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IN THIS ISSUE VOLUME 22 | ISSUE 2
Of Hanks on Jibs, Swinging Compasses, and Paper Charts
One sailor hasn’t evolved much since 1983— when his boat was built.
by Steve Allan
##Photo by Cindy Wallach
Kids Sailing and Camps
Too early to sign your child up for camp? Not at all!
Postcard from Cuba
These travelers’ recent experiences may help future sailors be better prepared for when they step off the boat.
Story by David Henry, photos by Mark Duehmig
Wintering Aboard: A Year To Forget ##Photo by Mark Duehmig
Winter 2015 was particularly cruel and, from a liveaboard sailor’s perspective, hard to forget.
by Cindy Wallach
Offshore Sailing: Part 1
Bluewater sailing veterans share tips on preparation for those who dream of racing, rallying, or cruising in the ocean.
by Beth Crabtree
Quantum Key West Race Week ##Photo by Ken Stanek/ kenstanek.photography
on the cover
How did Chesapeake sailors fare in everyone’s favorite January regatta in Key West?
Sponsored by Pettit
Liveaboard sailor Cindy Wallach captured this month’s cover shot of her son throwing a snowball on a frozen Back Creek in 2015. Find her story on page 46.
8 February 2016 spinsheet.com
12 14 15 20
SpinSheet Readers Write Dock Talk Farewell to Friends: Gale Browning and Chuck Wiley
21 Chesapeake Calendar sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill 26 Chesapeake Tide Tables sponsored by Bay Shore Marine 28 Start Sailing Now: Meet Bob and Eve German by Beth Crabtree
29 Where We Sail: Biodiversity and You by Garth Woodruff
32 See the Bay: Nobody Does It Better-34 45 69 70 78 81 82
or Do They? by Molly Winans
Bay People: Pam Ray by Beth Crabtree SpinSheet Monthly Subscription Form Biz Buzz Brokerage Section: Used Boats for Sale Marketplace Index of Advertisers Chesapeake Classic: The ClaiborneAnnapolis Ferry by Kaylie Jasinski
48 Bluewater Dreaming: Do You Speak Boat? by Cindy Fletcher-Holden
sponsored by M Blue
50 Cruising Club Notes sponsored by Norton Yachts
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59 Chesapeake Racing Beat sponsored by Pettit 66 Small Boat Scene: Frostbiting in Florida:
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Might Need a Fleece! by Kim Couranz
67 The Racer’s Edge: Want to Win a Big
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YOUR SAILING RESOURCE!
Bienvenida a Cuba! There is not one but two races headed to Cuba in 2016. If you’re not lucky enough to be on a boat, be sure to check out our coverage, no passport required. spinsheet.com/cuba
All the Key West News, Photos, Video, and Results that are Fit to Print We’ve got the whole scoop on all your friends, family members, and sworn enemies who made the trek down to Mile 0. spinsheet.com/keywest Follow us!
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My Funny Valentine
ow, she’s sexy. Sleek. Nice wheels. Nice transom. She looks fast. What beautiful lines. I knew at first sight that she was the one for me. I felt it. I just knew. We were destined to be together. She’s the best thing that ever happened to me… Have you noticed that people speak the language of love in relation to sailboats much more than they do in relation to the human loves of their lives? Do you think it’s because they love sailing more? (Don’t answer that.) My Valentine has been talking a lot about the love of his life: his boat. More specifically, the dodger. It’s not a new topic. We’ve been discussing the dodger for five years. We love it. We hate it. It blocks the wind when it’s cold, but it’s too stuffy when it’s hot. The flap doesn’t roll up well. The dodger’s frame rises just high enough to block the skipper’s view from the helm. The thing lacks handholds on the sides. The foggy, degrading eisenglass recently ripped… and the list goes on. The dodger dilemma has reached a feverish pitch since the ’glass ripped. Should he build his own hard-top dodger or replace what he has and modify it a bit? 12 February 2016 spinsheet.com
by Molly Winans (There are a dozen local canvas guys reading this and thinking “That guy!”) Captain Valentine called me the other night before bed. Somehow, some way, we got back to his obsession. I thanked him for bringing back that sleep-inducing topic. Who needs Ambien when we
can talk about dodgers? Thankfully, he has other boat-owning friends who will and do expend hours discussing canvas with him and then move on to more exciting topics, such as bilge pumps and oil filters. It’s not exclusive to male sailors. A friend’s now-ex-boyfriend once whined that her racing was getting it the way of their relationship. It’s not that she didn’t care about him—it’s just that she cared more about sailing. The man she later married might think the same, but he’s okay with it.
