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8 Boat-Buying Tips February 2017

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IN THIS ISSUE VOLUME 13 | ISSUE 2

features

30

22

Off the Couch, into the Classroom

Many reasons to head out the door and improve your boating skills this winter.

30

Safety Series: the Seven Potentially Deadly Sins of Boating

Photo by Al Ponzio

Impulsiveness, pride, defiance... we’ve all committed a few, right?

by Capt. Art Pine

sponsored by Weems

& Plath

34

Buoyed by Baltimore Boat Show

The Progressive Baltimore Boat Show January 26-29 lifts our spirits in winter. Here’s why.

34

39

Eight Boat-Buying Tips

Eight smart things to keep in mind as you narrow down your boat search.

41

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See the Bay: Baltimore

What to do outside the boat show gates while in Charm City. sponsored by Cape Charles Yacht

Center

54

Fish News

Winter tournament recap, Virginia licensing news, coral reef protection, menhaden, and more.

by Capt. Chris D. Dollar

sponsored by Waterfront

on the cover

David Ostwind captured this image of deadrise workboats floating in icy waters near Chestertown, MD.

10 February 2017 PropTalk.com

Marine


departments

16 18 19 24

racing scene

47 Crab Skiff Racer Profile: Pete Ginocchio

Editor’s Note by Duffy Perkins Letters Dock Talk Chesapeake Calendar

by Kaylie Jasinski

boatshop reports by Capt. Rick Franke

sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill

48 Boatshop Reports sponsored by Interlux

28 Tech It Out: Binoculars by Capt. Chris D. Dollar

29 Boat Notes: Formula 350 Crossover Bowrider 33 43 44

Outboard by Lenny Rudow B.O.A.T.: Guns Aboard by Mike Edick Classic Boat: a Rare 58-Year-Old Luxury Speedboat by Chris “Seabuddy” Brown Cruising Club Notes sponsored by Bay Shore Marine

52 Tides and Currents sponsored by Harbour Cove Marina 61 PropTalk Monthly Subscription Form 62 Biz Buzz 63 Brokerage: Used Boats for Sale 70 Marketplace 74 Bay People: Carson Forrester by Kendall Osborne 75 Index of Advertisers 75 What’s New on PropTalk.com?

fishing scene by Capt. Chris D. Dollar

54 Fish News

sponsored by Waterfront Marine

56 Top Hook: Jake Worthington 58 Profiles in Fisheries: Menhaden 60 Take Time to Learn More by Eric Burnley Coming in March PropTalk • Chesapeake Bay Marinas and Boatyards • Boat Cleansers and Coatings • Kids, Boats, and Camps • Cool New Fishing Gear for 2016

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PropTalk is a monthly magazine for and about Chesapeake Bay boaters. Reproduction of any part of this publication is strictly prohibited without prior consent of the officers of SpinSheet Publishing Company. SpinSheet Publishing Company accepts no responsibility for discrepancies in advertisements. PropTalk is available by first class subscription for $28 a year, and back issues are available for $4 each. Mail payment to PropTalk Subscriptions, 612 Third Street, Suite 3C, Annapolis, MD, 21403. PropTalk is distributed free of charge at more than 850 establishments along the shores of the Chesapeake. Businesses or organizations wishing to distribute PropTalk should contact Lucy Iliff at the PropTalk office, (410) 216-9309 or lucy@proptalk.com.

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14 February 2017 PropTalk.com


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Editor’s Note

A Mid-Atlantic Winter Is Coming

Y

ou have to admit that living in this area, we get cheated out of winter. The clouds perpetually cover the sun, and the temperature is always in the 30s: no higher, no lower. It’s cold enough to make it necessary to winterize your boat, but it rarely snows. Instead, we get the “loogie from the heavens:” sleet. Sometime, around mid-March, we’ll get a lightweight blizzard that will shut down the government but not anyone who drives at least a Subaru Outback. We’ll start wondering if we have seasonal affective disorder, or if we’re just totally lame. And maybe you love angel loogies, buying milk and bread on the black market, and driving around like a boss in your Outback. But no one in this area ever says “My favorite season is winter.” If they do, it’s because they’ve been drinking since 9 a.m. and you’re about to be propositioned for a snuggle in front of the fire. This is the time we all go a bit nutty, let’s face it. The Mid-Atlantic winter is a mild one, but it’s brutal on the locals because it means we’re stuck inside, unable to enjoy this Land of Pleasant Living. You start to have legitimate emotions about inanimate objects (“The boat looks so sad under that shrink wrap!”). You go to war with a family of squirrels who make a nest in your kayak while it’s in storage. And, perhaps the worst, you

16 February 2017 PropTalk.com

by Duffy Perkins

start to try to read books about boating since you can’t do it. Nothing is worse than reading about your addiction. It’s like watching the Food Network when you’re on a doctormandated diet. It’s a rough few months. Well, we are here to tell you not to fear. This issue of PropTalk has more than enough good stuff to keep you

and all, your spouse knows to pick battles when it comes to dealing with you right now. “Honey, can I get a neck tattoo? No? Well, how about something on my upper arm then?” You see what I’m saying. It’s all in the delivery. You can have a new Whaler in 2017 if you know how to pitch it. And maybe this is the year that you decide you’re going to pick up a new sport. You spend an afternoon in a ##Winter on Back Creek. Photo by PropTalk reader Jim Stewart church basement and then think you’re the Tiger Woods of Pickle Ball, maybe. Or, you know, you come out to TieFest and have Lefty Kreh say your cast isn’t that awful, and next thing you know you’re being filmed by BassPro. Again, this is Choose Your Adventure time of year. We’re just here to keep you on the right track. Because we’re really only three months away from the season on the Chesapeake. Your occupied for the next few weeks, if not boat will be out of the shrink wrap and months. There are great events happenon the water soon enough, squirrel hovel ing around the Bay that you don’t want and all. The beer will be in your hand, a to miss (TieFest, March 18, and the Balfish might be tugging at your line, and timore Boat Show, page 34), great ideas your spouse will have gotten over the for winter learning (page 22 and 60), and tattoo and will be happily sunbathing even a few tips for buying a boat (40). next to you. And about buying a new boat: this Life is good here. Just get through might be the perfect time to do just this winter. It can’t last forever. that. Not that there’s anything wrong with your current ride, but there’s always something else out there on the horizon. And this being a Mid-Atlantic winter


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Letters

For the Love of an Island…

T

##Bob Kopel on the steps of Blackistone Lighthouse.

18 February 2017 PropTalk.com

hanks so much to PropTalk for Kaylie Jasinski’s article on Robert (Bob) Kopel and his work on St. Clement’s Island and the Blackistone Lighthouse (found on pg. 33 in the January issue). Bobby has known my family and me all his life and has been a family friend for more than 70 years. His dedication to the Island and the Lighthouse is without equal, as are his lifelong efforts on behalf of the 7th District Optimists Club, Holy Angels Church, and more. He and his late brother, Carl, were leaders in the St. Mary’s County marine industry, and I called on them often while working with the Marine Trades Association of Maryland. I encourage your readers to take a ride down to Colton’s Point to visit the museum and Blackistone Lighthouse and St. Clement’s Island. Many thanks again for recognizing Bobby Kopel. My best to all of you for the New Year. Mick Blackistone Tracys Landing, MD

Boat Dogs Meet Captain and Cruiser

W

e just love this photo of Captain and Cruiser sharing a chair on Fairlee Creek with owners Paul and Kim Poswiatowski aboard their 33 foot Tiara Flyrbridge, PozSea.calm. Got a great Boat Dog photo? Send photos to kaylie@proptalk.com to see your dog profiled in PropTalk!


DockTALK

Wintery Conditions

##Photo by Carrie Gentile

A

little bit of snow and ice can transform the Bay into a winter wonderland, though slippery conditions and frigid water are serious business. As always, Mother Nature demands our utmost respect. A few common-sense precautions go a long way to keeping safe boats, piers, and self. When water freezes and expands, it can wreak havoc with pilings, piers, and boat hulls. Whether the ice forms inside hoses or outside the hull, your boat isn’t going to like that extra pressure. To protect a boat or pier, install a deicer, which will circulate warmer subsurface water, melting ice or preventing its formation. These devices can easily be hung from boats and piers, and if you add a timer and thermostat, the unit will only run when necessary. Deicers generally cost somewhere beFollow us!

tween $500 and $600, and a combination thermostat-timer will add another $150. These simple products are well worth the investment and only require easy, routine maintenance. At West Marine in Edgewater, MD, liveaboard and assistant store manager Scott Hilbert says, “We sell a lot of Kasco deicers and replacement zincs for them, but another big seller is anti-freeze. It’s important to protect a boat’s freshwater, bilge, and engine systems, including the hoses, from freezing. We have products with minus 50-, 60-, or 100-degree temperature ratings, all made with propylene glycol, so they’re sea safe, biodegradable, and nontoxic.” Hilbert continues, “For an engine room, regular or ceramic heaters without ignition protection aren’t safe, so we suggest Boatsafe heaters with ignition protection.”

While boats and piers are important to protect, more critical is the safety of yourself and anyone else who ventures near the cold water and frosty piers. Use salt or other eco-friendly ice melt on docks and decks. Wear a PFD, and either attach a whistle or put one in your pocket. Boots should have good traction or add-ons such as Yak Trax. Even plain wool socks sort of “stick” to snow or ice and will help prevent slipping. Remember, your number one goal here is to stay dry. Immersion in cold water will slow down thinking and your ability to move and breathe within a matter of seconds. Memorize the location of all ladders from the water to the pier, and use the buddy system. Be smart and safe, and watch out for each other out there. But don’t forget to look up and appreciate how pretty our waterways are this time of year. PropTalk.com February 2017 19


DockTALK

Norfolk’s Waterside District Coming in 2017

N

orfolk is about to get a new dining and entertainment quarter, known as the Waterside District, which is slated to open spring 2017. The new development was made possible through a $40 million overhaul and rebranding of Norfolk’s iconic Waterside Festival Marketplace. When it opens, the District will create 1000 new jobs for the city of Norfolk and the Hampton Roads region. Located in the heart of the central business district and adjacent to the city of Norfolk’s world-class waterfront, Waterside District will become a central gathering place for local residents, visitors, and businesses. The area will be open year-round, day and night, to accommodate next-level dining and a variety of entertainment, events, and festivals.

##Coming in spring 2017! Courtesy Waterside District

Some of the local and national dining options will include Guy Fieri’s Smokehouse, Carolina Cupcakery, Blue Moon Taphouse, and Rappahannock Oyster Co., which hails from Topping, VA, and is recognized for its flavorful cuisine, family history, and sustainable oyster farming practices. In keeping

true to the company’s farm-to-table approach and its mission to provide “good food grown well,” Rappahannock Oyster Co. will serve up flavorful, quality oysters from the Chesapeake Bay. For more information and news prior to the grand opening, click to watersidedistrict.com.

Creepy Crawlers: Hands-on Environmental Education

T

##Children will have hands-on participation in every class that will directly benefit the garden. Photo courtesy CBEC

20 February 2017 PropTalk.com

he Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center (CBEC) in Grasonville, MD, has just hired a new nature educator to manage its Pre-School Education Program: Creepy Crawlers and Creepy Crawlers Gardening. In addition to teaching the monthly nature class, CBEC is excited to have Karen Bogue lead the rejuvenation of the Creepy Crawler Gardening Program, not only the Creepy Crawler Garden itself but the curriculum aligned with it as well. The garden is getting a complete overhaul from top to bottom. Garden classes are held Mondays, beginning January 16. The garden will have new beds, several plots, and various other new features. Each bed and plot will be designed with themes such as “Pizza” and “Rainbow” to be entertaining as well as informative for the kids. The new curriculum will focus on the many aspects of gardening from plant structure and insects, to how to germinate seeds and compost. The children will have hands-on participation in every class that will directly benefit

the garden even in the months when planting outdoors or harvesting aren’t favorable. “My focus is to encourage the little ones to get dirty and have fun, all the while learning how our food is grown and how the tomato sauce on their pizza actually started on a plant and not in a jar,” remarks Karen. The Creepy Crawler classes are open to two-to five-year olds accompanied by an adult and are held the first Monday and Tuesday of each month (beginning January 2 and running through December 5). Each class involves story time, a craft, hike, live animals (or artifacts), and a snack. All hikes are stroller-accessible, and classes are held rain or shine. Some of the topics for 2017 include “Bones, Tracks, and Scat”; “Along Came a Spider”; “Feathered Friends”; and “Critters in the Bay” (which includes wading in the Bay with a dip net). Pre-registration is required; classes cost $3 for members, $5 for non-members. bayrestoration.org/creepy-crawlers


I

TieFest Goes Back to Its Roots

f you’re into fly fishing, you know to have Saturday, March 18 marked on your calendar (in pen). That’s the date set for the 17th annual Lefty Kreh TieFest, held again at the Kent Narrows Yacht Club and bringing in some of the sport’s most informative and entertaining faces. While professional anglers like Lefty Kreh, Bob Popovics, and Bob Clouser are the faces of TieFest, the man behind the scenes is Tony Friedrich, who has been involved in the organization of the event since day one. And despite 17 years of excellent shows and great memories, this year he decided to make a change. “We decided to go back to our roots,” he says, explaining that the show is now solely focused on fly fishing. “This started out as a bunch of friends getting together, and we just wanted to keep it true to itself, and not become some big, commercial thing. We just have the best of one thing, the absolute best, and focus on that.” Friedrich is talking about guys like Kreh, Popovics, and Clouser, but also Brad Buzzi and Steve Silverio, some of the best fly fishermen and tyers in the Mid Atlantic. TieFest brings them together and gives attendees the opportunity to speak with the pros, asking anything from their favorite creeks to their favorite beers. If you’re planning on attending TieFest, know that you won’t be harangued by someone trying to sell you a shammy or a fishing trip in the Ozarks. Be ready to be immersed in the world of fly fishing, watching the “garage guerillas” who turn tying flies into an art form and make casting look as natural as inhaling a breath. It’s an event you don’t want to miss (unless you were looking for a new shammy, in which case, you’re better served at the mall). TieFest is very family friendly, so bring the kids as well. Follow us!

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Winter Learning

##Captain Patti Moore teaching docking at Sea Sense in Sarasota, FL. Photo courtesy of Sea Sense

Off the Couch, into the Classroom

W

ith your boat in storage and your fireplace warm and crackling inside, it’s easy to hibernate until you see the next osprey. Consider this: now that your boating life is dormant, why not use your spare time to hone your skills, learn something new, or just keep boating fresh in mind? Here are some ideas to get you and your spouse—and in some cases, the whole family—up off the couch this winter. Find more in our calendar on page 24 and at proptalk.com. Serious seminars for better boating The U.S. Power Squadrons (USPS), the U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary (USCGA), and the Chesapeake Area Professional Captain’s Association (CAPCA) offer seminars on an array of topics: using a marine radio, voyage planning, boating safety, first aid, boat handling, piloting, navigation, engine maintenance, electrical systems, renewing your captain’s license, weather systems, and more. Visit the websites to find courses near you or online: usps.org, cgaux.org, and capca.net. Annapolis School of Seamanship offers classes year-round on basic boating, diesel, electrical, weather, and more. annapolisschoolofseamanship.com

Maryland School of Seamanship offers classes (some online) on coastal navigation and piloting, electronic navigation, docking, sailing, and ocean training. mdschool.com SeaSense offers hands-on training on your own boat (they make house calls!), including courses for couples, an all-woman school in Florida, and trawler training for those embarking on a new lifestyle. seasenseboating.com Talks, workshops, and maritime music The Annapolis Maritime Museum offers a winter lecture series on Thursday evenings at 7 p.m. for a $10 donation. Topics range from water quality to regional history. amaritime.org The Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels offers an array of learning opportunities from the Academy of Lifelong Learning, boatbuilding, boating safety, and model boat building, as well as a maritime music concert series. cbmm.org ##Do you know all of the features of your GPS and chartplotter? Would it make your life easier to know more? Photo by BoatUS (YouTube still)

22 February 2017 PropTalk.com

The Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons offers fossil and author talks, as well as a maritime performance series. calvertmarinemuseum.com The Mariners’ Museum in Newport News, VA, hosts winter lectures on topics ranging from maritime technology during the Civil War to celestial navigation as well as family workshops—hula anyone? marinersmuseum.org The Havre de Grace Decoy Museum hosts two notable events this month—the 10th annual Vintage Hunting and Fishing Show January 28 and the museum’s 30th Anniversary Celebration January 30—and weekend decoy carving demonstrations. decoymuseum.com Mixing critters and cocktails Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center offers a Critters and Cocktails Speaker Series about wildlife, which includes regional photography, the sex lives of turkeys, and our favorite: “Crabs, Old Bay, and Beer.” The Wednesday evening talks run through April. bayrestoration.org


It’s free! Fawcett’s Free Winter Lecture Series: Find your Annapolis boating friends at Fawcett Boat Supply on Tuesday evenings at 7 p.m. over the winter. Lectures range from the Eastport Oyster Boys’ music to marine engine troubleshooting. Scandia Marine Services of Annapolis will host three free Saturday seminars: January 21 “Diesel Engine Love: Maintenance and Troubleshooting.” February 11 “Frigging Rigging: Standing and Running Repairs, Problem Solving, New Options.” March 18 “Marine Electronics: What’s New and Why Can’t I Get This To Work.” To register for one of these events, please contact Scandia at (410) 643-0037 or service@scandiamarinecenter.com.

##Do you know how to prepare for a hurricane? Photo by BoatU.S. (YouTube still)

the Unsinkable legend™ See US at the Baltimore Boat Show!

Join the club (or just the fun) Don’t forget to regularly read PropTalk’s Club Notes section (page 44), where you’ll often find speaker series, learning opportunities, and invitations to new member mixers to find new boating friends. The stay-at-home boater If icy weather prohibits your leaving the house, you can stay inside and hone your boating skills online. The USPS (usps.org), Mariner’s Learning System (marinerslearningsystem.com), and USCaptain’s Training (uscaptainstraining.com) offer online courses for getting captains’ licenses and more. Another organization with a wide array of affordable online courses for boaters of all levels is the BoatU.S. Foundation (boatus.org); it partners with USPS for a number of online courses. These include using GPS and marine radio, hurricane safety, cruise planning, weather, safe boating and safe boating for your partner, and modern navigation. Right here in PropTalk Turn to our calendar on page 24 or visit proptalk.com for more. Follow us!

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Chesapeake Calendar presented by AMA ZING RAW BAR

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For more details and links to event websites, visit proptalk.com/calendar

January

13-15 

East Coast Commercial Fishermen’s and Aquaculture Trade Expo  Ocean City Convention Center, Ocean City, MD.

17��

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Speaker: Fred Hecklinger. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.

18 

Investigating an American WWII Naval Battlefield  7 p.m. at The Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. Exploring the deep water shipwrecks of the German U-576 and the freighter Bluefields off the coast of North Carolina. $5 adults and children, free for members.

19 

AMM Winter Lecture Series  Whales’ Tales: Matthew Fontaine Maury and the United States Navy’s Search for a Northwest Passage. 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10.

19 

“A Plastic Ocean” Screening  The Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, MD, is hosting a film screening of “A Plastic Ocean” at 7 p.m., followed by a short discussion. Free, open to the public.

20-22 

Fredericksburg Boat Show  At the Fredericksburg Expo and Conference Center in Fredericksburg, VA.

20-22 

Richmond Fishing Expo  Meadow Event Park at the State Fairgrounds of Virginia in Doswell, VA.

21 

SMC Marine Service Seminar  Diesel Engine Love: Maintenance and Troubleshooting. 9 to 11:30 a.m. at Scandia Marine Center at Whitehall Marina in Annapolis. Free, preregistration required. (410) 643-0037.

23 

CAPCA Monthly Meeting  Chesapeake Area Professional Captains Association. What are the biggest engine, mechanical, and electrical problems you’re likely to encounter as a commercial captain? Open to the public. 7:15 p.m. at the Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater.

24 

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Musical performance by the Eastport Oyster Boys. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

24 

VIMS Discovery Lab  6 p.m. at the Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Gloucester Point, VA. Topic: Invasive Species. Free.

25 

CBEC Critters and Cocktails Lecture Series  A visual journey through the Chesapeake Bay watershed. 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center, Grasonville, MD. $8 members, $10 non-members. Register at bayrestoration.org.

26 

AMM Winter Lecture Series  Trees, Rain Water, and Chesapeake Bay Water Quality: Truths, Half-Truths, and Myths. 7 p.m. at Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10.

26 

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Guest Speaker Matt Rutherford. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

26 

VIMS After Hours Lecture  7 p.m. at the Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Gloucester Point, VA. Free, reservations required.

26-28 

MSP Polar Bear Plunge  Sandy Point State Park, Annapolis. Benefits Special Olympics MD.

26-29 

Progressive Insurance Baltimore Boat Show  Baltimore Convention Center.

27 

CMM Maritime Performance Series  7 to 9 p.m. at Harms Gallery in the Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Music by Ken & Brad Kolodner with Rachel Eddy.

27-29 

Charleston Boat Show  At the Charleston Area Convention Center, North Charleston, SC.

28 

Decoy Museum’s 30th Anniversary Celebration  Havre de Grace, MD, Decoy Museum. Open house 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

28-29 

Kent Island Fishing Flea Market  8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at the Kent Island American Legion Post #278, Stevensville, MD. $3, ages 16 and under free.

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: kaylie@proptalk.com 24 February 2017 PropTalk.com


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January (continued)

31 

ASPS Advanced Piloting Course  6:45 p.m. at Annapolis Senior High School. $85. Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Register at aspsmd. class@gmail.com.

31 

CCA Anglers Night 1  6 p.m. at the Boatyard Bar & Grill in Annapolis. The CCA Annapolis Chapter will be showing the top fishing movies from last year’s film tours.

31 

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Guest speakers from Bay Shore Marine Engines. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

February

ASPS Instructor Re-Certification Seminar  6:45 p.m. at Annapolis Senior High School, Annapolis, MD. $20. Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Register at aspsmd.class@gmail.com.

AMM Winter Lecture Series  Chesapeake Oysters: A Biography of the Bay’s Beloved Bivalve. 7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10.

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Guest speakers from Bay Shore Marine Engines. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

Groundhog Day  If Punxsutawney Phil sees his shadow, we will have six more weeks of winter.

CAPCA Captain’s License-Renewal Class   For those seeking to renew or upgrade licenses covering up to 100 tons. 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at the Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. $110, restricted to CAPCA members.

Choptank Odyssey Book Talk with Tom Horton and Dave Harp.   2 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, St. Michaels, MD. $8.

Using VHF and VHF/DSC Marine Radio Seminar  6:45 p.m. at Annapolis Senior High School, Annapolis, MD. $20. Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Register at aspsmd.class@gmail.com.

AMM Winter Lecture Series  The First Front: The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad during the Civil War. 7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10.

10-12 

Jewelry Trunk Show  Free, all day event at the Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD.

11 

CAPCA Captain’s License Renewal Class   For those seeking to renew or upgrade licenses covering up to 200 tons. 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. at the Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. $110, restricted to CAPCA members. Already licensed captains can join CAPCA and become eligible to take the class.

11 

Civil War Lecture  2:30 p.m. at The Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. An overview of the major artifacts recovered from the wreck site, as well as those that still remain on the seafloor. Free with museum admission. Reserve seats online.

11 

Winter Fly Tying 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 1050 Lititz Pike, Lititz, PA. Presented by Donegal Trout Unlimited. Free, public is welcome.

11-12 

Owl Do I Love Thee!  1 to 3 p.m. both days at Oregon Ridge Nature Center, Cockeysville, MD. Learn how owls are nesting in winter and make owl/nature-inspired crafts to give a sweetheart for Valentine’s Day. $5.

12 

Kayak Anglers Rendezvous and Swap Meet 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Appomattox River Company, Hampton, VA. Trade or sell kayak fishing gear. Pot luck at noon. Rigging workshop. Become a member of the Tidewater Kayak Anglers Association.

14 

Valentines Day  Give that special boater or angler in your life a smooch.

15 

Mastering the Rules of the Road Seminar  6:45 p.m. at Annapolis Senior High School, Annapolis, MD. $20. Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Register at aspsmd.class@gmail.com.

16 

AMM Winter Lecture Series  The Great Monarch Migration: Follow the Monarch Butterfly on its Journey to Mexico. 7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. $10.

16 

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Guest speakers Jim and Linda Mumper: America’s Great Loop. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

16-20 

Progressive Insurance Miami International

Boat Show  Miami Marine Stadium Park and Basin on Virginia Key, minutes from downtown Miami, FL.

17-19 

OC Seaside Boat Show  Ocean City Convention Center, Ocean City, MD.

18-19 

Pasadena Sportfishing Flea Market/Show  8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Earleigh Heights Fire Hall, Severna Park, MD. $5 each day, ages 12 and under free. Over 150 tables full of new and used fishing tackle and crabbing supplies.

19 

Medical Emergencies at Sea: Beyond First Aid   Sponsored by Annapolis Sailors Club. 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Annapolis Sailing School. $65 includes materials and lunch. Call (315) 430-6477 to register. Payment due February 2.

21 

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Guest Speaker Charles Kithart: Maritime History of Black Mariners on the Chesapeake and Beyond. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

For more info and links to event websites, visit proptalk.com/calendar 26 February 2017 PropTalk.com


21 

VIMS Discovery Lab  6 p.m. at the Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Gloucester Point, VA. Topic: Sea Turtle Investigation. Free.

22 

ASPS Anchoring Seminar  6:45 p.m. at Annapolis Senior High School, Annapolis, MD. $20. Presented by Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron. Register at aspsmd.class@gmail.com.

22 

CBEC Critters and Cocktails Lecture Series  Join Judy Wink for a wild discussion on a fascinating yet over looked bird: the turkey. 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center, Grasonville, MD. $8 members, $10 non-members. Register at bayrestoration.org.


23 

Fawcett Winter Lecture Series  Guest Speaker John Adey of ABYC. Upgrade Your Electrical Panel and More. 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. Free.

25-26 

Maple Sugaring Weekends  10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Oregon Ridge Nature Center, Cockeysville, MD. Guided hikes to tap a tree for sap. Taste maple syrup and sugar. Pure maple syrup for sale. Free.

27 

CAPCA Monthly Meeting  Phillip Ruiz: How to Set Up a Website for Your Maritime Business. 7 p.m. at the Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Open to the public. Chesapeake Area Professional Captains Association.

28 

CCA Anglers Night 2  6 p.m. at the Boatyard Bar & Grill in Annapolis. The CCA Annapolis Chapter will show the top fishing movies from last year’s film tours.

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24-25 

National Outdoor Show  South Dorchester K-8 School, Church Creek, MD.

25 

Marine and Maritime Career Fair  12 to 3 p.m. at Annapolis High School. Free for all students in grades 6-12+ from Maryland and the Chesapeake Bay region. Presented by the Eastport Yacht Club Foundation, Anne Arundel County Public Schools, and the NSHOF.

25 

MSSA Annapolis Saltwater Fishing Expo  Annapolis Elks Lodge #622, Edgewater, MD. Sponsored by PropTalk!

25 

United States Navy Sea Chanters Concert  7 p.m. in the Hammonds Land Theatre of the Chesapeake Arts Center, Brooklyn Park, MD. Free.

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Tech It Out

Binoculars

What You See Is What You Get

W

henever I get on someone else’s boat, I deploy my quick and highly unscientific test to determine whether their binoculars are of good quality: Can I clearly focus on a channel marker for 90 seconds without getting a headache? If the answer is no, it’s past time to upgrade this important yet sometimes overlooked navigation tool and vital piece of safety equipment. Fortunately, you can find a quality pair of binoculars at price points from $150 to $500 to suit both your needs and budget. Sure, you can spend more than a grand on binos if you want or need to, but for most recreational boaters and fishermen you probably really don’t need to. That said, almost a dozen years ago I did just that—I plunked down my hardearned cash, nearly two months’ worth, for two Steiner binoculars: A 7x30 waterproof field style that I use on the kayak as well as to scout ducks and bird watch; and a high-end, professional-grade 7x50 set equipped with an internal stabilized, illuminated compass. And while my more expensive pair has proven invaluable for those rare big-water navigation occurrences, by far I use the 7x30s more often. Whether you’re a hard-core bluewater tournament angler or a casual weekend boater, there are certain things on which you’d do well not to compromise. Many of today’s best marine binos incorporate the Porro Prism System invented by the 19th century Italian optics pioneer Ignazio Porro. Buy those. Also make sure the binos give you a wide field of view and are 100 percent sealed, preferably with an impenetrable O-ring seal. Oh, and if you don’t think nitrogen purging, which prevents internal fogging, is a big deal, then you’ve never been down the C&D Canal in the fog with an inferior pair of binos. (Not mine. Long story!). 28 February 2017 PropTalk.com

by Captain Chris D. Dollar

Submersible, waterproof, and shockproof? Check, check, and check. Also, I’d strongly suggest rubberized coating for non-slip grip and protection against salt spray and rain. These are “must haves” for me. In short, you want binoculars that are specifically made for the marine environment, particularly if you own a center console. Don’t forget to buy a floating strap.

objective lenses, which gather more light than smaller lenses. Cathie Trogdon of Weems & Plath in Annapolis says they manufacture their own line of quality binoculars. She recommends that you purchase the best you can afford, and if possible have multiple pairs onboard. “Binoculars are very helpful with navigation, one of my favorite (navigational) tools,” she says. Captain Mike Henderson runs Dream Maker Charters out ##The Weems & Plath 7x50 Classic of his marina, Buzz’s Marina in Binocular is found St. Jerome’s Creek. He spends on military and a lot of time chasing fish in commercial ships as well as on one of the broadest parts of the recreational boats. Chesapeake. So quality binos are crucial. “If you can afford it, I love mine (with) stabilizers and the built-in compass,” he says. Captain Rick Perri, a retired Naval Officer and founder of National Seafarers Academy offering USCG approved license courses, points out that no matter which set of binoculars you choose “they will only last as long as you take care of them. Standing watch on a vessel with So that’s my two cents, and rather multiple watchstanders is a recipe for than bore you with a full history of Kepbroken binoculars.” lerian vs. Galilean design, I’ll simply cut To keep the ship’s binoculars operato the chase and ask other professional tional, his recommendations include: 1) mariners for their suggestions. Use the neck strap that is included with A cruising sailor with 100,000 coastal the binoculars. Many times the movement and offshore miles in the United States of the vessel will cause you to immediand northwestern Europe to her credit, ately need your hands to prevent a fall. 2) the author of “Mariner’s Guide to NautiAlways use the protective lens covers and cal Information,” and a member of the properly stow the binoculars in a sturdy Chesapeake Area Professional Captain’s holder in a convenient location when not Association, Captain Priscilla Travis in use. 3) Purchase the replacement warrecommends you select your binoculars ranty coverage when buying binoculars, based on the kind of boating you do. because the safety net provided by the “If your boat is relatively small and the replacement coverage is worth the price, binoculars are apt to get wet from spray especially if they’re going to be used by or rain, look for something that is watermultiple watchstanders.  resistant or waterproof. Some binoculars Whether you earn your living on the are submersible, but they’re expensive,” Bay or ocean or just love to spend as much she says. “Decide what features are most of your free time as possible on the water, important for you—there will always avoid the headache and buy the best be a tradeoff.” She adds that if you boat pair of binoculars you can afford from a at night, consider a pair that has large respected and reputable company. #


Boat Notes

Formula 350 Crossover Bowrider Outboard by Lenny Rudow

Specifications: LOA: 35’0” | Beam: 10’9” | Draft: 3’3” | Displacement: 13,470 lbs | Max HP: 1,050 | Fuel Capacity: 162 gal.

