, benefited from the sudden wind shift to win Race 6 and finished third in the final standings. “It was a total crap shoot, and we just happened to be in the breeze on the left side of the course on the last downwind leg,” said Kauffman, who had North Sails’s James Allsopp aboard as tactician. “We tore the spinnaker on the hatch earlier in the race and had to finish with a pretty sizable tear. Fortunately, the wind was only four knots, so it didn’t matter much.” #
Three-Way Tie at the J/80 North American Championships
ny regatta that ends with a three-way tie can be considered a success, even when the winds are lighter than hoped for. Such was the case for the J/80 North American Championships contested off Annapolis October 19-22 out of Eastport Yacht Club. “Conditions were light,” said Ramzi Bannura, J/80 North American Class Association president. “We squeezed out only four races over three days. We had 21 boats, more than last year’s event in Toronto.” Annapolis sailor Ian Moriarty and his team on Wild Horses came out on top, with Kerry Klinger on Lifted and John White on yet another unnamed boat in second and third respectively, all of them with 17 points total. Moriarty sailed with his old friends who flew in from his hometown in St. Louis, MO: Ian Schillebeeckx (tactician and strategist—who’d dislocated his shoulder the week before in a Laser regatta and couldn’t pull lines), Brian Burke (jib trim), and Bobby Lacker (spinnaker). “We grew up sailing together on Optis, Lasers, and Lightnings. We’ve all sailed together and against one another but never in this configuration on a boat,” says Moriarty.
##Ian Moriarty and his winning Wild Horses team.
“What we did well as a team was communicate and measure expectations, so we came into the regatta not expecting much but knowing that we’d have a good time. That mentality helps, because if little things go wrong, you’re able to easily move on. We were all raised under the same mentors so have the same way of communicating and the same attitude that makes life easier on the boat.” Moriarty noted the successful debrief after the first day, sponsored by J/World (he happens to be a full-time, year-round coach there). He also enjoyed showing off Annapolis and its pubs to his old sailing mates. He adds, “EYC always puts on a good social event. Thank you to J/World for use of the boat and to EYC and everyone who puts on this event. It takes a lot of people to make this happen—and it wasn’t easy for the race committee to get four races off.” Bannura concurs and gives a special shout-out to EYC’s race organizer Keith Jacobs and PRO Sharon Hadsell. “They did an amazing job getting our races in.” Although the class has not yet announced the venue, during the regatta, Bannura announced that the J/80 World Championships will unfold in North America in 2020. To raise money for the event, there’s a raffle for a new set of Quantum Sails for a J/80 or J/70. Find details at j80na.com. # ##John White’s unnamed boat with Shane Zwingelberg on the foredeck. Photo by SpinSheet
##J/80 North American Class Association president Ramzi Bannura (dark blue shirt) and J/80 NA Champions 2017: Bobby Lacker, Bryan Burke, Ian Moriarty, and Ian Schillebeeckx. PRO Sharon Hadsell in back. Photo by Marlene Plumley
J / 8 0 N o rth A m erica n s R es u lts 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.
Top five of 21 Wild Horses, Ian Moriarty Lifted, Kerry Klingler (unnamed), John White R80, Will Crump Meltemi, Mike Hobson
J / 7 0 F all B ra w l R es u lts Top five of 17 1. Vitesse, Robert Sweet 2. Joint Custody, Jenn and
3. USA 6, Mark Hillman 4. Wild Child, Henry Filter 5. Phoenix, Peter Firey
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And the Sailing Was Fun, Too…
Successful Championships for J/24 and J/22 Competitors ##Photos by Luke Pelican
he weekend of October 27 to 29 was an exciting one out of Severn Sailing Association (SSA), where the J/24 East Coast Championships and the J/22 Mid-Atlantic Championships were held concurrently. Teams traveled from Nova Scotia to Florida to join in on the fun and top competition in both classes. We’ll get to the action on the water in a moment—the highlight on land was the Saturday evening dinner and dance party. Starting at 6 p.m., over 180 J sailors enjoyed dinner by Annapolis Smokehouse under the tent. Shortly afterward The Shatners, an ultra-popular Annapolis cover band, got going, as did the flip-cup challenge between the 24s and 22s. The crowd demanded two encores of the band before they finally allowed them off the stage! When sailors came off the water Saturday, the beer truck was their first stop, then on to the racing recap organized by North Sails’s Mike Marshall. Mike brought together a cohort of world class sailors, including Allan Terhune, Willem van Waay, Cory Sertl, and Matt Schubert. The breeze had been in the mid-teens all day, so the focus was on rig settings, steering in waves, and determining how to pick the favored side.
Travis Odenbach from Quantum Sails led the Friday dock talk, which also included professional sailor Willem van Waay, Mike Coe from Quantum, and Even Petley-Jones from Halifax, NS. In addition to discussing rig settings and depowering techniques, van Waay gave the crowd an advanced course on using the ProStart. Friday and Saturday brought classic fall Chesapeake Bay top-end of the genoa conditions with big waves and chop. In those technique-intensive conditions, Mark Hillman, Odenbach, and Tony Parker collected 21 of the 24 available top three finishes over eight races. The consensus from these teams was that lots of twist, minimizing helm movements, and infrequent tacking seemed to be the three top components to upwind success. By Saturday evening, eight of the nine races scheduled were in the books, led by principal race officer, Juliet Thompson. The final race, on Sunday, featured wind speeds of three to 10 knots, with wind directions ranging from Northerly to Southeasterly. Despite the hazards inherent in these conditions, the final results were little changed. As the teams packed up their boats, much of the conversation revolved
Thank you to Luke Pelican for the photos and to Lori Pierelli for driving him around in Pete Kassal’s boat. 64 December 2017 spinsheet.com
around how much fun was had and how enjoyable the fall racing in Annapolis was. Mark your calendar for 2018 J/24 East Coast Championship: October 26-28 in Annapolis. j24eastcoastchampionship.com#
J / 2 4 E ast C o ast C ha m pi o n ship R es u lts 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.
Top 5 of 22 SISU, James Bonham Bangor Packet, Tony Parker Honey Badger, Travis Odenbach Rush Hour, Pat Fitzgerald Spoilsport, Stuart Challoner
J / 2 2 Mid - A tla n tic C ha m pi o n ships R es u lts 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.
Top 5 of 15 (sail #677), Brad Julian Bad News, Mike Marshall Hot Toddy, Jeffrey Todd Scooby, J.R. Maxwell Corner of S & M, Chris Junge
White’s Team Wins J/105 Chesapeake Bay Championships
eventeen boatloads of J/105 sailors gathered for the 2017 Chesapeake Bay Championships hosted by Annapolis Yacht Club (AYC) October 28-29. Saturday provided steady 18- to 20-knot southerlies. With a mini nor’easter due to hit sometime on Sunday, the race committee (RC) sent a note out on Saturday evening to competitors that the PRO, race chair, and staff would be on a conference call at 7 a.m. to discuss “go or no go.” With winds expected in the low teens during the day and an improved forecast, the RC sent their morning briefing announcement out that they would be heading to the race course on schedule to complete the last two scheduled races—which unfolded in shifty 12- to 15-knot northerlies. Cedric Lewis said, “Competition was tight at the top with John White, (my boat) Mirage, Ben DuPont (Ctr Alt Del), Scott and Carl Gitchell (Tenacious), and Andrew Kennedy (Bat IV) only separated by a few points. Every-
J / 1 0 5 E ast C o ast C ha m pi o n ship R es u lts ##John White (red shirt) and his winning team.
one except John had one bad race. We went in to the last race one point behind John but were not able to beat him. The other boats ended in a threeway tie for third with multiple tie breakers to decide the winner.” #
Top five of 17 1. USA 113, John White 2. Mirage, Cedric Lewis/
3. Bat IV, Andrew Kennedy 4. Tenacious, Carl Gitchell/
5. Ctrl Alt Del, Ben DuPont
Laser Masters Compete at Fishing Bay
t was a great weekend October 14-15 at the 36th Chesapeake Bay Laser Masters Championship where 44 sailors competed in seven races over two days in a variety of conditions. Rob Hallawell from Milford, CT, won the championship. Sailors from as far away as Toronto and Miami began arriving at Fishing Bay Yacht Club (FBYC) in Deltaville, VA, mid-afternoon Friday as the weather began to turn and cloud up with some misty rain. That didn’t deter some hearty sailors from going for a practice sail. High tides on Friday night and Saturday made driving down Fishing Bay Road more of an aquatic adventure, and cars queued up at the hose stations for wash downs much like sailboats do after racing. It was reminiscent of Saturday morning 11 years ago during the DisFollow us!
By Jon Deutsch
trict 11 Championship when the road was impassible in the midst of a storm. Unlike that regatta, everyone made it, and racing was soon underway across the Piankatank River in Godfrey Bay into a north-northwest breeze at six to eight knots with cloudy skies and a few spots of a misting rain. The high tides made for some significant current running 90 degrees to the course making the left favored most of the day. Susan Taylor (Severn Sailing Association) got off to a great start winning the first one-lap race. Luke Shingledecker (SSA) won the second race. Last year’s champion Gavin O’Hare (Eastport YC) won the third race, and Hallawell (Yale Corinthian YC) won the fourth. It would be Jacques Kerrest (SSA) with the best scores from the day to sit atop the leaderboard after Saturday’s racing.