SpinSheet has thrived because of the passion stirred up by boats and sailing. As the radio, television, and internet worlds go on and on about Valentine’s Day (making those without partners feel awful along the way), let’s celebrate our own version of the holiday February 14. Go do something nice for your boat. If you don’t have a boat, go do something nice for your sailing life. Buy a new winch handle. Sign up for a regatta or sailing lesson. Watch a YouTube video on how to tie a new knot. Jot down a sailing destination bucket list and put one place on your 2016 calendar. If you do have a sailing partner, maybe you can do something sailingrelated together. Maybe go sailing or get together to plan summer adventures. If all else fails, there’s chocolate. The Marylandbased company Dear Coco sent me a sample of its Chesapeake bar: Old Bay toffee with roasted Virginia peanuts and sea salt in Belgian chocolate. It was the best handcrafted chocolate treat I have ever eaten. If someone gave me one of those—or another of this chocolatier’s creations— I’d be in a much better frame of mind to discuss dodgers. dearcoco.com
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Readers Write There’s an “Ouchie” Here
hat a nice piece on the schooner Summerwind at the U.S. Naval Academy. She’s a beautiful sailing vessel the likes of which we don’t make much anymore. I want to highlight something in the article. You see, following Junior Fleet at Gibson Island and apprenticeship aboard Westward at Sea Education, I graduated the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy at Kings Point, NY. At the Academy, we midshipmen sat for ship’s officer licenses that were administered
by the Coast Guard. As such, a nice rivalry exists between the USMMA and the U.S. Coast Guard Academy, which is at New London, CT. Some years later, I served as commodore at Gibson Island Yacht Squadron, and read SpinSheet religiously. Your article states that Summerwind was home-ported at the USMMA, and “for three years, Coast Guard cadets trained aboard the schooner...” There’s an ouchie here. First, we Kings Pointers grimace when folks confuse us with
our “cousins” up the LI Sound—in accordance with our longstanding rivalry. Second, one wouldn’t find any Coast Guard cadets at Kings Point for any good purpose other than an athletic event (which KP would undoubtedly win). Last, students attending the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy are called “midshipmen.” It does happen to be the finest maritime training facility on the planet. Walter Mitchell Via email
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14 February 2016 spinsheet.com
hris (sail race chair) and Patty (secretary) Reno of the North East River YC spent some down time in January skiing in Vermont. Patty took this picture of Chris at the summit of Madonna Mountain (elevation 3640 feet) at Smugglers’ Notch Ski Resort. Good luck to the Quantum Key West Race Week sailors, especially Team Loco!
ust saw the November SpinSheet as we arrived in Marathon for the winter. Attached is a photo of our cat, Cleo aboard Infinite Improbability. She once was a semi-feral outdoor cat. We wonder what she thought when she became a full-time liveaboard cat seven years ago. She has the run of the boat except when underway. She likes the ‘high ground’ of the boom, so she can back up and hide in the sail. ~ Mile Camarata
Cold Weather Learning T
he fact that it’s too cold to be out sailing is indeed painful. But the good news is that the winter months bring all of the Bay’s best sailors ashore, where there are seminars, clinics, public talks, and even just meetups at the bar to keep us all busy. While you’re itching to get back on the water, there are still plenty of great happenings up and down the Bay to keep you occupied.
Recent Local Archaeological Breakthroughs February 4 at the Maryland Historical Society in Baltimore, 6:30 p.m. A lecture looking into the ways archaeology can turn conventional scholarship bottoms up, with examples from William Berkeley’s Green Spring (1643, 1660), Lewis Burwell’s Fairfield (1694), King Carter’s Corotoman (1727), and Samuel Chew II’s Tulip Hill (1690s). Murphy Rules: What You Really Need to Know February 6 at the Norfolk Yacht and Country Club. 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. A one-day sailboat racing rules seminar explores what you really need to know before you end up in the protest room. $39 for singles, $69 for couples. Hosted by John McCarthy. Electronic Navigation for Non-Technical People February 7 at Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, 2 p.m. 100-ton captain Jerry Friedman provides short, non-technical descriptions of how GPS, GPS plotters, radar, depth sounders, and automatic identification systems work.
Uncovering Local History: Thomas McCreary and the Slavery Issue at the Mason-Dixon Line February 7 at the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, MD, 3 p.m. Milt Diggins, author of “Stealing Freedom Along the Mason-Dixon Line” brings to life the story of ‘the notorious slave catcher from Maryland,’ providing a close up view of the toxic effects the debate over slavery had on the country in the years leading up to the Civil War.