W

hen it comes to boats, if you like speed, red-hot looks, and big and bodacious bowriders, then you’re also going to like the Formula 350 Crossover Bowrider Outboard. But it comes with a warning to Formula fans: as the name suggests this is not a stern-drive boat—the norm for this company—it is powered by outboards. Yes, outboards. Though Formula has eschewed mounting eggbeaters on their transoms for many years, the 350 Crossover Bowrider can be had with twin or triple Mercury Verados totaling up to 1050 horsepower. Just for the record, you can still get a 350 with twin MerCruiser or Volvo Penta stern-drives, too. But if you choose sterndrives, you’ll lose the huge aft stowage area, which is capped off by a monster sunpad. Besides, while triples are an option, even going with just a pair of Mercury Racing 400R outboards gets you a boat with plenty of pep and top-end speeds in the mid 50s. On top of that you get all the advantages that go hand-in-hand with modern outboards: reliability, efficiency, smooth and quiet operation, and easy maintenance. Why does Formula call this boat a “Crossover”? The name is a reflection of its multipurpose nature. Strap enough power on the transom, and this is a sport boat. With a comfy bow cockpit featuring oodles of seating and a cocktail table that lowers to create a “playpen” when filler cushions are added, this boat is also a bowrider. And with a cabin built into the extended helm console, this boat counts as a cruiser, too. We can’t just quickly gloss over the cabin in the 350 Crossover Bowrider. Offset to the starboard side with room

carved out for a port-side pass-through to the bow, the cabin is surprisingly voluminous. It has a twin berth, a fully enclosed stand-up head with retractable shower, a small settee, and a mini-galley with a sink, refrigerator, and microwave oven. While it certainly can’t compare to the space found in the cabin of a dedicated 35-foot cruising boat, for a couple

interested in weekending aboard, the 350 has everything you need and then some. It’s thoroughly luxurious, too. When I sat down on the settee, I kicked back on Ultraleather. When I looked around the cabin, I saw cherry wood grain and custom-matched pillows and draperies. And when stretched out on the berth, I lay on Sensus memory foam. Nice. The exterior areas of the boat drip with luxury as well, which is no surprise coming from Formula. They’re known for using top quality fabrics, vinyls, and the like in their boats (which is part of why the 350 MSRPs for around $500,000; although Formula is currently offering promotional pricing with up to a 25-percent discount), and this model is no different. Take the seats, for example. They’re constructed with DriFast foam, Star-Lite synthetic panels, and Tenara weather-resistant thread. Then the vinyl is PreFixx coated, which means it’s resistant to scuffing, abrasion, chemi-

cal discoloration or damage, and even contains antimicrobial agents. Now, sit on one of those seats. Yep, they’re comfy. Next check out the helm. The steering wheel is leather-wrapped, there are multiple USB charging ports, and the Clarion stereo system with six speakers (that have polished stainlesssteel grills, by the way) and a subwoofer that pushes 600 watts. There’s a freshwater hot/ cold shower at the transom, blue LED lighting at the swim platform, Sunbrella for the bimini fabric, a standard wet bar with a sink, Corian countertop, and a refrigerator. What more could you ask from a machine that was crafted to take you across the water in comfort? Wait a sec—I know. You could ask for a smooth, solid ride in rough seas, right? While I was unable to take the 350 off the dock when I saw it (the boat was locked in tight, at the Fort Lauderdale Boat Show), this model is designed and built to Formula’s standards. The hullform is a 21-degree transom deadrise deep-V; the structural grid is pressure-treated Perma-Panel; cavities are foam-filled; and the hull-to-deck joint is chemically bonded. Those of you who’ve been out on the bay on Formulas in the past, as I have, know what this means: you can count on its integrity. If I were buying a boat of this nature, of course, I wouldn’t take my word for it. I’d want to do a lengthy sea trial, preferably in snotty conditions. That’s what I’d recommend for anyone thinking that the Formula 350 Crossover Bowrider might be the right boat for their slip. Get on one and experience the performance for yourself. Take in the boat’s lines and looks. Sit in the seats and lie down on the bunk. Then after you buy it, give me a call and invite me along for a ride, will ya? #

Check out more boat reviews at proptalk.com/boatnotes Follow us!

PropTalk.com February 2017 29


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rad Stemcosky has absorbed reams of eye-glazing boating safety material during the 30-some years that he’s been a weekend boater. But the lessons he learned from an unnerving brush with death on the water a few months ago have had a bigger impact: They’ve jolted him into re-thinking his whole approach to owning and operating a boat. Launching his 15-foot fishing boat at a boat ramp near Piney Point, MD, Brad and a childhood buddy named Charlie Frend were looking forward to an afternoon of fishing. It was an unusually warm day for mid-December, and although stormy weather had been forecast, it wasn’t expected to arrive until midnight—then 11 hours away. That all changed abruptly near sunset, when the storm came sooner than predicted. The seas picked up, and the chop was replaced by mounting two-foot seas. Realizing the danger, the two men set course back for the boat ramp four miles away, but the heavier seas impeded them. Then, the bilge pump failed. The stern filled with water. Suddenly, a large wave capsized the small boat and flipped it over, dumping Brad and Charlie into the chilly 40-degree water. Swimming back to the turtled boat was more difficult than they expected. Although both men were wearing lifejackets, they’d left much of their survival gear onboard. Luckily, Brad was carrying a hand-held radio. 30 February 2017 PropTalk.com

by Captain Art Pine

“It’s the longest second of your life,” Brad recalls, harking back to the moment they realized they’d just fallen in. An hour and 20 minutes later, their Mayday calls so far unsuccessful, the two spotted a Maryland State Police helicopter flying over the water, and Brad—fingers numb by now—used his hand-held radio to give it another try. This time it worked. Minutes later, a local fire rescue boat picked them up and brought them back to shore.

“Wearing a lifejacket—and having the radio—that’s what really saved our lives,” Brad asserts. “If we hadn’t been wearing the lifejackets, we never would have had time to put them on before we went overboard. Without a radio, we’d have been in the water for hours and gotten hypothermia. We would have died out there—no question about it.” Stemcosky’s lucky escape says a lot about the importance of paying attention to the boating safety tips that the Coast Guard, the Maryland Natural Resources Police, local boating organizations, and magazines like this one send your way. For too many boaters, the messages go in one ear and out the other until they’re actually in danger. Not just beginners, but ##No one expects a fire onboard, but just in case... Are your fire experienced mariners as well extinguishers charged and properly can unexpectedly get caught mounted? Photo by John McDevitt in serious situations that can lead to boat damage, injuries For Brad, it was a lesson he’ll never and, too frequently, to deaths. forget. He’s changed his boating habits “I thought I knew a lot about boating to prepare himself better for emergencies. safety before, but I didn’t take it seriously He’s begun keeping closer tabs on weather enough,” says Brad, who lives in Washingconditions, filing more detailed float plans ton and works as a theatrical rigger. “You with relatives, and assembled a ditch bag never think it’s going to happen to you. It’s filled with emergency gear, which he keeps always a story about somebody else. You ready to grab if his boat takes on water. don’t have time to read a manual when He’s also bought a personal locator beayou’re out bobbing in the water.” con (PLB), which sends out distress signals Based on interviews with boating to first-responders if he falls into the water, safety experts, first responders, and veteran and an extra hand-held VHF-FM marine boaters, here are some of the safety lapses radio that contains a Global Positioning that most often get recreational boaters System receiver and is equipped with Digital in trouble on the Chesapeake Bay and its Selective Calling (DSC)—another form of tributaries: the seven potentially deadly sins emergency distress-signaling equipment. of boating.


www.weems-plath.com 1 Impulsiveness How much time do you spend on preparation before you get underway? Do you inspect your boat? Figure out how you’re going to leave the dock—and return? Prepare your lines and fenders? Study your chart to see where the channels, buoys, and shoals are? Test your lifejackets and safety gear? Check your fuel supply? “Preparation is the most important word in boating,” says John McDevitt, a Coast Guard-licensed captain, marine surveyor, and boating safety expert. Even if you’re only going out for a few hours, you need to plan what you’re going to be doing and think about how to handle emergencies, McDevitt says. Bigger trips take still more planning. 2 Pride Are you one of those boaters who boasts about going out in risky conditions? If so, it’s time you engaged in some hard-headed risk assessment

before you go out. Will the weather be a threat? Is your boat equipped to handle the seas? Are you competent enough to handle this trip? How fit and well-trained is your crew? Sometimes it’s important to scotch your plans and “just say no” if you aren’t sure you can handle your trip or cruise with the boat, crew, and conditions you face, says Alan Karpas, safety officer of the Chesapeake Area Professional Captains Association. “Being macho can get you in a lot of trouble. It’s too late then to reverse course.” 3 Defiance You always fasten your seatbelt when you’re in an airliner or a car, so why are you so stubborn about wearing a lifejacket? As government statistics have shown and boat mishap survivor Stemcosky has attested, you’re unlikely to have time to locate and don a life jacket once a boat begins sinking. Why not wear one all the time?

BALTIMORE BOAT SHOW BOOTH #225

V

##Frend and Stemcosky discuss lifejackets and safety. Photo by NRP

Until recently, you could sympathize with boaters who pleaded that the oldstyle lifejackets were too hot and too awkward, in the case of Type I jackets used offshore. But today’s inflatables are not only feather-light, they’re reliable, as long as you maintain them properly. Think of your lifejacket as a seatbelt. “Click it” before you shove off.

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PropTalk.com February 2017 31


Safety Series presented by anufacturer of ine

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4 Neglect As Stemcosky’s experience shows, the time to prepare for emergencies is before you get underway, not after they occur. And don’t stint. Buy more fire extinguishers than the Coast Guard suggests for your size boat (they empty quickly). Be sure you have a VHF-FM radio with DSC and plenty of lifejackets. And keep them all where you can get to them quickly without thinking twice. Coast Guard regulations say emergency equipment must be “readily accessible”—not stowed away in locked compartments or wrapped in plastic bags. Be sure your crewmembers and your guests know where they are and how to use them. Mario Vittone, a former Coast Guard rescue swimmer now involved in boating safety activities, offers a simple rule of thumb for gauging how well you’ve equipped your vessel: “If you’re not prepared to be in the water, then you don’t have enough stuff on your boat,” he tells recreational boaters.

5 Intoxication This isn’t on our list for propriety. Statistics show that even small amounts of alcohol dull the senses, impair judgment, and slow your response time. In Maryland, boating intoxicated is one of the top five causes of boating accidents. And it’s not just your regular crew; even guests must be sober enough to function in an emergency. 6 Ignorance You probably know a lot about automobile traffic rules—what a no-turns sign looks like, or when you’re required to turn on your headlights. But how well do you know the nautical Rules of the Road? Many boaters have never even looked at them, and some have misimpressions that can put them on a collision course with other boats. Just listen to boater traffic on your marine radio, and you’ll find misunderstandings of the rules are legion: Anglers assert that they have stand-on privileges granted only to commercial

fishing vessels that are streaming nets. Powerboat skippers contend that their larger boats have right of way because they’re bigger. Both are wrong. 7 Distraction Jim Welday, a veteran boater who volunteers as a first-responder, warns that many boating accidents occur simply because the helmsman isn’t looking where he’s going. Too often, he gets distracted, mesmerized by his chartplotter, setting the next waypoint, or fiddling with a piece of equipment. Suddenly, he’s in a collision. Avoiding these seven sins makes you a smarter, healthier boater. Find more at proptalk.com/boat-smarts. # About the author: Art Pine is a Coast Guard-licensed captain and a longtime sailor and powerboater on the Chesapeake Bay.

Chesapeake Area Professional Captains Association

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www.capca.net Click on Continuing Education for a list of classes 32 February 2017 PropTalk.com


B.o.a.t.

Guns Aboard

R

egulation of guns onboard a boat always brings up a tricky debate between young and old, power or sail, law-abiding or law-enforcing. The problems are made even more complex for us here on the Chesapeake because we potentially cross so many city, county, state, and international boundaries while underway. My motto is to protect myself and my crew from trouble at all times, at any cost; to always be prepared. One gun I carried faithfully to use when faced with imminent danger, because much of our travels were outside sight of land or other boats, was an Orion 12-gauge Coastal Alerter. Legal in most every state, I liked the feeling of knowing when the chips were down, there was always one more option in my repertoire to save my crew… well, until I actually had to use it. Firing my pistol once from the boat in New York, I was shocked at how ineffective it was; I probably could have thrown the flare Follow us!

by Mike Edick

further than it traveled when I pulled the trigger. It was only through the expenditure of several rounds of ammunition that I was able to draw any attention to my plight. That’s why I now carry a 50-state and internationally-legal thermal shooter. Sleek, always loaded with fresh batteries, this gun keeps me out of more trouble than the 12-gauge ever did, changing my vessel’s protection plan from reactive to proactive. Like a Leatherman tool with every gadget available, I use this IR gun (infrared thermometer) in many more places than you’d think possible, and I recommend you do the same. Not sure how hot your Magma grill is before you throw the steaks on? I always know. Ever wonder why your iPhone dies so quickly in the helm’s cup-holder? Now I know. Always questioning the coolest place to lie, whether the air-conditioning is working, or what the surface temperature is before diving in? Fear no more.

Offering really cheap insurance, I use my gun as part of my engine room’s daily inspection, trending those temperatures while everything is in good shape for the best indication of when things are about to go south. 165-170 degrees Fahrenheit is the norm for parts receiving engine antifreeze; it’s even lower for parts cooled by raw water, such as the transmissions, heat exchangers, exhaust manifolds, and the exhaust hoses. Pull the trigger on your batteries, too, especially while charging; hot spots are a certain sign of impending doom. I once predicted an alternator failing before it actually gave up. Moral of the story is this: which gun and which safety method on the water are always a personal choice. You have a right to protect yourself and your crew, especially when the boat is also your home. Your release from incarceration, however, is based on the protection methods you select, so choose wisely. # PropTalk.com February 2017 33


##Photo by Ken Stanek/ Visit Baltimore

Buoyed by

Baltimore Boat Show

T

he Progressive Baltimore Boat Show, January 26-29, comes to town long enough after the holidays that we are ready to get out again. It also comes far enough from boating season that we are really missing it by then. To get out—even in the cold along the Inner Harbor—to see boats, talk about boats, and be among other boaters is worth the effort. The show provides hands-on fun and games for families and opportunities to step aboard new boats… and it may buoy your spirits this January.

##Saturday afternoon is the busiest part of the show. Thursday and Friday tend to be quieter.

34 February 2017 PropTalk.com

PropTalk Staff Show Tips • Dress warmly for the walk from the parking lot, but wear layers that can be shed once inside. • Dress for climbing up ladders and ramps onto boats. Heels and boats don’t go well together, even for an indoor boat show. • This is a great show to bring kids to! See “show highlights” (page 36) for kid-specific activities. If you want more family-friendly ideas, turn to page 41. • If you’d like to leave the kids at home, the show stays open until 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, and they sell beer there.

• There’s a food court inside the show, which is very convenient, but you may also want to explore the restaurants along the Inner Harbor. • There are also a number of bars set up around the show, as those who show up for Thursday and Friday night happy hours know well. • Bring some cash for tips or goodies. • If you’re looking for good coffee, they sell it upstairs at the Convention Center. • What makes this show fun are the interactive activities around the show, such as the U.S. Power Squadron’s virtual boating simulator and fishing simulators. Check out continued on page 36


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Baltimore Boat Show the standup paddleboard (SUP) pool for the live JetSurf demos. • Stop by the PropTalk booth #417 to tell us what sections you like to read best, show us your favorite boating photos from your cell phone, and share your future article ideas. We’ll have some magazines, stickers, and prop tattoos on hand.

##Watch live music by Justin Ryan Thursday 5-8 p.m.

Show Details When: Thursday January 26 through Sunday, January 29 Where: Baltimore Convention Center, 1 West Pratt Street, Baltimore’s Inner Harbor

Hours: Thursday – Saturday: 10 a.m. – 8 p.m., Sunday 10 a.m. – 5 p.m.

Tickets: $14 for adults; FREE for children 15 and under (when accompanied by an adult). You may purchase tickets in advance online at baltimoreboatshow.com or at the box office during the show.

Parking: You can park at many places right around the Convention Center, but Camden Yards/ M&T Bank Stadium Lot C is a good bet. There are shuttlebuses every 20 minutes, and it’s also walkable. Event parking costs $10-12 and is subject to change. Public Transportation: Light rail service to Convention Center Station.

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Some Show Highlights • Meet Ocean City’s Captain Dale Lisi who’s starring in the National Geographic series Wicked Tuna - Outer Banks. • Junior Captains education program for kids, teaching them boating basics. Kids will learn valuable first-mate linehandling skills such as tying a cleat hitch, throwing a line over a piling, and becoming familiar with onboard safety and communication equipment such as VHF radios. More information to come. • Women at the Wheel: a two-hour, hands-on, women-only workshop is designed and taught by professional captains to give you the skills and confidence to safely and effectively skipper your own boat. Topics covered include line-handling and throwing, docking and close-quarters maneuvering, communication, VHF radio, electronic navigation, and more. • Check out 300 of the latest boat models for attendees to browse, board, and buy for every lifestyle and bud-

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##Virtual knot tying at the Progressive Boat School.

get ranging from luxury cruisers and watersport boats to pontoons and fishing boats, plus marine accessories and much more. • Get those feet wet in stand up paddleboarding (SUP) at the Paddlefest Pool and try out Hobie’s new Eclipse board with pedals and handlebar steering. • Do It Yourself at Fred’s Shed, an interactive garage with experts teaching the art of boat maintenance and repair.

##The boat docking pool is a great place to practice docking without wrecking your own boat.

• Boost your boating IQ at Progressive Boat School with a remote control docking challenge, boating simulator and a variety of seminars. • Get in on the Crab Picking Contest: Competition is fierce! • Kids can build and decorate their own toy boat and hook some virtual fish on the Progressive Flo Motion simulator.

• Live music Thursday night from 5 to 8 p.m. Catch singer/songwriter—and Maryland native—Justin Ryan playing live! He’ll perform tunes from his recently released solo debut album Warm Whiskey Nights. Justin is a member of the Nashville Songwriters Association International (NSAI) and to date has had 10 songs that have made the NSAI’s “Ones To Watch” list.

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Baltimore Boat Show Visiting Baltimore by Boat We realize that it may be a little too wintry in January to visit by boat, but why not start thinking about a spring trip?

##New Year’s Resolution: visit Baltimore by boat in 2017!

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Nabbs Creek Marina—a newly renovated, full-service marina with a new restaurant on the way along the Patapsco. nabbscreekmarina.com Snagaslip—Click and search to find an open slip for the night. snagaslip.com

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Watering Holes Thames Street Oyster House, Fells Point Max’s Taphouse, Fells Point Nacho Mama’s, Canton The Annabel Lee Tavern, Canton Brewer’s Art, Mount Vernon James Joyce Pub, Harbor East Bookmakers Cocktail Club, Federal Hill Good Eats Abbey Burger, Federal Hill Café Hon, Hampden Woodberry Kitchen, Clipper Mill Owl Bar, Mount Vernon Chiapparelli’s, Littly Italy Cafe Gia, Little Italy Iron Rooster, Canton


##The U.S. Powerboat Show, a boat buyer’s paradise for new and used vessels.

8 Boat Buying Y

Tips

ou may have read every article written about boat buying over the years, but then it’s your turn to actually buy a boat—and suddenly, you forget it all. You’re quaking in your boots. You’re not sure if it’s the best or worst idea you’ve ever had. Relax. It’s supposed to be fun. Here are some tips to keep your thoughts organized as you go through the process. Find more at proptalk.com by searching “buy a boat.” 1 How will you use your boat? To avoid buying the wrong one, sit down with your partner or family and figure out how you will use the boat. Will you take weekend day trips to destinations, or will you do overnighters and explore new anchorages? Will you fish or wakeboard or picnic? Most boats will serve a couple of purposes but not all. Your center console will be great for fishing but not so much for long-term cruising. If you’re part of a couple, make sure you each make your own list of how you intend to use the boat and

compare them. This will help you prioritize boat types to suit as many of your goals as possible.

2 Be realistic about your budget. Many boat buyers do mental math based on the purchase price. Take time to do the real math, including boat payment, fuel costs, slip and storage fees, travel expenses, maintenance fees, insurance, and a membership to an emergency service such as TowBoatU.S. or SeaTow. Keep revising your list to make sure it’s as accurate as possible. If you can’t ##The first question to ask yourself is how you will use your boat.

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afford your boat, it won’t last long and won’t be as much fun to use.

3 Do your homework. This is the fun part for many boaters and the dream phase: searching on boating websites (such as proptalk.com or yachtworld.com), reading boating magazines, going to boat shows, and talking to people who have boats like your ideal one. Once you’ve narrowed down the boat type you want, it will be easier to search.

4 Consider using a broker. Although they do take commissions, usually 10 percent (depending on how many brokers are involved in the transaction), taking the advice of a professional who has their “head in the game” 24/7 and knows the market well will shorten the distance in finding a boat. Veteran brokers tell PropTalk how much they wish people would not spend months driving around, sometimes to different states, chasing boats they could have found right here at home. An easy way to meet a few brokers is to go to a boat show. Talk to a few of them. See if you like and trust one. He or she could save you time, money, and frustration in your boat buying process. You may

PropTalk.com February 2017 39


also find regional brokers right here in the pages of PropTalk (see the index on page 75). Reputable brokers belong to the Yacht Brokers Association of America, a group that sets standards and ethical codes for the industry.

5 Be thorough and honest with yourself. When you find a boat you think is right for you, look her over carefully. As in love, we tend to overlook things that we noticed in the beginning but chose to ignore. Ask for a sea trial (a test ride) before you close the deal. ##Boat shows are perfect venues for boarding as many boats as possible to see if they feel right.

6

Some boats seem better on paper or sitting at the dock. If the boat does not feel right underway, keep looking. Finding a boat that rides well underway is worth the wait.

6 Hire a marine surveyor. You probably would not buy a home without a home inspection. The same works for hiring a marine surveyor to look over the boat. The surveyor works for you, not the seller, and will be honest about the boat’s issues. This is very important for used boat buying. If you already own a boat and have a marina, ask the manager who he recommends as a skilled boat surveyor for your type of boat and engine. Otherwise, ask a friend who’s bought a few boats. Once you have a few names, verify their credentials in the National Association of Marine Surveyors (NAMS) and Society of Accredited Marine Surveyors (SAMS), the two certifying societies. 7 Find boat buddies. If you can find someone or a community of people who own boats like the one you intend to buy, ask them

questions about the boat’s strengths and weaknesses. If you’re buying a new boat, the dealer may know of an owners’ group. If you do go through with the purchase, you’ll be happy to have some people who can act as sounding boards when problems arise… as well as people to raft up with come cocktail hour.

8 Go for it. Are you done? You think she’s the one? Sign the dotted line, prepare for delivery, and get ready to have some fun on the water! Want More? For more details on boat buying, click to proptalk.com and search for “buy a boat.” There you will find Merf Moerschel’s thorough, three-part series “So You Want To Buy a Boat” as well as Capt. Rick Franke’s article “How To Buy a Boat.” Find used boats for sale on page 63 and at proptalk.com.

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See the bay

by Kaylie Jasinski

##Head to the top of the World Trade Center (left) for a truly panoramic view of the city.

D

espite the winter chill, there are plenty of things to see and do throughout Charm City while in town for the Baltimore Boat Show (January 26-29). Whether you’re looking for family-friendly activities or simply need a break from the Convention Center, we’ve got you covered. For maps of the city, public transit schedules, and more Baltimore excursion ideas, click to baltimore.org.

Getting Around

Free!

Charm City Circulator – four routes link critical parts of the city; the buses run every 10 minutes, and best of all, it’s free!

Hike to the top of Federal Hill and take in the sweeping Inner Harbor views.

Water Taxi – 17 landings throughout the city, from Fort McHenry to the Inner Harbor and everything in between. Ride all day for the discounted winter price of $8. Consider parking at Camden Yards/M & T Bank Stadium, Lot C during the boat show or at a garage downtown and using UBER or public transportation to get around.

Visit Mr. Trash Wheel near Pier Six Pavilion or the new Professor Trash Wheel in Canton near Harris Creek Park.

Cylburn Arboretum is a nature preserve and city park spanning about 207 acres, all within city limits. Druid Hill Park boasts miles of trails and is home to the Rawlings Conserva-

tory and Botanic Gardens ($5 per person donation encouraged) where you can escape the winter chill.

Stargazing Fridays at the Maryland Science Center – every Friday from 5:30 to 9 p.m. the open-air, rooftop conservatory is open to the public for free stargazing (admission to the museum not included).

Visit the grave of Edgar Allan Poe at Westminster Burying Ground and Catacombs. The grounds are open to the public daily, 8 a.m. to dusk.

The Walters Art Museum in Mount Vernon is open until 9 p.m. on Thursdays – take advantage of the later hours and explore the museum after dark when the crowds are down. On January 29, the Walters will be hosting a Lunar New Year Celebration from 11-4 p.m., featuring art activities and traditional performances.

##Since 2014, Mr. Trash Wheel has removed over one million pounds of trash from the Baltimore Harbor. Find him near Pier Six Pavilion.

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Every Sunday the Baltimore Museum of Art hosts hands-on workshops, interactive gallery tours, and activities for families. (Located near the Johns Hopkins University campus.)

PropTalk.com February 2017 41


See the bay ##There is plenty to do at the Inner Harbor, including the National Aquarium and tours of the Lightship Chesapeake and USS Torsk submarine.

Baltimore on a Budget Winter admission to the Maryland Zoo in Baltimore is only $10! Open Fridays through Mondays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. To save some money, visit the National Aquarium, Baltimore on a Friday night after 5 p.m. for half price admission.

Carroll Mansion/Phoenix Shot Tower Tours –$5 general admission includes a guided tour at one or both sites.

The Patterson Park Ice Rink is equipped with a warm-up room, fireplace, concession stand, and skate shop. $5 admission, $3 skate rental. Bromo Seltzer Arts Tower – a 45 minute history talk presents the colorful Baltimore figure behind the iconic clock tower, followed by a climb to the 16th floor via a “ships ladder” into the clock room. $5. The 15 floors to the top are lined with work by local artists.

January 26-29, 2017 Baltimore Convention Center

For a truly panoramic view of the city, head to the Top of the World Observation Level, located on the 27th floor of the World Trade Center. Admission is $6 adults, $4 children ages 3-12. History

Fort McHenry National Monument and Historic Shrine ($10 adults, ages 15 and younger free) Historic Ships of Baltimore (adults can tour four ships and the Seven Foot Knoll Lighthouse for $18, children ages 6-14 for $7)

Preview summer at Baltimore’s biggest boat sale! Escape winter for the day and come see what’s new for 2017 at Baltimore’s longest-running boat show. You’ll find an exceptional line-up including: • Hundreds of new boats— fishing boats, center consoles, cruisers, pontoons, ski/sport boats and more • Marine accessories, fishing gear, clothing, electronics and engines

Baltimore Museum of Industry (adults $12, $7 ages 7-18)

Reginald F. Lewis Museum of Maryland African American History & Culture ($8 adults, $6 ages 7-17)

Babe Ruth Birthplace and Museum (Adults $10, $5 ages 5-16)

• Interactive attractions, boating education and family-friendly fun

B&O Railroad Museum (adults $18, $12 ages 2-12) Tickets and details at BaltimoreBoatShow.com

42 February 2017 PropTalk.com

#BaltBoatShow

The Star Spangled Banner Flag House ($8 adults, children 6 and under free)


Classic Boat

Century Coronado A Rare 58-Year-Old Luxury Speedboat

T

his classic Century Coronado rides like a dream and can still pull 10 water skiers with her powerful inboard engine. This woody must be called a stunner. Her high-varnish finish gleams like a grand Steinway piano in the sun. With her padded vinyl top and heavy chrome trim reminiscent of Chrysler Imperial autos during the ‘50s, she’s a top-of-theline choice for classic runabouts. Tom Donley’s Century is a multiple show winner at Antique and Classic Boat Society (ACBS)-sponsored events. A blast to ride in Annapolis’s local waters, she provides excellent wind protection for six under her sliding landau hardtop. Three more folks (for a total of nine passengers onboard enjoying a fun spin) can ride out in the open on a luxury cushioned full-width aft seat. Wood boats are basically screwed together. They will flex somewhat as they take waves and chop on the Bay and rivers. That flex softens the ride. Century boats are made with a single thickness of planking on their bottom—in contrast to Chris-Craft boats that have two layers of bottom planking. As a result, a Century boat often is lighter and therefore faster for a given engine’s horsepower. Take an ideal ride with me: Back the trailer down the ramp (Tom has a special trailer that travels the land well and protects his prop and rudder from scraping on launch). Warm the engine. Welcome a group of friends onboard to take an hour-long spin. Those who Follow us!

by Chris “Seabuddy” Brown

like wind and sun sit in the rear seat that spans the transom. Those who want more weather protection sit in the first two rows, under cover. Tom captains the boat with a good hand on the wheel, giving everyone a smooth tour of classic boating without drama.

By the way, Tom is a retired boat racer with an extensive background, first in a Spico-brand boat and then in a RaysonCraft. He placed fourth in a Ski Racing Runabout in 1967 and was High Point Champion for Region 4 in 1971 in his JS 39 Jersey Speed Skiff. He also raced at the Miami Marine Stadium. Here’s an interesting anecdote about why he switched from his Spico to a Rayson-Craft. Tom frequently raced against Rudy (who owned the Rayson-Craft) and always seemed to lose ground going around turns on the race course. After one race in which they both competed, Rudy needed to get back to the West Coast and wanted to make the trip without a boat in tow. Tom saw an opportunity to get a better turning boat, so he bought Rudy’s.

The Rayson-Craft definitely handled turns better on a race course. Rudy took Tom aside and told him it was because his boat was wider at the driver’s cockpit. That allowed the driver to get a better bite in the water going through the turn! Tom has a 327-cubic-inch Gray Marine engine in his Century. AMC (American Motors Corporation) made these engines for Gray Marine, who sold them to Century boats as well as to Jeep for their Wagoneer and Gladiator autos. AMC beat Chevrolet to market by five years in the development, production, and marketing of its 327 engines. Tom also has a favorite Ford engine in his pick-up under restoration. This is a 396 engine from Holman Moody. It’s the same engine series that Mario Andretti used in the Daytona 500 car race where he passed high and low and ran all over the race track. This engine is basically a mix of 390 and 427 parts with some special modifications. It is said that these engines revved up quicker than a 427 Ford and also generated about the same horsepower at 7500 rpms as Ford’s 427 did at 7000 rpms. Quicker revving along with equivalent power both work well in inboard competition circle course racing like Tom did. He loved that engine series. He could not let it go when he stopped racing, so it is now in his pickup. Tom is a versatile/talented/multifaceted boater with an appreciation for all these diverse aspects of boating. He also has great stories about boating on the Bay. # PropTalk.com February 2017 43


Cruising Club notes presented by

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Get Your Calendars Out!

lanning is underway for the Fall 2017 Chesapeake Bay Grand Banks Owners Association rendezvous at Herrington Harbour South. Mark October 7 and 8 on your calendars for the annual meetup that never disappoints, then plan on sticking around the area for the Annapolis Powerboat Show the following weekend. We kept busy in the 2016 season with cruises to Baltimore, Gibson Island, and the Lower Bay and Albemarle. For more information and to get involved, visit cbgboa.org.

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he Chris-Craft Commander Club is currently seeking hosts for the 2017 rendezvous schedule. Have you been yearning for a little fix for Commander-it is? Do you want to meet other Commander owners in your area? Do you have a great idea for a Commander 44 February 2017 PropTalk.com

In Planning Mode gathering, but are just looking for enthusiastic folks to join you? Then don’t hesitate to get involved with this great group of Commander owners. The 2017 Chesapeake Bay Regional Rendezvous calendar is currently being planned, with raft ups, weekend

meet-ups at marinas or yacht clubs, one-day meet-ups, off-thewater restaurant gatherings, and other events being scheduled. If you would like to be involved, email charpike@yahoo.com and see how you can become a part of this excellent group.


Captains Group Gets a Makeover

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he Chesapeake Area Professional Captains Association (CAPCA) has just completed a full-scale makeover that includes a fresh logo, a new website, and an expanded program to serve its members and the broader maritime community. The new website serves mariners and recreational boaters alike, complete with easy-toaccess links to maritime resources and information about boating safety and other nautical topics. CAPCA’s decision to expand its public-service efforts is a first for the organization. From now on, members and non-members alike will be able to use the resource links available on the new CAPCA website. The public is invited to hear speakers at CAPCA meetings. And CAPCA will help mentor mariners who want to obtain captains’ licenses.

The organization comprises more than 300 members, all of whom hold U.S. Coast Guard captains’ licenses. Although most operate smaller vessels, such as tourboats, water-taxis, and towboats, some carry unrestricted credentials that permit them to serve on oceangoing vessels. Others make their living as delivery captains and instructors. Thinking of getting involved in CAPCA? The organization’s primary activities include: • Operating an online job bank that serves as a clearinghouse for maritime businesses and individual boatowners to find a Coast Guardlicensed captain for specific job slots. Those seeking to hire a captain can post a job on the CAPCA website. CAPCA immediately

sends a notice to all members, who then respond directly to the client.