Saturday evening Alain Vincey and his crew of chefs including Claud Dumas, Frank Murphy, Don Hall, James Jacob, and Kevin Lee served up another magnificent meal of Virginia surf and turf, Dixie baby back ribs, Chesapeake Bay crab cakes, mac and cheese, and green beans almandine. It was all topped off with warm apple pie and vanilla ice cream for dessert. The cool conditions didn’t stop 20 competitors (almost half the fleet!) from hanging out after dinner and camping at the club Saturday night. Sunday morning brought better weather all around. The wind clocked around to the west southwest at 10 to 12, and the clouds slowly burned off throughout the day. In a building breeze Hallawell picked it right to win the first two races of the day. Shingledecker and Mike Schmidt were spinsheet.com December 2017 65
Racing News presented by yachtpaint.com close behind finishing second and third in both races respectively. In what would be the last race of the day the first start was general recalled followed by a U-flag start in a breeze that dipped from 15 down to around eight. This shuffled the deck quite a bit as sailors tried to change gears. Bob Tan (SSA) won the race. Rob kept enough points ahead of Luke and Mike to win the overall. Len Guenther and Charlie Brewer were the top Fishing Bay sailors both finishing in the top 10. Jon Deutsch, Frank Murphy, Mike Toms, and Ron Jenkins rounded out the rest of the home team contingent. A big thanks to our Laser Masters race management team led by Rick Klein including Mike Dale, Alex Alvis, Brad Miller, Becky Dale, Cathy Clark, David Clark, Debbie Cycotte, Donda Alvis, Doug Stinchcum, John Beery, Jon Wake, Paul Almany, Ruthana Jenkins, Sharron Bauer, and Tom Oâ€™Connell. And thanks to Natalie Burls for helping on the safety boat. #
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L aser Masters C ha m pi o n ship R es u lts Overall Champion: Rob Hallawell (YYC) 1st Great Grand Master: Jacques Kerrest (SSA) 2nd Great Grand Master: Don Hahl (Brant Beach YC) 1st Grand Master: Mike Schmidt (Magothy River SA) 2nd Grand Master: Bob Tan (SSA)
1st Master: Rob Hallawell (YYC) 2nd Master: Gavin Oâ€™Hare (EYC) 1st Apprentice: Luke Shingledecker (SSA) 2nd Apprentice: David Waiting (SSA) 1st Woman: Susan Taylor (SSA)
##The venerable Phil Briggs (J/36 Feather), the Gaboon founder and event chair for every one.
##A group of good natured hecklers watch the start of the Gaboon Race from close by the starting line on the Hampton River.
One Season, Two Endings: CCV Fall Series and the Gaboon
t ain’t over ‘til it’s over,” they say. “It ain’t over ‘til the fat lady sings,” chime in others. And, in the Hampton Roads area of the southern Chesapeake Bay racers can use both adages. There is an opportunity to end the racing season twice. The last segment of the popular High-Point Championship sponsored by the Cruising Club of Virginia (CCV Racing) is the CCV Fall Series. This series includes five races over three Sundays and so, can certainly decide, for better or worse, a spot in the overall season standings. Fleet winners of the Fall Series this year were: PHRF A—Ian Hill, Sitella; PHRF B—Rusty Burshell, Cool Change; PHRF C—Alan Bomar, Roundabout, and PHRF NS—Alan Johnson, Seeker.
The importance of the Fall Series to competitive racers is obvious. There are nine days of racing throughout the season that CCV counts toward its High Point Championship. Three of those days are the Fall Series days. So, this is an all hands on deck effort for Southern Bay racers. Then, there is the Gaboon. The second opportunity to close out the racing season comes on the first Sunday in December. The 40th annual Gaboon Race will have racers of every stripe sail. The crews will be made up of serious racers, neighbors, friends, and families. If the temperatures allow it (in the past there have been absolutely balmy days), tropical shirts will be donned. If the weather is more wintry, there will be Fargo bomber hats, Santa beanies, and puffy jackets. Each Gaboon Race has its own personality, but common to all is the merriment of the moment.
Phil Briggs has chaired the Gaboon every year since its inception in 1977, when he came up with the idea as a way to prolong racing after the end of the local Frostbite Series. Phil has raced in every Gaboon, too, and he won it in 2002 and 2015. In keeping with the nature of the Gaboon is the first place trophy—it’s a spittoon. Phil gives Dan Winters credit for coming up with the trophy back in 1977. Phil allows that Dan pointed out that the “alliterative relationship of spittoon and Gaboon made it a natural.” One last thing: Since Mr. Webster gives no definition to the noun Gaboon; the current understanding must be that a Gaboon is a deliriously happy sailboat racer who is undeterred from racing by any conditions at any time. There is a pack of Gaboons in action every first December weekend in Hampton. #
CCV Honors the Season’s Achievements
CV Racing closed out its 2017 season with its annual awards party, November 18 in Hampton, VA. Skippers, owners, and crew joined together for a night of good food, good company, dancing, and sea stories, and to celebrate the achievements of the 2017 racing season. Season High Point awards were presented to Neil Ford and Lis Biondi (Danger Paws) in A Fleet, while the B Fleet Follow us!
By Lin McCarthy
trophy was taken by Rusty Burshell (Cool Change) with the C fleet and Non-Spinnaker Awards going to Alan Bomar (Roundabout) and Alan Johnson (Seeker), respectively. The Sportsmanship Award this year was shared by Bob Thomas and Richard Payne for their selfless and dedicated work in staging and scoring CCV Races over the years. The Crewperson of the Year award went to Stephanie Sweeney
with the Rookie Crewperson of the Year (1st year racing) going to Alexander Austregesilo (Ganar!). Finally, the Commodore’s Award was presented to Beni Zihlman for his exemplary and tireless work on the Introduction to Racing/Crewing and Advanced Crew courses run by CCV Racing. Beni was also responsible for overseeing the major overhaul and maintenance of the new CCVRacing website in 2017. # spinsheet.com December 2017 67
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Viper North Americans: a Recipe for Success
eld out of Fort Walton Yacht Club, Fort Walton Beach, FL, October 25-28, the Beacon Viper 640 North American Championships treated the fleet to awesome hospitality and 11 challenging races. From crazy shifty with winds ranging from five to
17 knots on the first day to one light-air contest on day two, to beautiful racing on days three and four, there was something for everyone. The predicted cold and rain for Saturday even cooperated, opening a window of beautiful breeze and sunshine between the pouring rain and thunder-
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Royal Hamilton Amateur Dinghy Club
##Chesapeake Viper fleet sailors gather in Ft. Walton Beach, FL, for the Nationals. Photo by Mary Ewenson
storms the night before and the huge wind shift, cold and big breeze that hit right after the finish of the last race. Fifty-four boats from the US, Canada, the UK, and Australia gathered for four excellent days of racing. From all-pro teams to Olympians to new-to-the-boat teams, Septegerians to middle-schoolers, the fleet was a little of everything. And, most of all, it was competitive at every rung. Five Chesapeake boats made the trip down, and they did us proud. The top Chesapeake finisher was Zeke Horowitz with local crew Ian Coleman, and offthe-Chesapeake sailor Luke Lawrence. Zeke arrived in Florida early to lead the competitors in a clinic. A true leader in the class, he’s always willing to share his knowledge of the Viper with the rest of the fleet. Zeke and his team finished the regatta with first-place finishes in five of the 11 races. But, a couple of double-digit finishes dropped them to fourth place overall with 47 points to the winning 40 point first place score. Henry Amthor and his crew, Neil Fowler and Russell Miller, showed true Chesapeake prowess on the light air day of the regatta taking the only bullet to be had that day. SpinSheet caught up with them after the racing for an all-smiles interview you can see on facebook.com/ spinsheet. They are all kinds of humble, but we think they deserve a shout out for crushing the fleet in that one. Sixth place finishers Geoff and Mary Ewenson and off-the-Bay sailor Skip Dieball on Terminally Pretty collected the top female owner/skipper award. When presented the award, Mary was a bit sheepish, saying “Well, I don’t drive the
yachtpaint.com boat. Geoff does that, so I’m not sure we deserve it.” After a bit of thought, she reported back to SpinSheet, “Actually, I think it’s a really big deal that we got sixth. The fleet was super competitive, and it’s a very physical boat. I trim the jib, but in the breeze, Skip would have to take a break after every tack to get the sail in the last inch. It’s a big credit to Geoff and Skip that we did so well.” The two other Chesapeake boats, skippered by Peter Ill and Steve Taylor finished 30th and 31st overall. At the Viper AGM, Annapolis was selected as the venue for the 2018 ACCs. The goal is to have a fleet of over 20 boats. All five teams gathered together on Friday night for a Chesapeake fleet dinner, and it was a complete Chesapeake Viper fleet love fest. It’s great to see how well our fleet stacks up against the rest of North America, and we look forward to seeing the Chesapeake fleet grow. Stay tuned for reports of more success and more fun on and off the water. #
Gary Jobson Honored at Leukemia Cup Regatta Fantasy Sail Weekend in Annapolis
By Patrick Shannon
ver 100 of the top Leukemia Cup Regatta fundraisers from around the country and their guests came to Annapolis on October 27-29 to participate in the annual Fantasy Sail with Gary Jobson featuring a Harbor 20 regatta organized by the Annapolis Yacht Club (AYC). This year’s event was extra special as it celebrated Jobson’s 25 years of service as national chair of the Leukemia Cup Regattas in advance of his retirement and assumption of emeritus status this December.