##Gary Jobson will speak February 23 at Fawcett Boat Supply’s free seminar series.
Sea Chanteys with the Ship’s Company Singers February 17 at Galway Bay Restaurant in Annapolis, 8 p.m. Listen to some great sea chanteys, both new and traditional, and come up with a few bars of your own.
Lessons Learned and Sailing in Scotland February 18 at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis. 7 p.m. Just another great evening in Fawcett’s winter learning lecture series; Nigel Calder brings in stories and examples from a lifetime of getting out on the water, both near and far. The seminar is free, but come early to make sure you get a good seat. The Sinking of the RMS Lusitania: Putting Faces to the Tragedy February 25 at Annapolis Maritime Museum, 7 p.m. Take a deeper look into the sinking of the Lusitania by a German U-boat in May of 1915, and the loss of 1191 lives (128 of them American). The unprovoked attack on
the non-combatant ship moved the U.S. closer to entering World War I. This lecture will give a human face to the tragedy, looking at the lives lost and survived.
An Evening of Sea Chanteys with Bob Walser February 25 at the Havre de Grace Maritime Museum, 7 p.m. An evening of rollicking sea music from one of the world’s leading experts on seagoing musical traditions. Walser’s repertoire includes sea chanteys, sailors’ songs, pub songs, ballads, and songs that make audience participation mandatory.
Sailing Through the Lens February 25 at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, 7 p.m. Sailing photographer extraordinaire Onne van der Wal comes to town to present his photography, tell some stories, and share some adventures. For more, check out pages 21-25 or online at spinsheet.com/calendar. spinsheet.com February 2016 15
Taking Your Sailing Online
ust because you’re spending more time inside doesn’t mean you can’t improve your sailing. Just grab your smartphone and plug in some headphones to get yourself on the right track to being stronger, smarter, and better as soon as April rolls around. For racing sailors, Race Qs is a great resource for learning the ins and outs of fleet racing. Regular podcasts discuss everything from running aground (and getting back in action quickly) to the pros and cons of handicap racing. A bonus feature to the app is a GPS tracker that allows you to chart your track during a race, and compare it against other boats in the fleet. The service is free. raceqs.com/podcast If you’re looking to do some online learning, NauticEd is the place to go. Dozens of classes are online, some with accompanying licenses, allowing you to
become educated and certified from basic sailing to advanced. Learn about everything from celestial navigation to storm tactics, coastal navigation to anchoring. And when it comes time to get on the water, a journal and log will allow you to track your days (hello, Century Club members!), update photos, and much more. nauticed.org If you’re more interested in curling up with your headphones and listening to conversations with sailors, check out 59 North, the sailing podcast hosted by SpinSheet’s own Andy Schell. Schell has interviewed everyone from Bay sailors to Volvo Ocean Racers, Gary
Youth Sailing Virginia
magine a group of high school students sailing a fleet of Club Flying Juniors (CFJs) in protected waters with a steady breeze. Now further imagine top-notch volunteer coaches on chase boats teaching sailing techniques handin-hand with leadership skills and other life lessons, all backed up by an army of dedicated volunteers. Welcome to Youth Sailing Virginia (YSV), a non-profit organization established in 2014 to support and promote the sport of sailing in Hampton Roads. When it was announced that Fort Monroe, once used to guard the waters
between Hampton Roads and the Chesapeake Bay, would be closed, three local residents and nationally recognized sailors, Allen Kilgore and Gary Bodie (both U.S. sailing standouts, each with elite-level coaching experience), along with Kevin Eley (a former collegiate-level sailor and successful offshore and one-design racer) recognized the site as an ideal setting for a community sailing center and championed the project. They sought approval from the appropriate government organizations and worked with the Fort Monroe Authority, City of Hampton, and others to implement their plan. The organization, which wasn’t much more than a dream just a few years ago, now boasts a fleet of 18 CFJs, a temporary anchored floating pier, donated coach boats, the use of nearby Fort Monroe Community Center’s classrooms and lockers, and a shore-side ##Youth Sailing Virginia, a non-profit organization facility that serves as a based at Fort Monroe Community Center in Hampton, VA. Photo by Kevin Eley storage site and boathouse. The organization
16 February 2016 spinsheet.com
##Andy Schell interviewing Sara Hastreiter, Statue of Liberty in the background. Episode #115 of the sailing podcast 59 North.