• Providing continuing education courses for members and nonmembers alike, on a wide range of topics. • Offering mentoring and networking opportunities for members who are seeking to improve their skills or who are seeking new jobs as working captains. • Presenting knowledgeable guest speakers at its monthly meetings and arranging field trips to maritime-related facilities and vessels.

CAPCA is currently recruiting new members. So if you’d like to get involved, check out their new website at capca.net.

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Cruising Club notes presented by

Boaters Who Brunch

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he Marine Trawler Owner’s Association Chesapeake Bay Chapter’s Holiday Brunch was a great success! Almost 60 attendees enjoyed a scrumptious Annie’s brunch, thanks to Julee and John Gooding, who hosted the event, offering a yummy treat bag full of holiday chocolates to every attendee upon arrival. Chuck Bartlett opened by thanking our hosts. He welcomed past and present board members, new members, guests, and all attendees to our last “meeting” of the 2016 season. A new tradition of “progressive singing” of the 12 Days of Christmas was introduced, with each table being given a “day” to sing. Kathy and Al Engler and Chuck and Sue Bartlett led the “narrative part” of the song (on the ___ day of Christmas, my true love gave to me….) and each table then chimed in with their part. We had some real “emoters” in the group, including Kurt Smith doing his

“leaping lords” rendition, Dana Davis literally “holding up her end of a Partridge in a Pear Tree” bravely, and a trio of guys (Kamman, Powell, and Clune) doing their best with “nine ladies dancing.” I think it may catch on as a new tradition – we sure enjoyed it! The grand finale of the afternoon was the announcement of the “MVP CBC Boater of the Year” Anchor Trophy. This year’s winners were Marianne and Dick Kamman. This is a well-deserved award to a couple who can always be counted on to step in and quietly volunteer without notice. They have stepped in the gap to assist many national Rendezvous with planning and logistics, including leading/planning the 2017 National Rendezvous, and have manned Trawlerfest booths over the years. Their trawler, Renaissance, can be found on most cruises – making them an active, integral part of the fun and fellowship that

ng ears Boati g The r Over 70 Y n i v r Se Fo unity Comm

holds our group together. Overall, Dick and Marianne are the best CBC has to offer and we are proud to call them 2016 MVPs for the CBC! Another such couple that hardly needs introduction is Al and Cindy Gellene, who are the closest thing we have to the Energizer Bunny in the CBC. Sadly for us, Al and Cindy have put their trawler Cindy Lu on the market, so we thought a moment of recognition was in order for the years of volunteering, as well as shouldering the “Cruises to Nowhere” in the last few years. After the brunch, the new calendar for 2017 was distributed and a call for three more volunteers for the event year was voiced. If you would like to get involved, you can visit mtoa.net. We thank all of you for making 2016 a wonderful year with CBC and look forward to the adventures that await us in 2017!

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Racing News

Crab Skiff Racer Profile

Pete Ginocchio How did you get involved with crab skiff racing? A fishing buddy of mine called to say there were some restored buyboats being shown in nearby Urbanna, VA. We went out there and found there were two Smith Island Crab Skiffs on display as well. We had never seen or heard of a crab skiff before, but became interested right away after speaking with the two owners who told us about the association and the boats. We agreed we would each build a skiff, so we joined the Smith Island Crab Skiff Association (SICSA), and got the class rules and the drawings from the boat museums. Shortly after joining SICSA, I was invited to drive a spare boat at an event in Oxford, MD. That’s all it took, and I was hooked! I ran the loaner skiff “back of the pack” but gained some valuable knowledge about what it took to win and what hull characteristics were important. The association members were friendly and very helpful. I started construction of the boat in the fall of 2010, and it was ready for the season’s events in 2011. That said, it took all season to get it “dialed in.” The next season it became pretty competitive, and my racing life got a lot easier with just going to the race locations and running without having to do all the between-race testing. In the third season I began to visualize some ways I could build the boat better, make it lighter, and reduce drag. At the end of the season I sold the boat and now have to compete against it. Follow us!

I later talked a good friend of mine, Dr. Robert Macleod, who really knows woodworking and has a great shop full of tools, into helping me build a new crab skiff. We had a goal of making it lighter, and it came out to be 100 pounds lighter than my first boat; weight and drag is important when you have an engine power limit of only 20-hp. Making the second boat was a lot easier since I had learned where to buy the wood, fiberglass, fasteners, and such things for the first boat. We launched it for the 2015 season. What is the name of your boat? Hot Crabs, Cold Beer. I call my race team “Old Codger Racing” since I am the oldest member of the skiff association at age 78. How many crab skiff events do you participate in throughout the year? The association schedules about a half dozen events where the boats are run in front of spectators and a couple of events where the boats are simply on display. I try to participate in all the events, but this past season I had too many schedule conflicts to make more than about half. In-water events are held in locations all around the Bay, usually in conjunction with some weekend festival being held there; for example The Cape Charles Clam Slam, the Crisfield Crab Derby, the Oxford Cardboard Boat Races, and the Sultana Downrigging Weekend in Chestertown. Is there one race that really sticks out in your mind? I guess the most memorable (for an old guy like me) has to be the most recent

##Pete Ginocchio (right) with Dr. Robert Macleod who helped him build his second skiff.

one! That was the Sultana festival which was held over Halloween weekend this year. The weather was sunny and cool, but the wind came up and blew right down the Chester River resulting in some fairly big waves. To make our competition closer and the outcome more in doubt, we start our events in a single file, the slowest boats up front progressing to the fastest in the back. We started on the front stretch headed into the wind; I was in the back of the pack and held my position while trying to find anyplace to run that might be smoother. There was no smooth water anywhere in that river, but the backstretch was more tolerable in that the wind was from behind and the waves were moving with you. I followed the pack around the entire first lap but had to get going as the race was only two laps. I starting passing boats in the first and second turns and ran down the balance of the others going down the backstretch. As my boat picked up speed on the backstretch straightaway, it began to bounce along the tops of the waves with the prop starting to come out of the water. At the end of the backstretch I hit a particularly large wave, and the prop shear pin failed and I came to a stop in the third turn with all my friends passing me on the way to the finish. Fortunately, one came back after he finished and pulled me to the dock. Click to facebook.com and search Smith Island Crab Skiff Association for more information. # PropTalk.com February 2017 47


Boatshop Reports presented by

Beauty and Protection

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F

by Capt. Rick Franke

ebruary is right in the middle of the oystering season on the Chesapeake. It seems appropriate that our first two reports concern a boat type closely associated with Chesapeake oyster tonging: the Hoopers Island Draketail.

racy Johns of the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (CBMM) in St. Michaels, MD, sends us the following report. “A 1934 Hoopers Island dovetail, Dorothy Lee, has recently been added to CBMM’s floating fleet. Dorothy Lee was generously donated by Susan Friedel of Trappe, MD, in honor of her late husband Jerry Friedel. Lovingly restored by Jerry, Dorothy Lee was originally built by famed boat builder Bronza Parks at Bishops Head in Maryland’s Dorchester County. The boat was built for Theodore Woodland, also of Dorchester County, and joins the ranks of other Bronza Parks’ boats in CBMM’s collection, including the recently restored 1955 skipjack, Rosie Parks, and Martha, another 1934 dovetail.

‘Jerry would’ve just been so thrilled. This was always his wish,’ Susan Friedel said. ‘CBMM is such a wonderful place—the boat restoration work, the shipwright apprentice program—it’s all so nice. And it’s great to have the three Bronza Parks boats back together.’ Dovetails, also called draketails, are named for their distinctive round sterns that rake or slope forward from the waterline to the deck; the stern tapers down to the water. Dorothy Lee was built during a time when dovetails were used along the Chesapeake Bay for oyster tonging and trot lining for crabs. Dorothy Lee measures 41.2 feet long and 8.2 feet in breadth, and was originally equipped with a 35-hp marine gasoline engine, which was larger than typical for this type of boat. ‘Dorothy Lee’s

The pilot house being installed on the restored buy boat Crow Bros. ll at Mathews’ Landing In Denton, MD.

Overlooked all summer in Joe Reid’s busy Mast and Mallet shop in Edgewater, MD, this cocktail class racer will be completed this winter. Photo by Rick Franke

48 February 2017 PropTalk.com

long, narrow, light displacement hull would have made her a particularly fast workboat,’ said CBMM chief curator Pete Lesher. ‘Speed was the allure for watermen who bought Hoopers Island dovetails, with their distinctive racy round sterns that imitated racing motorboats, and the Navy’s torpedo boats from the turn of the century.” We are indebted to Kathy Bergen Smith’s excellent article in the December issue of WorkBoat Magazine for the following report on a modern reincarnation of this traditional design:

M

aritime Applied Physics Corp. (MAPC) in Baltimore recently delivered the first of what will be a new fleet of 10 water taxis for the city. The 55 foot by 12 foot

The log canoe Eve begins to look more and more like a boat and less like a bunch of logs in Hollywood, MD.


yachtpaint.com nine inch by three foot one inch Key’s Anthem is a 49-passenger vessel that pays homage to the past while embracing the future. The first boat, Key’s Anthem, debuted during Fleet Week in October and marks a departure from the simple pontoon boats that comprise the current fleet. MAPC created an aluminum water taxi with a raised wheelhouse and round stern referencing the Hooper’s Island draketail. Unlike the pontoon boats, the new boats will load from amidships with wheelchair ramps. There is stowage for eight bicycles onboard. Seating is arranged on a continuous bench along the hull, including along the curved stern. The flooring is Plastdek, a manmade, repairable material made to mimic a wooden deck. The new boats will evolve as the 10-boat order progresses. Key’s Anthem is powered by twin Beta Marine diesel engines but future boats will be diesel-electric hybrids. The Beta engines are rated at just 38-hp each. The raised pilothouse features two captain’s chairs, one adjustable for young riders to climb into so they can get a look at the helm. Steering is provided by SeaStar Optimus electronic power steering. Navigational equipment is a Garmin GPSMAP 721. When it came to the exterior look of the boat, the MAPC team came up with a black hull with a boot stripe based on the Maryland flag. Draketails are indeed handsome boats. As Larry Chowning observes in “Deadrise and Cross Planked,” his

The Hoopers Island Draketail Dorothy Lee on the Miles River near St. Michaels, MD. Note the midships steering stick.

Follow us!

history of bay deadrises, “… the draketail stern did allow the boat to plane without squatting, but their appeal was mainly esthetic: Watermen just plain like a pretty stern.”

A

lex Schlegel of Hartge Yacht Yard in Galesville, MD, sends us this report of work on a more modern classic. “In November and early December we were busy with the normal boatyard jobs of getting boats winterized, hauled, and otherwise prepared for winter. It looks to be a busy winter with several engines to install, a number of Awlgrip jobs and a lot of work on a 55-foot Trumpy. In early November, the 1950 Trumpy came back to our yard for the winter. Over many years we have repaired the foredeck, the cabin front, hardtop supports, shear planks, rub rails, fuel tanks, fuel lines, and under the aft cabin: frames and floors, blocking for struts and rudders, and double planking. Although this boat is 66 years old, she is still strong enough to haul with four belts in our travel lift; a testament to how well Trumpys were built. There were no cracking or popping sounds and no sagging. During the last haul out on a railway, the HYY carpenters, Ernie Stuermer and Peter Bell, noticed the turn of the bilge was not quite fair, which indicated broken frames. Sure enough, all frames we have uncovered so far have been broken, most behind a stringer. The planks’ seams opened a little bit near the cracks, allowing water to seep in and rust the bolts between

Key’s Anthem, the lead boat in a fleet of 10 new aluminum Baltimore Harbor water taxis being built by Maritime Applied Physics in Baltimore.

awlgrip.com the frames and stringer, which deteriorates the frames further. The frames probably cracked many years ago, for we see some frames repaired, and the present owner didn’t have it done. We’ll report more on this boat next month.”

J

oe Reid of Mast and Mallet in Edgewater, MD, reports a busy winter. “In the Mast and Mallet shop for winter hibernation are a wide variety of powerboat projects. Last month, we applied a triple ply bottom on a 1953 Chris-Craft 17-foot Sportsman and sheathed it with 10-ounce cloth and WEST epoxy. The new transom was installed with ribboned Sapele mahogany. Topside work will be next on the agenda. Also, a Seaway 24 outboard runabout has come inside for changes in helm and cockpit seating arrangements. And a ‘30-point checklist’ will take her to the spring readiness delivery. Back again this season is the 28-foot, 1972 Pacemaker that we rehabbed on the exterior last year. She is here for interior upgrades. In the construction department, the Cocktail class I started last winter will receive the top deck cover and interior.”

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atrick Callahan at Worton Creek Marina in Chestertown, MD, says: “The boat yard is very busy, and we’re scrambling to get estimates ready, figure out our winter scheduling, finish fall projects, put the marina to bed, haul boats, winterize boats, and everything else that

Ernie Stuermer and Peter Bell replacing a plank on a 1950 Trumpy at Hartge Yacht Yard in Galesville, MD.

PropTalk.com February 2017 49


Boatshop Reports presented by yachtpaint.com

Skinning the mold for a CY 34 at Composite Yacht in Trappe, MD.

needs to be done at the end of the season. We had our usual booth at the Annapolis Boat Show this year. In addition to the booth we partnered with Cummins Power and had our latest 31 Bertram on display (thanks to her owner who graciously let us have her for the show). Overall it was the best show we’ve had in years. Activity at the booth

awlgrip.com

Peter Bell uses a saw-zall to remove cracked ribs from a 1950 Trumpy at Hartge Yacht Harbor in Galesville, MD.

was strong and activity at the boat was unbelievable! Most people who walked by stopped, took pictures, asked questions and really admired the quality of work done on the boat. There are still a lot of people that know of and appreciate the 31-foot Bertram. I’m convinced that she was the queen of the show. I am very proud of our team here at

The completed hull of a Weaver 95 being turned right side up at Weavers Boat Works in Deale, MD.

Worton Creek for the outstanding work they performed in remanufacturing her. She is drop dead gorgeous with attention to detail that is breathtaking.”

M

eg Roney from Mathews Brothers in Denton, MD, brings us up to date from their busy shop: “We are very fortunate

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Cruising / raCing Photos / Fishing Boats For sale Charters Calendar / Weather

F i n d i t a l l at P r o P ta l k . c o m


yachtpaint.com

The electrical panel and entertainment center nearing completion on Maximus, a Weaver 70 at Weaver Boat Works in Tracys Landing.

to be busy this winter! We recently pulled a 26-foot hull from the mold that will be the first Mathews Bros 26! Keep an eye out for Facebook posts and daily pictures for more information on this exciting opportunity. Our glass shop crew is also busy laying up a new Eastport 32. In addition to staying busy with new boats, we’re busy with engine

awlgrip.com

The steering system on the Dorothy Lee at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St Michaels, MD. The exposed tiller and rope steering lines are functional, cheap, and easily repaired.

maintenance on our storage boats as well as varnish and cosmetic jobs to get them ready to go for the approaching season. Down at the landing, the pilothouse was married to the hull (on the buy boat Crow Bros. ll) back in October. Since then, we’ve installed the doors and windows as well as fabricated wire chases for the electrical systems. We’re

A recently completed Cummins Diesel re-power on a Dettling 51 at Mathews Brothers Boat Works in Denton, MD.

now in the throes of installing the electrical and hydraulic systems.” #

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BALTIMORE February January

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0.8 -0.2 0.8 0.1

24 -6 24 3

12:51 AM 04:21 -0.2 12:41 AM AM -0.2 02:04 AM AM AM0.8-0.224 -6 01:06 05:08 AM AM0.7-0.321 -9 05:39 AM -0.4 -62.4 -12 06:04 AM0.9 -0.2272.2-6 67 5 AM 20AM 5 02:36 5 512:38 2020 5 505:41 2073 20 5 04:17 07:03 AM 0.0 0

55 26 08 55

AM AM PM PM

0.7 -0.2 0.9 0.1

21 -6 27 3

01:52 AM 03:01 AM 05:11 AM AM0.7-0.321 -9 02:01 05:56 AM AM0.7-0.321 -9 12:09 AM0.9 0.6272.5 18 01:34 12:25 AM0.9 0.6272.2 18 67 AM AM -0.2 6 AM 21AM 6 03:47 6 601:38 2121 6 612:26 2176 21 6 05:20

45 09 04 56

AM AM PM PM

0.6 -0.3 0.9 0.1

18 -9 27 3

37 55 56 50

AM AM PM PM

0.6 -0.3 1.0 0.1

29 41 41 36

AM AM PM PM

19 AM 27 AM 21 PM

ft cm

cm

10 Time January h

m

Tuft

76 F -9

06:37 09:25 AM AM 1.1 F 12:32 03:50 PM PM 0.1 06:45 09:34 PM PM 0.8

2.6-6 0.0 34 2.30 -0.3 24

79 18 0 Sa 70 -9

03:46 AM 18 01:07 07:29 10:13 AM Sa 01:20 04:37 PM ◑ 07:34 10:15 PM

AM 0.1 AM 1.1 M PM 0.2 PM 0.8

0.1 0 3Maximum -0 Slack 1 03:48 AM Sla 2.2 34 67 W 10:00 AM 2 h 3 m knots PM h-0 0.1 3h m 04:09 01:24AM -1.0E 10:27 PM 2 27 05:12AM 07:42AM 0.6F 05:1 10:36AM 01:12PM -0.5E 11:2 2.4 04:39MAM W -0 0 73 2 03:48PM 07:24PM 10:46 0.9F AM 05:02 0.3 9 34 10:42PM 2.1 -0 3 64 Th 04:57 PM 11:1 0.2 6 11:16 PM 2 24 02:00AM -1.0E 2.3 -0 3 70 05:42AM 08:24AM 0.6F AM 06:0 3 05:33 0.4 11:36Tu AMTh 34 12 11:30AM 02:06PM -0.5E 12:12 F 1.9 05:48 -0 6 58 04:42PM 08:06PM 0.8F PM 06:0 ○ 11:24PM 0.3 9 24

2.6-6 0.0 34 2.23 -0.2 24

79 19 0 Su 67 -6

04:33 AM 19 02:01 08:27 11:04 AM Su 02:14 05:28 PM 08:28 11:02 PM

AM 0.1 AM 1.1 PM 0.3 Tu PM 0.8

2.23 67 02:42AM 4 0.5 34 15 06:18AM 09:06AM Sa 1.9 9 58 12:24PM 03:00PM 0.3 9 24 05:48PM 09:00PM

82 21 0 Tu 64 -9

06:21 AM 21 04:01 10:23 12:57 PM Tu 04:17 07:15 PM 10:20

AM 0.1 AM 1.0 PM 0.3 PM

02:57 AM 03:58 AM 06:04 AM AM0.7-0.421 -12 02:57 12:15 AM AM0.7 0.521 15 01:13 AM0.9 0.6272.6 18 02:31 01:19 AM0.9 0.7272.2 21 67 AM AM 0.8 7 AM 22AM 7 04:56 7 702:41 2222 7 701:30 2279 22 7 12:03

2.8 24 85 22 9 06:24 11:17 AM AM -0.2 -0.1-6 -3 Tu 05:19 Tu 01:15 W 55 PM PM 1.1 2.2 34 67 3 07:29 11:19 PM PM 0.2 -0.46 -12

12:52 AM 22 04:58 11:13 07:19 AM W 05:13 01:53 PM 11:12 08:08 PM

Th AM 0.8 AM 0.1 ◐ PM 1.0 PM 0.3

18 -9 30 3

04:03 AM 04:51 AM 12:25 AM AM0.7 0.621 18 03:50 01:05 AM AM0.7 0.521 15 02:15 AM0.9 0.6272.8 18 03:26 02:12 AM1.0 0.7302.3 21 70 AM AM 0.8 8 AM 23AM 8 05:58 8 803:42 2323 8 802:34 2385 23 8 01:10

88 AM AM 0.9 23 05:48 23 01:50 -9 08:15 11:59 AM AM 0.1 F Th 06:03 Th 02:46 73 PM PM 1.1 08:58 PM 0.3

6 1

21 16

0.6 -0.3 1.0 0.0

18 -9 30 0

05:07 AM 05:39 AM 01:25 AM AM0.8 0.624 18 04:39 01:54 AM AM0.8 0.524 15 03:13 AM1.0 0.6302.9 18 04:19 03:02 AM1.0 0.7302.4 21 73 AM AM 0.8 -0.5 24 -15 AM AM 1.0 2 9 AM 24AM 9 12:18 24 12:00 9 904:40 2424 9 903:34 2488 24 9 02:12 24 02:46 7

22 17

0.6 -0.3 1.1

18 -9 34

12:37 02:24 AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 12:12 02:41 AM AM0.1 0.5 1010 2525

AM AM PM PM

-0.2 0.8 -0.3 1.1

46 14 33 38

AM AM PM PM

26 10 33 22

February 2017 Tides

04 20 36 54

09:38 06:41 AM AM0.9 0.627 18 W Su Th 04:00 12:56 PM PM -0.2-0.3 -6 -9 10:00 07:34 PM PM1.0 1.030 30 10:32 07:29 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 Th M F 05:05 01:42 PM PM -0.1-0.3 -3 -9 10:49 08:14 PM PM1.0 1.030 30 F

09:57 AM 10:29 07:50 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 08:26 08:07 AM1.2 0.7372.7 21 SuAM M W W Th 04:15 PM -0.2-6 05:03 02:01 PM PM0.0-0.3 0 -9 03:04 02:22 PM PM -0.2 -0.2 -6 10:21 PM 10:42 08:32 PM PM0.9 0.927 27 08:54 08:30 PM PM1.1 0.8342.2 24

11:21 08:45 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 Tu Th 06:03 02:54 PM PM0.1-0.2 3 -6 11:26 09:14 PM PM0.8 0.824 24

12:15 PM AM1.0 0.730 21 11:30 08:22 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 09:43 Tu Sa W F 07:07 PM PM0.2-0.1 6 -3 06:17 02:33 PM PM -0.1-0.2 -3 -6 03:49 ◑ 11:41 08:56 PM PM0.9 0.927 27 09:57 PM 0.7 21

10:38 AM 11:46 AM 09:16 09:05 AM AM1.2 0.8372.6 24 79 10:49 09:56 AM AM1.3 0.8402.4 24 M PM TuPM Th F F 04:58 PM -0.2-6 -6 06:07 PM 04:02 03:20 PM -0.1 -0.2 -3 05:39 04:10 PM0.2 0.0 -0.1 6 0 11:06 PM 09:41 09:17 PM PM1.1 0.8342.2 24 67 11:07 09:55 PM PM1.0 0.730 21

32.3-6 10:53 AM1.2 0.8370.1 24 11:22 AM 06:30 AM 10:10 10:08 AM AM1.3 0.8402.5 24 76 11:33 AM TuPM W PM F05:07 Sa Sa 05:04 PM0.3 0.1 92.23 05:44 PM -6 12:31 PM 04:23 PM0.0 -0.1 -0.2 0 -3 06:31 ◑ 10:41 PM0.9 0.6270.0 18 11:56 PM 06:52 PM 10:31 10:09 PM PM1.0 0.7302.3 21 70 11:52 PM

10:26 12:11 PM PM1.3 0.940 27 06:37 AM 08:25 AM 07:03 AM AM -0.4 0.7 -12 21 07:19 11:43 AM AM -0.1 0.7 -3 21 12:24 12:51 PM0.1 0.8 30.3 24 ThPM F PM Su Th M F02:10 Su Su M 70 M 01:06 PM 04:35 07:28 01:13 02:11 PM 01:37 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 05:44 PM PM1.0 0.030 0 06:39 PM0.1 0.0 32.30 06:57 PM1.2 0.2371.96 ◐ 07:30 PM -0.2 ◑ -6 ◐08:49 ◐ 10:32 08:25 PM 0.3 08:29 PM 90.1 PM PM0.0 0.8 0 24 09:13 11:27 PM PM0.2 0.6 6 18 08:09 AM 08:14 12:43 AM PM -0.1 0.7 -3 21 06:44 06:39 AM AM -0.2 -0.4 -60.0 -12 F PM Sa M M Tu 02:07 PM 03:05 06:43 PM PM1.0 0.030 0 01:18 01:32 PM1.3 1.0402.2 30 08:29 PM 10:06 PM 0.2 6 08:36 07:46 PM PM0.1 0.0 -0.3 3 0

0 06:57 09:25 AM 07:35 AM AM0.2 -0.2 60.4-6 SaPM Tu 67 03:08 PM 02:09 01:46 PM1.2 0.9371.8 27 -9 09:20 PM 09:21 07:51 PM PM0.3 0.2 90.16

F

2.7-6 10:12 12:06 PM AM 1.1 0.0 34 M 04:09 06:25 PM PM 0.1 2.13 10:17 PM -0.3

12 M 55 3

10:25 AM -0.1 11:11 AM 10:05 06:58 AM AM -0.4-0.4 -12 -12 10:03 07:35 AM AM -0.2-0.4 -6 -12 09:02 08:37 AM AM -0.2 -0.5 -6 -15 -3 09:41 08:39 AM AM0.1 -0.2 30.3-6 SuPM M PM W Su Th M W W Th 67 Th 04:21 PM 05:02 PM 04:47 01:46 PM PM1.3 1.040 30 04:42 02:31 PM PM1.1 0.834 24 03:33 03:33 PM1.3 1.1402.2 34 04:04 03:21 PM1.2 1.0371.9 30 10:30 PM 10:59 PM 11:49 08:00 PM PM -0.1 0.0 -3 0 11:34 08:32 PM PM0.1 0.1 3 3 10:33 09:44 PM PM0.1 0.0 -0.5 3 0 -15 10:59 09:27 PM PM0.3 0.1 90.03

10:54 08:22 AM AM -0.2-0.4 -6 -12 Tu Th 05:25 03:17 PM PM1.2 0.937 27 09:20 PM 0.0 0

2.6-6 10:57 AM AM 1.1 0.0 34 09:02 Su 02:56 05:19 PM PM 0.1 2.13 10:56 PM PM 0.8 -0.3 24 09:11

9 Su 58 ◐3

09:18 AM 0 07:49 10:21 AM 09:04 12:41 AM PM -0.4 0.9 -12 27 09:10 06:46 AM AM -0.1-0.3 -3 -9 07:53 07:39 AM AM -0.2 -0.4 -60.0 -12 08:38 AM AM0.2 -0.2 60.3-6 SaPM SuPM Tu Sa W Su Tu Tu W 67 W 03:13 PM 04:07 PM 03:47 06:53 PM PM1.2 0.037 0 03:56 01:40 PM PM1.1 0.834 24 02:27 02:35 PM1.3 1.0402.2 30 03:07 02:36 PM1.2 0.9371.8 27 09:30 PM 10:11 PM 10:56 PM -0.1 -3 10:52 07:39 PM PM0.1 0.1 3 3 09:38 08:48 PM PM0.1 0.0 -0.4 3 0 -12 10:13 08:41 PM PM0.3 0.1 90.13

11:04 07:54 AM AM -0.5-0.5 -15 -15 Th M F 05:41 02:47 PM PM1.3 1.040 30 09:03 PM 0.0 0

1

73 07:52 11:51 AM AM 1.1 2.5 34 Th 06:10 Th -3 02:15 PM PM -0.1 -0.3-3 08:08 PM 0.9 27

32.2-6 12:32 PM AM1.1 0.634 18 10:43 11:15 AM1.3 0.9402.4 27 73 12:11 PM 09:22 06:27 AM AM -0.1 0.7 -3 21 11:08 AM 12:21 11:52 PM AM1.2 0.8370.2 24 W PM ThPM Sa W Su Th Sa Sa Su Su 01:19 PM 07:34 PM PM0.0-0.2 0 -6 04:46 05:31 PM0.1 0.0 -0.2 06:35 PM -6 03:31 01:12 PM PM1.0-0.130 -3 06:17 3 0 07:27 06:00 PM0.3 0.1 92.03 ◑ 07:40 ◐ 10:41 11:06 09:42 PM 0.9 27 ◑08:12 PM PM0.2 0.6 6 18 ◐11:27 PM PM0.9 0.627 18 11:31 PM PM 0.6 0.1 18

08:02 11:34 AM AM -0.4 0.8 -12 24 M F02:43 Tu 05:44 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 09:56 11:27 PM PM0.0 0.7 0 21

06:59 AM AM 1.0 2.6 30 79 AM AM 1.1 W 11:03 Th 11:49 Th 08:40 05:19 06:01 01:21 PM PM -0.2 -0.4-6 -12 03:04 PM PM 0.1 11:35 07:22 PM PM 1.0 2.6 30 79 08:56 PM 0.9

2.9 24 12:15 07:28 AM PM -0.2 -0.3-6 W 06:20 02:19 PM PM 1.1 2.4 34 08:28 PM 0.1 3

9 W 58 0

11:28 AM -0.3 11:56 AM 10:06 09:32 AM AM -0.2 -0.5 -6 -15 -9 10:40 09:26 AM AM0.1 -0.3 30.2-9 M PM TuPM Th F 70 F04:56 05:27 PM 05:51 PM 04:33 04:26 PM1.3 1.1402.3 34 04:03 PM1.2 1.0371.9 30 11:29 PM 11:45 PM 11:22 10:35 PM PM0.1 -0.1 -0.6 3 -3 -18 11:42 10:11 PM PM0.3 0.1 -0.1 9 3

06:06 AM 06:23 AM 3 15 04:31 04:08 AM1.0 0.7303.1 21 05:09 03:50 AM1.1 0.8342.5 24 10AM 25AM 1010 2594 25 12:26 PM -0.4 12:37 PM 05:35 08:48 AM AM0.8-0.624 -18 05:24 09:07 AM AM0.9-0.427 -12 11:05 10:25 AM AM -0.2 -0.5 -6 -15 -12 11:36 10:12 AM AM0.1 -0.3 30.0-9 TuPM W PM Tu Sa W F F05:26 Sa 73 Sa 06:28 PM 06:36 PM 12:00 03:45 PM PM -0.5 1.1 -15 34 11:43 03:59 AM PM -0.2 0.9 -6 27 05:13 PM1.3 1.1402.4 34 05:44 04:42 PM1.3 1.0402.0 30 06:31 10:02 PM PM1.3-0.140 -3 06:06 10:06 PM PM1.2 0.037 0 11:21 PM -0.1 -3 10:52 PM 0.0 0

2

W

5

6 08:28 06:53 AM AM -0.2 3.0-6 91 Th 01:08 Th 03:16 F 58 PM PM 1.1 -0.4 34 -12 -3 09:20 07:15 PM PM 0.1 2.53 76

06:33 09:09 AM AM 0.1 F 12:41 03:35 PM PM 1.1 Sa 06:48 09:44 PM PM 0.2

76 AM AM 0.9 10 01:12 10 03:09 0 09:25 07:43 AM AM -0.2 F F 61 01:56 04:06 PM PM 1.1 08:04 10:07 PM PM 0.1

03:38 AM 25 12:46 07:14 10:01 AM Sa 01:22 04:20 PM 07:31 10:28 PM

-0.5 27 -15 25 3.1-6 94 Sa -0.4 34 -12 2.63 79

AM 1.0 AM 0.0 PM 1.1 PM 0.2

Su

01:22 AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 12:49 AM AM0.0 0.6 0 18 04:59 AM0.1 0.7 -0.6 04:36 AM0.2 0.9 -0.1 12:26 AM 12:28 AM -3 04:01 03:21 03:27 12:06 3 21 12:21 6 27 11 AM AM 1.0 -0.5 30 -15 AM AM 1.1 11AM 26AM 11 02:02 26 01:30 1111 2626 1111 26-18 26 26 04:28 08:29 AM 3.0 91 07:55 AM 06:27 AM 0.9 27 06:08 AM 0.9 27 11:16 AM -0.5 -15 10:57 AM -0.3 -9