The program included medical updates on the great progress being made in finding cures for blood and other cancers, discussions about ways to increase the money available for research through more effective fundraising, and social activities at both AYC and Eastport Yacht Club (EYC). A program of the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society (LLS), the 2017 Leukemia Cups raised almost $5M nationwide and $340,000 in Annapolis. The regattas have raised over $60M since their inception 25 years ago.
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Racing News presented by yachtpaint.com Twelve Harbor 20s with over 30 “Fantasy Sailors” aboard battled the 85-degree wind shifts and Spa Creek kayak and Opti traffic in two spirited races. Regatta honors went to Meadeor with Jim and Rachel Mead hosting Larry Weinhoff and Frank Giampoli and flying a flag in honor of Rachel’s sister, Molly, who lost her fight against blood cancer. Bob Kottler skippered Tru Blu to two second place finishes and a second overall with Southern Yacht Club friends Guy and Pam Brierre and J. Miles Reidy onboard. Jobson skippered Misty to a third place overall with Jim and Judy Wilson and Donald Steiner onboard. As the boats were being put away after the race, the air was filled with spirited laughter and debate
about the close calls and “bumps” on the course. The blood cancer survivors and fundraising participants confirmed that the regatta was a great success. Another 45 attendees had the opportunity to head out into the Chesapeake aboard the schooner Woodwind making sure all of the participants had the chance to experience the Bay and the hospitality of America’s Sailing Capital. Saturday evening’s Salute to Gary Jobson dinner and silent auction brought the spectacular weekend of activities to a close. With over 250 attendees, the dinner included tributes from star sailors Terry Hutchinson, Steve Benjamin, and Matt Rutherford, and a presentation by Dr. Aaron Rapoport, an LLS-funded researcher who managed Jobson’s treatment for lymphoma and serves as the director of the Blood and Marrow Transplant Program at the University of Maryland Marlene and Stewart Greenebaum Comprehensive Cancer Center. Jobson was awarded the Vision for Life Award recognizing those that further LLS’s mission “looking outside
the box” to develop impactful LLS programs. Jobson had previously received the Spiral of Life Award in 2011. With his wife, Janice, and daughter looking on, Jobson concluded the night with a selection of sailing videos, some classic “Gary stories,” and words of wisdom befitting the sailing and philanthropic legend that he is. Having traveled to 429 Leukemia Cup Regattas, kickoff parties, and Fantasy Sails over the past 25 years on behalf of LLS, Jobson shared that he will always hold the Leukemia Cup Regatta campaign cause close to his heart. With a graceful bow and a tear in his eye, Gary closed the program with “that’s a wrap” to the applause and standing ovation of the attendees. To learn more about the Annapolis Leukemia Cup Regatta being held on June 2, 2018, visit leukemiacup.org/md or email email@example.com for more information. For the Virginia event, click to leukemiacup.org/va, and for the National Capital Area, click to leukemiacup.org/nca. #
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Lippincott Wins Comet Pumpkin Bowl
t was actually two Lippincotts that won the Comet Pumpkin Bowl sailed and hosted at the Tred Avon Yacht Club (TAYC) November 4 at the Frostbite Regatta. This was a meaningful regatta since Talbot County is the home of the Comet class. Bob Lippincott, in a Lippincott-built (by his grandfather’s company) Comet, with his Annapolis Yacht Club crew, Lexi Oldak, competed against 12 top Comet sailors on the East Coast (Virginia to New York). There were six races in a light to medium north-northeasterly breeze with three general recalls. This regatta included three past Comet International champions and one who had won the Internationals four times. A very close series was raced with just one point between first and second, and there was a three-way tie for third place. Lippincott won the last race and clinched the series. Elliot Oldak of AYC (the series second-place winner) who lent his boat and daughter to Bob for the series said he would not be lending Bob anything any time soon. The races were run by Past Commodore John Devlin (TAYC’s brand new and first UNSUNG HERO) who was ably assisted by Katrina Greer. #
Don’t Miss Out!
SpinSheet Racing Team Deadline December 15
f you’ve competed in the following in 2017, you qualify for the SpinSheet Racing Team: one series, one charity regatta, one volunteer day, two distance or multiday regattas, and three other regattas. Send us a list of your 2017 regattas to firstname.lastname@example.org or plug them in on spinsheet.com/racing-team by December 15. Our team is powered by Team One Newport, so team members will get a cool high-tech shirt and be honored at our 2018 Crew Party. Join the team: spinsheet.com/racing-team. #
T o p three C o m et res u lts 1. Bruiser, Robert Lippincott/
2. Bully, Elliott Oldak/ Barbara Best 3. Mares Tail, Larry Suter/ Gayle
##Elliot Oldak, Talbott Ingram and wife Lee, Barbara Best, Lexi Oldak (first place crew), and Bob Lippincott (series winning skipper). Photo courtesy of Pucky Lippincott
spinsheet.com December 2017 71
Racing News presented by yachtpaint.com
Trippe Creek Penguin Frostbite
he fourth annual Trippe Creek Penguin Frostbite Race (TCPFR) was held on October 28 at the home of Jim Thompson on Trippe Creek near Easton, MD. Twenty-four Penguins showed up for the event on this warm but blustery day. A weather system was on the move producing unstable blasts of air, mostly from the south. The sailing area is protected, but the puffs caused problems, especially as they magically appeared as the fleet approached the gybe mark. There were several capsizes, and a few other boats retired because of equipment breakdowns, or they found the conditions a bit much for the young crew, ranging in age from four to 60-plus. This event, now at its third venue, has been going on for 29 years. Thompson and his daughter, Holly, have graciously welcomed Penguin sailors to the family homestead for the past four years. Carrying
##Photo by George Moose
on the tradition that was started when the event was hosted by the Corkran family, each regatta participant and volunteer gets a regatta hat. This year they were bright yellow with an embroidered Penguin logo. A small army of volunteers make the event possible, from taking care of many details including posting Penguin signs, to preparing the Bloody Mary fixings, the firepit for the steamed and roasted oysters, and barbecue trailer for grilling. Special thanks to Veronica Wainwright for organizing the large pot-luck breakfast and lunch.
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PRO Tot O’Mara ran five triangle course races, within sight of the Thompson homestead for the pleasure of the viewing audience, which typically outnumbers the sailors. A tradition at this event is to designate one race where the crew gets to sail, and the race counts. To accommodate the skippers whose crew chose not to skipper, those boats take a one-minute delayed start. This year, as last, Campbell Conway, sailing with her dad Chris, won the crew race. Bill Lawson and his wife Colette Preis won the event. Results and more photos are available at the Penguin Class website: penguinclass.com. #
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Small Boat Scene
Coaching—It’s for Adults, Too!
ork, car payments, kids, health… we grownups have a lot of responsibilities. Improving our sailing is not usually one of the areas where we get to spend a lot of time. If we want to improve—sailing faster and smarter—there are a number of things we can do. Making sure that your boat is set up optimally and that you’re using good sails is pretty easy. Taking some time in the off-season to read some books is standard. But to really make progress, you’ve got to learn from the experts. Sailing coaches are not only for high school and college sailors or Olympic campaigners. Grownup sailors can use coaches, too. There are many experts in the sailing community who will be happy to help you grow your skills. But it’s not a oneway street—you don’t just get a coach and go faster and smarter—you’ve got to be willing to invest in preparation and homework. Important preparation includes deciding what you want to get out of a coaching scenario:
• Boathandling/boatspeed coach: To improve your boathandling, especially in dinghies, it’s important to work with someone who knows your kind of boat well. Ask the speedy people in your fleet to share ideas, or reach out to class champions. Often times you can tap into a segment of your class where you can’t participate to get a good coach. For example, are you a masters’ sailor? Ask one of the speedy folks who isn’t yet old enough to sail in a masters’ regatta to coach you. Follow us!
By Kim Couranz
• Tactics/strategy/rules coach: Want to focus on how you get around the race course? Boat-specific knowledge is not as important here (though certainly some elements of understanding your class’s characteristics are important—e.g. asymmetrical spinnaker vs. being able to sail dead downwind). Know who has great command of rules and
can be a huge help. They can share knowledge on standard weather patterns (though remember, patterns don’t mean that’s exactly how it will be), where the good local boat parts stores are, and even where the best seafood restaurant is.