Jobson to Tania Aebi. Schell’s interviews are informative and captivating; it’s like eavesdropping on two sailors having a beer together at the pub. A great way to pass the afternoon when you can’t be on the water. 59-north.com purchased a used fleet of matching boats from Dartmouth University and created a temporary anchorage by reconfiguring and moving a large pier no longer wanted at a condominium complex. The float is anchored in Mill Creek such that sailors can launch their boats directly into the practice area. “Seeing the kids on the water and the number of people willing to volunteer their time or treasure has been incredibly rewarding,” says YSV president and coach Kevin Eley. “We are particularly proud of hosting the Mid-Atlantic Scholastic Sailing Association (MASSA) Fall Fleet Race Championship II last October. The regatta brought teams from New York, New Jersey, Maryland, and Virginia for two days of racing.” YSV currently serves high school sailors from three Hampton public schools and Hampton Roads Academy, but thanks to visionary organizers and a committed group of volunteers, the youth-centered program has big plans for the future. The City of Hampton plans to build a new pier, to be completed in 2017. “When the city completes the dock, which will connect to shore, we plan to offer more youth programs,” explains Eley. For more information or to donate, go to youthsailingvirginia.org
Find Work on the Water
he sixth annual Marine and Maritime Career Fair, presented by the Eastport Yacht Club Foundation, Anne Arundel County Public Schools, and the National Sailing Hall of Fame will be held on Saturday, February 27, from 12 to 3 p.m. at Annapolis High School. This is a great event geared toward middle school-aged students and older, and seeks to educate young people on the many opportunities available in the marine fields. Attendees get the opportunity to network with professionals and entrepreneurs, attend special sessions with mentors from across marine and maritime professions, learn about the education and training needed for career pathways, and win fun door prizes all afternoon. The grand prizes of the day are two brand-new inflatable stand up paddleboards (SUPs). To be eligible to win, participants will be asked to answer a series of riddles about the exhibitors; answer 10 or more correctly and they will be entered into the grand prize pool. Roughly 50 different exhibitors will share their knowledge and expertise about careers connected to the Chesapeake Bay, the marine sciences, naval architecture, marine trades, and the maritime industry. Students have the opportunity to talk with two- and four-year colleges, technical training programs, government agencies (federal, state and local), non-profits, the military, and the SpinSheet and PropTalk staff about an array of career paths. There is also a panel discussion in the afternoon allowing students to interact with maritime professionals, all while honing their presentation and interview skills. â€œStudents from Maryland and surrounding states have a multitude of job opportunities where they can make a good living and work in the communities where they grew up. Economic growth across the marine and maritime fields needs a solid workforce, and it is our job to educate them early and often about the many opportunities,â€? says Tim Wilbricht, chairman of the 2016 Career Fair. This event is free for all students, though attendees are encouraged to pre-register in order to be eligible for door prizes and registration gift bags upon arrival. For more information and to register online, click to eycfoundation.org
##Students attending the FREE Maritime Career Fair will be able to network with professionals, particpate in fun, hands-on activities (like knot-tying shown here), and will even be eligible for grand door prizes.
Live Life. Go Boating!
HERRINGTONHARBOUR.COM - 800.213.9438 spinsheet.com February 2016 17
Building the USCG Eagle’s Sails
t’s taken more than 15,000 hand stitches to attach the boltrope along the perimeter of the U.S. Coast Guard’s 295-foot Eagle’s new mainsail and more than 300 hours to complete that one sail. “The amount of handwork that goes into the sails gives us an appreciation for the machines we use today,” says Justin Ailsworth, lead sailmaker at Ullman Sails in Deltaville, VA, where the Eagle project has been under way since November and due to be completed by the end of January. Owner Jerry Latell explains that the loft has done such traditional projects before. In addition to sails for two of the Jamestown ships, the Susan Constant and Godspeed, they have stitched skipjack mains and in 2015 a Mississippi schooner. They’ve built the Eagle’s sails before, too, and started this most recent project after
a government contract bidding process. They are also doing some repair work on older Eagle sails once they’ve completed building the new sails. The USCG Eagle is a steel-hulled barque upon which future officers practice
navigation and leadership skills. To maneuver the Eagle under sail, the crew must handle more than 22,000 square feet of sail and five miles of rigging. Over 200 lines control the sails and yards, and every cadet and officer candidate must become intimately familiar with the name,
operation, and function of each line. A permanent crew of six officers and 55 enlisted personnel maintains the ship year round and trains up to 150 cadets or officer candidates at a time. From a modern sailmaker’s perspective, what makes the Eagle sails different to build? “The structure of the sails is different,” sails Latell. “Ropes are much more a part of the sail, like a sort of frame with the sail in the middle, and they are all hand stitched. It takes a huge amount of manpower.” Ailsworth and his team have built six Eagle sails: the fore topmast staysail, flying jib, main topmast staysail, main royal staysail, outer jib, and the mainsail or main course. Of his many hours spent stitching these sails and the gratifying parts of the job, Ailsworth says, “It gives you a whole new perspective on sailmaking.” ullmansailsva.com
##The back-side of a “Lizard Eye” on an older Eagle sail.