0.0 0.6 -0.3 1.1

0 18 -9 34

57 52 57 36

AM AM AM PM

0.0 0.6 -0.4 1.1

0 18 -12 34

01:21 AM 04:17 12:46 3 -3 01:10 AM 02:03 AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 01:25 04:12 AM AM0.0 0.6 0 18 12:04 AM0.1 -0.1 -0.7 12:59 05:22 AM0.2 0.9 -0.2 6 27 12AM 27AM 1212 2727 1212 27-21 27 07:54 AM 10:35 07:11 AM 07:42 AM 07:16 AM AM0.9-0.627 -18 06:53 10:33 AM AM1.0-0.430 -12 05:48 AM1.2 0.8373.2 24 98 06:42 11:43 AM AM1.3 -0.2402.7-6 ThPM F PM Su Th M F01:19 Su Su M -18 M 02:13 PM -0.6 05:30 01:48 -0.2 01:54 PM 01:42 PM PM -0.4 1.1 -12 34 05:15 PM PM -0.2 1.0 -6 30 12:05 PM -0.4 -6 -12 01:22 06:00 PM0.0 1.0 -0.2 0 30 ○ PM ○08:01 ○ 07:54 08:17 PM 11:46 07:58 PM 402.2 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 07:28 11:30 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 06:39 PM1.2 1.0372.5 30 76 07:15 PM 1.3

33 35 41 14

AM AM PM PM

-0.1 0.7 -0.4 1.2

-3 21 -12 37

01:51 AM -9 12:28 04:55 01:36 3 -3 13 AM AM 1.3 02:13 AM 02:41 05:10 AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 02:00 AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 02:22 12:45 AM0.1 -0.1 -0.7 3 -3 12:13 AM0.1 -0.1 -0.3 AM AM 0.1 -0.43 -12 13AM 28AM 13 03:35 28 03:01 1313 2828 1313 28-21 28 28 06:05 Tu 08:20 AM 2.8 85

09 17 26 52

AM AM PM PM

-0.1 0.7 -0.3 1.2

44 01 13 33

AM AM PM PM

20 48 04 15

AM AM PM PM

08:04 11:27 AM AM0.9-0.627 -18 M F02:31 Tu 06:18 PM PM -0.3 1.1 -9 34 08:42 PM 1.1 34

11:15 07:28 AM AM1.5 1.046 30 08:44 AM 07:38 AM AM1.1-0.434 -12 07:57 06:36 AM AM1.2 0.8373.2 24 98 06:10 F PM SaPM Sa M M Tu-18 Tu 02:31 PM 05:52 02:14 0 -6 03:02 PM -0.6-9 02:10 PM PM -0.2 1.0 -6 30 02:35 12:53 PM -0.1 -0.3 -3 12:31 PM0.0 -0.2 -0.2 ● PM ●08:10 PM 1.2 ● 76 08:38 PM 08:00 09:07 PM 37 08:34 07:18 PM PM1.2 0.9372.5 27 06:40 PM1.3 1.0402.3 30

-3 21 -9 37

03:17 12:34 AM AM -0.1-0.1 -3 1414

-3 08:52 06:03 AM AM0.9 0.627 18 Tu Sa 03:19 12:18 PM PM -0.2-0.5 -6 -15 09:21 07:05 PM PM1.0 1.130 34

29 12:10 AM

-0.1 0.6 -0.4 1.0

-0.1 0.8 -0.3 1.2

-3 24 -9 37

03:51 01:20 AM AM -0.1-0.1 -3 1515

30 12:50 AM

-0.2 0.7 -0.4 1.0

-0.2 0.8 -0.3 1.1

-6 24 -9 34

31 01:31 07:14 Tu 01:30 07:47

-0.2 0.7 -0.3 0.9

-3 09:40 06:56 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 W Su 04:09 01:09 PM PM -0.1-0.4 -3 -12 10:01 07:49 PM PM1.0 1.030 30

dIFFEREnCEs

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

05:40 AM Su 11:57 AM 06:29 PM M

Low –3:50 +3:30 –0:10 –1:58

06:26 AM 12:42 PM 07:07 PM

H. Ht *1.18 *1.59 *0.82 *1.08

AM AM PM PM

79 Sa -3 64

10:17 AM -0.2 -6 Sa 02:41 Su 04:50 PM PM 1.1 -0.4 34 -12 ○ 08:49 10:49 PM PM 0.1 2.63 79

AM AM 1.0 -6 05:48 12 02:50 12 PM AM -0.2 82 12:05 09:12 Su 03:24 Su PM PM 1.1 -6 06:31 ○ 67 09:32 PM

30 -15 -0.5 27 2.9-6 88 M 34 -12 -0.4 2.6 79

10:52 AM 0.0 Su 02:02 05:03 PM PM 1.1 ● 08:13 11:11 PM PM 0.1 05:17 AM 27 02:15 08:36 11:41 AM M 02:43 05:46 PM 08:56 11:52 PM

Januar 20 15

24 19

10 5

25 20

11 6

26 21

M -6 70

PM AM 0.0 85 12:31 09:17 Tu 03:25 Tu PM PM 1.1 -9 06:28 ● 79 09:40 PM

03:05 AM 02:33 AM -0.3 -3 02:54 01:25 AM0.1 -0.1 -0.6 3 -3 02:14 0.1 3 14AM 29AM 1414 29-18 09:31 AM 08:58 AM 492.8 18 08:40 07:24 AM AM1.2 0.8373.0 24 91 08:16 AM 1.6 SaPM SuPM Tu Tu W -15 03:50 PM -0.5-6 03:10 PM -0.3 -12 03:20 01:40 PM -0.1 -0.2 -3 03:08 0.0 0 09:55 PM 09:18 PM 402.4 30 09:11 07:56 PM PM1.1 0.8342.5 24 76 08:45 PM 1.3

-9 14 85 Tu -9 73

01:06 AM 14 04:19 10:31 07:15 AM Tu 04:42 01:36 PM 10:54 07:45 PM

AM 0.0 AM 1.1 PM -0.1 PM 1.0

-0.20 2.6 34 -0.2-3 2.5 30

-6 29 79 W -6 76

12:35 06:53 01:21 07:12

AM AM PM PM

0.0 1.4 0.0 W 1.1

03:55 AM 03:17 AM -0.3 -6 03:24 02:06 AM0.1 -0.1 -0.4 3 -3 02:54 0.0 0 15AM 30AM 1515 30-12 10:17 AM 09:37 AM 492.8 21 09:23 08:12 AM AM1.3 0.8402.9 24 88 09:05 AM 1.6 SuPM M PM W W Th-12 04:36 PM 03:51 PM -0.4 -12 04:05 02:28 PM0.0 -0.1 -0.4 0 -3 04:04 0.0 0 10:43 PM 10:01 PM 372.5 30 09:49 08:34 PM PM1.1 0.8342.4 24 73 09:33 PM 1.2

-9 15 85 W -12 76

01:44 AM 15 05:03 11:09 07:57 AM W 05:21 02:20 PM 11:35 08:20 PM

AM 0.0 AM 1.1 PM 0.0 PM 0.9

0.00 2.4 34 0.00 2.4 27

0 30 73 Th 0 73

01:20 07:43 02:13 07:59

AM AM PM PM

0.0 1.4 0.1 1.1 Th

31

02:07 08:36 03:07 08:49

AM AM PM PM

13 8

31

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

F

dIFFEREnCEs

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

04:03 AM -0.3 03:37 0.0 0 31AM 10:19 AM 522.7 09:56 AM 1.7 TuPM 04:33 PM -0.4 05:03 0.1 3 10:46 PM 342.5 10:24 PM 1.1

Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47

H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37

-9 82 -12 76

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

F

dIFFEREnCEs Onancock Creek Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet

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

23 18

9 4

M AM 1.2 AM 0.0 PM 1.1 PM 0.1

09:52 06:32 AM AM 1.1 2.8 34 M 04:04 12:52 PM PM -0.1 -0.3-3 10:13 07:09 PM PM 1.0 2.6 30

-6 21 -9 27

12:11 AM 12:02 -0.9E 06:33 0.7F AM 06:40 12:32 PM F 2 -0.5E W 01:1 06:46 -0 0.7F PM 07:0

01:18PM 04:00PM -0.5E Th Sa 02:1 07:00PM 09:54PM 0.6F 08:1 2.33 70 6 02:21◑AM 2 0.4 08:49 AM 0 30 12 M 1.99 58 02:47 PM 2 12:48AM 6 04:06AM -0.8E 0.2 09:00 PM 01:30 07:30AM 10:42AM 0.8F 08:0 02:18PM 05:06PM -0.6E 03:12 2.4 73 7Maximum 03:36FAM Su 24 Slack 08:12PM 10:54PM 10:00 0.5F AM 09:30 0.3 9 3 Tu 04:04 PM 2 2.0 30 h61 m h m knots 0.19 3 10:09 PM 0 01:24AM -1.0E 01:36AM 04:54AM -0.8E 0.6F 02:3 05:12AM 07:42AM 08:06AM 11:36AM 1.0F -0.5E 2.5 76 04:47 AM 08:42 27 10:36AM 801:12PM Su 03:12PM 06:06PM -0.7E 04:00 0.23 03:48PM 6 11:040.9F AMM Sa 07:24PM W 09:30PM 11:54PM 0.4F PM 10:42 2.2 67 05:14 34 10:42PM 11:14 PM -0 9 02:00AM -1.0E 0.0 0 05:490.6F AM 2 30 05:42AM 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.7E 908:24AM 2.7 82 12:00 PM 03:20 3 11:30AM 08:54AM 12:30PM 1.1F -0.5E 02:06PM Th M 0.0 0 06:120.8F PMTu 34 04:42PM 04:12PM 07:12PM -0.8E 09:3 Di2 Su 08:06PM 10:48PM 04:5 2.4 73 6 11:24PM 11:4 G -0.2 30 -6 10 12:11 AM -0 02:42AM -0.9E 2.80 85 06:42 AM 2 01:00AM 0.4F 0.7F F09:06AM 06:18AM -0.1 -3 12:50 PM -0 34 03:24AM 06:42AM -0.7E -0.5E 04:2 03:00PM Tu W 2.5 76 07:02 6 12:24PM 09:36AM 01:24PM 1.2F 0.7F MPM 10:12 05:48PM 09:00PM 05:06PM 08:06PM -0.9E 05:4 -0.3 34 -9 11 01:02 AM -0 11:54PM 2.90 88 07:28 AM 2 Sa 03:24AM -0.9E -0.3 -9 01:34 -0 34 12:06AM 02:06AM 0.4F PM 12:3 09:54AM 2.7 82 07:470.8F PM 05:12 3 06:54AM 04:24AM 07:36AM -0.7E 01:18PM 04:00PM -0.5E Th W 10:30AM 02:12PM 1.2F 11:0 Tu 09:54PM 01:490.6F AM 06:2 -0 -0.4 -12 37 07:00PM 12 05:54PM 09:06PM -1.0E 09:10 AM◑ 2 2.90 88 -0.3 34 -9 Su 03:15 PM -0 -0.8E 09:27 PM 2 2.83 12:48AM 85 ○04:06AM 12:48AM 03:00AM 0.4F 0.8F 01:2 07:30AM 10:42AM 05:30AM 08:36AM -0.7E 06:1 05:06PM -0.6E 40 02:18PM -0.4 -12 03:33 AMF -0 Th 13 11:24AM 03:06PM 1.3F 0.5F WAM 11:42 10:54PM 0 08:12PM 2.9 88 09:49 06:42PM 09:54PM -1.1E M ◐ 34 -12 -0.4 03:53 PM 07:0 -0 2.9 88 10:05 PM 2 01:36AM 04:54AM -0.8E 01:42AM 03:54AM 0.5F 1.0F 04:13 AM 02:0 -0 0 08:06AM 11:36AM 14 06:30AM 09:30AM -0.7E 07:02 10:25 AMSa 43 03:12PM 06:06PM -0.7E F12:18PM Tu 04:00PM 1.3F 0.4F 04:28 PM 12:3 -0 0 09:30PM Th 11:54PM 07:30PM 10:42PM -1.2E 07:4 10:42 PM 2 34

8 3

AM AM AM PM

07:02 AM 343.2 98 07:03 AM 372.6 05:23 AM 1.1 05:56 AM 1.2 W AM ThPM Sa Su-15 Su 05:58 PM 1.0 -6 30 05:21 PM0.0 1.0 -0.1 01:21 PM -0.5 01:16 PM 11:59 -0.2 12:29 0 30 ○06:12 PM ●06:30 11:32 PM1.3 0.0402.10 07:24 PM 402.4 73 07:18 PM 1.3 PM

17 12

Station 13 18 ID: Source: NO Station Typ AM AM 0.1 2.23 67 5 01:12 AM 2 79 20 03:00 20 05:25 TimeAM Zone 07:38 PM AM 1.1 0.5 34 15 0 12:00 09:26 12:06AM 03:24AM -0.9E 12:40 M Su M PM 14 PM PM 0.3 9 58 64 06:21 03:15 4 1.9 06:54AM 09:54AM 01:35 0.8F 19 07:22 ◑ PM PM 0.8 0.3 24 -9 11:55 09:25 9 ◐ 07:50 PM -0 3

18 07 12 59

09:42 AM -0.6 -18 09:51 AM -0.4 -12 Sa W Su Th Sa 12:52 PM PM -0.4 1.1 -12 34 12:31 PM PM -0.2 0.9 -6 27 04:39 04:38 ○ 07:18 ● 06:46 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 PM PM1.2 0.037 0 10:56 10:49

16 11

04:53 AM 0 02:24AM15 05:48AM -0.7E

-0

11:00 AM22 43 08:54AM 04:48AM 0.6F 1.1F 02:42 12:30PM W 12 702:30AM 27 05:03 PM 07:40 3 04:12PM 07:30AM 10:24AM -0.7E 07:12PM -0.8E

Sa 01:12PM 04:48PM 11:18 1.3F FPMSu 01:12 34 10:48PM 08:18PM 11:30PM -1.2E 08:2 ○ 0.0 0 1.4 43 01:00AM 0.4F 0.1 03:12AM 3 05:42AM 0.7F -0.7E 03:1 06:42AM 1.0 08:30AM 30 03:24AM 11:18AM -0.7E 1.2F 08:3 09:36AM 01:24PM Su M 02:06PM 05:36PM 1.2F -0.9E F Sa 02:0 05:06PM 08:06PM Spring 09:06PM 09:0 11:54PM ●

28 23

Low H. Ht L. Ht Range +4 :15 *0.70 *0.83 2.2 02:06AM 0.4F 12:18AM -1.2E -0.7E 24 903:54AM 04:24AM 07:36AM +2 :29 *0.48 14*0.83 1.4 29 03:5 06:30AM 0.7F 1.2F 10:30AM 02:12PM M Tu +6 :04 *0.66 *0.67 2.0 12:12PM -0.7E -1.0E Sa 09:24AM Su 09:2 05:54PM 09:06PM 03:00PM 2.4 06:30PM 1.1F 02:5 +1 :08 *0.77 *0.83 09:48PM

09:3

12:48AM 03:00AM 0.4F

52 February 2017 PropTalk.com

01:00AM -1.1E -0.7E 25 05:30AM 08:36AM 15 10 30 04:2 04:36AM 07:18AM 0.8F 1.3F 11:24AM 03:06PM

Tu W 01:12PM -0.7E -1.1E Su 10:24AM M 10:0 06:42PM 09:54PM 04:00PM 07:18PM 1.0F 03:4 These are based upon the latest available as oftide thetables. date of your request, and may differ from the10:1 pu upon the latest information Disclaimer: available as These of the data date are ofbased your request, upon the and latest mayinformation differ fromDisclaimer: available the published as of tide thedata date tables. of your request, and may information differ from the published 10:30PM

11 W

01:42AM 03:54AM 0.5F 06:30AM 09:30AM -0.7E 04:5 12:18PM 04:00PM 1.3F Th

31 26


11:24PM

11:06PM

02:42AM 06:18AM 09:06AM 12:24PM 03:00PM 05:48PM 09:00PM

-0.9E 0.7F -0.5E W 0.7F

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

03:24AM 09:54AM 04:00PM 09:54PM

Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown -0.9E 04:06AM -0.8E 01:06AM 04:24AM Source: 12:48AM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 0.8F 19 07:24AM 10:42AM 0.9F 4 07:30AM 11:00AM Station -0.5E 02:18PMHarmonic 05:06PM -0.6E Sa 02:42PM 05:42PM Th Type: 0.6F 08:18PM 10:54PM 0.5F 09:18PM 11:36PM Time Zone: LST/LDT ◑ ◐

12:48AM 07:30AM 02:18PM 08:12PM

04:06AM 10:42AM 05:06PM 10:54PM

-0.8E 0.8F -0.6E F 0.5F

18

20

12:00AM 06:42AM 01:18PM 07:06PM

01:36AM 08:06AM 03:12PM 09:30PM

03:18AM 09:48AM 04:00PM 09:54PM

04:54AM 11:30AM 06:06PM 11:54PM

-0.9E 0.9F -0.6E F 0.6F

3

-0.7E 0.9F -0.7E Su 0.4F

5

12:18AM 06:42AM 01:42PM 08:00PM

03:36AM 10:06AM 04:36PM 10:30PM

-0.8E 1.0F -0.7E Sa 0.5F

18 ◑

-0.7E 1.0F -0.8E Su 0.4F

19

04:12AM 10:48AM 05:24PM Tu 11:24PM

3

-0.6E 0.9F 02:42AM -0.7E 08:48AM F 0.4F 03:18PM 09:48PM

3

10:00PM 02:12AM 0.9F 08:42AM -0.9E 03:12PM 1.3F W 09:12PM -1.1E

02:00AM 05:18AM -0.7E 08:18AM 12:00PM 1.1F 03:42PM 06:48PM -0.8E M 10:30PM

01:18AM 07:30AM 01:24PM 07:42PM

1.4F -1.0E 1.1F Sa -1.3E

01:48AM 0.9F 05:48AM 08:12AM -0.7E 11:06AM 01:54PM 0.6F F 05:18PM 08:30PM -0.8E 11:42PM

1.1F 01:36AM 0.9F 09:36AM 1.0F 07:30AM 11:06AM -0.9E 05:30AM 07:54AM -0.7E 05:54AM Sou ce-0.8E NOAA NOS CO OPS0.8F 04:12PM 02:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F Th 10:42AM 01:36PM 0.7F Sa -0.7E 11:30AM Su Ha S a on Type mon-1.0E c 10:12PM 0.5F 09:24PM 11:54PM 0.4F -1.2E 05:12PM 08:18PM 05:18PM ◐ 11:48PM 11:42PM T me◑ Zone LST LDT

02:18AM 08:30AM 02:30PM 08:30PM

1.4F -1.0E 0.9F Su -1.3E

02:54AM 0.9F 06:42AM 09:12AM -0.6E 12:18PM 03:06PM 0.5F Sa 06:06PM 09:18PM -0.8E

0.9F

05:00PM 08:06PM

18

18

4

12:48AM 08:06AM 11:42AM 0.9F 06:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.7E 01:12PM Sa 01:00PM W 09:42AM 10:06PM 07:48PM 04:00PM 07:18PM 10:30PM

4

01:00AM 0.4F 03:24AM 06:42AM -0.7E 02:42AM 09:36AM 01:24PM 1.2F -0.9E M 305:06PM 06:18AM 09:06AM 0.7F 08:06PM -0.9E -0.5E 12:24PM 03:00PM Tu dictions 11:54PM 05:48PM 09:00PM 0.7F

4

Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T)

Th -0.8E F 0.4F 04:12PM 07:24PM 09:00PM -1.3E 11:18PM 10:30PM -0.9E Su 04:48PM 08:00PM 06:00PM 09:06PM ◐ ◑ ◐ 11:18PM March

11:06PM February

0.9F

01:54AM 0.4F 04:24AM 07:24AM -0.6E 12:00AM 03:18AM 10:18AM 02:00PM 1.0F -0.9E W 18 06:42AM 09:48AM 0.9F 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.9E -0.6E 01:18PM 04:00PM

3

19

19

January

01:24AM 0.4F Slack Maximum

19

05:42PM 08:36PM 11:36PM

0.7F

Th

06:48PM 09:30PM

7

21

21

W 0.5F PM PM

01:00AM 1 NOAA 4 T da Curren

04:30AM 07:18AM -1

22

22

04:54AM 07:54AM -0.5E 03:00AM -1.0E 06:06AM -0.6E 07:12AM 09:54AM 08:24AM

12:24AM 02:48AM 0.5F 05:18AM 08:24AM -0.7E 12:18AM 03:36AM 11:12AM 02:54PM 1.2F -0.8E Th 306:24PM 06:42AM 10:06AM 1.0F 09:36PM -1.0E -0.7E 01:42PM 04:36PM

12:42AM 03:06AM 0.5F 01:06AM 05:48AM 08:42AM -0.6E 08:18AM 01:00AM 04:12AM -0.6E 11:30AM 03:00PM 1.0F W 18 07:18AM 10:48AM 0.9F Su 302:24PM 06:30PM 09:42PM -0.9E 07:30PM 02:24PM 05:24PM -0.7E

b

La ude 36 9592° N Long

04:06AM 1.0F 1 ood5D 05:36AM 297° 01:54AM T Mea 20 12:30AM 07:42AM Mean 10:18AM F-0.6E 08:18AM -1 04:18PM 0.4F o 11:24AM 02:12PM 0 T 01:48PM mes and speeds mum and Su max 06:48PM 10:18PM -0.8E 05:12PM 08:18PM -1

11:06PM

6

21

01:24AM 04:54AM 1.1F S a 11:12AM Ma -0.7E mum 08:42AM 03:00PM m05:06PMm 0.5F M 07:36PM 11:06PM -0.8E AM

16

E Th

02:18AM 04:36AM -0.7E 07:30AM -0.5E 10:48AM 09:12AM 11:48AM -1.1E 09:36AM 10:18AM 01:48PM 0.8F 12:06AM -0.7E 05:42PM 0.9F W 04:54PM 0.5F 03:06AM 03:18PM 03:48PM Tu AM AM 17 05:18PM 08:36PM -0.8E 06:06AM 09:24AM 0.9F 11:36PM -1.3E 10:54PM -0.9E 08:24PM 08:24PM 17 AM 12:54PM AM 03:54PM E 2 AM AM E -0.8E

7

FAM PM

February

PM 07:24PM E M 0.8F Th PM 06:30PM PM 09:12PM E W 0.6F PM PM 04:36PM PM PM PM 10:30PM 12:24AM 0.4F 0.4F 1.4F 01:18AM 04:42AM 01:54AM 1.1F 02:06AM 05:30AM 1.7F

04:12AM 07:18AM -0.7E

Y

12:06AM 1 03:18AM 06:24AM -1 09:18AM 12:18PM 1 03:06PM 06:36PM -1 09:36PM

3

1.5F -1.0E 0.8F M 06:18PM 09:36PM -1.3E

PM 10:00PM Th 0.5F AM 07:24PM PM E PM PM

22

PM PM

PM 0.5F 12:12AM 02:48AM 0.5F 04:48AM 01:30AM 1.6F 02:12AM 05:24AM 1.2F 03:06AM 04:12AM -1.1E 07:12AM -0.7E 05:36AM -0.8E 08:24AM -0.5E 11:00AM 09:18AM 10:12AM 02:12AM -0.8E 11:48AM 12:48AM 03:54AM -0.6E 01:36PM 1.0F 11:18AM 02:42PM 0.8F AM AM 05:00PM 0.9F 08:42AM 03:36PM 05:36PM 0.5F 10:12AM Th 310:06AM 18 05:18AM 1.0F 06:48AM 0.9F M W 18 304:12PM AM AM E-0.9E AM AM E-0.8E 05:12PM 08:18PM 06:06PM 09:18PM 10:48PM -1.4E 08:30PM 11:42PM -0.9E 09:24PM 12:12PM 03:12PM -0.8E 01:48PM 04:54PM -0.7E F Sa F Sa AM ACT4996 PM AM PM ACT4996 11:54PM Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: Depth: Station Unknown ID: Tu W F 07:06PM 09:54PM 0.6F 08:00PM 10:30PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:24PM 0.4F PM 06:42PM 0.5F PM 08:24PM 0.4F PM 09:12PM E PM 10:54PM E

M s i r

18

01:54AM 05:00AM -0.6E 12:54AM 0.4F Slack Slack 02:42AM 1.3F Maximum 12:30AM 03:54AM 0.9F Maximum 12:54AM 04:36AM 1.6F S a 07:54AM Ma -0.9E mum S a 03:36AM Ma -0.6E mum -0.5E Sa Ma mum 04:00AM 06:54AM -0.5E 11:36AM 1.0F 06:30AM 06:12AM 07:24AM 08:06AM h m h m0.9F knots 08:48AM h m h m-0.9E knots 09:48AM h m h m0.8F knots 10:42AM -1.0E 09:48AM 01:24PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 09:18AM 12:54PM 11:42AM 02:54PM 0.9F 12:54PM 04:00PM 0.5F 02:12PM 04:48PMm 0.9F Tu m m m m M Tu F -0.8E -0.8E 10:00PM Sa M -0.8E 02:42AM 12:54AM -0.9E 04:24PM 07:42PM 02:24AM -0.8E m 05:00PM 08:18PM 05:36PM 08:48PM -1.3E 06:48PM 10:06PM -0.9E 07:18PM 10:36PM -1.3E AM 04:06AM AM 07:06AM E AM 05:30AM AM 08:42AM E AM E 05:54AM 09:12AM 0.9F 1 0.9F 16 0.9F AM 11:24PM 16 -0.8E 1 -0.8E AM 01:24PM AM 12:06PM AM 03:06PM AM AM 12:36PM 03:30PM -0.7E AM 10:24AM

10:12AM 01:54PM 1.2F -0.8E 10:36AM 02:18PM 1.0F 09:00AM 12:36PM 1.0F 02:48AM 12:12AM 03:24AM -0.7E -0.9E 01:00PM 0.9F 01:36AM 02:30PM W Mercruiser Tu 04:06PM W Expert Repair On Yamaha, Mercury, Sa -0.9E SuE-0.9E AM 04:42AM AM 07:54AM 205:36PM 204:12PM 08:42PM -1.0E 0.9F 17 05:48PM 09:00PM 07:24PM 06:06AM 09:18AM 06:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 09:54PM 1.0F -1.3E 07:36PM 206:30PM 17 AM 11:18AM AM 02:18PM 12:48PM 03:36PM -0.7E F 01:30PM 04:24PM -0.7E Th -0.8E 11:00PM Th PM 08:18PM E Tu 0.6F & Volvo Factory Trained Technicians M 0.4F PM 05:36PM 04:42PM 08:06PM 0.8F 06:00PMBy 09:00PM 0.7F 06:48PM 09:30PM 0.6F 07:48PM 10:18PM PM

11:24PM

03:54AM 1.0F 10:12AM -0.8E 04:54PM 0.9F F 10:54PM -1.1E

10:54PM

-0.6E 0.9F 04:48AM -0.7E 10:24AM 0.4F 04:18PM 10:54PM

Su Electrical | Mechanical | 22Cosmetic 01:48AM 0.4F 12:00AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:06AM 03:48AM 22 7 7

03:48PM 07:24PM

10:06PM 12:48AM 12:48AM 06:48AM 07:06AM 01:48PM 12:54PM 08:24PM 07:36PM

12:24AM 0.4F 12:48AM 03:54AM -0.7E 02:36AM 05:36AM -0.5E 01:36AM 1.1F 0.9F 03:30AM 20Times 5 maximum 20 02:36AM 02:54AM 06:00AM 06:54AM -0.9E 10:30AM 08:24AM -0.6E 12:00PM 5 -0.5E 20 1.0F 5 in0.8F 05:06AM 07:48AM 06:30AM 08:48AM 07:00AM speeds of and minimum current, knots 09:36AM 08:54AMand 12:36PM 0.9F 02:12PM 05:18PM -0.8E 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.7E 10:36AM 1.0F 11:36AM 0.6F 12:48PM 03:48PM Su 01:48PM M 02:42PM

02:30AM 05:42AM -0.7E 12:42AM 0.4F Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 08:48AM 12:24PM 0.9F 03:06AM 06:18AM -0.7E h m h m-0.7E knots 09:12AM h m h m1.1F knots 04:06PM 07:06PM 12:54PM M Tu 01:48AM -1.1E 04:42PM 07:48PM 02:06AM 10:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 05:12AM 07:42AM 0.6F 05:18AM 08:12AM 0.8F 11:30PM 05:30AM 08:30AM 0.8F 10:36AM 01:12PM -0.5E M 11:24AM 02:06PM -0.7E W 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.7E

10:42PM 11:12PM 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.7E 12:54AM 0.4F 08:54AM 12:30PM 1.1F 03:24AM 06:36AM -0.6E 04:12PM 07:12PM -0.8E -1.0E 09:36AM 01:12PM 1.0F -1.0E 02:00AM 02:30AM Su 17 Tu 210:48PM 08:00PM -0.8E 0.9F 05:42AM 08:24AM 0.6F 04:54PM 06:00AM 09:00AM 11:30AM 02:06PM -0.5E Tu 12:18PM 03:06PM -0.6E 11:42PM M

-0.8E 1.0F 04:24AM -0.8E 09:54AM Sa 0.5F 04:24PM 10:54PM

NOAA Tidal Current S a on-0.7E DPredictions cb0102 Dep h 22-0.5E ee 01:54AM 05:06AM -0.6E 03:00AM 01:42AM 04:36AM

an21 aMenities -PaCked21Marina 6 6 6 WitH16 F ull s erviCe a nd r ePair 1 16 1 January

12:00AM 05:18AM 06:06AM 12:12PM 12:18PM 06:42PM 06:42PM 11:54PM

01:12PM 1 04:06PM 07:24PM -1 Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2017 Chesapeake Bay Ent 210:18AM 0 n mi N 10:36PM Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W

01:36AM 04:54AM -0.8E Slack Maximum 08:06AM 11:36AM 1.0F h m h m-0.7E knots 03:12PM 06:06PM Sa 01:24AM 0.4F -1.0E 109:30PM 11:54PM

Su

01:00AM 07:18AM 02:24PM 09:00PM

E

F

11:36PM

6

AM AM PM

05:36AM PM 12:12PM 05:48PM 11:54PM AM AM PM PM

AM PM PM

E E

1.3F -0.7E 0.5F AM Tu -0.9E AM E PM PM

7

E

03:12AM 1 S a 09:24AM Ma -1 06:48AM 12:36PM m03:30PMm 0 06:12PM 09:24PM -1A AM

1

W 12:48AM 07:54AM 01:54PM 207:18PM Th

AM PM PM

04:24AM 10:30AM 04:36PM AM 10:30PM AM PM PM

A P P

1 -1 0 A -1A

P

06:24AM 1.7F 03:12AM 06:18AM 1.4F 02:06AM 05:24AM 1 23 8 23Current 8Depth: 22 feet23 23 8 8 23Current 12:48PM -1.1E 10:18AM 01:00PM -0.8E 8 09:00AM 11:30AM -1 CT4996 Depth: Unknown Station ID: cb0102 NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Tidal Predictions ake ure our oat AM 06:36PM AM 1.0F Th 04:18PM 06:30PM 0.6F W 03:00PM 05:30PM A 1 find us on A/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS AM AM E 18 AM E 3 AM 09:12PM AM 08:24PM 11:36PM -1A W AM Current PM ID: AM Depth: PM Unknown AM P Depth: Station Unknown ACT4996 Station ID: ACT4996 D Sa facebook F Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Tidal Current NOAA T Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic PM PM E PM PM E PM P sSource: eadY or Pring ◑ 11:54PM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source:Henry NOAA/NOS/C ◑ PM PM PM Source: PMof Cape PMLt., Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2017 Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.0 n.mi. N ST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 02:06AM 0.4F 12:36AM Station 02:48AM 0.4F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.6F 01:24AM 03:48AM 0.5F 02:30AM 0.6F 12:54AM 03:30AM 0.6F 02:12AM 05:42AM 1.8F 02:54AM Station 06:06AM Type: 1.3F 12:42AM -1.4E Type: Harmonic 12:42AM -1.1E 03:12AMHarmonic 06:18AM 1 Type: Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Harmonic Station Station Type: TunnEL,Virginia,2017 24 05:18AM 9 Harmonic 24N06:36AM 9 12:00PM 24 12:48PM 04:24AM 07:36AM -0.7E -0.9E 08:18AM -0.6E -0.8E 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 09:30AM -0.6E 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.7E 06:30AM 09:18AM -0.6E 9 76.3683° 24 9LST/LDT 24 12:06AM 03:24AM 12:48AM 04:06AM 01:06AM 04:24AM 01:54AM 05:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 01:42AM -0.5E 07:24AM 09:18AM -1.2E 10:06AM -0.9E 04:06AM 1.7FHarbor 07:06AM 1.5F 9 (off 10:00AM 12:30PMBa -1A Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: WHarbor Latitude: 36.9592° N03:48AM Longitude: 76.0130° W AM 03:00AM AM 04:36AM AM AM Baltimore Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), (off 2016 Sandy Approach Baltimore Point), 2016 Harbor Sandy A Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time LST/LDT Zone: Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 410:30AM 412:12PM 19 411:12AM 19 02:12PM 1.2F 0.8F 11:06AM 02:48PM 1.1F 0.9F 03:42PM 1.2F 12:18PM 03:48PM 1.0F 02:36PM 12:12PM 03:36PM 0.9F 06:54AM 09:54AM 07:24AM 10:42AM 07:30AM 11:00AM 1.0F 08:06AM 11:42AM 0.9F 1.0F 0.8F 01:42PM 05:54PM 1.0F 09:36AM 04:24PM 06:24PM 0.6F 11:06AM 11:00AM -1.2E 10:54AM 01:42PM -1.0E 03:48PM 06:24PM 1 403:30PM 19 439.0130° Tu 19 Th F (T) ThZone: F Time AM 06:06AM AM E 1.0F AM 07:30AM AM AM AM F E 19 AM AM ThE 4 AM A M -1.0E Tu ThE76.3683° Flood Dir. 25° Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) Mean Flood Dir. 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 112° (T) hW and01:18PM Low Waters Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: Latitude: W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 04:00PM 02:18PM 05:06PM 02:42PM 05:42PM -0.8E 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.7E 01:12PM 04:12PM -0.8E 02:36PM 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 09:06PM -1.0E -0.5E Th 06:24PM 09:36PM -0.9E -0.6E Mean 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.1E 07:12PM 10:24PM 06:00PM 09:12PM -1.0E 06:54PM 10:06PM -0.9E 08:36PM 11:48PM -1.4E 09:12PM 04:54PM 07:30PM 1.1F 04:48PM 07:18PM 0.8F 09:24PM Sa Su Sa Su AM PM AM PM AM PM PM PM AM 39.0 P W Th Sa Su Sa 07:00PM 09:54PM