• Fitness/nutrition coach: This is a good one for the off-season, when you have time to build your habits to support your sailing. Working with a trainer who understands the demands of your boat can provide a big boost. If you’re working with a trainer at the gym, share with them some video of people sailing your boat—they can tailor exercises to help you.
Coaching isn’t cheap, but it can reap big rewards. To make it more financially possible consider forming a group for coaching, whether at a regatta or for a clinic. As an example, four sailors from Severn Sailing Association (including me!) sailed the Laser Masters’ World Championship in Split, Croatia, this fall. While hiring a coach and paying for a boat for them to use would ##Another benefit of working in a group for coaching can be a have been prohibitively tow in at the end of a long day! expensive for just one sailor, forming a group worked well. Being able to bounce ideas quick decisionmaking about boats around with our coach (a Finn sailor interacting on the race course? High who grew up sailing in Split) and school and college coaches… and fellow sailors each morning before we even outstanding high school and left the dock was fantastic. college sailors. So perhaps, as we head into the • Local knowledge coach: Feeling holiday season, an important gift to pretty good about your game, but yourself is the gift of learning more. sailing somewhere completely new? Consider working with a coach to A good sailor who knows the area help you do that. # spinsheet.com December 2017 73
Biz Buzz Welcome to the Team
New AIS Product
True Heading launches AIS CTRX GRAPHENE MOBWATCH, a new AIS (Automatic Identification System) transponder for the pleasure boat segment with unique new functionality. The product will be available for sale for the 2018 season. The AIS system, invented in Sweden, has been developed to include much more than the anti-collision aid that was originally thought of. A new area is the use of AIS as an emergency transmitter to quickly locate a man overboard or to more quickly locate a life raft with people in need. This type of equipment is already on the market, but there have been no simple systems for ships and boats to be warned that someone had fallen overboard. True Heading AB therefore launches AIS CTRX GRAPHENE MOBWATCH, which is the first AIS transponder on the market that has this built-in and integrated into the unit. trueheading.se
Snag-A-Slip announces that Andrew Sturner, founder and CEO of Aqua Marine Partners and founding Director of AGPMiami, has joined the company’s board of directors. “I’ve been following Snag-A-Slip and Oasis Marinas for the past year and have a great deal of respect for their leadership team,” said Sturner. “More importantly, I believe they have a solid model and expansion plan, and I am confident that, together, we will grow this business exponentially.” Snag-A-Slip also announces that it has acquired Marinalife, a source for premium content, marina information, and cruising concierge services. The move solidifies SnagA-Slip as a leader in the boat slip reservation industry and boosts the company’s focus on concierge services and the overall customer experience. The acquisition will further support the company’s sales and marketing efforts around the country, and in the Caribbean. snagaslip.com
Sterling Acceptance Corporation announces a new addition to the team: Katherine Henard. Henard grew up on the Chesapeake Bay boating, fishing, crabbing, and kayaking with her family. She obtained her bachelor’s in Sociology from UMBC. While working for DNR, Henard found her niche in the boating world. “With the combined love for boating, water sports, and customer service, Katie is the perfect fit for our Sterling Acceptance team. Her heart is most full being by the Bay, and she hopes to fill her client’s hearts with that same feeling.” sterlingacceptance.com
The Moorings announces the launch of its newest Caribbean destination: Antigua. Home to some of the most prestigious regattas in the world, Antigua offers 54 miles of exquisite coastline and excellent sailing conditions year-round, and has long been renowned as a toptier sailing destination. The Moorings will be located at Nelson’s Dockyard, a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site. This is currently the only working Georgian dockyard in the world, offering a unique starting point to your Antigua sailing adventure. Charters are available for booking for departures now through 2018. moorings.com
The Weems & Plath CrewWatcher man overboard (MOB) system received the prestigious DAME Design Award in the Lifesaving and Safety category at the METSTRADE show in Amsterdam. In choosing CrewWatcher for this award the DAME Jury said, “CrewWatcher should be the winner because of the particularly simple and intuitive user interface design of its smartphone app, and the way in which it seemed easy to use right out of the box.” CrewWatcher is a revolutionary, app-based crew overboard alarm system that is the fastest way to rescue a person who is overboard. The DAME Design Award is the largest marine competition of its kind anywhere in the world. It focuses attention on the art and science of design in all aspects. “Receiving this highly coveted award is an honor and would not have been possible without the hard work and commitment of the whole CrewWatcher team,” said Weems & Plath CEO, Peter Trogdon. “I couldn’t be more pleased with this recognition of our commitment to bringing new technologies to market that improve our customers’ safety while boating.” weems-plath.com
Freedom Boat Club announces the launch of its newest location at Shipwright Harbor Marina in Deale, MD, in April 2018. Freedom Boat Club (FBC) is the world’s oldest and largest boat club with over 140 locations in 26 states nationwide and in Canada. “We are thrilled to be able to offer access to the beautiful waters of Herring Bay to seasoned boaters and newcomers to the boating lifestyle alike,” said JoAnna Goldberg. While covering costs including cleaning, storage, maintenance, and insurance, members enjoy free classroom and on-water training taught by licensed U.S. Coast Guard captains. One of the most distinctive advantages of club membership is reciprocity, allowing access to other Freedom Boat Clubs throughout the country. freedomboatclub.com
Send your Chesapeake Bay business news and high-resolution photos to email@example.com 74 December 2017 spinsheet.com
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED SECTIONS DONATIONS
The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (December 10 for the January issue). Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or firstname.lastname@example.org
DONATE YOUR BOAT Help a Wounded Veteran
BOATs4HEROEs.ORg Donate Your Boat to The Downtown Sailing Center Baltimore’s only 503c non-profit community sailing center. Your donation helps us run our community based outreach programs. Contact email@example.com or 410 727-0722. 10/31/17 www.downtownsailing.org Donate your Boat to Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB). Proceeds from boat sales fund our sailing programs for the disabled and recovering warriors who want to learn sailing. 410-266-5722. www.crabsailing.org Sea Scouts - Coed High Adventure Scouting seeks tax deductible donations power or sailboats, dinghy or outboard engines to support our program of boating skills, leadership and adventure. Donations@Ship37.org (301) 788-3935. 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 Lad Mills @ (410) 745-4942 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org Donate Your Boat, Planet Hope is a local 501(c)3. Teaching youth from DC, Maryland and Virginia to sail for over 15 years. (800) 518-2816. www.planet-hope.org
Look for Used Boat Reviews at spinsheet.com/ used-boat-reviews
Yacht View Brokerage Concierge Yacht Brokerage Service . USCG 100t Master John Kaiser Jr. has been aggressively selling only well maintained power and sailing yachts in Annapolis since 1988. John will market your yacht from her current location or will personally deliver her to our complimentary dockage (25 -75 ), including weekly cleaning and electric. National advertising including Yachtworld.com internet exposure with hundreds of high resolution photos! A successful sale in under 90 days is our goal! Located in Annapolis, 15 minutes from BWI airport, your yacht will be easily inspected and demonstrated to the prospective buyer. Yacht View Brokerage LLC: Call/ Email John @ 443-223-7864 Cell/Text, EMAIL: email@example.com www.yachtview.com
DINGHIES Avon 8 Ft. inflatable dinghy Oars, motor mounting, air pump. Excellent cond.. Manufactured 1983, seldom used, keep in storage bag, professionally refurbished 7 years ago. Will take best offer over $200. Annapolis MD. 410-626-1878 8’ sailing dinghy Classic New England lines. Light weight F. G. construction rigged for davits. Trimmed with bright mahogany. Newly refurbished. $550.00 firstname.lastname@example.org
Nonsuch 22 ‘87 Excellent cond. w/ carbon mast, inboard dsl, wheel steering, autohelm, newer bimini & zipper top sail cover. $19,500 (301) 653-4899. email@example.com
23’ Stone Horse ’84 Rebuilt BMW dsl 06, new mast 13 (aluminum), VHF, depth, awning, new mainsail & staysail covers ( 17 & 14), Bruce & Danforth. Asking $12,500 (443) 226-6342 firstname.lastname@example.org Columbia T26 ’78 New mainsail, new rudder and tiller, new halyards, rigging tuned 2016, new electrical, new cushions, 10-hp Honda motor. Ready for you to sail and give your personal touch. $2500 Call (703) 232-1434 27’ Catalina ’76 A new owner is needed for this good ole boat as I don’t have time to sail. Atomic 4 eng, genoa, roller furling, autohelm & wheel. Docked at a prime location on Cadle Creek and slip will convey with the boat. Perfect for the handyman who wants to explore sailing before “buying up”. $1999. 1 703 307 6499 Catalina 27 Tall Rig ’79 Had kids. Must go! 2003 Nissan OB, Roller Furling, Garhauer Travlr, Exterior dirty, in water 3 years, needs work. Located Back Creek, Annapolis, $750 obo. 443-794-7643 email@example.com
J/22 ’89 TSP20972D989 Comes w/ 2015 triad trailer. Sail #972, 2 sets of sails. Racing & Practice. 2 spinnakers, pole, basket. Rigged w/ all new halyards. Kept on trailer2-hp Honda outboard in good running cond.. Boat & trailer have a title and registration for MD. Surveyed & inspected. Located in Oxford. Call or text for details. 410-215-7360 EMAIL. firstname.lastname@example.org
27’ Island Packet ’86 Yanmar 2GM20Fdsl, roller furling, full battened main w Dutchman flaking, spinnaker w/ sock, NEW dodger & helm cover, bimini w/ connector panel, NEW Lexan in all ports, Lewmar 30 self tailing winches, wind, depth, and speed instruments, auto pilot, VHF radio with remote at helm, am/fm/cd, battery charger, full winter cover, bottom painted 5/17. Ready to go! $28,500. (717) 371-8046. J/29 ’84 Sleeps four, head and galley. Tohatsu 6-hp runs well. Dacron main, mylar jib. Fresh. Best Offer.. Please call (410) 683-4320.