##15,000 stitches were used to sew a total of 1055 feet of rope to all sides of the new Eagle sails.
18 February 2016 spinsheet.com
##The Lizard Eye.
A Passion for Oysters
ast fall, the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum’s director of education published a new book on the Bay’s beloved bivalve – the oyster. Kate Livie’s book, “Chesapeake Oysters: The Bay’s Foundation and Future,” has created a lot of buzz in the maritime community so we thought we should get to know a little bit more about the author.
Did you grow up in Maryland? What started your interest in oysters? I was born and raised in Chestertown, on Maryland’s Eastern Shore, so I would absolutely consider myself a local girl. I grew up spending my summers on the water, catching crabs and swimming in the Chester River. I grew up eating raw oysters at my Pop-pop’s picnic table in the backyard; he would shuck them right into my mouth when I was small. Jumping ahead, in 2008, I started working at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum as a museum educator, where I started to see the deeper role oysters played in the Chesapeake’s culture and environment. What was the most rewarding part of your research? Of course, I loved researching the consumer side of the oyster industry (read: eating oysters!), but I think what I really enjoyed was meeting and interviewing so many people for the book. Oyster scientists, Jamestown archaeologists,
watermen, oyster farmers – there are so many stakeholders in the Bay’s past and future, and they are truly informed and passionate about the Chesapeake’s shellfish industry and the role oysters have played in shaping our Bay’s environment and traditions. I would sit down with people, over a beer or a meal, and just let them talk about their area of expertise. I got some wonderful stories – it’s a series of narrators, not just me telling the story. To check out the rest of Kate Livie’s interview, click to spinsheet. com/chesapeake-oysters-livie. Also, be sure to mark these upcoming Meet the Author talks on your calendar: Feb. 11 at 10 a.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, Feb. 24 at 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center in Grasonville, MD, and March 11 at 7 p.m. at the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons. For more info on the author, visit katelivie.com
##Kate Livie is a professional Chesapeake educator, writer, and historian, and currently the director of education at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Musuem.
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Farewell to Friends
aptain Stormy,” Gale Browning, passed away at home December 15 after six years of living with breast cancer. At the age of 10, Gale decided that her life’s work would be to explore the world. She didn’t know exactly how to accomplish this. In her early 20s, not long after sailing for her first time, she came across a poster in a bar with a small plane crashed into a tree that read: “Aviation in itself is not inherently dangerous, but to an even greater degree than the sea, it is terribly unforgiving of any carelessness, incapacity, or neglect.” A few months earlier Gale’s brother had died while flying a private plane. This poster was a sign to Gale that traveling by sea was the way for her to explore the world. After the death of her brother, she decided not to put off her dream. This was a pivotal moment; she realized that life is short and if there is something you want to do, don’t wait! A friend who in-
on safari in Africa and dog sledding in Alaska. The adventurer will be remembered as having a passion for following her dreams and encouraging others to do the same. Gale’s partner of 25 years, Peter Hartoft, and her sons Zachary, Nathan, and Jeremy Browning were by her side at the end of her life. Gale is also survived by siblings Terri Aranich and William Snitchler, grandson Jacob J. Browning, and daughter-in-law Randi Carnes. Friends may make memorial donations in Gale’s honor to metavivor.org.
Charles Richardson Wiley
harles Richardson (Chuck) Wiley of Cambridge, MD, died December 23 surrounded by loving family. Chuck was born in Oxford in 1928 and, although he lived in Annapolis and City Island, NY, for short periods of time, his heart and life revolved around all that is Maryland’s Eastern Shore and the Chesapeake Bay.