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09:18PM 11:36PM 0.4F 10:06PM 0.5F(T) 09:24PM 11:54PM 0.4F PM 07:48PM PM 10:12PM E PM Mean PMEbb E Dir. PM PM PM25°(T) PM Mean E Mean PM 189 10:24PM 10:00PM Mean Dir. 25° Mean Flood Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) maximum Mean MeanEEbb Flood Dir. Dir. 189° (T) Ebbin Flood Dir. DiP ◐harbor Times0.5Fand speeds ofApproach maximum and minimum current, inFlood knots Times and and minimum current, knots ◑ ◐ speeds Baltimore Chesapeake Bay PM PM ofEntrance PM Times and speeds of maximum TimesPMand andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times in and and knots speeds minimum of maximum current, Times inand knots and minimum speeds ofcur m

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03:06AM 1.9F -0.9En.mi. 01:36AMHenry -1.5E Lt.) 01:30AM -1.2E 12:30AM -1 (2.0 N -0.5E of Cape (Off07:24AM Sandy Point) 12:48AM 04:06AM 01:36AM 04:54AM 02:00AM 05:18AM 12:24AM 0.4F 12:48AM -0.7E 02:36AM 05:36AM 0 Height 25 06:12AM 10 25 07:24AM 10 06:36AM 25 12:30AM AM 03:54AM AM AM AM AM 08:36AM -0.7E -0.8E 09:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 10:18AM 10:18AM 09:18AM 07:12AM 10:12AM -0.8E -0.7E 10-0.7E 25E-0.8E 10E-0.7E Time Height -1.3E 03:36AM 1.5F 12:00PM 1.7F 25 20 04:30AM 07:48AM 1.5F 10 5 04:06AM 07:18AM A 1 505:30AM 506:18AM 20 February January March February March 07:30AM 10:42AM 0.8F 20 08:06AM 11:30AM 0.9F 5 08:18AM 12:00PM 1.1F 20 02:54AM 06:00AM -0.5E 01:00PM 1.0F 06:54AM 08:24AM 0.8F 08:18AM 510:18AM 20 504:54AM AM 06:54AM AM 10:30AM AM AM March AM AM E March AM AM January E AM January February January February January February January February March Fe 11:24AM 03:06PM 1.3F 11:48AM 03:30PM 1.1F 01:06PM 04:36PM January 1.2F 01:06PM 04:30PM 1.0F 12:12PM 03:30PM 1.0F 01:06PM 04:24PM 0.9F 04:24PM 06:54PM 1.0F 10:48AM 01:42PM -1.0E 11:48AM 02:30PM 11:24AM 02:12PM -1.1E 10:48AM 01:24PM -1A -1.2E 12:48AM 03:00AM 0.4F

01:24AM 03:36AM 0.4F

02:00AM 04:30AM 0.7F

02:00AM 04:36AM 0.6F

12:36AM 03:18AM 0.7F

01:30AM 04:18AM 0.7F

W Fft 03:12PM F Sa M 08:54AM 12:36PM F Sa M 02:18PM 05:06PM 06:06PM -0.7E 03:42PM 06:48PM -0.8E 0.9F -0.8E -0.7E PM cm h m-0.6E cm Tu -1.0E W -1.0E F -0.9E AM 02:12PM PM 05:18PM AM 03:30PM PM 06:48PM PM Sa M PM PM F AM P Th Su Th F 0.4F 07:12PM Su Su 06:42PM 09:54PM -1.1E AM 07:06PM 10:18PM -1.0E 0.4F Su 07:54PM 11:06PM 10:00PM 07:36PM 10:42PM 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.1E 09:36PM 0.6F Slack 08:06PM 1.0F Slack 07:18PM 1 08:24PM 1.1F Slack 08:12PM 0.5F 09:30PM 10:30PM 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.8E 09:00PM 11:18PM 10:30PM 0.4 -12 05:32 3 11:54PM PM PM E 05:00PM PM PM E 05:36PM PM PM E 05:12PM PM PM E 04:30PM PM Maxi ack Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack06:54PM Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Maximum Maximum 1610:54PM Slack0.1Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack◑ Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum SlacP ◐ Maximum 09:54PM 10:48PM 11:12PM 11:06PM ◐ Slack◐PM ◐10:18PM PM 2.8 85 Th 11:36 AM 2.5 76 h m h m knots h m h m h m h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h h m knots m knots h h m m h knots m h h m m h m knots h h m knots m h m knots h h m m h h m knots m h h m knots m h m knots h h m knots m h m knots h h m m h h m knots m h h m knots m h m knots h h m knots m h m knots h h m m h m knots h h m kn m m h m knots h m 0.1 h m 3 knots h m h m knots h m hh mm knots h m knots h m hh mm knots h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots 0.4 -12 05:39 PM 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 04:54AM 12:18AM -0.7E 12:36AM -0.6E 03:42AM 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 0.5F 05:06AM 01:36AM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM 04:12AM 01:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM -0.6E 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM 03:42A -0 01:42AM 03:54AM 0.5F 02:06AM 04:24AM 0.5F -0.7E 02:36AM 05:18AM 0.8F 04:00AM 02:30AM 05:12AM 0.7F 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.8F 02:00AM 04:54AM 0.8F 01:36AM 04:54AM -0.8E 02:30AM 05:42AM 12:42AM 0.4F 01:24AM 0.4F 01:54AM 05:00AM -0.6E 12:54AM 0.4F 01:48AM -1.1E -0.9E 02:42AM -0.8E 01:00AM -1.0E 12:54AM -0.9E 02:12AM 05:12AM -1.0E 02:24AM 02:30AM 05:36AM 12:18AM 1.0F 01:18AM 04:12AM 12:00AM 1.1F 2.9 88 11:56 2.702:06AM 82 12:48AM -1.5E 01:18AM -1.0E 02:24AM -1.5E 02:06AM -1.3E 01:30AM -1 AM AM-1.0E AM AM 05:48AM AM AM-1.3E AM A 1 PM 1 16 16 1 -0.8E 1 16 1 16-0.6E 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 16 112:18AM 16 1 16 -0.9E 1 16 16-0.7E 1 07:24AM 10:36AM 0.8F 16 1 06:54AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 10:36AM 1.0F 1 0.8F 16 08:00AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 1 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 1.0F 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:36AM 08:00AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 02:48AM 0.9F 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 0.8F 10:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 10:12A 02:48 0

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606:30AM 21 608:18AM 21 607:12AM 21 118AM 26 11 26 11 26 1F 1.0F 16 1 -0.7E 1M -0.7E 16-0.6E 16 1F -0.9E 16 1M 1.0F 16 604:00AM 21 605:42AM 21 6 08:06AM 11:36AM 08:48AM 12:24PM 0.9F 03:06AM 06:18AM 04:00AM 06:54AM -0.5E 07:54AM 11:36AM 1.0F 03:36AM 06:30AM -0.5E 09:30AM -0.7E 07:00AM 09:54AM -0.6E 11:12AM -0.8E 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.7E 10:12AM 08:00AM 11:00AM 11 26 11 26 11 08:12AM 0.8F 05:30AM 08:30AM 0.8F 05:54AM 09:12AM 0.9F 07:18AM 10:54AM 04:06AM 07:06AM 1.5F 0.9F 08:24AM 11:36AM 05:30AM 1.2F 0.9F 08:30AM 11:48AM 1.3F 03:36AM 06:36AM 07:30AM 10:42AM 1.5F 03:12AM 06:06AM AM 08:42AM AM E-0.8E AM -0.5E AM E-0.8E AM-0.8E AM E-0.7E AM -0.6E AM E 1.0F AM-0.9E A 07:36AM 1.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.6F 09:06AM 1.6F 05:06AM 08:36AM 1.6F 04:54AM 08:06AM 1T 02:12PM 04:54PM -0.5E 01:48PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.5E 03:12PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:18PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 04:36PM 02:12PM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54PM 02:24PM 03:18PM 05:30PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 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 06:24PM 03:12PM 01:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 08:42AM 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM 05:30PM 03:18PM 03:12PM -0.7E 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 04:36P 08:42 -0 Sa F Sa F Tu M Sa Tu Tu M Sa -0.7E F W Tu Tu Sa F W Tu Tu -0.5E M Sa W -0.9E

03:12PM 06:06PM -0.7E 04:06PM 07:06PM 09:12AM 12:54PM 1.1F 09:48AM 01:24PM 0.9F 03:12PM 06:24PM -0.9E 09:18AM 12:54PM 0.8F 12:18PM 1.3F AM 12:30PM 04:12PM 1.1F -0.7E 02:06PM 05:24PM 1.1F 02:00PM 05:12PM 1.0F 01:12PM 04:24PM 1.0F 02:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F AM-1.1E PM PM-1.3E PM PM 07:00PM PM PM-1.4E PM PM 1.0F 24AM 02:06PM -0.7E 11:48AM 12:36PM 03:30PM 02:12PM 10:24AM -1.0E 01:24PM 02:54PM 06:06PM 12:06PM 03:06PM 02:42PM 06:06PM 09:18AM 12:24PM 0.9F 01:36PM 04:36PM 09:12AM 12:12PM 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 05:18PM 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 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 11:30PM 10:06PM -0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 10:24P 03:48 02:00PM -1.4E 11:30AM 02:18PM -1.1E 12:30PM 03:06PM -1.2E 11:54AM 02:42PM -1.2E 11:30AM 02:12PM -1P F Sa M Tu M Tu 0.3 -9 04:00PM 06:11 0.202:42PM 6 -0.7E F11:06AM Sa M Tu M Th Sa Su Sa Su W Th Su -0.7E W M -0.8E Th W -0.8E Th W Th 0.5F 17 W Th Sa Su Sa 09:30PM 11:54PM 0.4F 10:42PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 05:00PM 08:18PM -0.8E 10:00PM -0.8E ◐ ◑ -0.9E ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑05:36PM ◑ ◐ 07:42PM ◑ ◑ ◐ ◑ PM 09:12PM PM E-1.0E PM 04:24PM PM E-0.9E PM-1.0E PM E 05:48PM PM 1.5F PM E ◐ PM-0.9E P 07:30PM 10:42PM -1.2E PM 07:42PM 11:00PM 08:42PM 11:54PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 07:36PM 10:42PM 08:18PM 11:24PM 10:36PM 10:36PM 10:36 00PM 08:06PM 0.9F 05:42PM 0.7F -1.0E 06:48PM 09:30PM 0.5F 08:42PM 11:18PM 04:36PM 07:24PM 0.8F 0.8F 09:12PM 06:30PM 09:18PM 03:36PM 07:06PM 08:00PM 11:12PM 03:24PM 06:42PM 05:12PM 07:48PM 1.1F 0.6F 08:00PM 0.7F 06:24PM 09:12PM 1.2F 08:48PM 1.2F ◑ 05:06PM 08:06PM 1◑ 2.7 82 12:13 2.308:36PM 70 11:30PM 11:24PM ○ ○ ● F ● 11:36PM 12PM 11:36PM 10:30PM 10:12PM 09:42PM 10:30PM 10:30PM 11:06PM 0.3 -9 06:16 PM 0.2 6 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 2.9 88 2 17 2 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 17 2 08:06AM 11:24AM 0.8F 07:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 11:24AM 1.0F 0.8F 0.4F 02:24AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F 0.4F 0.8F 03:00AM 02:24AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 11:06AM 08:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F 08:00AM 03:00AM 0.8F 02:24AM 06:06AM 05:42AM 07:42AM -0.7E 08:06AM -0.6E 11:06AM 03:54AM 11:24AM 08:00AM 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 -0.6E 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 07:42AM 05:42AM 11:06A 03:54 -0 02:24AM 05:48AM 12:54AM 0.4F 01:48AM 12:00AM 02:18AM 12:24AM 0.4F 01:54AM 0.4F AM 06:06AM AM -0.7E AM 11:42AM AM 0.8F AM 06:54AM AM AM -0.6E AM AM -0.7E A 02:30AM 04:48AM 0.6F -0.7E 02:42AM 05:06AM 0.5F -0.6E 03:18AM 06:06AM 0.8F -0.7E 03:00AM 05:48AM 0.8F 03:00AM 05:54AM 0.9F 02:36AM 05:36AM 0.9F 02:30AM 02:48AM 12:12AM 03:24AM -0.7E 01:48AM -0.9E 01:36AM -0.9E 12:00AM 12:06AM 1.0F 12:24AM 1.3F 01:00AM 1.0F 02:18AM 05:18AM 12:42AM 01:48AM -1.5E 02:00AM -1.1E 12:06AM 03:06AM -1.4E 02:42AM -1.4E 03:12AM -1A 03:06PM 05:54PM -0.6E 02:48PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 05:54PM -0.8E -0.6E 08:42AM 02:48PM 12:24PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM -0.8E -0.6E 09:00AM 08:42AM 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 05:48PM 03:06PM 0.9F -0.8E 05:54PM 03:18PM 09:00AM 06:30PM 08:42AM 12:42PM 12:24PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 0.9F 09:48AM 05:54PM 03:18PM 01:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 12:42PM 08:42AM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 09:48AM 0.9F 05:54PM 03:18PM -0.8E 01:18PM 06:30PM 09:00AM 08:42AM -0.7E 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 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09:06PM 07:06PM -0.9E 11:30P 04:48 -0 00AM 09:00AM 0.9F 06:06AM 0.9F 06:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 08:06AM 04:42AM 07:54AM 1.4F 1.0F 03:12AM 06:12AM 06:06AM -0.9E 09:24AM 0.9F 03:36AM 06:42AM -1.0E 04:42AM 07:18AM -0.7E 08:24AM 11:30AM 1.4F 04:00AM 07:06AM -0.8E 04:54AM 08:30AM 1.9F-0.9E 04:48AM 08:24AM 1.6F 01:48PM 06:30AM 09:42AM 1.5F 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.6F 06:36AM 09:42AM 1 18 04:12PM 07:12PM -0.8E 09:36AM 01:12PM 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.2F 10:36AM 02:18PM 1.0F 09:00AM 12:36PM 1.0F 10:18AM 0.8F PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM P Sa Su Tu W Tu W Sa Su Tu W Tu ◑ AM ◑ ◑ -1.0E ◑ ◑ ◑ 05:36PM 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30 01:12PM 04:48PM 1.3F 01:18PM 04:54PM 1.1F -0.8E 03:00PM 06:12PM 1.0F -1.0E 02:48PM 06:00PM 0.9F 03:06PM 06:12PM 02:54PM 05:54PM 2.6 79 06:54 0.403:36PM 12 18PM 03:06PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:30PM 04:24PM 02:48PM 06:06PM 11:18AM 02:18PM 09:06AM 12:18PM 12:54PM 1.0F 12:36PM 10:06AM 01:00PM 02:18PM 10:00AM 12:54PM 12:00PM 02:42PM -1.4E 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PM -0.7E PM -0.6E 09:24AM -0.7E 09:24AM 12:06PM 10:54AM 01:42PM -0.8E 10:36AM 01:36PM -0.9E 10:12AM 01:18PM -1.0E 18PM 05:06PM -0.6E 02:42PM 05:42PM -0.8E 03:18PM 06:24PM 09:42AM 01:00PM 01:12PM 04:12PM 1.2F 10:42AM 01:36PM 02:36PM 05:48PM 0.7F 11:30AM 02:30PM 0.9F 12:18PM 03:06PM 0.5F 10:18AM 01:12PM 1.1F 11:48AM 02:24PM 0.6F 01:30PM 04:06PM -1.2E 01:06PM 03:48PM -1.1E 02:18PM 05:24PM -1.1E 02:12PM 04:54PM -1 5 PM 20 Tu 5 5 20 5 20 5 20 5 -0.7E 5 20 5 20-0.6E 5 20 5 20 5 -0.7E 20 504:12AM 20 5 20 -0.6E 5 20 20-0.7E Su Tu W 04:00AM 07:12AM -0.6E -0.6E 04:12AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 05:18AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM -0.6E 07:12AM -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 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 09:12AM 05:18AM -0.6E -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 Sa Su W -0.7E Sa Th -0.8E Su Sa Su Sa Su Sa Su Tu Tu 03:00PM 06:30PM 02:54PM 06:18PM 04:48PM 07:48PM 0.8F 04:48PM 07:42PM 0.8F 04:36PM 07:24PM 0.8F 18PM 10:54PM 0.5F 1.1F 09:18PM 11:36PM 0.4F 10:06PM 04:00PM 07:48PM -1.2E 10:12PM 0.5F 05:12PM 08:18PM 09:24PM -1.0E 11:54PM 05:18PM 08:30PM -1.3E 06:06PM 09:18PM -0.8E 04:06PM 07:24PM -1.3E 05:42PM 08:54PM 07:36PM 10:18PM 1.1F 07:18PM 10:00PM 1.0F 08:42PM 11:30PM 1.1F 08:18PM 11:12PM 1S 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.0F 1.0F 10:18AM 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 07:18PM 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 1.1F 02:00PM 10:12AM 1.1F 01:48PM 1.2F 10:48AM 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 11:06AM 03:30PM 02:48PM 10:18AM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:00PM 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 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 1.1F 02:00P 01:00 Tu AM W Tu F W Tu Sa F W Tu 0.4F Sa Sa F W 1.0F Tu Su Sa Sa F 0.9F W Tu Su Sa Sa 1.0F F W Su -0.8E 2.7 82 21 03:07 2.308:36PM 70 -0.8E ◐ ◑ ◐ 09:48PM 09:36PM 10:48PM 10:42PM 10:18PM 05:30PM 05:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:24PM 05:36PM 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM -0.9E 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:54PM 06:24PM 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM -1.0E 08:48PM 05:30PM -0.9E -1.0E 08:36PM 05:48PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM 06:24PM 10:06PM -0.9E 09:36PM 05:36PM -1.0E 05:30PM -0.9E 08:48PM 07:30PM 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM -0.9E 10:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E 05:36PM -1.0E 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 07:30PM -0.9E 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM -0.8E 09:00PM 06:54PM -0.9E 06:24PM -0.9E 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM -1.0E 08:48P 07:30 -0 AM AM AM E AM E AM E A 10:30PM 11:42PM 11:48PM 10:36PM 11:48PM 12:48AM 03:00AM 0.4F 0.6 01:24AM 02:00AM 04:30AM 0.7F 02:00AM 04:36AM 0.6F 12:36AM 03:18AM 0.7F 01:30AM 04:18AM 0.7F 0.1 3 09:32 AM 18 03:36AM 0.4F 10 -0.7E 10 10 -0.7E AM 25 10 AM 06:18AM PM 09:18AM E 25 -0.8E 25 AM 07:12AM AM 10:12AM AM AM AM AM A 10 67 05:30AM -0.7E 25 06:12AM 09:06AM -0.6E 10 07:24AM 10:18AM -0.8E 25 07:24AM 10:18AM Tu 08:36AM 2.2 03:29 PM 2.0 11:48AM 61 03:30PM 1.1F PM 12:12PM PM 03:30PM AM 01:06PM PM 04:24PM E F AM PM E Sa AM PM E F AM P Tu W 11:24AM 03:06PM 1.3F 01:06PM 04:36PM 1.2F 01:06PM-0.7E 04:30PM 1.0F 1.0F 03:42AM 0.9F 05:36AM -1.1E PM 12:54AM -1.0E 12:30AM 02:00AM -0.9E 01:48AM -0.9E 01:18AM -0.8E 36AM -0.7E 02:00AM -0.7E 12:24AM 0.4F 01:36AM 12:48AM 03:54AM 1.1F 02:36AM 02:36AM 0.9F -0.5E 03:30AM 1.5F 12:30AM 04:06AM 1.0F 01:54AM 03:06AM Tu 04:54AM W F12:18AM Sa F01:18AM Sa 01:12AM 04:06AM -1.2E 12:42AM -1.2E 02:42AM -0.8E 02:24AM 05:06AM -1P 0.0 0 01:00AM 09:40 0.505:18AM 15 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.4F 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F -1.1E 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 01:36AM 04:12AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48AM 12:18AM 0.5F 02:30AM 0.5F 12:30AM 01:36AM 0.4F 01:18AM 04:12AM 03:42AM 12:30AM 0.7F 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 01:54AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 0.5F 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.8F 04:12AM 01:18AM 0.6F 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 12:18AM 02:48AM 01:54AM 0.5F 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 0.4F 03:06AM 01:36AM 0.8F 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.6F 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48A 01:54 0 PM 05:36AM PM 03:06AM PM 0.6F PM 04:48AM PM PM 1.5F PM PM 0.9F 06:42PM 09:54PM -1.1E 07:06PM 10:18PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:12PM 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 06:54PM 10:00PM -1.0E 07:36PM 10:42PM -0.9E 04:36AM 07:18AM 04:24AM 07:06AM 05:18AM 08:24AM 0.9F 04:54AM 08:00AM 1.0F 04:18AM 07:36AM 1.1F 06AM 11:30AM 0.9F 0.8F 12:00PM 1.1F 0.7F 02:54AM 06:00AM -0.5E 05:06AM 06:54AM -0.9E 10:30AM 1.0F 06:30AM 08:48AM 08:24AM -0.6E 12:00PM 0.8F 07:00AM 09:36AM 07:42AM 10:18AM 05:36AM 08:18AM 07:06AM 09:36AM 6 08:18AM 21 6 6 07:48AM 21 6 21 6 21 6 -0.7E 607:00AM 21 6 21-0.7E 6 21 6 21 6 -0.8E 21 605:18AM 21 6 21 -0.6E 6 21 21 07:36AM 10:48AM 1.4F 10:18AM 1.5F 08:36AM 11:42AM 1.0F 08:36AM 11:30AM 16 04:54AM 08:00AM -0.6E 05:18AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM -0.6E 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:06AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24AM 04:54AM -0.6E -0.7E 08:00AM 05:54AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 05:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM -0.6E 08:24AM 07:54AM 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E -0.7E 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 07:54AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 08:48AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:12AM -0.7E 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM -0.7E 08:24A 07:54 -0 PM-1.0E PM-0.6E PM-1.1E PM-0.7E 10:24AM 01:12PM -0.7E 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.6E 11:48AM 02:36PM -0.7E 11:24AM 02:24PM -0.8E 11:00AM 02:06PM -1.0E 12PM 06:06PM -0.7E 03:42PM 06:48PM -0.8E 08:54AM 12:36PM 0.9F 10:36AM 01:48PM 02:12PM 05:18PM 1.0F -0.8E 11:36AM 02:42PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.6F -0.7E 12:48PM 03:48PM 0.8F 01:48PM 04:18PM 0.4F 11:24AM 02:12PM 0.9F 12:48PM 03:18PM 0.4F 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 1.0F 02:54PM 10:48AM 1.1F 02:36PM 1.2F 11:42AM 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 11:54AM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:36PM 11:12AM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 01:54PM 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 0.9F 04:18PM 11:54AM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 01:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 1.1F 03:12PM 01:00PM 0.9F 11:54AM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 02:54P 01:54 1 02:12PM 05:06PM -1.1E 01:36PM 04:30PM -1.1E 02:54PM 06:18PM -1.0E 02:48PM 05:42PM -1 M W W Th W Th Sa Th W Su Sa Th W Su Su Sa Th W M Su Su Sa Th W M Su Su Sa Th M S Su AM M 06:30PM Th Su FMaximum MSlack Su M -0.9E Su -0.9E M -0.9E 2.7Slack82 Maximum 2.309:24PM 70 Su M W W 220.4F04:08 06:12PM -0.9E 0.9F 04:12PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:06PM 06:30PM 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM -1.0E 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:36PM 07:06PM 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42PM 06:12PM -1.0E -1.1E 09:24PM 06:30PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:06PM 10:48PM 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 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 Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum 04:00PM 07:18PM 1.0F 03:42PM 07:00PM 05:42PM 08:30PM 0.7F 05:42PM 08:24PM 0.7F 05:36PM 08:12PM 0.7F 30PM 11:54PM 10:30PM 07:24PM -0.8E 04:48PM 08:00PM 09:00PM -1.3E 11:18PM 0.4F 06:00PM 09:06PM 10:30PM -0.9E 06:18PM 09:36PM -1.3E 06:48PM 10:18PM -0.8E 05:12PM 08:18PM -1.3E 06:24PM 09:42PM -0.7E 08:24PM 11:06PM AM 1.1F 10:48PM AM 1.1F E 07:54PM E 09:24PM AM E AM E 09:00PM A 0.1 3 10:31 AM 0.6 02:06AM 18 04:24AM 0.5F 01:42AM 0.5F 10:18PM 02:36AM 02:30AM 05:12AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.8F 11:00PM 02:00AM 04:54AM 0.8F ◐ 05:18AM ◐ 0.8F ◑11 0.7F 11:24PM ◐ 11:36PM ◑ 10:30PM 11:30PM W 03:54AM 11:06PM 11:18PM 26 11 26 11 AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM A 2.3 04:32 PM 2.1 64 h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m kn h m70 h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots 11 26 11 26 11 26 06:30AM 09:30AM -0.7E 07:00AM 09:54AM -0.6E 08:18AM 11:12AM -0.8E 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.7E 07:12AM 10:12AM -0.8E 08:00AM 11:00AM -0.8E AM 05:00AM PM 0.8F E 0.5F AM 03:48AM PM 0.7F E 0.8F PM 05:30AM PM E 0.7F AM 0.5F PM E 0.9F AM 0.8F 0.0 0 01:48AM 10:41 0.403:24AM 12 W Th 03:24AM Sa Su Sa 01:12AM 0.4F 01:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 03:24AM 0.5F 0.4F 1.1F 02:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 03:24AM 0.5F 0.4F 02:12AM 02:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 03:42AM 01:12AM 0.5F 01:06AM 02:12AM 0.4F 02:00AM 05:00AM 04:24AM 01:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 02:30AM 03:24AM 01:06AM 0.5F 02:12AM 03:48AM 0.4F 0.9F 05:00AM 02:00AM 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 02:00AM 05:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 03:42A 02:30 0 12:18PM 04:00PM 1.3F 12:30PM 04:12PM 02:06PM 05:24PM 02:00PM 05:12PM 1.0F 01:12PM 04:24PM 1.0F 02:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:00AM -1.0E 02:12AM 05:12AM -1.0E 05:36AM -1.0E 12:18AM 1.0F 01:18AM 04:12AM -1.3E 12:00AM 1P -1.1E PM 02:06AM -0.9E 1.1F 02:42AM -0.8E 12:54AM -0.9E 02:24AM -0.8E W 05:42AM Th Sa Su Sa Su PM 12:54AM PM PM -0.6E PM PM -0.7E PM PM -0.7E PM PM -0.8E P 7 -1.2E 22 -1.0E 7 701:00AM 22 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 702:30AM 22 7 22-0.8E 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 22 7 22 7 22 -0.6E 7 22 22 7 01:30AM -1.0E 02:00AM -0.8E 30AM -0.7E 12:42AM 0.4F 01:24AM 0.4F 02:42AM 01:54AM 05:00AM 1.3F 12:30AM 03:54AM 0.9F 0.4F 12:54AM 04:36AM 1.6F 01:24AM 04:54AM 1.1F 03:12AM 1.4F 12:42AM 04:18AM 0.9F 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 -0.7E 08:48AM -0.7E -0.6E 08:00AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18AM 05:48AM -0.7E -0.7E 08:48AM 06:42AM 08:00AM 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 10:00AM 06:18AM -0.8E 05:48AM -0.7E 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM 11:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 10:54AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:18AM -0.8E 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 09:36AM 08:00AM -0.8E 07:06AM -0.8E 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18A 08:42 -0 01:36AM 04:30AM -1.1E 07:30PM 10:42PM 07:42PM 11:00PM 08:42PM 11:54PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 07:36PM 10:42PM -1.0E 08:18PM 11:24PM -0.9E 07:18AM 10:54AM 1.5F-0.6E 08:24AM 11:36AM 1.2F 08:30AM 11:48AM 1.3F 06:36AM -0.8E 07:30AM 10:42AM 1.5F 03:12AM 06:06AM -0 05:18AM 08:12AM 0.8F 05:30AM 08:30AM 0.8F 05:54AM 09:12AM 0.9F 04:06AM 07:06AM 0.9F 05:30AM 08:42AM 0.9F ○03:36AM ● PM-0.6E PM-1.0E PM-1.0E PM-0.6E 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F 0.8F 12:06PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.1F 08:48AM 12:42PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 03:18PM 1.2F 09:48AM 1.1F 01:48PM 12:42PM 05:06PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:42PM 11:30AM 1.1F 03:18PM 1.2F 12:36PM 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 12:42PM 05:06PM 1.0F 04:18PM 12:06PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 02:48PM 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 0.8F 05:06PM 12:42PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 1.1F 03:54PM 01:48PM 0.8F 12:42PM 05:06PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:42P 02:48 04:54AM 07:48AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F ○ ● 48AM 12:24PM 0.9F 03:06AM 06:18AM -0.7E 04:00AM 06:54AM -0.5E 06:12AM 07:54AM -0.9E 11:36AM 1.0F 07:24AM 03:36AM 06:30AM -0.5E 08:06AM 10:42AM 08:42AM 11:12AM -0.7E 06:48AM 09:24AM 08:00AM 10:36AM 07:42AM 11:06AM 1.4F Th F Th Su F Th M Su F Th M M Su F Th Tu M M Su F Th Tu M M Su F Tu 2.8 85 05:10 AM 2.4 73 02:12PM 05:18PM -1.0E 02:54PM 06:06PM -1.1E 02:42PM 06:06PM -1.3E 09:18AM 12:24PM 0.9F-0.9E 01:36PM 04:36PM -1.4E 09:12AM 12:12PM 11M 11:24AM 02:06PM -0.7E W 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.7E Th 12:36PM 03:30PM -0.7E 10:24AM 01:24PM -0.8E 12:06PM 03:06PM -0.8E 23 Su M W Th W Th W Th 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 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 11:00AM 01:42PM -0.7E 11:48AM 03:00PM -1.0E 06PM 07:06PM -0.7E 09:12AM 12:54PM 1.1F 09:48AM 01:24PM 0.9F 11:42AM 02:54PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 0.9F -0.9E 12:54PM 04:00PM 09:18AM 12:54PM 0.5F 0.8F 02:12PM 04:48PM 0.9F 03:00PM 05:06PM 0.5F 12:36PM 03:30PM 0.8F 01:54PM 04:36PM 0.4F 02:06PM 05:18PM -1.2E 0.1 3 08:06PM11:26 0.4 12 Tu 05:42PM F M AM Tu F M08:42PM 11:18PM Sa Tu M TuE 0.6F Tu M Tu 0.8F 09:12PM 06:30PM 09:12PM 09:18PM 03:36PM 07:06PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:12PM 1.5F 03:24PM 06:42PM -0A 05:00PM 0.9F 08:36PM 0.7F 06:48PM 09:30PM 0.5F 04:36PM 07:24PM 0.8F ○ ○ ○ ○ AM AM E AM AM E AM E Th 04:42PM 07:48PM 0.8F 0.5F 06:30PM 0.6F 42PM 04:42PM -0.9E 05:00PM 08:18PM 05:36PM 08:48PM 10:00PM -1.3E 06:48PM 10:06PM 04:24PM -0.9E 07:42PM -0.8E 07:18PM 10:36PM -1.3E 09:00PM 11:06PM -1.2E 07:06PM 10:36PM -0.7E 08:36PM 1.2F 07:36PM 2.4 73 05:32 PM 2.207:48PM 67 02:30AM 04:48AM 0.6F 02:42AM 05:06AM 03:18AM-0.8E 06:06AM 0.8F 03:00AM 05:48AM 0.9F 11:36PM 0.9F AM-0.8E AM 06:12PM 10:12PM 09:42PM 11:12PM 11:36PM 10:30PM 12 0.8F 27 12 27 09:24PM 12 AM 03:00AM AM 05:54AM AM 02:36AM AM 05:36AM AM AM AM A 10:54PM 11:48PM 11:30PM 11:24PM 12 27 12 07:30AM 10:24AM -0.7E 09:00AM 12:00PM -0.9E 27 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.9E 0.1 -3 11:37 PM 0.3 07:48AM 9 10:36AM -0.6E 12 09:12AM 12:06PM -0.8E 27 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.8E