Bristol 32 sloop ‘78 Good boat, many upgrades & renewed parts; solar panel, AIS, through hulls, seacocks & hoses replaced, lifelines, forestay/backstay, LED lights, boom-vang, sails good-fair $15,500 John 717-580-4552
Tartan Ten ’79 “Parrot Head” Great race boat with a deep sail inventory. (phrf rating 126). Harken hardware, Yanmar 2GM, martec folding prop, 2 rudders (2014 class min race spec rudder & original rudder), Tac Tick wireless instruments (speed, depth, heading), VHF and stereo. $12,500 obo (330) 618-9625 email@example.com Beneteau 343 ’06 Lightly used (600) engine hrs. Very good cond. New main sail. Electric winches. Dodger, bimini, reverse cycle heating & cooling. Chart plotter / radar. $84k. firstname.lastname@example.org
Pristine 2000 Catalina 36 MKII Tall Rig Wing Keel 3016223690 WINGIT is in pristine cond., carefully maintained, exceptionally clean and upgraded. New lifelines and forward gates provide safer bow-in access. New North main and cruising spinnaker enhances points of sail and her shoal draft (4.5) enables her to enter the best coves. Don’t miss out as the owner goes to a larger vessel! Located at HHS in Rose Haven, Maryland. (301) 622-3690
40’ Migrator Yachts ’87 Tripp Block Island 40 Yawl Same lines & same designer as the classic Hinckley Bermuda 40. Some argue that this Bill Tripp design is superior to the B40 due to its longer waterline, wider beam, greater sail area, and more powerful auxiliary eng. (305) 807-4096. www.edwardsyachtsales.com/boatdetails/?BoatID=6217622
spinsheet.com December 2017 75
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED 50’ Beneteau Sense 50 ’15. Looking for her first owner. Unique opportunity to own a new yacht, without spending current new yacht prices! Prices too low to publish! For details please call 410-793-4159.
40’ Bristol ’79 Great classic fiberglass Bay/Deepwater cruising sloop lovingly kept at private dock by one owner (now deceased) live aboard. $35,000 804-438-6443. Passport 40 ’84 A great performance cruiser. Ready for offshore sailing. All major equipment updated from 2011 to 2014. Excellent condition. Repowered 2014. Custom arch with solar, wind turbine, davits, stern seats. (703) 244-5748. www.passport-40.com
35’ Catalina 350 ’06 Great condition, new electronics, air, in-mast furling, full enclosure $112,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com
LeCompte North East 38 ’70 hull #167 Tripp design with spade rudder. Recent Yanmar, Monitor self steering, much more. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990, email@example.com
43’ Shannon ketch ’88 Strong, traditional, great condition, new standing rigging $239,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com
31’ Catalina ’07 - $70,000 - Dave Wilder - 410 292-1028 - firstname.lastname@example.org www.curtisstokes.net
Mariner 39 Center Cockpit Sloop ’81 Built in New Hampshire. Good running Perkins, fresh barrier coat, nicely painted. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990, email@example.com
35’ J-105 ’02 Race ready w/ trailer and current sails $75,000 also J-70 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com 41’ Hunter ’07 In-mast furling, air, watermaker, aft cockpit, big aft cabin and pullman forward. $149,900 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com
49’ Kenner Skipjack ’69 $58,000 Fiberglass New sail Annapolis,hull. MD � Kent Island,sails, MD covers, Rock Bimini, hull, roller Hall, Awlgrip MD � Deltaville, VA furler, and more. 410.287.8181 Repowered with 55-hp Westerbeke diesel. (717) 433-8990 For more details: www.TheSarahE.com
Vertue 25 Sloop Preferred E. F. Elkins built Giles design. Simply exquisite and truly turn key. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990, firstname.lastname@example.org
34’ Hunter ’04 $64,900 - Bill Boos 410 200 9295 - email@example.com www.curtisstokes.net
409 Chester Avenue, Suite A Annapolis, MD 21403 1.855.266.5676 | firstname.lastname@example.org
36’ Pearson ’81 $32,000 - Wayne Smith - 516 445 1932 - email@example.com www.curtisstokes.net
47’ Bristol ’85 Center cockpit premier cruising boat, top quality, 4 11” draft board up. Flag blue awlgrip recent. thruster $150,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com 28’ Pearson ’78 $6,800 - Dave Wilder (410) 292-1028. firstname.lastname@example.org www.curtisstokes.net
ANNAPOLIS, MD • KENT ISLAND, MD DELTAVILLE, VA • VIRGINIA BEACH, VA 410.267.8181
www.AnnapolisYachtSales.com 222 Severn Ave Ste 7-3C Annapolis MD 21403 Steve Ross 410-268-7038 www.bluenoseyachts.com 32’ Bristol 32 ’75 Repowered, well maintained and in above average 34’ Beneteau 343 ‘07 “Serenade” condition. New Sails, New rigging, New Portlights, New Refrigeration. $28,000 She’s been on land way too long! Owner SteveRoss@bluenoseyachts.com is ready to sell and he states that 410-268-7038 everything works. Asking only $67,900.00 Call Dan at 410-570-8533 Pearson 37 ’82 Well maintained
33’ Hunter e33 ’12 New bottom, AC, clean and ready to sail! $99,900 View a virtual tour at www.AnnapolisYBS.com 410-739-4432 or Gordon@AnnapolisYachtSales.com
34’ Gemini 105MC Design Touch ‘11 Excel. cond., meticulously maintained, well equipped for cruising w/ several upgrades. Solar panels, windlass, new upholstery, on board Wi-Fi. Very clean boat and a must see! $149,000 Call Chris Beardsley 757-512-6456, email email@example.com 36’ Beneteau 361 ‘01 Classic two cabin w/ convertible settee to sleep up to 7. Loaded with A/C, davits, bow thruster, radar, full electronics and newer canvas. Call Denise Hanna at 410-991-8236 or firstname.lastname@example.org 45’ Freedom 45 Center Cockpit ‘91 Very well equipped. Air, Gen., Water Maker, Solar, In-boom Furler and more. Asking $130,000. Call Bob Oberg at (410)-320-3385 or email at Bob@AnnapolisYachtSales.com
76 December 2017 spinsheet.com
38’ Downeaster ’76 - $45,000 Quentin Haynie - (804) 577 7227 email@example.com www.curtisstokes.net 30’ O’Day ’82 - $15,000 David Robinson - 410 310 8855 firstname.lastname@example.org www.curtisstokes.net
and repowered. Racing sails and cruising sails. Cruise in comfort and clean up around the buoys. Steveross@bluenoseyachtsails.com 410-268-7038
38’ Ericson ’86 $49,900 Bill Boos 410 200-9295 - email@example.com www.curtisstokes.net
30’ Pearson ’86 $17,900 - Bill Boos - firstname.lastname@example.org www.curtisstokes.net
410-745-4942 • email@example.com www.cbmm.org/g_boatdonations.htm
Fatty Knees 8 ft. Sailing Dinghy Wonderful small sailing tender complete and ready to go. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990, firstname.lastname@example.org
Find hundreds of Used Boats at spinsheet.com/ broker-listings
39’ Cal MK II ’80 $79,900 Bill Boos - 410 200 9295 - bboos@curtisstokes. net www.curtisstokes.net
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED
7330 Edgewood Road, Suite 1 Annapolis, MD 21403 39’ Pearson ’71 - $24,500 Stewart Reeser - 410 924 8295 email@example.com www.curtisstokes.net
44’ Cherubini ’80 Cutter Rigged Ketch $195,000 - David Robinson (410) 310-8855 firstname.lastname@example.org. www.curtisstokes.net
32’ C&C 99 ’04 Race course ready with great interior comforts, well maintained, along with the best sails and cruising gear, $77,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or email@example.com
J/105 1998 and 2000 good inventory of sails and electronics on both boats. Call 410-280-2038 or firstname.lastname@example.org
36’ Mariner Classic Cutter ’79 From NH. Very well maintained, newer eng, low hrs. Spacious & clean. Definitely worth seeing. Asking $55,000. Make an offer. David Cox 410-310-3476 or email@example.com
$250,000 ‘13 Marlow Hunter 50CC
41’ Cheoy Lee Rhode Reliant ’66 Classic fiberglass yacht, Shearwater has been meticulously restored (2011-2013) and maintained. Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or at Jack@Northpointyachtsales.com
52’ Island Packet 485 ’09 Enormous living space, great storage for a circumnavigation, sail speed to get you to your destination, Reduced to $469,999 Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or firstname.lastname@example.org