20 February 2016 spinsheet.com
troduced Gale to sailing told her his dream was to sell the house, pack up the wife and kids, and sail around the world. Gale liked his idea. Gale held a 100-ton captain’s license, worked as a marine surveyor, and was a professional captain. After traveling in various places from Hawaii to the British Virgin Islands, sailing, and working on boats, she ended up in Annapolis with three kids, but her dream of cruising around the world was not the dream of her family. Gale’s love of the sea and sailing led her to solo ocean racing. She completed the Mini-Transat race from France to Brazil in 2001. Gale pursued solo ocean racing until June 2009 when she was diagnosed with cancer. She had hoped to do a solo around-the-world race. Gale also worked as an expedition multi-media journalist, which took her
An accomplished sailor, Chuck skippered and actively campaigned sailboats of all sizes, from one-design dinghies, Thistle and Star classes, and Chesapeake Bay Log Canoes to ocean racing yachts such as Scylla, Running Tide, and Magic Carpet. He served as watch captain on numerous Newport to Bermuda and Annapolis to Newport Races and sailed many a SORC. His racer-cruisers Elusive were fixtures on Chesapeake Bay, taking home more than their share of silver. Chuck met the love of his life, the late Beryl Ulmer Wiley, while campaigning his Star boat Boomerang in the mid 1950s. They married shortly thereafter. Together they owned and operated the Annapolis Ulmer Sails (now UK Sailmakers) loft until the call of the Eastern Shore took them to Cambridge. After a successful career in real estate, Chuck became a certified yacht surveyor and founded Anchor Marine
Enterprises, Inc. As a member of the Merchant Marines, Chuck piloted tankers in the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico. He was a current member and past commodore of both Miles River and Cambridge Yacht Clubs, as well as an honored member of the Storm Trysail Club. Chuck was preceded in death by his beloved wife, Beryl, with whom he shared 54 years of marriage. In addition to a legion of friends, Chuck leaves behind daughters Dale Ellen Kisselburgh (Vista, CA), Deborah Toy (Annapolis), Karen Wiley Alt (Cambridge), Mary Wagner (Stevensville, MD), and son Terry Flynn (League City, TX), grandchildren Charlotte Schneider, Colin Flynn, Samantha Flynn, Katie Wiley-Alt, Sydney Ann Wagner, and Tori Wagner and great-grandson Pieter Schneider. Friends may make memorial contributions in Chuck’s honor to the Miles River Yacht Club Foundation (606A N. Talbot St., S115, St. Michaels, MD 21663).
Chesapeake Calendar presented by
Great private party room Private bar and raw bar. High def media equipment. Capacity: 45 seated, 100 standing
Amazing Ra w Bar FULL MOON PARTY Thurs, Feb 25
• Local oysters • Buck-a-shuck Sundays
Tuesdays Feb 23 Mar 29
© PHOTO BY JOE EVANS
Best Crab Cakes –BALTIMORE MAGAZINE
Mon–Friday 3-7 pm $3 Draft beer, house wine, well drinks $5 Bar appetizers 99¢ Oysters
Live music: The Shatners Drink specials Daily fresh seafood specials, fish tacos, gumbo, lobster rolls Maryland and cream of crab soups Weekend brunch 8 am Best in town Daily breakfast 7:30 am daily
a nautical Cheers – WASHINGTONIAN
On Restaurant Row in Annapolis’ Historic Eastport Fourth & Severn, Eastport–Annapolis
For more details and links to event websites, visit spinsheet.com/calendar
February Jan11-Feb 24
Mike Kumer, 1946-1992, Portraits Openshaw Balcony Gallery, Maryland Hall for the Creative Arts, Annapolis, MD. A life-long Annapolitan who got his start painting boat names on transoms.
Deleware Safe Boater Course 6 to 10 p.m. Delaware State Fire School, Dover, DE. Feb. 1 and 3. USCG Auxiliary. $10. email@example.com
Caring for your Marine Diesel Engine II 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
Groundhog Day If Punxsutawney Phil sees his shadow, we will have six more weeks of winter. Hopefully we won’t have Bill Murray’s luck.
Maryland Safe Boater Course 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. USCG Auxiliary Flotilla 23-1, Annapolis Firehouse, Taylor Avenue. Feb. 2, 4, 8. $25.
The Art and Science of Sailmaking 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. With Jonathan Bartlett and William Keyworth from North Sails. Free for members, $10 non-members.
Providence Boat Show Rhode Island Convention Center, Providence, RI.
Polar Plunge Festival Hilton Oceanfront Hotel, Virginia Beach. Plus 8K run/walk. Benefits Special Olympics, VA.
Fairwinds Marina Boat Show 10 a.m. Annapolis. New and used boats, special show pricing! Wellcraft, Scarab, Glastron.
Electronic Navigation for Non-Technical People 10 a.m. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, St. Michaels, MD. How GPS, GPS plotters, radar, depth sounders, and automatic identification systems work. $10 members, $20 non-members.