S a 18 on 13 DPredictions cb0102 ee 28 Current 13 Dep h 322 28 3NOAA 3 Tidal 18 Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS S a on Type Ha mon c Baltimore Harbor Approach (offLST Sandy T me Zone LDT Point), Latitude: W 4 29 14 19 14 4 439.0130° N Longitude: 19 14 1976.3683° Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 18 13

28

2017 Chesapeake Bay Ent 2 0 n mi N of Cape Henry L 29

5 30

February 20 15

6

6 131

21 16

Th

01:12PM 04:48PM 8

01:54AM 04:12AM

0.4F

5

5

6 1 6 1

La ude 436 9592° N Long ude1976140130° W Mean F ood D 297° T Mean Ebb D 112° T

19 14

T mes and speeds o max mum and m n mum cu en n kno

Times and speeds of maximum and minimum current, in knots

5ry

3 T 18 13 NOAA c ons 28da Curren Pred

18 13

February 2017 Currents

3: ACT4996 Depth: 28 3 Unknown OAA/NOS/CO-OPS pe: Harmonic e: LST/LDT 4 4 29

January 20 15 March 20 15

5 30

30

February 20 15

21 16 21 16

6 131

31

21 16

5

March 20 15

6 1

21 16

02:06AM 01:54AM 04:36AM 04:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 02:30AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 01:54AM 04:36AM 0.6F 04:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 02:48AM 02:30AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 04:36AM 01:54AM 0.6F 01:42AM 02:48AM 0.4F 02:30AM 05:42AM 05:06AM 02:06AM 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 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 06:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 04:30AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 05:42AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:06AM 04:36A 03:06 0 PM 05:42AM PM 0.8F E 0.6F 04:12AM PM 04:30AM PM 0.8F E 0.8F PM 06:12AM PM E 0.8F PM 0.6F PM E 0.9F PM 0.8F P

Th -0.6E Su M Su 1.3F F 09:30AM 01:18PM-0.6E 04:54PM 03:00PM 06:12PM 1.0F 02:48PM 06:00PM 0.9F 03:06PM 06:12PM 0.9F 02:54PM 05:54PM 0.9F 23 1.1F 8 Su 801:48AM 23 8 23 8 23 8 -0.8E 8F -0.7E 23 8 23-0.8E 8 23 8 23 8 -0.9E 23 8 23 8 23 -0.6E 8 23 23 8 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:30AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:54AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 06:42AM 10:12AM -0.7E 09:30AM -0.7E 08:48AM 07:54AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12AM 06:42AM -0.7E 09:30AM 07:30AM 08:48AM 10:30AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 10:48AM 07:18AM -0.8E 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 07:18AM -0.8E 10:48AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM -0.7E 12:24PM 10:30AM 08:48AM -0.9E 07:54AM -0.8E 11:42AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12A 09:24 -0 M Su M PM 11:42AM PM PM -0.6E PM PM -0.7E PM PM -0.7E PM PM -0.8E 05:00AM -0.9E 12:00AM 1.0F 12:24AM 1.3F 01:00AM 1.0F 02:18AM 05:18AM -1.2E 12:42AM 1P 02:30AM -1.0E 06:42AM 02:48AM -0.8E 07:18AM 12:12AM 03:24AM -0.7E 01:36AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:06AM -0.7E

08:18PM 0.4F -1.2E 08:24PM 11:36PM 09:24PM 09:12PM 09:18PM 09:00PM 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 04:00PM 1.2F 1.2F 03:48AM 01:36PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 04:00PM 1.2F 1.2F 02:36PM 01:36PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30PM 12:12PM 1.1F 05:30AM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:30PM 02:36PM 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 0.8F 05:48PM 01:36PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 03:36PM 1.1F 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 04:42PM 02:36PM 0.8F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30P 03:36 1 ○03:12AM ○ 2.9 88 06:05 AM 2.601:48AM 79 12:54AM 0.4F 12:00AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:24AM 1.4F 0.4F 01:18AM 04:42AM 1.1F 0.4F 1.7F 02:18AM 05:36AM 1.3F 12:48AM 04:24AM 1.5F 01:36AM 05:18AM PM 01:54AM PM 04:42PM Sa -1.0E F F Tu M Sa Tu Tu M Sa 1.0F F W Tu Tu F W Tu Tu 1.2F M Sa W 1.0F T 212:06AM 17 202:06AM 17 17 724AM 204:12AM 17 2Sa 17 2411:30PM 11:36AM 1.4F 06:12AM -0.9E 03:36AM 06:42AM -1.0E 04:42AM 07:18AM -0.7E 08:24AM 11:30AM 1.4F 04:00AM 07:06AM -0 06:00AM 09:00AM 0.9F 06:06AM 09:18AM 06:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 04:42AM 07:54AM 1.0F 06:06AM 09:24AM 0.9F ○ ○ 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 0.9F 08:00PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 10:48PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM 11:12PM -1.0E 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 08:24PM -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 7F PM 22 7 -0.5E 7M08:06AM 22-0.6E 22 7F -0.5E 22 7M 2Sa 22 0.0 06:36AM 0 12:16 0.307:18AM 9 -0.7E -0.6E 04:54AM 07:54AM 07:12AM 09:54AM 03:00AM -1.0E 06:06AM 08:24AM 10:48AM 04:36AM -0.7E 07:30AM 09:12AM 11:48AM -1.1E 09:36AM 12:12PM -0.7E 07:54AM 10:30AM -1.0E 09:00AM 11:36AM -0.6E

●02:48PM ● ● Th 02:18PM ○ 05:36PM -1.4E F ● ○ 06:06PM 09:06AM 12:18PM 1.0F Th -0.8E 09:24AM 12:36PM 1.2F F ○10:06AM 01:00PM 0.8F 10:00AM 12:54PM 0 12:18PM 03:06PM -0.6E Th 12:48PM 03:36PM -0.7E F 01:30PM 04:24PM -0.7E 11:18AM -1.0E 02:18PM -0.8E 12:54PM 03:54PM F 1.0F M Tu Th F● 2.5 76 These 06:26 2.4 73 36AM 01:12PM 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.2Finformation 10:36AM 02:18PM 01:00PM 04:06PM 09:00AM 12:36PM 0.9F 08:18PM 02:30PM 04:54PM 10:18AM 0.5F 03:18PM 05:42PM 0.9Finformation 03:48PM 05:48PM 01:54PM 04:36PM AM E 0.5F AM E available AMof0.5F AM E 08:48PM AM E 04:06PM AM 0.5F isclaimer: data arePM based upon the latest available as the date of your request, and1.0F may differ from the01:48PM published tidal current tables. Tu W 0.6F Sa of1.0F Tu Su W Tu W 12:00AM Tu of Wdiffer03:00PM 09:12PM 03:36PM 06:48PM -1.1E 03:30PM 06:54PM -1.3E 04:30PM 07:48PM 07:30PM -0A 06:00PM 09:00PM 0.7F 06:48PM 09:30PM 0.6F 07:48PM 10:18PM 0.4F 05:36PM 0.6F 07:24PM 10:00PM Disclaimer: These data are0.8F based upon the latest as the-0.9E date your request, and0.9F mayAM from the05:30PM published tida 03:12AM 05:42AM 0.7F 03:18AM 05:48AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:18AM -0.9E 12:24AM -1.0E -0.9E 13 28 13 28 13 54PM 08:00PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:42PM -1.0E 05:48PM 09:00PM -0.9E 06:30PM 04:12PM -1.3E 07:24PM -0.9E 07:36PM 10:54PM 05:18PM 08:36PM 08:24PM 11:36PM 08:24PM 11:54PM 07:18PM 10:30PM 07:54PM 11:30PM AM-0.9E AM -0.8E AM-1.3E AM 0.9F AM-0.9E AM AM-1.2E AM AM-0.8E A 02:36AM 04:54AM 02:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.7F 0.5F 09:54PM 03:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F 0.5F 13 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM -1.0E 05:24AM 02:36AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F 02:12AM 05:12AM 0.5F 03:06AM 12:06AM 05:48AM 02:48AM -1.0E 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 05:12AM 0.5F-0.8E 12:06AM 03:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM -1.0E 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:12AM -0.8E 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 05:48AM -1.0E 05:24A 0 10:00PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:24PM 11:06PM 13 28 13 28 28 08:30AM 11:18AM -0.7E 08:36AM 0.5F 11:18AM -0.6E 04:00AM 06:54AM 0.9F 03:30AM 06:30AM 0.9F 03:36AM 06:42AM 0.9F 03:06AM 06:12AM 1.0F PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM P 42PM 11:00PM 9 24 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 24 24 9 07:30AM 10:18AM -0.6E 08:12AM 07:30AM 11:06AM 10:18AM -0.7E -0.6E 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 07:30AM 11:06AM -0.8E 10:18AM -0.7E 03:24AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:06AM 07:30AM -0.8E 10:18AM 08:18AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 08:42AM 06:18AM -0.9E 11:36AM 08:12AM 07:30AM -0.8E 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM -0.7E 06:48AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 0.9F 06:18AM 08:42AM -0.9E 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 07:30AM 11:06AM 03:42AM -0.8E 10:18AM 08:18AM -0.7E 06:48AM -0.6E 11:18AM 03:24AM 0.9F 08:42AM -0.9E 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:06A 03:42 -0 F -0.6E Sa -0.7E M Tu M Generated on: Tue Nov 1.2F 29 22:55:53 UTC 2016 1.1F Page 212:30PM of 50.8F Generated on: Tue Nov-0.8E 29 22:54:26 UTC 2016 02:06PM 02:06PM 05:36PM 10:00AM 12:54PM 09:36AM 12:36PM 09:48AM 12:48PM 09:24AM -1.0E PM 12:24PM PM PM 05:30PM PM PM 01:06PM PM PM 1.1F PM PM -0.8E P F Sa M Tu M Tu 01:00PM 01:54PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 04:42PM 1.1F 1.2F -0.8E 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1.1F -0.8E 1.2F 09:30AM 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM 05:18PM 01:00PM 1.1F -0.9E 04:42PM 1.1F 02:24PM 09:30AM 1.2F 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 05:48PM 01:54PM -0.8E 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 1.1F 09:30AM 05:30PM 1.2F -0.9E 12:24PM 02:30PM 1.0F 01:54PM -0.8E 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 01:06PM 1.1F 1.2F 05:30PM 09:30AM -0.9E 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:48PM 05:18P 10:06 1 0.2 -6 2505:36PM 12:30 AM 0.104:42PM 3 1.2F Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su Sa W W Tu Su Sa Th W W Tu Su Sa Th W W Tu Su Th W 09:06PM 09:00PM 03:54PM 07:00PM 0.9F 03:42PM 06:42PM 0.8F 04:00PM 06:54PM 0.9F 03:48PM 06:36PM 0.8F ● 12:00AM 0.9F 11:30PM 12:48AM 1.0F 0.8F 01:18AM 1.4F-1.0E 01:48AM 0.9F 0.7F 12:06AM 1.5F -1.1E AM 12:00AM -0.9E AM 12:18AM 03:36AM 01:00AM 04:12AM 02:12AM -0.8E 12:48AM 03:54AM -0.6E -1.1E PM -1.1E 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.1E -0.8E 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -0.6E -1.1E 09:06PM 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM -1.1E -1.1E 03:24PM 09:06PM 06:30PM 08:42PM 11:54PM 08:12PM 11:30PM 08:36PM 03:24PM 11:42PM 09:06PM 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 06:30PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM 11:42PM 03:24PM 0.7F 09:06PM -1.0E 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54P 04:18 2.9 88 03:18AM 06:55 2.702:48AM 82 ● ● 01:54AM 0.4F 12:24AM 0.5F 12:42AM 03:06AM 0.5F 01:06AM 04:48AM 01:30AM 1.6F 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 12:12AM 02:48AM 1.2F 0.5F 03:06AM 06:24AM 1.7F 03:12AM 06:18AM 1.4F 02:06AM 05:24AM 1.5F 02:42AM 06:06AM 1.1F 10:06PM 09:48PM 10:00PM 09:42PM ○ ○ 06:06AM ○ ●04:48AM 07:30AM ○ ● ● ○ ● 09:36PM 09:36PM 10:12PM 09:36PM 10:12PM -1.2E 09:36PM 10:12 Sa 01:02 02:42AM -0.9E 04:24AM 07:06AM -0.8E -1.0E 05:48AM 08:12AM -0.7E ○ 03:18AM 06:24AM AM AM 06:42AM 0.9F 06:42AM 10:06AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 0.9F 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.0F 06:48AM 10:12AM 0.9F 0.1 -3 09:48AM 0.108:24AM 3 -0.7E 1.0F 05:48AM 24AM 07:24AM -0.6E -0.6E PM 05:18AM 08:42AM -0.6E 08:18AM 11:00AM 04:12AM -1.1E 07:12AM -0.7E 09:18AM 11:48AM 05:36AM -0.8E 08:24AM -0.5E 10:12AM 12:48PM -1.1E 1.1F 10:18AM 01:00PM -0.8E 0.6F 09:00AM 11:30AM -1.0E 1.2F 09:54AM 12:24PM -0.6E 08:48AM 12:18PM 1.3F 09:54AM 12:54PM 0.9F 10:24AM 01:24PM 11:06AM 01:54PM 09:18AM 12:18PM AM PM 01:18PM 04:00PM 01:42PM 04:36PM -0.7E 02:24PM 05:24PM -0.7E 12:12PM 03:12PM -0.8E 01:48PM 04:54PM -0.7E AM AM E AM E AM AM E AM A Tu W F04:12PM Sa F03:00PM Sa F11:12AM Sa F10:06AM Sa 2.7 02:00PM 82 07:15 PM 2.702:54PM 82 1.2F 18AM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:00PM 02:24PM 05:00PM 01:36PM 0.9F 1.0F 03:36PM 05:36PM 11:18AM 0.5F 0.8F 06:36PM 1.0F 04:18PM 06:30PM 0.6F 05:30PM 1.0F 03:48PM 06:12PM 0.6F 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 03:30AM 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 07:36PM 12:42AM 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12AM 03:18AM -1.0E 05:36AM 0.7F 02:48AM 0.5F -1.3E 12:42AM 1.0F 12:12AM 03:30AM -0.9E 03:18AM -1.0E 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 0.7F -0.8E 05:54AM 0.5F -0.8E 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM -0.9E 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM -1.0E 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:54AM -0.8E 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM 12:12AM 06:12A -1 12:18AM -1.2E 12:18AM -1.0E 01:18AM -1.0E 01:06AM -0.9E 12:36AM -0.9E 14 29 14 14 W Th Su 1.0F W M -1.0E Th W Th W Th 03:18PM 06:42PM -1.1E 04:24PM -1.1E 04:18PM 07:42PM 05:18PM 08:30PM 03:06PM 06:36PM -1.4E PM PM 07:06PM 09:54PM 0.6F 08:00PM 10:30PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:24PM 0.4F 06:42PM 09:12PM 0.5F 08:24PM 10:54PM 0.4F AM 02:42PM AM AM 05:54AM AM AM 01:12AM AM AM -0.9E A 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 25 1 14 29 14 14 29 42PM 08:48PM -0.9E 06:24PM 09:36PM -1.0E 06:30PM 09:42PM -0.9E 07:30PM 10:48PM 05:12PM -1.4E 08:18PM -0.9E 08:30PM 11:42PM 06:06PM -0.9E 09:18PM -0.8E 09:24PM 09:12PM 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.3E 08:48PM 08:18AM 11:00AM -0.6E 09:06AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 11:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 03:36AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 11:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 04:00AM 03:36AM 07:00AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 11:54AM 08:18AM 0.8F -0.7E 11:00AM 09:06AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:36AM 07:00AM -1.0E 06:30AM 09:06AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 04:12AM 11:00AM 09:06AM -0.7E 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 0.9F 07:00AM 03:36AM -1.0E 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 04:12AM 0.8F 11:00AM 09:06AM -0.7E 07:24AM -0.6E 12:12PM 04:00AM 0.9F 03:36AM -1.0E 07:00AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 11:54A 04:12 0 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.7F 03:54AM 06:24AM ◑ 0.6F 04:36AM 07:36AM 0.9F 11:54PM 1.0F PM 03:42AM 1.1F PM ◑ E Tu PM 07:24AM E Su PM 06:54AM PM E 09: PM P 09:48PM 10:54PM PM 04:12AM 10:54PM 11:42PM PM PM Sa Tu 0.3 -9 2612:12PM 01:20 -0.105:24PM -3 1.1F 01:42PM 02:42PM 01:42PM 06:06PM 05:24PM 1.0F 1.1F -0.8E 09:30AM 02:42PM 12:24PM 01:42PM 06:06PM -0.8E 05:24PM 1.0F 1.1F 10:18AM 09:30AM 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06PM 01:42PM -0.8E 05:24PM 1.0F 03:24PM 10:18AM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:12PM 12:24PM 02:42PM -0.7E -0.8E 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 1.0F 10:18AM 06:18PM 1.1F 01:12PM 09:30AM 0.9F 02:42PM -0.7E 12:24PM 06:06PM 10:42AM -0.8E 05:24PM 03:24PM 01:48PM 1.0F 06:18PM 10:18AM -0.8E 09:30AM 01:12PM 0.9F 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06P 10:42 -0 11:54PM 09:24AM -0.7E 09:24AM 12:06PM 10:54AM 01:42PM 10:36AM 01:36PM 10:12AM 01:18PM -1.0E Su AM M -0.6E Su W M Su Th W M Su -0.7E Th -0.9E Th W M 0.9F Su F01:42PM Th Th W -0.8E M Su F01:42PM Th Th 1.1F W M F T PM 01:12PM PM PM 06:18PM PM PM 01:48PM PM PM -0.7E P Sa 88 Su Tu Tu W 08:54PM 09:24PM 08:54PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 08:54PM 1.0F 04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 0.8F 09:18PM 04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 05:06PM 09:18PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 0.7F 07:12PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 05:06PM 1.0F 09:18PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 0.7F 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 05:06 1 2.9 07:42 AM 2.9 88 03:00PM 06:30PM 1.1F 02:54PM 06:18PM 1.0F 04:48PM 07:48PM 0.8F 04:48PM 07:42PM 04:36PM 07:24PM 0.8F ● ● AM 03:00AM -0.7E 10:12PM ● ● Su 01:46 09:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM ● 10:48PM AM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:48 AM AM AM AM 12:48AM -0.8E 01:06AM 04:24AM -0.7E ● 01:54AM 05:06AM -0.6E 09:48PM 01:42AM 04:36AM -0.5E 0.2 -6 04:06AM -0.1 -3 09:48PM 09:36PM 10:48PM 10:42PM 10:18PM 36AM 02:48AM 0.4F 0.9F PM 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.6F 1.0F 01:24AM 03:48AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:42AM 02:30AM 1.8F 0.6F 02:54AM 06:06AM 12:54AM 03:30AM 1.3F 0.6F 0.8F 12:42AM -1.4E 12:42AM -1.1E 03:12AM 06:18AM 1.5F 12:18AM -0.9E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM 07:24AM 10:42AM 07:30AM 11:00AM 08:06AM 11:42AM 0.9F 06:06AM 09:36AM 1.0F 07:30AM 11:06AM 2.8 08:18AM 85 08:01 PM 2.909:24AM 88 -0.7E AM-0.9E AM -0.6E E-1.0E -1.1E AM -1.1E AM -1.0E E-0.8E -1.0E AM -1.1E AM -0.7E E-1.0E -0.8E AM -0.8E A 18AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:30AM -0.6E 09:18AM 05:18AM -1.2E 08:18AM -0.7E 10:06AM 06:30AM 09:18AM 04:06AM 07:24AM 1.7F 03:48AM 07:06AM 1.5F 10:00AM 12:30PM -1.0E 03:42AM 06:48AM 1.2F 12:06AM -1.1E -0.8E 06:36AM 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E -1.1E 12:00PM 12:54AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.1E -1.1E 01:24AM 12:54AM 12:36AM 12:06AM 12:24AM 12:54AM 12:36AM 01:48AM 12:24AM 01:24AM 12:54AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.1E 01:48AM 12:24AM -0.7E -1.0E 01:24AM 12:36A -1 AM 01:12PM PM 04:12PM AM 02:36PM PM 05:48PM AM 11 PM 01:24AM PM 12:06AM PM -1.1E AM 12:36AM PM AM 12:54AM PM 02:18PM 05:06PM -0.6E 02:42PM 05:42PM 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.7E -0.8E -0.7E 15 12:48PM 30 -0.9E 15 15 W Th Sa Su Sa Su Sa Su Sa Su 01:00AM 12:54AM 02:00AM 01:48AM 01:18AM -0.8E 11 -1.1E 26 -1.0E 11 11 26 11 26 11 26 11E-0.8E 11 26 26E 1.1F 11 26 11 26 11E 0.9F 26 11 26 11 26E -1.1E 11 26 26 1 AM 03:36PM AM AM-1.2E AM AM-1.0E AM AM-0.7E A 03:54AM 03:42PM 06:18AM 1.2F 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04:18AM 07:36AM 1.1F PM 10:06PM PM E-0.8E PM -0.6E PM E-0.7E PM -0.7E PM E-1.0E PM -0.7E P 09:06AM 11:54AM -0.6E 10:00AM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM -0.6E 10:24AM 10:00AM 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM -0.7E 11:00AM 10:24AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM -0.7E 12:42PM 09:06AM 11:54AM 10:00AM 11:00AM 01:00PM 10:24AM 01:54PM 01:18PM 10:00AM 09:06AM -0.8E 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM 02:30PM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 01:54PM 10:24AM 10:00AM -0.7E 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:24AM -0.8E 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 -0 27 W W M AM Tu 0.7F M Th 11:48PM Tu M FSu -0.6E Th Tu M -0.9E FM -0.7E F Th Tu -1.0E M Sa F F Th -0.8E Tu M Sa F F -0.6E Th Tu Sa F 24PM 09:36PM -0.9E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.1E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.0E 08:36PM 06:00PM -1.4E 09:12PM -1.0E 09:12PM 06:54PM 04:54PM 07:30PM 1.1F 04:48PM 07:18PM 0.8F 09:24PM 04:18PM 06:54PM 0.8F ◑ ◐ ◐ PM PM PM PM PM 10:24AM 01:12PM -0.7E 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.6E 11:48AM 02:36PM -0.7E 11:24AM 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-0.8E These available the 07:48PM date your may08:00PM differ04:24PM from published tidal current 1.2F tables. 42PM 11:00PM -1.0E 08:42PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 05:12PM 07:36PM 10:42PM 1.1Frequest, -1.0E 05:36PM 08:18PM 0.7F -0.9E 06:24PM 09:12PM 05:48PM 08:48PM 1.2F 05:06PM 08:06PM 1.2F 05:24PM 08:30PM 1.3F 2.8 Disclaimer: 85 10:20 3.311:54PM 101 the Gene a11:24PM ed11:24PM on Tue Nov 29 22 5412:18AM 26-1.0E UTC ○ PM 11:30PM ○ -0.6E ●2016 10:30PM 10:30PM 11:36PM 11:06PM 11:30PM 02:12AM -1.0E ● 02:36AM 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:00AM 03:12AM 02:36AM -0.9E 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:18AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM 02:36AM -0.9E -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM 03:48AM 12:00AM 03:24AM -0.8E 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 03:48AM -1.0E 03:48AM 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 differences speed Ratios Generated on: Tue Nov 29 22:55:53 UTC29 2016 229 ofTime 514 14 14 14 29 14 29 14 14 29 14 29Page 14 29 14 0.8F 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 29 0.8F 1 05:36AM 08:30AM 0.8F 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 1.1F 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 0.1 -3 12:54AM 04:34 AM -0.4 -12 30 0.4F AM Th AM AM F AM AM Su AM AM 02:30PM AM AM AM AM AM 01:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:24AM 0.4F 01:54AM 0.4F 11:48AM 02:30PM -0.7E 0.4F 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 01:30PM 01:18PM 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 03:18PM 11:48AM -0.8E 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 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 -0.7E 03:18P 01:42 -0M Th AM F Th Su F M -0.7E Su Th -0.7E M -0.6E M F -0.9E Th Tu M M Su F Th Tu M M -0.7E Su F01:18PM Tu -1.4E Min.12:00AM Min. Min. Min. 2.6 79 06:36AM 10:43 2.906:06AM 88 42AM 05:06AM 0.5F 03:18AM 0.8F 03:00AM 05:48AM 0.8F 01:48AM 03:00AM -1.5E 05:54AM 0.9F 02:00AM 02:36AM -1.1E 05:36AM 0.9F 12:06AM 03:06AM -1.4E 02:42AM -1.4E 03:12AM -1.4E 02:42AM Baltimore Harbor Chesapeake 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 0.5F 08:30PM 0.6F 0.8F 08:00PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 09:06PM 05:24PM 0.5F 08:30PM 0.6F 08:24PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:24PM 0.6F 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 AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM PM E AM AM E AM AM 03:24AM -0.6E 04:12AM 07:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM 07:54AM -0.5E 03:00AM 06:06AM -0.6E 04:36AM 07:30AM -0.5E Th 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 0.0 0 04:47 PM -0.4 -12 48AM 10:36AM -0.6E 09:12AM 12:06PM -0.8E 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.8E 04:54AM 08:30AM 09:00AM 12:00PM 1.9F -0.9E 04:48AM 08:24AM 08:42AM 11:42AM 1.6F -0.9E 06:30AM 09:42AM 1.5F 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.6F 06:36AM 09:42AM 1.4F 05:48AM 09:00AM 1.4F PM 09:00AM PM 12:36PM PM 10:18AM PM 01:48PM PM PM before PM PM PM PM 09:36AM 01:12PM 1.0F Tu 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.2F Wbefore 10:36AM 02:18PM 1.0F 1.0F W 0.8F PM before before PM Sa Su Tu W Tu W Tu 18PM 04:54PM 1.1F 03:00PM 1.0F -1.0E 06:00PM 0.9F 12:00PM 03:06PM -1.4E 06:12PM 0.9F 12:06PM 02:48PM 02:54PM -1.1E 05:54PM 01:12PM 03:42PM -1.2E -1.3E -1.2E -1.3E Approach Entrance 2.8 85 08:00PM 11:08 3.306:12PM 101 Su PM M 02:48PM Th -0.8E Su 02:42PM F E-0.8E M -1.0E SuE 0.9F PM 04:12PM PM 07:24PM PM 05:18PM PM 08:36PM PM PM M E 12:24PM 03:12PM PM PM SuE 01:06PM 03:42PM PM PM M E 12:06PM 03:06PM PM PM 04:54PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:42PM 05:48PM 09:00PM -0.9E -0.9E -0.8E 12:00AM 03:18AM 02:54AM -1.0E 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM 02:54AM -0.8E Ebb 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 02:54AM 01:42AM -1.0E 04:42AM 12:48AM-0.7E 04:00AM 12:00AM 03:18AM 01:48AM 02:54AM 01:42AM -0.8E 04:36AM 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 -0.5E 12:48AM -0.7E 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18A 01:48 -0 Flood Flood Ebb08:42PM Ebb Flood Flood -0.8E Flood Ebb Ebb Flood Ebb 24PM 11:36PM -1.0E 09:24PM 02:54AM -1.0E 09:12PM 06:00PM 09:18PM 1.1F 03:18AM 06:12PM 08:42PM 09:00PM 0.8F 07:06PM 09:54PM 1.2F 06:30PM 09:30PM 1.3F -1.0E 06:48PM 09:48PM 1.2F 06:00PM 09:18PM 11:42PM 11:00PM 15 AM 15 15 15 09:54AM 15 15 11:12AM 30 1.0F 15 30 15 15 30 15 30 15 15 30 30 1.5F 1 06:12AM 09:18AM 0.9F 30 15 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 09:18AM 0.8F 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 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 ○ ○ ○ 11:24PM 11:06PM 05:26 -0.3 -9 31 F 12:42PM 03:30PM -0.7E Sa F01:24PM 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 -0.7E 02:18PM -0.9E 01:24PM 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 02:36PM -0.8E 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM -0.7E 02:18PM -0.9E 01:24PM 05:18PM 04:12P 02:36 -0T M Sa F M Sa F Tu M Sa F W Tu M Sa F W Tu M Sa W 11:32 AM 2.8n.mi. 85 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F 0.5F 07:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:24PM 0.5F 0.5F 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 0.6 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00PM 06:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 09:30PM 0.7F 08:54PM 11:18PM 07:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:36PM 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 0.7 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00P 09:36 0 Cove Point, 3.9 East -3:29 -3:36 -4:08 -3:44 0.4 Chesapeake Beach, 1.5 miles North +0:29 +0:48 +0:06 +0:00 1.0 AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM F 01:54AM 0.4F 12:24AM 02:48AM 12:42AM 03:06AM 01:30AM 0.5F 12:12AM 02:48AM 0.5F ◐ 02:36AM -1.5E ◐ ◐ 03:48AM ◐ -1.2E ◐ ◐ ◐ -1.3E ◐ ◐ 05:37 PM -0.312:36AM -9 -1.0E 18AM 05:48AM 0.6F 12:18AM -0.9E 12:24AM -1.0E 02:30AM -1.2E 12:00AM -0.9E 01:00AM 12:30AM 03:24AM -1.4E 12:54AM 03:48AM 12:24AM 03:24AM -1.5E AM 07:12AM E AM 08:24AM E PM E AM PM E AM AM E AM PM 04:24AM 07:24AM -0.6E 05:18AM 08:24AM -0.7E 05:48AM 08:42AM -0.6E AM 04:12AM -0.7E AM 05:36AM -0.5E AM 36AM 11:18AM -0.6E Sharp 04:00AM 06:54AM 0.9F 1.2F 03:30AM 06:30AM 0.9F 05:48AM 09:18AM 03:36AM 06:42AM 1.8F 0.9F 05:30AM 03:06AM 06:12AM 1.6F 1.0F 07:18AM 10:24AM 1.3F 06:36AM 09:54AM 1.5F 07:18AM 10:18AM 1.3F 06:30AM 09:42AM 1.5F PM 10:06AM PM 01:36PM PM 11:18AM PM PM (bridge PMtunnel) Th PM PM +0:32 PM 04:06AM PM -0.7E PM PM 10:18AM 02:00PM 1.0F W 11:12AM 02:54PM 11:30AM 03:00PM 1.0F 1.0F 09:06AM 02:42PM 0.8F Island Lt.,12:54PM 3.4 n.mi. West -1:39 -1:41 -1:57 -1:43 0.4 0.5 Chesapeake Channel, +0:05 +0:38 -1.3E +0:19 2.2 1.2 Su M W W Th Th W Th 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 03:18PM 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 03:48PM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:00AM 0.4F 12:48AM 12:00AM 0.4F 03:42PM 12:48AM-1.5E 04:06A 06PM 05:36PM 1.1F -0.9E -0.8E -1.0E 09:36AM 12:36PM -0.8E 12:48PM 03:24PM 09:48AM -1.3E 12:48PM -0.9E 12:36PM 09:24AM -1.1E 12:30PM -1.0E 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.1E 01:00PM 01:42PM 04:18PM -1.2E 12:42PM M 10:00AM Tu F M Sa Tu M Tu M Tu PM PM E PM PM E PM PM PM PM E PM 05:42PM 08:48PM 06:24PM 09:36PM 06:30PM 09:42PM -0.9E 05:12PM 08:18PM -0.9E 06:06PM 09:18PM -0.8E 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 07:18AM 06:42PM 10:42AM 0.8F 0.8F 07:18AM 0.8F 09:18PM 07:18AM 0.8F 10:42AM 0.8F 07:18AM 10:24PM 10:42AM 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F -0.4E 07:18AM 10:42AM 02:42AM 0.8F 06:42PM -0.4E 10:06PM 07:18AM 1.6F 10:42A 02:42 00PM 03:54PM 07:00PM 0.9F 03:42PM 06:48PM 09:30PM 04:00PM 06:54PM 1.1F 10:42AM 0.9F 06:48PM 03:48PM 06:36PM 0.9F 07:54PM -0.6E 10:42PM 1.1F 07:12PM 1.4F 07:36PM 10:30PM 1.2F 05:36AM 11:54PM 02:18PM 02:18PM -0.6E 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 08:18 Thomas Pt. Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East -1:05 05:12PM -0:14-0.6E -0:22Su -0:20 05:12PM 0.6 Su 02:18PM Su 09:48PM Th 05:12PM 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 ● ● 0.6 -0.7E 10:06PM 10:00PM 11:54PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 09:42PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F -0.7E 08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00P 03:30