270 Hunter ’98 “Ferzan” Perfect little Bay cruiser; 2 draft makes gunkholing ideal. Forward cabin V-berth. Head w/ shower, spacious cabin, galley w/icebox & butane stove. Owner has relocated, so make an offer! $22,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211, nortonyachts.com 33’ Hunter 04 “Freedom”, Great family cruiser. 29-hp Yanmar, with In-mast furling, AC/Heat, refrigeration, GPS, and autopilot. A one-owner gem, meticulously maintained. $69,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804)776-9211, nortonyachts.com
ASA Sailing School Bareboat Charters Private Sails Award Winning Customer Service
‘93 Island Packet 38
’11 Hunter 39
45’ Jeanneau 45 DS ’11 One owner, shoal keel, 75-hp Yanmar, inmast furling, bow thruster, genset. $249,000 Peter Bass, 757-679-6991 or email@example.com
‘04 Hunter 33
43’ Saga 43 ’01 Classic blue-water cruiser w/ every upgrade you can think of. Comfortable, easy handling, and performance cruising highlight this turn-key boat. $215,000. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or firstname.lastname@example.org
97 Marina Dr | Deltaville, VA
New & PreOwned Sales Power & Sail Full Service Yard Dealer for Jeanneau ‘08 Hunter 49 Aft Cockpit
40’ Dufour 40e ’12 Great cruiser/racer. Easy shorthanded sailing, electric winches, 2/1 layout, roomy interior. $189,000. Contact David Malkin. 443-790-2786 or David@northpointyachtsales.com
40’ J/40 ’86 Fully set up for racing /cruising, many upgrades including engine & components, entire cabin sole, propane system, holding 33’ Alerion Yachts Sport 33 ’13 tanks, etc. $113,000. Contact Pristine like new condition. Unique David Cox 410-310-3476 or no exterior teak build. Lift kept, under email@example.com a 100 hours. $215,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or firstname.lastname@example.org
35’ J/109 ’05 Well equipped, shoal draft 5 9 version, B&G Sailing instruments, 2 private/cabins, A/C, reverse cycle, North sails, Price Reduced to $135,000 Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or email@example.com 60’ Samson C Lord ’91 - $175,000 Neal Damron - (804) 727 4787 firstname.lastname@example.org www.curtisstokes.net
38’ Bavaria 38 Cruiser ’05 Very well-maintained and ready to go. 3 double berth cabins, perfect for a couple or family. $99,000. Contact Peter Bass, 757-679-6991 or email@example.com
‘07 Hunter 41 DS
’09 Jeanneau 361
$129,900 ‘03 Hunter 426
SELECTED BROKERAGE 27 Hunter ‘98 ................. $19,000 28 Sabre’80.................... $19,000 29.5 Hunter ‘96 ............... $30,000 30 Hunter ’88 ................. $15,000 30 Sabre ‘86.................... $33,000 33 Hunter ’06 ................. $69,000
32 Hunter ‘02 .................. $44,750 32 Hunter Vision ’89 ..... $27,900 33 Hunter ‘05 ................. $65,000 340 Hunter ’02 ................... SOLD 356 Hunter ‘04 ............... $69,900 36 Jeanneau ‘09 ........... $129,900
37 Hunter ’91 ................. $61,900 37 Hunter ’97 ................. $72,000 37 Tartan ’77 .................. $47,500 38 Hunter ‘06 ... UNDER CONTRACT 39 Hunter ‘11 ................ $159,000 426 Hunter ’03 ............. $144,000
44 Hunter ‘07 ................ $170,000 45 Island Packet ‘97.... $209,000 45 Hunter CC ’08 ......... $219,500 49 Hunter ‘08 ................ $250,000
Call for Recently Added Listings! 804-776-9211
97 Marina Dr. | Deltaville, VA 23043 | 804.776.9211 | firstname.lastname@example.org 78 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 36i ’09 “Sweet Chariot Too” is a performance hull w/ a perfectly balanced sail plan w/ 29-hp Yanmar dsl eng. Professionally maintained; equipped to cruise the Islands or Bay; Immaculate. $139,900 Norton Yachts (804) 776-9211 nortonyachts.com 40’ Marlow-Hunter ’13 “Free Bird”, is beautiful and lovingly cared for by owner. Many factory options including ac/heat, windlass, full electronics, fridge/freezer, leather, in mast furling, etc. $199,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804)776-9211, nortonyachts.com Hunter 41DS-”Limerick II,” ’07 Was purchased new from Norton Yachts Sales & has been maintained by Norton’s Service. Loaded boat w/ recent upgrades including bowthruster. $169,000 Norton Yachts (804) 776-9211 nortonyachts.com Hunter 426DS ’03 “Fandango”, Extremely well cared for. Equipped w/ bowthruster, Raymarine RL70 GPS/ Radar, i70 depth//speed/wind, 8kw generator, washer/dryer, leather, and more. Barrier coated bottom. $144,000 Norton Yachts (804) 776-9211. nortonyachts.com
www.regentpointmarina.com View all Listings Online 317 Regent Point Dr. Topping VA, 23169
Regent Point Marina Full Service Yacht Repair Facility. See our website for details of Winter Wet or Dry storage specials. Call Regent Point Marina Boatyard @ 804-758-4747. email@example.com 21’ Hunter Day Sailor 21.6 with Trailer Cuddy cabin, center board, out board. New sails. Asking: $8,250 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com Hunter 326 Sloop ’03 “Cayman Too” Excellent cond. and all is ready to go sailing. Air Conditioned $52,750 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpontmarina.com
33’ Tartan 33 “Tango” ’81 Very nicely kept sail boat. Great starter vessel. $19,750 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpontmarina.com 35’ Tartan ’01 “Mr Peabody” Outstanding condition with A/C, Ref, and Winter Cover. Asking $128,500 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 42’ Grand Banks MY ’86 “Legend” Twin 3208 s, A/C, generator, plus all the features you want for cruising. Asking: $124,500 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 53’ Halberg Rassy ’95 “Destiny” World Class Cruiser!! Many features and ready to go! Asking $425,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com
33’ Hunter ’81 “Shiloh” 15-hp Yanmar dsl, Harken roller furling, many upgrades, Asking: $12,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com
RogueWave has merged with David Walters Yachts to be David Walters Yachts, RogueWave Division! We specialize in High Quality, Ocean-going vessels of style and substance equipped for your cruising vision. Now more BlueWater Boats from Florida to New England. List your boat with DWYs anywhere! Also check out our free Buyer s Agent Services!
Find Used Boats at spinsheet.com/broker-listings
READY TO SELL YOUR BOAT? 8
reasons why you should call
A TRUSTED business
Our goal is to be on the forefront of video advertising in the marine industry. AYS now offers 3D virtual boat tours, 360 videos and listing walk-throughs available for each client.
Boaters on the Chesapeake Bay have been trusting us to guide their yacht purchases for over 60 years!
The RIGHT brokers
Our yacht brokers have over 100 years of combined experience in the boating industry we offer extensive industry knowledge that you wont find anywhere else.
STRONG Online Presence
E-Marketing & Social Media
Each month AYS utilizes our email list & social media accounts to promote our hottest listings & customer events.
Boat buyers do 90% of their shopping online, so we are committed to getting our boats the best exposure.
Listings on MULTIPLE Websites
When you list with AYS your listing will also appear on EIGHT other MLS websites along with our own website.
We advertise our listings in print every single month to promote your boat to the serious local buyer.
We provide weekly how-to videos on YouTube as a customer reference guide to feel more confident & safe on the water.
spinsheet.com December 2017 79
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED
CRAB is looking foR A few good BoAts! Valiant 42 CE Cutter “Valentina” ’01 $259 Reduced. Lightly used w/ complete cruising gear, solar, low hrs, great sails, canvas, and ground tackle. Her original owners kept her on the fresh water Lake Texoma for the first 8 years! RogueWave 410-571-2955
US Dealer for Yachts Brokers forSoutherly Fine Yachts Brokers for Fine Cruising Yachts Annapolis, MD 410-571-3605 Rock Hall, MD 410-639-2777 Deltaville, VA 804-776-0604 Charleston, SC 843-872-8080 Florida 410-971-1071 www.SJYACHTS.com
S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts 5 locations strategically located from the Chesapeake Bay to Charleston, SC and now in Florida as well. We sell & list quality boats worldwide. Full time experienced brokers that offer you a personalized, professional service in the Bennett S&S 48 Center Cockpit sale of your boat or to find just the right $199K Reduced! Built by Bennett Bros boat for you! (410) 639-2777 and refit in 2002 this two stateroom, two firstname.lastname@example.org head cruiser is the ultimate in cruising comfort. Fully equipped. Ready to go.