Progressive Insurance Atlantic City Boat Show Atlantic City Convention Center, NJ. Proper Systems Installation by ABYC 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. With American Boat and Yacht Council (ABYC) president John Adey. Free.
Murphy Rules: What You Really Need to Know One day rules seminar presented by John McCarthy. Hosted by Norfolk Yacht and Country Club. (757) 850-4225. New Age of Bottom Paints: Understanding the True Differences 9 a.m. Hosted by Scandia Marine Center at Whitehall Marina, Annapolis. Free. Preregistration required (410) 643-0037.
Navigating your Way to Bermuda 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. St. Paul Lutheran Church, Annapolis. $55 includes lunch. Topics include: planning your route from the Chesapeake Bay to Bermuda, crossing the Gulf Stream, and safe approaches to Bermuda. Register online. firstname.lastname@example.org
Energy Independence 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
Marine Refrigeration and A/C 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
War in the Chesapeake The British campaigns to control the Bay 1813-1814. 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. Free for members, $10 non-members.
Progressive Insurance Strictly Sail Miami Miamarina at Bayside, Miami, FL.
Free Seminar at Pleasure Cove Suntex Marina 10 a.m. Pasadena, MD. Topics include LED light installation, CMP anodes, and system checks. Preregister (410) 437-6600.
Jewelry Trunk Show In the museum store of the Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Showcasing jewelry inspired by the Chesapeake Bay.
Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: email@example.com Follow us!
spinsheet.com February 2016 21
Chesapeake Calendar presented by
Valentines Day Kiss a sailor today.
A Turkey Point Valentine 4 to 5:30 p.m. Elk Neck State Park, North East, MD. Enjoy a twomile round-trip stroll to the Turkey Point Lighthouse, get your picture taken, and enjoy valentines treats. $20 per couple, reservations required. (410) 287-5333.
Sailing a Serious Ocean Sailboats, storms, and stories, and lessons learned from 30 years at sea. 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
Chesapeake Bay Ferries 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. Free for members, $10 nonmembers.
Invasive Species and the Bay’s Changing Environment 2 p.m. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, St. Michaels, MD. $6 members, $8 nonmembers.
Lessons Learned and Sailing in Scotland 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. With Nigel Calder. Free.
Richmond Boat Show Richmond Raceway Complex, Richmond, VA.
Safety at Sea Seminar 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Mariner’s Museum, Hampton Roads, VA. Seminar topics include crew overboard and emergencies, first aid afloat, bay weather, a life raft demo, and more. Register online. $95 through Jan. 31. $115 beginning Feb. 1.
U.S. Sailing One Day Race Management Seminar Hosted by Hampton YC. Qualifies for Club Race Officer certification and certification renewal requirements. Lead instructor, John McCarthy. Register online at ussailing.org (757) 850-4225.
Maryland Boating Safety Course 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Havre de Grace Maritime Museum, MD. Offered by the USCG Auxiliary. $35, first responders and active military free. Proceeds benefit the museum. 22 February 2016 spinsheet.com
How Stable is Your Boat? Captain Iver Franzen offers a plain-English rundown on stability, with practical advice for skippers of small- or medium-sized vessels. Hosted by CAPCA. 7:15 p.m. Annapolis Elks Lodge #622, Edgewater, MD. Free, open to the public.
Seeking Volunteers for Skipjack Nathan of Dorchester Information session 6 p.m. Dorchester County Library, Cambridge, MD. All volunteers go through an extensive training program in their area of interest. Register at (410) 228-7141.
Sailing Stories 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. With Gary Jobson. Free.
Oysters and the Bay Book Talk 7 p.m. Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center, Grasonville, MD. $8 members, $10 non-members. Free for students. With author Kate Livie.
For more details and links to event websites, visit spinsheet.com/calendar
“Beautiful Swimmers” Revisited 2 p.m. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, St. Michaels, MD. New film project on how the iconic blue crab industry has changed in the last 40 years. $6 members, $8 non-members
Can Food Production and a Clean Chesapeake Bay Coexist? Panel discussion between farmers, environmentalists, and the public. Free. 6:30 p.m. Decker Theater, Washington College, Chestertown, MD.
Sailing Through the Lens 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. With photographer Onne van der Wal. Free.
The Sinking of the RMS Lusitania 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. Free for members, $10 non-members.
An Evening of Sea Chanteys 7 p.m. Havre de Grace Maritime Museum, MD. $15. With Bob Walser, one of the world’s leading experts on seagoing musical traditions.