8

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23 18

8 3 8 3

23 18 23 18

8 3

23 18

8 3

23 18

9

9 4

24 19

9 4 9 4

24 19 24 19

9 4

24 19

9 4

24 19

0

10 5

25 20

10 5 10 5

25 20 25 20

10 5

25 20

10 5

25 20

1

11 6

26 21

11 6 11 6

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

11 6

26 21

2

12 7

27 22

12 7 12 7

27 22 27 22

12 7

27 22

12 7

27 22

3

13 8

28 23

13 8 13 8

28 23 28 23

13 8

28 23

13 8

28 23

10:30PM

10:30PM

10:30

AM 02:30AM 0.6F AM 12:54AM AM 03:30AM 0.6F AM E +2:29 E AM AM AM 12:36AM 02:48AM 0.4F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.6F 01:24AM 03:48AM 0.5F AM +2:57 AM +2:45 +1:59 0.5 0.3 01:42AM 04:24AM -1.2E -1.5E AM AM AM PM E 01:12AM 04:06AM AM AM 07:54AM 10:54AM 1.2F 07:24AM 10:30AM 1.5F PM 11:12AM PM 02:36PM PM 12:12PM PM 03:36PM PM E F AM PM E Th PM PM AM PM 11:06AM 02:48PM Turkey 1.1F Th 12:12PM 03:42PM 1.2F F+2:39 12:18PM+1:30 03:48PM 1.0F 1.0F F 0.9F AM M Tu Th F01:24PM 04:18PM Th Point, 1.2 n.mi. Southwest +0:58 +1:00 0.6 0.8 Point No Point, 4.3 n.mi. East +4:49 +5:33 +6:04 +5:45 0.4 0.2 24AM 12:06PM -0.6E 10:54AM 01:42PM -0.8E 01:30PM 04:06PM 10:36AM -1.2E 01:36PM -0.9E 01:06PM 03:48PM 10:12AM -1.1E 01:18PM -1.0E 02:18PM 05:24PM -1.1E 02:12PM 04:54PM -1.1E -1.5E TuDisclaimer: Sainformation Tuare available Su Wdata Tu Tu Wdata PM 06:00PM PMof E date PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 06:24PM 09:36PM -0.9E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.1E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.0E 09:12PM -1.0E 06:54PM 10:06PM -0.9E These data are based Disclaimer: upon the latest These data based upon Disclaimer: as the the latest These information of your are request, available based and upon as may Disclaimer: of the the differ latest date from information These of the your published data request, available are based tidal and as may current Disclaimer: upon of differ the the tables. date latest from These of the your information published data request, are available based tidal and may current Disclaimer: upon as differ of the tables. the latest from These date the information of published your are request, available based tidal and current upon as may of the tables the differ late d 54PM 06:18PM 1.0F 04:48PM 07:48PM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:18PM 04:48PM 07:42PM 1.1F 0.8F 07:18PM 10:00PM 04:36PM 07:24PM 1.0F 0.8F 08:42PM 11:30PM 1.1F 08:18PM 11:12PM 1.2F 07:36PM 10:54PM 1.7F PM PM PM 36PM 10:48PM on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated Generated UTCon: 2015 Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTCon: 2015 Tue 10:18PM Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC 2015 on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTCon: 2015 Page Tue2Nov ofto 524 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue2Nov of 524 16:57:26 UTC Corrections Applied to 10:42PM Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied Chesapeake Bay Entrance

Island, 4 01:18AM miles Southwest +0:59 +0:48 12:18AM +0:56 +1:12 0.6 0.8 Smith-0.9E Point Light, 6.7 n.mi.-1.0E East 12:18AM -1.0E Pooles -1.0E -0.7E 24 -1.4E 01:06AM -1.2E 12:36AM 01:48AM 24 454AM 904:12AM 24 AM 05:18AM PM 08:18AM E-0.9E AM 06:30AM PM 09:18AM E 9 AM AM 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.6E 9 06:24AM 09:24AM 06:36AM 09:30AM -0.6E -0.7E -0.6E 04:36AM 14 906:42AM 14 03:18AM 29 03:06AM 06:24AM 0.6F 14 04:36AM 07:36AM 0.9F 10:00AM 07:24AM 1.6F 29 1.0F 06:12AM 09:42AM 03:42AM 06:54AM 1.6F 14 1.1F 07:54AM 11:06AM 1.2F

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02:36AM 05:18AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:12AM -0.8E 02:06PM 05:24PM 1.1F Su

26

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AM 12:36AM AM 03:18AM 0.7F AM 04:18AM E 01:30AM 0.7F -1.2E 01:48AM 12:42AM -1.2E 01:18AM 02:42AM 25 10 10 25 AM 06:18AM PM 09:18AM AM 07:12AM AM 10:12AM -0.8E -0.7E 15 10 15 04:06AM 30E-0.9E 30 03:42AM 15E-0.8E 10:48AM 04:54AM 08:00AM 1.4F 1.0F 07:00AM 04:18AM 07:36AM 1.5F 1.1F 08:36AM PM 12:12PM PM 03:30PM AM 01:06PM PM 04:24PM 1.0F 10:18AM 0.9F

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December Tournaments Recap

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eam Matador took first place in the 14th annual Mid-Atlantic Rockfish Shootout last month with its three-rockfish catch of 138.30 pounds. Led by Capt. Jake Hiles of Virginia Beach, Team Matador earned a healthy $48,000 out of the total $94,500 purse. Finishing in second place was LeGrande Slam with 134 pounds, followed by Paper Doll at 124.50 pounds, Sho-Nuff at 122.55 pounds, and Oceans East 3 with 104.30 pounds. The tournament has donated more than $25,000 to the Children’s Hospital of the King’s Daughters as well as thousands of dollars other charities and people in need. Stripers weighed in were donated to local food banks. For more details, visit midatlanticrockfishshootout.com. Also, congratulations to Peninsula Salt Water Sport Fisherman’s Association club members Eric Wynings, son Captain Justin Wynings, and George Wojcik for winning the James River Rockfish Tournament held back on November 12. Thirty-one boats entered but only six rockfish were weighed in. Proceeds of the tournament went to the Virginia Living Museum.

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by Captain Chris D. Dollar

##Team Matador took first place in 14th annual Mid-Atlantic Rockfish Shootout last month with a three-rockfish catch of 138.30 lbs. Here, Alex Bell shows off one of their trophy stripers, a 40.5-pounder. Photo courtesy of Capt. Jake Hiles

Also in December was the Ocean City Marlin Club’s fourth annual Rockfish Tournament. The winner of the nine-day striper tournament was Team Bad Oyster that weighed in a 33-pound, 45-inch rock that held on to the top spot to best the crew on the Fish Frenzi, who registered a 25.4-pounder. Bad Oyster’s rock earned

that crew a total of $7222, including $540 for the biggest bluefish at 11.8 pounds. Fish Frenzi won $1512, while Team Nontypical ended up in third place with a 22.4-pound rockfish, yet placed second in money—$2088—because their combined striper stringer that weighed more than 65 pounds was worth an additional $1080.

Deep-Sea Coral Reefs Protected

ust before 2016 ended, the Mid-Atlantic Fishery Management Council moved to protect more than 40,000 square miles of ocean bottom to keep fishing gears from damaging deep-sea corals. The area is named in honor of the late New Jersey Senator Frank Lautenberg, who died in 2013, for the lawmaker’s efforts to protect marine habitats. The area is about the size of Virginia, and stretches between Virginia and New York, making it the largest protected area in the U.S. Atlantic Ocean. A series of deep underwater canyons provide ideal places for deep-sea corals to grow, and in turn provide habitats for other marine life.

54 February 2017 PropTalk.com


waterfrontmarine.com

Virginia Anglers Question Use of License Monies

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he ultimate authority over the (Virginia) saltwater recreational license fund rests with the anglers that actually fund it,” wrote Dr. Ken Neill, III, president of the Peninsula Salt Water Sport Fisherman’s Association, Inc., and associate commissioner on the Virginia Marine Resources Commission (VMRC). He was addressing the recent concerns of recreational fishermen that monies generated from license sales are being used to cover gaps in the Virginia Marine Resources Commission budget. “Anglers have accepted this to a point. When core, angler-funded recreational programs are targeted, that point has been crossed,” Neill said. In December, Neill and others met with the state’s Recreational Fishing Advisory Board, the Virginia Saltwater Fishing Tournament Committee, the Finfish Management Advisory Committee, presidents of fishing clubs, leaders in other recreation-

al fishing organizations, and individuals involved with the initial founding of the saltwater fishing license. “We had two simple questions: 1) What do Virginia’s anglers want? and 2) What is the minimum that anglers demand?” Neill shared with PropTalk. “The ‘want’ was easy. We want the license fund to be used as intended—we want all of our money. The minimum was more varied. For some, ‘all of it’ is the minimum but there was a general consensus of the core programs that must be funded for anglers to have any reason to support the saltwater license.” The heart of the sport fishing “core programs” most certainly is the wildly popular Virginia Saltwater Fishing Tournament, which includes the Junior Angler, Outstanding Angler, Annual Species, and Game Fish Record programs. All help promote Virginia’s excellent recreational fisheries. At press time, the Virginia Governor’s budget for fiscal year

2018 calls for the elimination of the anglerfunded VSWFT. Neill’s reminder to Virginia’s anglers that they have “the power to stop this cold” led to a meeting with Virginia’s secretary of Natural Resources, Molly Ward, and John Bull, the commissioner of VMRC. “Basically, they heard our message and want the chance to manage the issues before we decide that paying for a saltwater license is an investment anglers no longer wish to make,” he said of the meeting, adding the VMRC commissioner and the secretary of Natural Resources pledged to work with the sport fishing community to restore the funds. While he acknowledges that the VMRC’s budget issues are “real,” Neill also points out that so are anglers’ expectations as to what this dedicated fund is to be used for. “At the very least, anglers need to let their elected officials know what they expect done with their money,” he said. #

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Top Hook

Jake Worthington O u t e r Ba n k s A n g l e r

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his month we shine a spotlight on Jake Worthington, an 18-year old North Carolina angler who fishes several different disciplines in waters off North Carolina’s Outer Banks. The Camden, NC, native is a freshman at the College of the Albemarle and has been fishing since he was three, and chasing anything that swims in salt water. Keep an eye out for Jake; given his passion for sportfishing, he’s certain to make headlines with big catches. Chris$: What was it like to win the Billy Sydnor’s Drum Fishing Tournament?  Jake: Winning the Billy Sydnor tournament was definitely a memorable experience. I fished alongside and against the top (red) drum fishermen in the area. I edged out a good friend and extremely good fisherman by a mere half an inch. Being able to pull that win off meant a lot, especially since I did it with the guys

56 February 2017 PropTalk.com

by Captain Chris D. Dollar

on my home pier, who taught me the fishery standing right at my side. What are your three favorite fish to catch and why? My top three fish to catch would have to be red drum, cobia, and dolphin (mahi). Red drums are among my favorites simply because they are the state fish of North Carolina. These big brutes have certainly earned my respect. I caught my first big citation class—40 inches and above—in 2009. But, they had my number for quite a few years from the beach and pier. It wasn’t until 2014 that I finally broke my streak and caught six off the pier one morning. It isn’t as simple as throwing a piece of bait out on the bottom, I can tell you that much! They are also one of the few fish that when the weather is nasty, they’re chewing. Being able to consistently target them in the prime conditions is what

makes them addicting to chase. Red drum also are an extremely hard-fighting fish. There aren’t many fish that can make you sweat when it’s 50 degrees and blowing 20 miles per hour in your face, but a red drum certainly can. Hearing a clicker sound off in the wee hours of the morning is something that is etched into your mind. Sightfishing for cobia is another favorite of mine. Cobias spend a lot of their life on the bottom of the ocean; in the span of their life they don’t often venture to the surface but we target them when they do. They are voracious feeders and are one of the hardest-fighting fish pound for pound. They even fight you tooth and nail after entering the boat or making it on the pier planks. There is no greater feeling of anticipation than seeing a 70-pound-plus fish one hundred yards away as you steer towards her to pitch a jig.


Dolphins (mahi) are another favorite. Also voracious feeders, they can be targeted and caught a number of ways. I’ve caught quality fish on everything from a jig on eight-pound braid to a foot-long Marlin plug on a 130 wide (reel). They’re a truly beautiful work of nature, especially when they’re on the feed! Describe your most memorable catch, the fish that got you “hooked” on fishing? Probably my first dolphin in 2009. It was Memorial Day, and I had never been outside of my home inlet, Oregon Inlet. We pulled up to a grassline after an hour ride. The first two baits to hit the water were almost instantly mauled by two 20-pound class dolphin. We wound up just short of a limit (60 fish) all of which were 10- to 30-pound class fish. A day I would find out is typical for that time of the year. Hot action is what made me fall in love with the sport. The same goes for many others like myself! Do you have a “go to” reel/rod combo? I really don’t have any one “go to” because of the many different fisheries I’m exposed to here on the Outer Banks, but if you ever run across me on the Avalon Fishing Pier during the summer, you can bet your

bank account my custom Cobia skinwrapped 1088 Rainshadow paired with a Penn Spinfisher 850ss will be no further than an arm’s length away! What are a few common mistakes you see anglers make when fighting big fish from the surf or pier? One would be not letting the fish tire themselves (out). Oftentimes, especially with cobias on the pier, an angler will put a lot of heat on a fish and bring it to the pilings extremely unsatisfied their (cobia) meal was phony. One missed swipe with a pier gaff generally sends the fish into a frenzy and diving into the nearest piling leaving only a memory. The other (mistake anglers make) is not knowing their tackle. I watched a guy hook a nice sized false albacore on a typical jigging setup (2000-3000 class reel filled with eight- to 12-pound braid) and half his spool was dumped. He freaked out, putting his Penn Battle into near lockdown, and ultimately popping the fish off. I’ve caught alberts (nickname for false albacore) up to 20 pounds on my Stradic Ci4 2000, and I have yet to have an albacore empty it. Keeping yourself calm and collected could be factored into that situation as well.

Nobody covers the Bay like we do.

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What’s your favorite place to fish? Cape Point in Buxton, NC. It has been named the Red Drum Capital of the world, and it has the days to prove it. On November 7, 2015, I watched more than 50 red drum caught between 20 anglers in the span of an hour, catching three myself. I’ve heard stories even from this year of better bites than that. It’s also a very good place to sightfish cobia in the boat. The fish will get up on the shoals following rays, turtles and just free swimming. They’re also extremely easy to spot in that clean, clear water off Diamond Shoals. Any thoughts on how to get more young people involved in sport fishing? Just getting kids out to fish is one of the toughest chores. Many (kids) play sports and don’t have the time to spend fishing. Using what time they have and getting them out on the hottest action possible has been my ace in the hole. Do you see yourself in some kind of fishing career, and if so what might that be? One day I’d like to have my own charter business specifically targeting cobias and red drum as well as occasionally dabbling in the bluewater. #

Saltwater Fishing Expo presented by

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Every year, PropTalk publishes more stories and pictures of Chesapeake Bay boaters than any other publication. It’s a lot of work, but that’s who we are.

• Informative Seminars from expert anglers share their tips and techniques 8:30 AM - Captain Ken Lahr: Deep Dropping for Atlantic Tilefish 10:00 AM - Captain Lenny Rudow: Chunking and Chumming for Rockfish 11:30 AM - Captain Brian Mayer: Spring Trolling for Trophy Stripers 1:00 PM - Light Tackle Fishing Panel Discussion: Spring Fishing Opportunities Panel Members: Captains Chris Dollar, Lenny Rudow, Shawn Kimbro, Richie Gaines

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PropTalk.com February 2017 57


Profiles in Fisheries

Menhaden Brevoortia tyrannus by Captain Chris D. Dollar

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hroughout much of last year, fishermen from Bangor, ME, to Broome’s Island, MD, experienced the return of impressive menhaden schools. Trollers, live liners, chummers, jiggers, and surf casters all got in on some great striper fishing, much of it over menhaden. YouTube videos showed epic striper blitzes during this prized gamefish’s annual run down the coast, as they corralled and mauled thick pods of bunker, this oily fish’s nickname in the Chesapeake region. Others along the Atlantic coast call them fat-backs, pogies, or mossbacks. Whatever name they go by, it is not hyperbole to call them the most important fish in the sea. Found in coastal and estuarine waters from Florida to Nova Scotia, menhaden play a crucial role in the marine food web. Valuable gamefish including stripers, bluefish, red drum, and tunas rely on adult and juvenile menhaden—called peanut bunker—for food. Whales and sea birds also eat these protein-packed forage fish.

Menhaden Facts • A member of the herring family, the word “menhaden” comes from the Native American word munnawhatteaug, which means “that which manures.” • Precolonial coastal native peoples would fertilize their crops with menhaden.

• Researchers believe that dolphins can eat up to 20 pounds of menhaden per day.

##Photo by Brian Gratwicke

Here on the Chesapeake Bay, menhaden are commonly found in almost all salinity ranges. While capable of spawning year-round, the highest rates occur in late autumn off Virginia and North Carolina. Eggs hatch in the open ocean, and then larvae are pushed by currents into coastal estuaries. In these quiet waters they rapidly grow by consuming vast amounts of phytoplankton (primary food for fish under one year old) and zooplankton, serving another ecological function by filtering the water. Bunker join with other fish of similar age and size. Typically, younger and smaller fish are found in the Chesapeake Bay, sounds, and bays while older, larger bunker head to more open northern waters. Menhaden can live up to a decade or longer. The commercial value of menhaden is impressive, as well. Given that, it’s no surprise that the debate over how best to manage them is so contentious. According to NOAA’s Chesapeake Bay Office, the coastal and Chesapeake harvest of menhaden constitute the largest landings, by volume, along

the entire Atlantic Coast. Only Alaskan pollock are brought back to the dock in greater volume. To catch such huge numbers of bunkers highly effective purse seines are deployed with tender boats and the aid of spotter planes. It is accurate to say that Omega, a publicly traded company based in Houston, is the only game in town, so to speak, since it is the sole reduction operation along the Coast, based in Reedville, VA. Many states prohibit this kind of industrial-scale practice, Maryland included, and have for years. Instead, commercial watermen use pound nets, a type of fixed gear. Chesapeake pound netters are important suppliers to the local and regional bait fishery—crabbers, lobstermen, and sport anglers via tackle shops. Atlantic menhaden are managed by the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission (ASMFC). Currently, the rules set a specific catch limit—allocation—for each coastal state. For the entire Atlantic coast and the Chesapeake, the ASMFC approved a total allowable catch (TAC) of 187,880 metric

To see the latest fishing reports check out proptalk.com/hookups 58 February 2017 PropTalk.com


tons per year for 2015 and 2016, a 10 percent bump from 2014. Following their historic decision in 2012 to implement the first-ever cap on the bunker harvest—which arguably has worked, evidenced by the anecdotal reports of more bunker—the ASMFC voted this past October to increase the menhaden quota by 6.5 percent for the Atlantic Coast in 2016. In 2016, Maryland and the Potomac River Fisheries were allocated 1.37 percent and 0.62 percent of the total coastwide catch, respectively. Virginia received 85.32 percent, by far the most of any coastal state. New Jersey’s landings are a distant second, by a factor of nearly 10. Once a state reaches its catch allowance, it is required to close its fisheries. As one might expect, this has resulted in much discussion over the gross imbalance of allowing one state— and de facto a single company—so much of the harvest. Last month, the ASMFC held public meetings throughout the menhaden’s coastal range to get feedback on its plan to manage this critical forage

in coming years. National and regional conservation and fishing groups have long called on the ASMFC to set catch limits not based on the single species approach as it’s done for decades, but rather consider seriously menhaden’s importance to the comprehensive marine ecosystem. The ASMFC’s current system of implementing catch quotas, some argue, operates without fully knowing the impact of such actions. Here are a few key options within the Board’s plan:

• Ecological Reference Points—Option D is supported by almost all sportfishing and conservation groups. It would manage menhaden to a target of 75 percent of the total menhaden biomass before large-scale fishing, and ensure the population never drops below 40 percent.

• Fix Incidental Catch & Small Scale Fishery Allowance—NOAA says the menhaden commercial fishery is relatively “clean”—meaning the bycatch is low, comparatively. Yet, currently there’s a loophole that allows several million pounds of menhaden to be

caught, but is not counted toward the quota. This loophole also impacts the imbalance between the small-scale bait fishery and industrialized reduction fishery.

• Cap the Chesapeake Reduction Fishery—The Bay is the primary nursery for juvenile menhaden. Many support not only keeping the historic cap but that the Bay harvest should be at 96 million pounds to protect against localized depletion, a kind of ecological bunker reserve, as it were.

Interestingly, at Maryland’s public hearing there was strong consensus between commercial fishermen and conservation and angling groups in attendance that the current allocation set-up is unfair to Maryland watermen. The answer is not to harvest more menhaden, but rather allocate total catches more fairly. It wouldn’t take much to bring relief and fairness to small- and medium-scale bunker fishermen without disrupting the food chain. #

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Stephen Vigilante is at the Annapolis School of Seamanship. He began his internship detailing company boats and learning about repair and maintenance. After the six week internship he was offered a full-time position and started working on his captain’s license which he will receive in January of 2017. Stephen has now become part of the ‘travel team’ representing Annapolis School of Seamanship at NMMA Boat Shows around the country.

For internships, jobs, and career training, visit mtam.org The Marine Trades Industry Partnership is a collaboration comprised of MTAM, a grant from EARN Maryland (Employment Advancement Right Now), employers in the maritime industry, workforce development professionals, and educators. Together, this group has joined forces to strategically plan for short and long-term workforce needs in the boating industry in Maryland. The key component of the program in the first few years is our paid summer internships for young workers at the start of their careers. 2016 internships are finished but there is an ongoing application process and matching of applicants with employers all over the State.

PropTalk.com February 2017 59


Take Time to Learn More by Eric Burnley

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y step-father told me a long time ago that the man who knows how will always have a job, but the man that knows why will always be his boss. The same is true when it comes to fish. The angler who knows how will catch fish, but one who knows how and why will always catch more.

By the how I mean tying good knots, paying attention to all the things going on at the end of your line, long casts with great accuracy, and maintaining your tackle to the highest level. The why includes knowing the optimum water temperature for the type of fish you are trying to catch; learning how the tides and currents work; why, when, and where fish migrate; how fish perceive color, sound and taste; knowing why different types of structure attract different types of fish. To demonstrate what I am talking about, let me cite two examples. The first is when someone decides that the bluefish arrived during the first week in

May last year, so they take the first week of May off this year. That person ends up very disappointed when the blues show up two weeks early or two weeks late. Had they kept track of the water temperature, they would have known the blues would be early or late depending on when the temperature hit their favored level. I recall a conservation I overheard several years ago while standing on the dock at Indian River, DE. A new-to-the-area couple came in and when asked how the fishing had been, they reported it was pretty slow. Seems the week before, they caught a good number of flounder while drifting by a small island. This week the

island was gone, along with their fishing success. The island in question was a small shoal that is exposed on low tide, but underwater on the flood. Had our disappointed fishermen taken the time to learn about tidal flow, they would have known that flounder are most likely to be found in channels like the one alongside the shoal during low tide and tend to forage on the shallow flats during the flood. Apparently, this knowledge is not needed to catch pickerel in Pennsylvania. As this is written, the outside temperature is 23 degrees, the wind is northwest at 30 gusting to 40 knots,

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and there is skim ice on the pond. By the time you read this, the weather will probably be even worse. This is the ideal time to learn more about your favorite sport and be ready to catch more fish this summer. In the past, you would need several books to find out all about fish and their environment. Today all that knowledge is found in one tome. David A. Ross, Ph. D. has written “The Fisherman’s Ocean” published by Stackpole Books. This book has everything you will ever need to know about saltwater fish and all the forces that control their lives. Dr. Ross is a scientist emeritus at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and an avid angler. I am sure he is more than able to write in the goobly glop that only his contemporaries can understand, but in this book he uses plain language than even I can grasp. The book is available online for around 20 bucks. I can’t think of a better investment for any saltwater angler. There is another book that can be useful for everyone who operates a boat.

“Chapman’s Piloting, Seamanship and Small Boat Handling” has a wealth of information that we may have known at one time, but is now stored so far back on our hard drive that a refresher is not out of the question. I am not suggesting that you read the book cover to cover, but on those cold nights when there is a warm fire going and you are comfortable in your Laz-E-Boy, pick up Chapman’s and just leaf through the pages. I promise you will uncover so many interesting things that you will keep the book in a special spot next to that Laz-E-Boy. Books are not the only source that can improve your fishing and boating knowledge. Perhaps you have heard of the Internet. There are so many ways to learn about everything, from knots to rigs to how to change the starter on your motor, available for free that you could spend the whole winter staring at your smart phone or tablet. In other words, you could behave like my 16-year-old granddaughter., which is not a bad thing at all. #

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PropTalk.com February 2017 61


Biz Buzz Leitch Wins MTAM President’s Award

For going the extra mile, for ‘pulling’ a little more than the normal weight at the Marine Trades Association of Maryland (MTAM), Jeff Leitch from Bay Shore Marine won the President’s Award at the annual meeting and holiday party December 1. The award, which is a broken wooden oar, is given at the sole discretion of the president to the board member who has put in the most time and effort on behalf of the organization. As MTAM president, Eric Bradley, put it, “This friend of MTAM continually supports all of our efforts. Ask him to support a bill during the General Assembly—done. Ask him to flip burgers at the annual picnic—done. Ask him to sponsor an event—done. Ask him to support the new workforce development effort—done. Here’s to our friend Jeff Leitch, this year’s Oar recipient!” mtam.org

Under New Ownership

Digital Prop Shop was recently purchased by Dan Palombo and Randy Dean. “We intend to continue the tradition for providing the best quality work around,” says Palombo. The new owners were trained by Ralph Beatty, the original owner, who is widely considered the “prop guru” around these parts, and have gained a lot of knowledge and insight from him. The new owners intend to expand the business while still keeping the quality of work people have come to expect. They also look to learn about the world of folding and feathering props found on sailboats, a service that previously has not been offered here, along with a few other services that they see a need for in the area. “Randy and I have been self-employed for more than 30 years and know the importance of customer satisfaction and good customer relations. We both go the extra mile to identify and remedy all of our customers’ concerns and to give them the best boating experience we possibly can.” digitalpropshop.com

Certified Clean!

Smith’s Marina in Crownsville has been certified as the newest Maryland Clean Marina by the Maryland Department of Natural Resources. The Anne Arundel County business located on the Severn River earned the recognition after adopting practices from the Maryland Clean Marina Guidebook, meeting all department and environmental requirements, and passing a site inspection. “Our marina manager, Ginny, wanted us to go for this award and certification,” said Smith’s Marina owner Rick Smith. “And, once we got into it, I realized it was going to give us a fresh perspective on the business and things that we could do to improve the health of the Chesapeake Bay and our waterways.” The family-owned marina, established in 1936, has a working boatyard, a new office building with a ship’s store, modern bathrooms, and a fuel dock with both gas and diesel. “Smith’s Marina represents a long maritime heritage in the Annapolis area,” said Maryland Clean Marina program manager Donna Morrow. “To know that we can work together with family-owned, small-business owners to introduce them to ways to prevent and reduce pollution is immensely rewarding.” There are now over 150 certified clean marinas in Maryland that have voluntarily adopted recommendations and undergone site inspections. The department re-inspects certified facilities every three years to ensure compliance. The department manages the statewide initiative, which celebrates and promotes the voluntary efforts of boatyards, marinas, and yacht clubs to mitigate and reduce pollution. smithsmarina.com

New Boat Line

Fairwinds Marina and Freedom Boat Club have added the luxurious and innovative line of Lexington pontoon boats to the dealership offering, attracting new customers and boat club members with the full line of saltwater pontoons. “We’re excited to bring on the Lexington brand in our store and our boat club,” said owner/partner JoAnna Goldberg. “These pontoons are built for boating on the bay. Lexington is the industry leader in saltwater protection, with options to meet the diverse range of pontoon boaters’ needs at an affordable price point.” Lexington offers an extensive pontoon line that ranges from fishing, affordable cruising to luxurious cruising and entertaining as well as performance. They look forward to unveiling their 2017 line to Maryland boaters at the Baltimore Boat Show in January. fairwindsmarina.com

Send your Chesapeake Bay business news and high-resolution photos to allison@proptalk.com 62 February 2017 PropTalk.com


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POWER 19’ Sea Ray 190 Sport Single Mercruiser 3.0L Alpha I/O Gas w/ Trailer - $26,900 - Contact Mike at (410) 8679550 or mike.s@clarkslanding.com

25’ Bertram Bahia Mar Express Cruiser ’68 Twin rebuilt 165-hp Mercs, newer Alpha outdrives, nice canvas. $12,900 610-299-3598, Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales.

19’ Regal Bowrider 1900 ESX ’16  $31,910: 5 Yr eng, drive &components warranty! Volvo V6-200 200-hp, sun shade for tower, travel storage cover, helm seat flip-up bolster, sea-grass carpet and sport tower. Contact Raymond Carrington at (443) 309-5914

BOATs4HEROEs.ORg 2014 Composite Yacht 26 Express  Low hour Yamaha F300, Garmin 7612, Roomy, strong, fast and efficient. Call or email now for details. $130,000 Composite Yacht (410) 476-4414.