Donate your boat to CRAB for a quick sale and maximum tax deduction. Proceeds will enable persons with disabilities to go sailing this year. Bringing the thrill and freedom of sailing to persons with disabilities.
w w w. c r a b s a i l i n g . o r g Jeanneau 50 Deck Salon “Timing” ’08 $249K Modern and sleek, this 3 stateroom, 3 head raised deck salon is ready to go South. New Radar/plotter, new genset, new rigging, solar. Equipped!
Why are you looking at a pile of change? Because print advertising makes cents. C a l l 4 1 0 . 2 1 6 . 9 3 0 9 f o r r e s u lt s
80 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Hylas 54 Caris, ‘01 $499K German Frers design sought after model. Fully equipped in sail away condition complete with all the comforts. Push button sailing and even electric toilet. Beautiful. David Walters 954-527-0664
Find Used Boats at spinsheet.com/ boats4sale
Island Packet Yachts 27’ - 52’ New / Brokerage. Excellent cruiser liveaboard. w/ tremendous storage & comfort. Many different models listed. Our brokers have over 190 yrs experience selling Island Packets. Whatever the model we know them all well. S&J Yachts . S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777
Southerly 42RST ‘10 Imagine shoal draft of only 2 9 up to deep draft 8 11. Extremely clean, 2 cabin layout. Large raised salon w/ panoramic views. Bow thruster, generator, new dodger/bimini, watermaker, solar panels Asking $418,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
Catalina 385 ’15 Almost new boat – only 2 yrs old. Well equipped & in excellent condition! Bow thruster, inmast furling, Reverse cycle Heat/Air, centreline queen berth forward. $230,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
Brokers for Fine Yachts Dealers for Southerly and Island Packet Yachts Beneteau 393 ’03 Original owner. Well cared for & professionally maintained! Only 485 hrs. Performance & cruising comforts: Inmast furling, almost new main, electric winch, chartplotter, walk through transom. Great Bay boat! $110,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
Outbound 46 ’12 One owner boat meticulously maintained - ready to cruise. Updated interior layout which debuted in 2012 w/ nav on stbd side & larger head aft w/ separate shower. $559,500. Call S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
37’ Catalina 375 ’09 Like New Boat with very low hours Very Motivated Seller Asking $159,000 Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at www.saltyachts.com
39’ Beneteau Oceanis 390 ’90 Yanmar 40-hp dsl engine New 14! Standing rigging New 11 Mermaid Reverse Cycle A/C new 11 Asking $59,000 Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at www.saltyachts.com
All of us at S&J Yachts Wish you a Very Happy Holiday! Jack Sharon & ich Chris Junge Malat Michele Martinage
ones Willy J
Jim Elliott Susan Ed and Rob Kurowski in Gatling
Skip Madde n
Delphia 47’ ’17 Annapolis show boat now for sale. 3 cabins, 2 heads in excel cond.! Delphias are renowned for their quality & strength in build. Fast boat built very well to sail the Bay or ready & equipped to cross oceans. $518,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
42’ Jeanneau 43DS ’12 Sun Odyssey This “like new” Deck salon 2 strm masterpiece is loaded & ready to go anywhere! Inmast, Genset, bowthruster, easy to single hand... Brand New to the Market! Asking $235,000 Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at www.saltyachts.com
410-923-1400 • 443-223-7864
416 Morgan Ketch ‘82 A beautiful example, looks like new below, AC/ PandaGen, Perkins dsl, Awlgripped hull, Barrier coated bottom, a must see! Motivated Seller @ $69,900! John Kaiser 443-223-7864 cell. Photos: Yachtview.com
Look for Used Boat Reviews at spinsheet.com/used-boat-reviews
David Walters Yachts
YOUR CHOICE FOR BLUE WATER BOATS
List With Salt! ~ Get Results! ~ Deeply Discounted Month to Month Brokerage Slips! ~ First Month Free! 30’ Americat ’92 DETOUR... One of a kind Americat 30/33 w/ custom fiberglass 3ft bowsprit High quality low cost catamaran! 20-hp Honda, loaded w/ gear. Asking $44,000 call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at www.saltyachts.com
ANNAPOLIS • ROCK HALL • DELTAVILLE CHARLeStON, SC • LARgO, FL
Division of David Walters
Specializing in high quality, offshore capable cruising vessels! We offer Buyer’s Agent Services. Call Kate and Bernie or Matt for your consultation.
410-571-2955 | email@example.com
DavidWaltersYachts.com spinsheet.com December 2017 81
The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (December 10 for the January issue).
& CLASSIFIED SECTIONS ACCESSORIES
Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or firstname.lastname@example.org
ELECTRONICS | EQUIPMENT | FINANCE | HELP WANTED | INSURANCE | MARINE ENGINES | MARINE SERVICES | REAL ESTATE RENTALS | RIGGING | SAILS | SCHOOLS | SLIPS & Storage | SURVEYORS | TRAILERS | VIDEOS | WANTED | WOODWORKING
HELP WANTED! Marine Mechanic - Systems Technician
Marine Moisture Meters For Fiberglass & Wood
Non-destructive and simple to use. Electrophysics, Tramex Skipper Plus, and Sovereign meters in stock.
J.R. Overseas Co.
Minimum of five-ten years experience in the maritime trades industry.
502-228-8732 • www.jroverseas.com
Meet the Fleet: Jeanneau 40.3 Jeanneau 36i Beneteau 331 O’Day 302
www.CruiseROWater.com Our Water Makers, COOlblue refrigeratiOn and alternatOrs Let You Go CruisinG & not CampinG!
As Seen in the Annapolis Sailboat Show www.TechnauticsInc.com
O’Day 272 Precision 23 Starting at $2100 per season www.hydrovane.com
FEEL THE FREEDOM
Self Steering Windvane AND Emergency Rudder “Rudolph knows I get cranky if I have to hand steer! On our annual one-night circumnavigation, we're much jollier when our Hydrovane takes the reigns!
E AN OV DR HY
Offshore Passage Opportunities Your Offshore Sailing Network. Celebrating twenty years helping sailors sail offshore for free Learn by doing. Gain Quality Sea Time. www.sailopo.com call1800-4-PASSAGE (1-800-472-7724). Keep the Dream Alive for the Price of a Good Winch Handle. Since 1993
Systems Repair & Installation Base Help SalaryWanted • 401K • Vacation Performance Bonuses
- Capt. S. Claus
SKILL SETS: Mechanical (Diesel & Gas Engines), Air Conditioning, Refridgeration, Electronics, Electrical - Systems, boat building set sets • Base Pay • Paid Education/Certification • • Health Insurance • Vacation • Holidays • • 401K • Performance Bonuses • e-mail resumes to Rob.Sola@dmsinc.net
HARTGE YACHT YARD Galesville, MD on the West River
WANTED Diesel Mechanic * Rigger Electrician * Systems Technician Email us at email@example.com
Broker Wanted S&J Yachts Has openings now for both experienced brokers and as well as an intern broker opportunities in their Annapolis, Rock Hall, Charleston, SC and Florida offices. Boating experience and team player a must! Friendly, professional working environment. We sell new and brokerage quality Sail & Power. See our website www.sjyachts.com. Enquiries confidential. Contact Sharon or Jack Malatich 410 9711071 firstname.lastname@example.org Yacht Sales Curtis Stokes & Associates has opportunities throughout the U.S. for experienced brokers, or new salespeople. Applicant must be ethical, hard-working and have a boating background. Training available. Inquiries confidential. (954) 684-0218 or email@example.com
Marine ENGINES Volvo MD2B 25-hp with 2:1 gear Mid-time engine. Come here. It runs. Call (420) 586-3295.
deliveries Captain Bob Dunn, Deliveries Thank you to all my clients, and Happy Holidays. (410) 279-0502, firstname.lastname@example.org 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 email@example.com
82 December 2017 spinsheet.com
SaleS: 306 Second St | annapolis, MD 21403 SeRVICe: 7366 edgewood Rd | annapolis, MD 21403 STEERING THE DREAM
Ask About our Winter speciAls!
SIPALA SPARS & RIGGING LLC Fully Mobile Rigging Services on the Eastern Shore
Splicing, Swaging, Spar Transportation and Refinishing Premium Quality Rigging at Reasonable Rates Full Rigging Shop Fully Mobile Rigging Services
410.268.7180 Marine OEM Services from Shore Industries
SHADE SAILS UPHOLSTERY CUSTOM CANVAS
Annapolis Yacht-Works LLC Personalized & Professional Yacht Repair Electrical Systems, Electronics, Rigging, Plumbing,Carpentry, Commissioning, Yacht Management firstname.lastname@example.org
7416 EdgEwood Road annapolis, Md 21403
Mike’s Sodablasting LLC
Baking Soda Blasting
Mobile & In-House Blasting Services
Environmentally Friendly Abrasive and Non-Abrasive Media Blasting
11267 Southern Maryland Blvd Dunkirk, MD 20754 Chesapeakeblastingservice.com
(p) 410.980.0857 • (f) 443.550.3280
Yacht ServiceS 410.280.2752 | w w w.Myachtser vices.net
Custom Woodwork and Refinishing General Yacht Maintenance
301.261.9477 410.867.4230 Buster Phipps
email@example.com | phippsboatworks.com
Compare & SaVe $$$ Check Out Our HUGE Inventory
3 Store Locations To Serve You!
SHORELINE SERVICES MOBILE MARINE SERVICE
• Mechanical, Electrical & Systems • Winterization Gas & Diesel • All Onboard Systems Serviced • Serving MD Powerboaters & Sailors For Over 10 Years
ShorelineMarineService.com | 443.655.3090 All CArpentry Work | eleCtroniCs | eleCtriCAl plumbing | ClimAte Control | refrigerAtion nAvigAtion | CommuniCAtion systems
J. Gordon & Company 410-263-0054 | www.JGordonCo.com
MALLARD MARINE SERVICES Mobile Electrical, Mechanical and Plumbing
firstname.lastname@example.org www.mallardmarineservices.com Kevin Ladenheim 410-454-9877
Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370
Professional Mobile Service All Major Eco-Safe-Full Tenting Credit Cards Free Estimates Accepted! Fully Insured
Eric Haneberg 410-693-1961
Biminis • Dodgers • Enclosures Upholstery • Interior Design • Stack Packs Sail Covers • Winter Covers
FAST TRACK! TER CAPTAIN’S COURS E CHAR CHARTER CAPTAIN’S COURSE 100 TON MASTERS • OUPV • TOWING • SAILING
Boater’s Dream: Slip with house $559,000 Includes 15,000 lb. lift, 8’ MLW, 6BD/3BA, 5 acres, 4 car garage Slip on navigable St Leonard Creek, plus community ramp. Call 410-474-1491
Kent Island Fire Dept. Classes Start Jan. 25th
Milford, DE Fire Dept. Classes Start Jan. 29th
Please call or visit us online for more information Coast Guard Approved to Teach and Test
CALL CAP’T KEN 410-228-0674 www.chartercapt.com
rentals Rent a Large Waterfront Bedroom With private bath, separate laundry, WiFi and FIOS, shared kitchen. $800+. In Annapolis. References reqd . 410 757-3553
Want to sail to Cuba? Ocean Passages operates gap semester programs to/from Cuba to Maine each fall and spring aboard the Tall Ship Harvey Gamage. Accepting applications now. www.ocean-passages.org
spinsheet.com December 2017 83
Marketplace & Classified sailS
SLIPS & STORAGE
SLIPS & STORAGE
Yacht haven of annapolis
Protected, Deep Water Slips For Boats 20-50 Feet In Length
www.vacuwash.com On the Annapolis Harbor, in Eastport’s Restaurant Row Slips from 30’ to 62’ Office Suites from 300 - 1,200 sq. ft. 326 First St. Annapolis, MD 21403
1656 Homewood Landing Rd Annapolis, MD 21409
FREE DEEP WATER BOAT SLIPS
thru 3/31/18 when you lease slip now for 2018 (4/1/18 - 3/31/19). Starting from $1200. Winter Storage starting from $850 Power, $950 Sail.
NEW & USED SAILS BUY-SELL-CONSIGN-TRADE. 1000’s of cruising & racing sails in stock. Tax Deductions/Donation Program New Sail Covers - Loft on Site MASTHEAD ENTERPRISES (800) 783-6953 (727) 327-5361 or fax: (727) 327-4275 4500 28th St. N., St. Petersburg FL 33714 email: email@example.com www.mastheadsailinggear.com Exceptional Quality at a Competitive Price.
Marina & Palm Beach Willies Floating Restaurant & Bar
15’ up to 60’ deep water slips on well protected Broad Creek on the Magothy River. Just north of Annapolis, easy access to marina using Route 100.
Rates Include: Electric, Water, Restrooms, Picnic Area, Swimming, & Kayaking
TAYLORS ISLAND, MD
410-221-0050 | firstname.lastname@example.org slaughtercreekmarina.com
Full Service or DiY Marina 25 Ton Travel Lift, Slips up to 60’, Ship Store, Gas & Fuel, Bath House, Pool, & more. 4 miles to Bay. 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, www.annapoliscitymarina.com. 30’ - 50’ Deepwater Slips for Sale & Rent. On the western shore of the Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Flag Harbor Yacht Haven (410) 586-0070, www.flagharbor.com. Winter storage & repair (410) 586-1915.
New customers’ special: Sign up & pay for full year wet slip by Dec. 15, 2017 & get 2 months free wet slip and 1 month free dry storage!
Yankee Point Marina
1303 Oak Hill Rd, Lancaster, VA 22503 804.462.7018 • 804.462.7635
45’ A Pier Slip in Anchorage Marina Great location in Baltimore Harbor, near Fort McHenry, for long term rent or for sale. $19,000 Contact Ray (410) 534-7655.
EAStport YAcht cEntEr
SLIPS & STORAGE
Boat Slip for Rent - Spa Creek Marina End of Burnside Street, Annapolis, Slip 5. 35’ boat max. Pool, clubhouse, laundry. 5 min. walk to downtown. New bulkhead, new elec., new landscaping. Call (717) 554-8432.
25’ - 40’ Slips, MD Clean Marina / Boatyard of the year. Power & sail, cozy, in protected Deale harbor, excel. boating & fishing, free Wi-Fi & pumpout. 30 mins. from DC. DIY service boatyard. Discount to new customers. (410) 867-7919, rockholdcreekmarina.com
Quaint Southern Maryland Marina, Features protected waters. Open & covered slips, individually metered electric & water, Wi-Fi. Ramp, on-site mechanic, ship’s store, additional amenities. Reasonable rates. email@example.com (301) 872-5838
84 December 2017 spinsheet.com
726 Second Street Annapolis, MD 21403 www.eastportyachtcenter.com
Winter Dry Storage $27 per ft. Fall thru April 2018. Includes haul-out, powerwash, blocking, and launch. Patapsco River - Baltimore Outer Harbor. Old Bay Marina (410) 477-1488 or www.oldbaymarina.com
SLIPS & STORAGE
Complete Boat and ServiCe and repairS SLIPS &YaCht STORAGE
Cambridge Municipal Yacht Basin
Surveyors Southern Chesapeake Bay
MarInE Surveyor Lloyd E. Griffin III AMS®
Yacht Yards Winter Storage
18 / ft. per season
SAMS AMS 1036 - NAMS CMS 133-1009 Thermal Imaging - Audio Gauging
757 282 9535
BEST pRIcES On ThE BAy! EASy pAymEnT pROgRAmS!
Check out our prices on line at www.clarkslanding.com
your Satisfaction Is Our #1 priority
What We Do
• Haul Outs to 70’ • Running Gear Repairs • Soda Blasting, Power Washing, Bottom Painting • Engine Repowers • Outdrive Service • Tune Ups, Oil Changes • Bow Thruster and Hydraulic Swim Platform Installations • Engine Inspections • Boat & Interior Detailing • Fiberglass Repairs • Electronic Installations • Insurance Repairs
Slips Available 35’-60’ seasonal, annual, transient
AFFORDABLE, RELIABLE and FAST
SAMS (SA), ABYC
Factory Authorized & Skilled In:
Annapolis Area 410.867.9550 Eastern Shore 410.604.4300
410-703-2165 www .K evin w hite M arine S urvey . coM
Surveyors Short Walk to:
Annual slips & off-season monthly rates available in the Inner Harbor. Year round fun for your family!
Movie Theatre Restaurants Whole Foods Liquor Store Harborplace Aquarium Fells Point Little Italy
Marine Inspections & Thermal Imaging 240.305.5047
Travis L. Palmer
SAMS® SA, ABYC, AIMU
410.739.7097 firstname.lastname@example.org | corsicamarinesurveys.com
“Steering You Towards Safety” SAMS®, SA, ABYC
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spinsheet.com December 2017 85
n this classic illustration by David “Merf” Moerschel, Winch & Kent sail with two reindeer crew doubling as bow lights. The one with the bright red nose stands out as Rudolph, but we’re not sure about the name of the green-nosed reindeer. Since the very early years of SpinSheet, Merf was a cartoonist, writer, and distribution driver. He’s since retired, but we will always think of him as part of the family.
86 December 2017 spinsheet.com
Documentary Weekend Sailor Chronicles First Whitbread Round the World Ocean Race Weâ€™ve heard good things about this new sailing documentary. See a trailer and read more at spinsheet.com/weekendsailor-documentary
Races to Oxford and Solomons: NEW in 2018 Heard about Annapolis Yacht Clubâ€™s big announcement? Click to spinsheet.com/racing/races-oxford-and-solomons-new-2018 to get the scoop.
SpinSheet Century Club and Racing Team Deadlines Loom As the year reaches its end, SpinSheet Century Club and Racing Team members are completing their challenges. Sign up now: spinsheet.com/century-club spinsheet.com/racing-team
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spinsheet.com December 2017 87
SERVICE CERTIFIED SERVICE
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