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

BROKER SERVICES

27’ Triton 2690WA ’04 Professionally maintained & lift kept. Twin Honda V-Tec 225 outboards with 170 hours! New leather upholstery in cockpit, like new canvas enclosure, Tri axle road trailer included! Asking $56,000. Call Deanna Sansbury at 410-929-9186 or deanna@AnnapolisYachtSales.com

20’ Seagull Nautico ’99 $17,500 Quentin Haynie - 410 226 6212 - john@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts  Representing Great Harbour Trawlers. 4 offices (strategically located from the Chesapeake Bay to Charleston, SC strategically located from the Chesapeake Bay to Charleston, SC). 12 full time experienced brokers, open 7 days a week to best serve you. A dynamic marketing team - ready to sell your boat or find just the right boat for you! Ask us about free storage for our brokerage listings. Call 410 639-2777 or info@sjyachts.com, www.SJYACHTS.com

Yacht View Brokerage LLC Wants Your Listing!  USCG 100t Master John Kaiser Jr. has been selling only well maintained power and sailing yachts in Annapolis since 1988. We will market your yacht from her current location or ours! We offer select yacht owners complimentary dockage (25’-75’), including weekly cleaning and electric. National advertising including Yachtworld.com internet exposure with hundreds of high resolution photos! Located in Annapolis, 15 minutes from BWI airport, your yacht will be easily inspected and demonstrated to the prospective buyer. A successful sale in under 90 days is our goal! Call/Email John @ 443-223-7864 Cell/Text, 410-923-1400 Office, EMAIL: john@yachtview.com, WEBSITE: www.yachtview.com

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22’ Budsin Phantom ‘03 Cruise in style electrically. Project boat, we have located all the parts to get her running again. Trailer included. $19,500. john@annapolisyachtsales.com (301) 980-0719 22’ Cobalt 227 ‘02 $21,900: Cuddy Cabin has a large cockpit, Great seating for 7-8 people, well known for the superior design and build. J. D. Power award for customer satisfaction. Contact Bruce Jamison at (443) 309-0979

26’ Composite Yacht ’13 Inboard Low hr Yanmar 315 dsl, bow thruster, marine head with tank and macerated overboard discharge, Garmin Elects package with radar, fish finder and gps. $98,500 Composite Yacht (410) 476-4414. 26’ Larson 260 Cabrio Single Mercruiser 350 MAG Bravo 3 300-hp I/O Gas w/trailer – $39,000 - Contact Paul at (410) 867-9550 or pjlash@clarkslanding.com 26’ Regal 2500 Bowrider ’16  US $77,000: 5 Yr eng drive & components warranty,! Volvo V8-300 cat engine, cockpit & bow covers, table (teak), filler cushions, power tower. Trailer not included. Contact Raymond Carrington at (443) 309-5914 26’ Sea Ray ’14 260 Sundancer Single Mercruiser 350 MAG MPI Bravo3 330hp I/O Gas - $90,500 - Contact Tommy R at (410) 867-9550 or tomr@clarkslanding.com

24’ Bayliner ’05 $24,500 - Dave Wilder 410 292 1028 dave@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

27’ Formula PC ’07 Merc 350 Mag. Intrinsic Yacht & Ship. Derek Comeau. 410.739.3723. Derek@intrinsicyacht.com 27’ Sailfish 275 DC Sailfish ’17  Versatile fishing/cruising options, deep bow seating, plenty of storage, best helm layout in industry, step down head, deepest cockpit in class. Call Galahad Marine 410-287-9400

24’ Hinterhoeler ’88 $9,950 - John Marrah - 410 226 6212 - john@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

28’ Chris Craft Launch 28 ’04 A rare single/engine version of this Chris Craft, perfect for Bay, Lake, or River boating! Well cared for. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or grady@northpointyachtsales.com

28’ Cobalt 282 ’04 Very well maintained, great shape, less than 350 hrs, owner has record of all maintenance, Offered at $52,500 Contact David Cox 410-310-3476 or davidcox@northpointyachtsales.com 28’ Regal 2860 Express Cruiser ’04  $44,900 Spacious interior, large head, cherry cabinetry, berths for six. Pivoting helm seat, aft L-shaped lounge. Performance enhancing stepped hull. Contact Stephen K. Parker at (443) 553-2518 28’ Sea Ray ’05 280 Sundancer Twin Mercruiser 4.3L Alpha 220-hp I/O Gas $54,900 - Contact Tommy R at (410) 867-9550 or tomr@clarkslanding.com 28’ Sea Ray Sundancer ’04 Fresh water kept, well maintained. Vacu-flush head. Portable Honda generator. Service records available.T-4.3 Merc. $45,900 Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales 888-221-5022 29’ Chaparral ’04 290 Signature Twin Mercruiser 4.3L Bravo 3 190- I/O Gas $49,950 - Contact Tommy R at (410) 867-9550 or tomr@clarkslanding.com

Visit proptalk.com/boats4sale PropTalk.com February 2017 63


BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED 30’ Black Watch ‘90 Twin 250 Cummins dsls, 1400 hrs, nice shape, MUCH new equipment. $42,500 (443) 553-4446,

31’ Bertram Sportfish ’71/’00  WCM refit and cover boat in Bay magazine, 330HP Cummings $149,900. 610-2993598, Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales.

33’ Crownline 330 CR ’99 $44,800: Twin 330-hp Mercruiser only 450 hrs, generator, A/C w/Heat, windlass, fenders w/new covers, new cockpit carpet, New Sunpad w/cover, new stereo! Contact Stephen K. Parker at (443) 553-2518 31’ Tiara ’85 - $19,500 – Dave Wilder – (410) 292-1028 dave@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

30’ Mainship ’03 $74,900 Bill Boos (410) 919-4900 - bboos@curtisstokes. net www.curtisstokes.net

31’ Rinker ’04 $65,900 - John Marrah 410 226-6212 john@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net 31’ Sea Ray ’13 310 Sundancer Twin Mercruiser 350 MAG 300hp I/O Gas$139,900- Contact Mike at (410) 8679550 or mike.s@clarkslanding.com

Sea Ray 310 Sundancer ’09 325 hrs. Upgraded swim platform. New canvas. New electronics. Well kept. Asking $124,900 Contact Ian Dimka at 410693-7386 or Ian@AnnapolisYachtSales.com 32’ Eastport 32 ’08 Volare. Volvo D3 Inboards. 415 hrs. Single owner, lift kept, and in immaculate cond.! Asking $274,900. Contact Ian Dimka at 410693-7386 or Ian@AnnapolisYachtSales.com 32’ Maxum SCR Express Cruiser ’94  Twin 260-hp Mercs, Bravo drives, air, nice boat First $16,900. 610-299-3598, Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales. Thanks

30’ Mainship Pilot ’99 Yanmar dsl, A/C, Frig, AP, Super clean, Winter indoor stored since new! Low maintenance, wash and wear cockpit. Great Loop Boat for a couple! . Offered at $54,900 Salt Yacht Brokerage Call Tom (410) 6399380, www.SaltYachts.com

31’ Sea Ray ’92 $18,700 - Dave Wilder (410) 292 1028 dave@curtisstokes.net 30’ Regal Commodore 3060 ‘02  www.curtisstokes.net $49,900: Twin FWC 220 HP Mercruisers, 75 hrs!!!, fresh water boat, Reverse Cycle Heat/AC, Great family cruiser. Contact Bruce Jamison at (443) 309-0979

32’ Sailfish 320 CC Curved ’17 T-top, flush mounted electronics, Perfect for taking some friend out for a sunset cruise. Best value in offshore, family, fishing, fun boats available -- at any price. Call Galahad Marine 410-287-9400

33’ Cruisers Yachts 3375 Esprit ’99  $39,800: Twin Volvo 260-hps <500 hrs. Spacious interior, sleeps 6. Large head, separate shower. Bi-level cockpit, double helm seat. Swim platform w/ ladder. Contact Stephen K. Parker at (443) 553-2518

33’ Rinker ’99 $45,000 – Curtis Stokes – (410) 919-4900 – curtis@curtisstokes. net www.curtisstokes.net

Check out boat reviews at proptalk.com/ boatnotes

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BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED

33’ Southport 33FE ’16 Full set of electronics, new tee top, Boat is set up right! Call for full list of options. Offered at $269,000, Ken Comerford 410-9911511 or ken@northpointyachtsales.com

36’ Sea Ray 360 Sundancer ’02  590 hrs. Super clean. generator, air, radar, autopilot. Asking $89,900. Contact Bob Oberg (410)-320-3385 or Bob@AnnapolisYachtSales.com

34’ Regal 3360 Window Express ’05  $68,800: Salon sleeper, cherry wood cabinetry, wet bar, transom shower, electric engine hatch. Swim platform, radar arch, A/C, heat, generator, GPS, VHF! Contact Stephen K. Parker at (443) 553-2518

2012 40’ Hinckley Talaria 40 MKII VENTURA

$1,090,000 | Located in Easton, MD

34’ Silverton Convertible ’04  Two staterooms, galley down, convertible dinette in salon. Beautiful cherrywood interior. Bridge seats 8-10. T-Crus., Kohler 7.3 Gen. $139,900 Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales 888-221-5022.

34’ Wellcraft ’89 $27,500 - Mark Davis (703) 342 6833 - mark@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

2008 38' Hinckley Talaria 38R Convertible FOUR WINDS

$630,000 | Located in Oxford, MD

36’ Williams Deadrise ’97 $99,900 David Robinson - (410) 310 8855 david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

36’ Zimmerman ’01 $274,500 – Dave Wilder– 954 684 0218 – dave@ curtisstokes.net,www.curtisstokes.net

36’ Albemarle 360XF ’09 T/Cat C9As. Intrinsic Yacht & Ship. C hris Ruggieri. 240.286.8720. Chris@intrinsicyacht.com 36’ Carver 366 ‘03  $99,700: Fresh water boat, priced to see with huge price reduction. All trades considered. Beautiful aft cabin MY that is available now. Priced to sell! Contact Bruce Jamison at (443) 309-0979 36’ Hinckley Picnic Boat Classic Dasher ’94 Hull #1 in Bristol cond.. Updated with modern electronics, Jetstick®, bow thruster, paint, canvas, teak and more. $295,000 Annapolis. Hinckley Yachts, Jack Erbes (410) 2630095 jerbes@hinckleyyachts.com

Packet Craft 360EX ’02 Very well maintained. Winters indoors. Low hr 370 Yanmars. Very well built & smartly designed, this underrated Express deserves a closer look. Aggressively priced at $173,000 Composite Yacht (410) 476-4414.

1994 36’ Hinckley Picnic Boat Classic Hull #1 DASHER

$295,000 | Located in Annapolis, MD

High end listings always welcome!

Jack Erbes jerbes@hinckleyyachts.com THEHINCKLEYCOMPANY.CO M ANNAPOLIS, MD (410) 263-0095 66 February 2017 PropTalk.com

36’ MJM 36z ‘11 Perfect mid-sized yacht. Easily accommodate 6-10 in the spacious cockpit. Genset/AC. 2 mpg at 25/knt cruise w/2x 220/HP/Volvo D3s, IPS/joystick control, $520,000, David Malkin 410-280-2038 david@ northpointyachtsales.com

37’ - 47 ’Great Harbour Trawlers The ultimate cruiser/live aboard! Shallow draft, stable hull design, Robustly built, efficient twin engs, Stand-up eng room, Secure decks, Low maintenance exteriors & a truly amazing spacious interior. Several boats available now. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

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BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED 37’ Bayliner 3788 MY ’01 Large windows offer a bright salon. Two staterooms. Molded steps to the flybridge seats 5 adults. T-Cummins dsl. $130,000 Call Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales 888-221-5022

38’ Sea Ray Sundancer ’02 T/Merc 8.1L $89,900. Intrinsic Yacht & Ship. Derek Comeau. 410.739.3723. Derek@intrinsicyacht.com 38’ Sea Ray Sundancer ’07 Lightly used. Impressive 6’ 7” headroom. Two staterooms. Fiberglass hardtop with aft sunshade. Twin 8.1 S Horizon MerCruiser V-drives. $175,000 Call Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales 888-221-5022.

37’ Hinckley Picnic Boat MKIII ’10 Boomerang Beautiful, shows like new. Many thought-out custom touches and upgrades. Well maintained by Hinckley. $749,000 Annapolis. Hinckley Yachts, Jack Erbes (410) 263-0095 jerbes@ hinckleyyachts.com 37’ Hinckley Picnic Boat MKIII ‘15 AT LAST Largest eng pkg offered on this model, 435-hp Volvo Common Rail dsls, very low hrs. Optioned to perfection, many custom features. $875,000 Easton. Hinckley Yachts, Jack Erbes (410) 263-0095 jerbes@hinckleyyachts.com

38’ True North 38 ’07 One of two built with a flybridge. Large cockpit, full galley, new canvas on flybridge, cockpit/bimini, flybridge/cover and cushions, $299,000. Tommy Harken 843-830-4483 or tommy@northpointyachtsales.com

37’ Pace Convertible ’89  Twin Caterpillar 3208 engs -less than 3000 hrs, Cruising Speed 20 knots, max speed 25 knots, 2 cabins, 1 head, $59,000 Contact David Cox 410-310-3476 or davidcox@northpointyachtsales.com

FREEDOM

40’ Mabry 40 ‘04  With recent and very extensive refit by Composite Yacht. New electronics. Freshly AwlGripped. Lovingly maintained by a proactive owner. Heavily optioned and shows beautifully. Asking $270,000. Composite Yacht (410) 476-4414. 40’ Hinckley Talaria 40 ’12 Ventura A rare beauty w/ many upgrades. Powersliding pilothouse windows & hatches, hydraulic system for Jetstick®, bow thruster & windlass. $1,090,000 Easton. Hinckley Yachts, Jack Erbes (410) 2630095 jerbes@hinckleyyachts.com

42’ Golden Star ’89 $95,000 – Dave Wilder – 954 684 0218 – dave@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net 42’ Maxum 42 SCR ’02 $149,900: Hardtop over cockpit/console. Nicely appointed mid cabin boat, full size galley, wine storage, 2 staterooms, 2 heads, for owners and guest. Hydraulic access to e ngine Contact Bruce Jamison at (443) 309-0979

Sea Ray 420 Sundance ’05 Amazing Condition! Merc 8.1s, 350 hrs. Upgraded stereo. Underwater lights. Electric cabin heating. Asking $179,900. Contact 41’ Jupiter 41 Sport Bridge ’13  Ian Dimka at 410-693-7386 or Seakeeper Gyro, Bow Thruster, & much Ian@AnnapolisYachtSales.com more Intrinsic Yacht & Ship, $599,789 44’ Hinckley Talaria 44 FB ’07 Chris Ruggieri 240.286.8720 Callinectes  One of the best T44 w/ 41’ Jupiter 41 Sport Bridge ’15  Flybridge boats available, optioned by a Yamaha Helm Master, Fishing rigged, very experienced boater for extended Anniversary Silver $629,000 Intrinsic cruising. $495,000 Oxford. Hinckley Yacht & Ship, Chris Ruggieri Yachts, Jack Erbes (410) 263-0095 240.286.8720 chris@intrinsicyacht.com jerbes@hinckleyyachts.com

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52’ Ocean Yacht SS ’05 T/MTU Series 60 672 hrs, One owner $399,500. Intrinsic Yacht & Ship. Chris Ruggieri. 240.286.8720 Chris@intrinsicyacht.com

46’ Egg Harbor ’72 $84,500 – Curtis Stokes – 410 919-4900 – curtis@ curtisstokes.net, www.curtisstokes.net 46’ Kha Shing Vista ’86 Awlgrip Hull, 2016. Great live-aboard w/ 2 staterooms and 2 heads. Spacious 15’ beam. T-Cummins dsl, Onan generator $79,000 Call Joe 410-708-0579 Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales

55’ Hinckley Talaria 55MY ’06  SUZANNE Exceptional cond., low eng hrs. Extensive upgrades. Bruce King design and Hinckley’s Jetstick® represents the pinnacle of luxury & performance. JUST REDUCED $1,795,000 Annapolis. Hinckley Yachts, Jack Erbes (410) 263-0095 erbes@hinckleyyachts.com

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57’ Ocean Yacht SS ’06 T/CAT C-18s, New Gen & FB curtains, One owner & Capt maint $595,000. Intrinsic Yacht & Ship. Chris Ruggieri. 240.286.8720. Chris@intrinsicyacht.com 58’ Navigator Motor Yacht ’99 Owner will replace all canvas, you pick the color. A 3 stateroom layout. Nice live-aboard offers washer/dryer. T-Detroit dsl. $309,500 Call Joe 410-708-0579 Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales.

48’ Selene ’03 $496,000 - Wayne Smith 516 445 1932 - wayne@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

•Marinas •Marine Services •Shoreside Attractions •Everything a boater needs

62’ Azimut FB ’06 T/CCAT C-18s, 550 hrs. $749,000. Intrinsic Yacht & Ship. Derek Comeau. 410.739.3723 Derek@intrinsicyacht.com

50’ Hatteras Fly Bridge Convertible ’02  Low hrs on twin 800 Cats, 17KW Onan Gen Set, updated electronics, Mint Cond., Survey available. Our Trade. $419,900.

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VIEW OUR FULL NEW & USED INVENTORY @ WWW.ANNAPOLISYACHTSALES.COM ANNAPOLIS 410.267.8181 | KENT ISLAND 410.941.4847 | DELTAVILLE 804.776.7575 | VIRGINIA BEACH 757.512.6456

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PropTalk.com February 2017 69


MARKETPLACE

The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 25th of the month prior to publication (January 25 for the March issue).

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ELECTRONICS | EQUIPMENT | FINANCE | HELP WANTED | INSURANCE | MARINE ENGINES | MARINE SERVICES | REAL ESTATE RENTALS | RIGGING | SAILS | SCHOOLS | SLIPS & Storage | SURVEYORS | TRAILERS | VIDEOS | WANTED | WOODWORKING

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“Sailing Coaches and Dock Hands Wanted For the 2017 season. Full or part time positions available. Contact Jeff Jordan at jeff@jworldannapolis.com Boat Broker: Join the fun and rewarding career in the boat industry. If you have sales experience with a passion for boating, you should contact us. Earn a salary plus high commissions. We are a leading dealer on the Chesapeake Bay selling Sea Ray, Beneteau, and Brokerage boats. 401k, paid vacation and health benefits. Send resume to bmedhurst@clarkslanding.com Customer Service  Seeking experienced customer service rep in busy marina/boat yard. Requires above average computer skills, customer satisfaction and billing, but boat knowledge not required. Seeking team players to join a fun and rewarding industry. Salary, bonuses, 401K, health ins and vacation. bmedhurst@clarkslanding.com Yard Foreman For full service marina in Shady Side. Must have experience in marina operations, maintenance & engine repairs. Full time w/ benefits. Call Jay (703) 491-3188.


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Marine Technicians: We want “A” players who want to be appreciated and recognized for hard work and accomplishments. Seeking the best techs in the industry to join our expanding operation. We pay top dollar, w/bonuses, paid vacation, health plan, 401K and company vehicle. Contact us at www.clarkslanding.com

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Environmentally Friendly Abrasive and Non-Abrasive Media Blasting

Mike Morgan

140 W. Mt. Harmony Rd. #105 (p) 410.980.0857 • (f) 443.550.3280 Owings, MD 20736 Chesblast@yahoo.com Chesapeakeblastingservice.com

Marine Services Mobile Electrical, Mechanical and Plumbing

kevin@mallardmarineservices.com www.mallardmarineservices.com Kevin Ladenheim 410-454-9877

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

Baltimore 410.781.7272 • www.cylinderheadsusa.com Reduce Fuel Consumption & IncRease Performance

BLacK dOG PROPeLLeRs Computer Accurate Propeller Remanufacturing

888.558.0921

blackdogprops.com > mthomas.bdp@gmail.com Computer Accurate Propeller Remanufacturing STEVENSVILLE, MD 888-558-0921

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General Yacht Maintenance

301.261.9477 410.867.4230 Buster Phipps

SS CANVAS

MARINE FABRICATION & REPAIR

Bottom Paint Removal • Gel-Coat Safe Chris Stafford 800-901-4253 www.galeforceblasting.com

•Fabrication

•FiberglaSS

•SyStemS

•gelcoat

STEVENSVILLE, MD

Sales > Repairs > Performance Tuning > Analysis

Custom Woodwork and Refinishing

phippsboatworks@aol.com | phippsboatworks.com

www.BayshoreMarineEngines.com

Marine Cylinder Head Rebuilding All Makes • 4 Cycle Outboard Specialists

LLC

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

443-758-3325 mikesblasting@gmail.com

MALLARD MARINE SERVICES

HEAD WORKS

Mike’s Sodablasting

410-344-1183

Enc l o s ure s

OF ANNAPOLIS

Yacht ServiceS 410.280.2752 | w w w.Myachtser vices.net

410.263.7144

YachtInteriorsOfAnnapolis.com OF ANNAPOLIS

326 First St | Suite 12 | Annapolis, MD 21403

PropTalk.com February 2017 71


Marketplace & Classified Marine Services SHORELINE SERVICES MOBILE MARINE SERVICE

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

SLIPS & STORAGE

SLIPS & STORAGE

It’s Time To Move To Bowleys! New

40T TraveL LIfT

ShorelineMarineService.com | 443.655.3090

Well Protected Creek! Reasonable Rates!

#1

15’ up to 60’ deep water slips on the Magothy. One river north of Annapolis, easy access to marina using route 100.

Marine Reference Source!

www.portbook.com real estate

• Haulouts Using 10T Forklift, 30T & 40T Travel Lifts • Minutes To The Bay • Mechanic On-Site • Deep Water w/ No Height Restrictions • Pool/Clubhouse

410.335.3553

3 Bedrm 2 Bath House w/ 42’ Deepwater Dock  Pasadena. For rent. Fabulous view, large lot on point on the Magothy. Quiet dead end cul-de-sac. Available now. Mult Listing: (410) 982-8222 - Michelle Triolo, broker, Century 21, www.youtube.com/watch?v=M_n0KplXyQs

Schools

BowleysMarina.com

Sales, Lease and Management by Coastal Properties Management, Inc.

Cambridge Municipal Yacht Basin

Includes electric, water, restrooms, dinghy racks and bocce court, picnic area & swimming.

Call For More Info! 410.437.0561 20’ - 52’ Slips Deep Water, West River Water, power, shower, pool, wi-fi included. Reasonable prices. Pirates Cove Marina. Call Bob (443) 454-4370 or (410) 867-3600. 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 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.

The Powerboating School

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.

Hands-on InstructIon on your own boat™ courses

45’ A Pier Slip in Anchorage Marina Great location in Baltimore Harbor, near Fort McHenry, for rent or for sale. Contact Ray (410) 534-7655.

Since 1989

• Professional Boat Deliveries • Couples Courses - Learn Together • We Make House Calls AnyWHere! • Teaching Deliveries™/Passagemaking • We  Trawlers

727.289.6917

seasense@aol.com seasenseboating.com TER CAPTAIN’S COURS E CHAR

CHARTER CAPTAIN’S COURSE 100 TON MASTERS • OUPV • TOWING • SAILING

Kent Island Fire Dept. Classes Start Jan. 26th

Milford, DE Fire Dept. Classes Start Jan. 23rd

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

Slips Available 35’-60’ seasonal, annual, transient (410) 228-4031 • Full Service boatel • on-Demand launch • Wet SlipS w/ lifts available • Full amenities • Certified Mechanics On Site • used boat Sales

harbourcove.com | 301.261.9500

Beautiful COVERED Deep Water Slips 15 ft, by 60 ft, Hopkins Creek / Middle River. New bath house, small marina. (410) 833-8088. Reserve Your Slip for 2017! CHALK POINT MARINE, West River. Full-length Catwalks, Protected, On-site Caretaker, Spectacular Sunsets! 410-991-9660. www.ChalkPointMarineWestRiver.com Solomons - Calvert Marina Covered & Open Slips floating transient docks - land storage - pool - restaurant - Washburns boatyard - canvas shop - fuel - pet friendly reasonable rates - (410)-326-4251 calvertmarina.com Winter Dry Storage $27 per ft. Fall thru April 2017. Includes haul-out, powerwash, blocking, and launch. Patapsco River - Baltimore Outer Harbor. Old Bay Marina (410) 477-1488 or www.oldbaymarina.com

for more, visit us online at proptalk.com

F i n d i t a l l at P r o P ta l k . c o m

Cruising / raCing / Photos / Fishing B o at s F o r s a l e / C h a r t e r s / C a l e n d a r / W e at h e r 72 February 2017 PropTalk.com


SLIPS STORAGE Complete Boat and&YaCht ServiCe and repairS

SLIPS & STORAGE

Surveyors Southern Chesapeake Bay

Yacht haven of annapolis

Yacht Yards Winter Storage

18 / ft. per season

only $

MarIne Surveyor Lloyd Griffin III AMS® SAMS, NAMS, NDT, Thermal Imaging

757 282 9535

www.FrigateMarineSurveyors.com

with early Bird Discount BeSt priCeS on the BaY! eaSY paYment programS!

Check out our prices on line at www.clarkslanding.com

HARTOFT MARINE SURVEY, LTD.

PETER HARTOFT

Your Satisfaction is our #1 priority

What We Do

410-263-3609

• 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

aFForDaBle, reliaBle and FaSt

Factory Authorized & Skilled In:

annapolis area 410.867.9550 eastern Shore 410.604.4300 www.clarkslanding.com

www.HartoftMarineSurvey.com

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

Marine Surveys Loss Investigations/Claims

Travis L. Palmer SAMS®, ABYC, AIMU

410.739.7097 corsicasurveys@gmail.com | corsicamarinesurveys.com

326 First St. Annapolis, MD 21403 Short Walk to:

Annual slips & off-season monthly rates available in the Inner Harbor. Year round fun for your family!

www.harboreastmarina.com

Movie Theatre Restaurants Whole Foods Liquor Store Harborplace Aquarium Fells Point Little Italy

410-267-7654

yachthavenannapolis.com office@yachthavenannapolis.com

410.625.1700

SAMS (SA), ABYC

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

Brokerage/Classified Order Form Interested in an eye-catching Display or Marketplace Ad? BROKERAGE CATEGORIES:  BOAT SHARING  BOAT WANTED  DINGHIES  DONATIONS  POWER  SAIL CLASSIFIED  ACCESSORIES  ART  ATTORNEYS  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  CAPTAINS  CHARTERS  CLUBS CATEGORIES:  CREW  DELIVERIES  ELECTRONICS  EQUIPMENT  FINANCE  HELP WANTED  INSURANCE  MARINE ENGINES  MARINE SERVICES  REAL ESTATE  RENTALS  RIGGING  SAILS  SCHOOLS  SLIPS  STORAGE  SURVEYORS  TRAILERS  VIDEOS  WANTED  WOODWORKING

Ad Copy:

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

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

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Mail this form to: 612 Third St., Ste 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 lucy@proptalk.com Fax: 410.216.9330 Phone: 410.216.9309 • Deadline for the March issue is January 25th • Payment must be received before placement in PropTalk. • Include an additional $2 to receive a copy of the issue in which your ad appears. PropTalk.com February 2017 73


Bay People

Carson Forrester Boat Builder by Kendall Osborne

I

t is not an attribute you find in most people, but in this case it fits: Carson Forrester is fascinated by boat bottoms. “When most people walk into a boatyard, they look at the tumblehome or finish or craftsmanship. But I bend over to look at the boat bottoms. Always have,” said Forrester. Forrester was born and raised in Suffolk, VA. As you would expect with a boat builder, he has been around boats his entire life. As a child, his family had a place on the Outer Banks of North Carolina. Young Carson visited often. Some family members worked for legendary boat builder Buddy Davis, so Carson was exposed to the best of Carolina boat building at an early age. “I loved the fact that it was a combination of art and function. Those custom-built boats looked as good as they worked. I fell in love with them. I have wanted to build custom boats all my life.” Forrester continued to learn from the masters in North Carolina. He became a licensed charter captain and landed work for a family that ran custom Carolina boats. While in their employ, the family ordered four separate boats, the last of which was a Spencer. Since Forrester was the captain, he was literally on site during all four builds. He participated in and learned from each one. It was the absolute best on-the-job training. Forrester believed these builders are the best, because they are both charter captains

74 February 2017 PropTalk.com

and boat builders. Buddy Cannady, for example, ran charters in warmer weather, but built sportfishing boats in the winter. Most of the assistants in the shop were also captains. This combination of builders who also ran the boats is one secret to their expertise. After building each boat and running it for a while, they learned what needed to be modified to make the boats even better. It is one thing to have customers give feedback on a boat, but quite another for the builder himself to experience the boat first hand on a daily basis. Forrester sincerely appreciates the knowledge these builders have shared. The Carolina builders are still generous with their guidance. Forrester can call any of his mentors if he has a question. He was hesitant to list his teachers, as he did not want to leave anyone out. When pressed, he ran off a list of the best names in the business, including Bill Keeling, John Bayliss, Paul Spencer, Billy Baum, Billy Maxwell, and Buddy Cannady. As many builders do, Forrester started small. He made a few hunting skiffs in the barn at his grandfather’s place in Suffolk. That is where he also started building a 17-foot center console. This craft would serve as his demo boat until it sold. However, before the 17 was finished, he received an order for a larger duck hunting boat. The customer wanted a 22-foot center console that

would be used to hunt ducks in open water. The boat needed to have a shallow draft, be a good ride, and be stable enough to shoot from. Forrester came up with a design the buyer liked, and the boat is coming together right now. Forrester had the jig for this boat cut on a CNC machine at Tiffany Yachts. That saved a lot of time. He had to move from his grandfather’s barn to a hangar at the Suffolk airport, as the barn did not have enough room for a 22-footer. The boat will have a sevenfoot beam and a double bottom. She will be powered by a 150-hp outboard. Taylor Cockrell of Tiffany Yachts met Forrester on a fishing trip in North Carolina. “We became friends pretty quickly,” said Cockrell. “When Carson was designing his 22-footer, he came up here for a visit. We reviewed the design with him, and then cut out the jig on our CNC machine. It is going to be a beautiful boat. Carson is a great guy, and we hope to work with him on more boats in the future.” And while Forrester loves the extra room he has in the hangar, he misses the nostalgia of building custom wood boats in his family’s old barn. He noted, “I use some of my grandfather’s hand tools, so that helps a lot.” If you are like Forrester, and appreciate quality custom boats that look as good as they function, you might want to give him a call at (757) 708-0598. #


What’s New on .com The Chesapeake Bay’s Report Card is In!

The Chesapeake Bay Foundation just released its 2016 State of the Bay report with this higest score in 18 years! proptalk.com/highest-score-ever-for-2016-state-of-the-bay/

What’s Happening

The winter months mean more time to explore using your land yacht. Check out our ideas for the best of what’s happening around the Bay. proptalk.com/this-weekend-on-the-bay

Ready for TieFest?

So are we. Check out the details on the revamped edition by clicking here. proptalk.com/revamped-tiefest-set-for-march-18

Anchor Boats................................................. 9

INDEX OF ADVERTISERS

Cypress Marine........................................... 38

Nabbs Creek Marina................................... 27

Annapolis Yacht Sales............................ 17,69

Diversified Marine........................................ 55

National Marine Underwriters...................... 31

Automotive Training Center......................... 51

Dr. LED........................................................ 32

North Point Yacht Sales............................... 64

Baltimore Boat Show................................... 42

Freedom Boat Club..................................... 15

Oyster Farm at Kings Creek........................ 40

Bay Bridge Boat Show................................ 25

Galahad Marine........................................... 67

Pocket-Yacht Company............................ 6,14

Bay Shore Marine........................................ 44

Harbor East Marina..................................... 38

Porter’s Seneca Marina............................... 11

Belmont Bay Harbor.................................... 46

Harbour Cove Marina.................................. 52

Riverside Marine......................................... 37

Black Dog Propellers................................... 21

Herrington Harbour........................................ 2

Sassafras Harbor Marina Yacht Sales......... 18

Boatyard Bar & Grill..................................... 24

Hinckley Yachts Annapolis........................... 66

Scandia Marine Center................................ 45

BOE Marine................................................. 76

Hooked on the Bay...................................... 55

Sea Sense................................................... 23

Chesapeake Area Captains Assn................ 32

Interlux...................................................... 4,48

Sirocco Marine/Brig Inflatables.................... 12

Chesapeake Boating Club........................... 36

Intrinsic Yacht & Ship................................... 65

SS Canvas.................................................. 38

Chesapeake Whalertowne.......................... 23

J Gordon...................................................... 50

Steven’s Battery Warehouse....................... 36

Chesapeake Yacht Center............................. 5

MarineMax................................................... 35

Vane Brothers.............................................. 31

Clarks Landing............................................ 68

Maryland Marina.......................................... 46

Waterfront Marine........................................ 54

Coastal Properties......................................... 8

MSSA Annapolis Chapter............................ 57

Weems & Plath............................................ 30

Composite Yacht......................................... 51

MSSA Frederick Chapter............................. 60

Wooden Boat Restoration Company........... 50

Curtis Stokes & Associates........................... 3

MTAM Workforce Development................... 59

Worton Creek Marina.................................. 45

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PropTalk.com February 2017 75


W A and e LL Se Br Ins ll an tal ds l !

January Special

Simrad NSS12 Evo2 Remanufactured

Only $1,999*

** See website for details (search “evo2”)


PropTalk Magazine February 2017