Full Moon Party Boatyard Bar and Grill, Annapolis. Live music by The Shatners.
Free Seminar at Pleasure Cove Suntex Marina 10 a.m. Pasadena, MD. Topics include Petit paint, Starbright, spring outfitting, and Seateak lumber. Preregister (410) 437-6600.
Marine and Maritime Career Fair 12 to 3 p.m. at Annapolis High School. Hosted by the Eastport Yacht Club Foundation, Anne Arundel County Public Schools, and the National Sailing Hall of Fame. Free for all students.
U.S. Sailing Two Day Judges Seminar Hosted by Southern YC, New Orleans, LA. Instructor J. Tichenor. Register online at ussailing.org
27 - Mar 5
Maryland Safe Boating Class Two Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tri-State Marine, Deale, MD. Presented by USCG Auxiliary, Herring Bay Flotilla 23-07. $25 first family member, $10 additional members. Preregistration recommended (410) 570-5478.
Leap Day It’s a leap year! There will be 366 days in 2016.
February Racing Nov - Mar
PRSA Laser Fleet Frostbiting Potomac River SA, Washington, DC.
Jan - Mar
Hampton YC Sonar Frostbiting Hampton, VA.
Jan 17 - Mar 13 Laser and Laser Radial Frostbiting Series 2. Severn SA, Annapolis. Sundays.
Jan 27 - Feb 6 10 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Dream to Reality!
Conch Republic Cup Key West to Cuba Race Week.
Annapolis. With captains Ken and Jen Kay, owners and skippers of Woodwind and Woodwind II in Annapolis. Free.
31 - Mar 20 11
AYC Second Half Frostbite Series Annapolis YC, Sundays.
RORC Caribbean 600 Skippers briefing at Antigua YC, Feb. 20. Awards at Antigua YC Feb. 26.
How to Make your Marine Electrical System Better 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. AC/DC electrical. Free.
Delaware Safe Boater Course 6 to 10 p.m. Delaware State Fire School, Dover, DE. March 1 and 3. Taught by USCG Auxiliary. $10. firstname.lastname@example.org
The Return of the Osprey A symbol of the Chesapeake Bay. 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. Free for members, $10 non-members.
J/Boat Presentation North Point Yacht Sales and Jeff Johnstone, President of J/Boats, present on the current fleet of J/Boats and where the brand is headed. 6: 30 to 8:30 p.m. Severn Sailing Association, Annapolis. Light dinner fare and beverages. All are welcome!
Chesapeake Oysters Book Talk and Signing Kate Livie of the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum discusses her new book. 7 p.m. Harms Gallery, Calvert Marine Museum, Solomons, MD. Free. Samples of locally farmed, Chesapeake oysters.
National Capital Boat Show Dulles Expo Center, Chantilly, VA.
Patuxent Research Refuge System Birthday Bash 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Patuxent National Wildlife Visitor Center, Laurel, MD. Celebrate their 113th birthday! Live animals, children’s activities, crafts, wildlife habitat tram tours. Free.
The Island of Bermuda was Colonized by the British after a ship on its way to Virginia wrecked on the reefs. 1609.
24TH AnnuAl lEukEMIA CuP REGATTA
June 3 6:30 - 9:30PM
5th Annual Summer Gala Location TBA - Summer Cocktail Attire Live Music, Cocktails & Elegant Lite Fare
June 4 SwAMP DOnkEy
An Electric Newgrass Experience!
EASTPorT YAChT CLuB
103.1 WRNR - Top 103.1 Songs of 2015
Updates from NSHOF 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. National Sailing Hall of Fame: latest inductees, STEM program, Wounded Warriors. Free.
Annapolis Irish Week 12-day celebration in and around Annapolis. Kicks off with an Irish parade March 6 at 1 p.m.
Proper Care of your Outboard Motor 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
The Chesapeake Oyster Industry 10 a.m. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, St. Michaels, MD. $6 members, $8 non-members.
Open tO the public General Admission: $25, includes BBQ dinner and one drink VIP: $65, includes BBQ dinner, all you can drink and VIP tent
Register Today for the Leukemia Cup Regatta! Experience the best racing on the Chesapeake Bay with over 13 classes, including One Design, PHRF and Cruising Classes.
Want to help more? Save lives by participating in the “Off the Water Race”. Enter your fleet, club or team and fundraise in honor of your hero. Make a difference and win great incentives! Your donation goes to blood cancer research and patient services locally here in Maryland.
To register, donate and buy tickets, visit:
www.leukemiacup.org/md or call 443.471.1620 For more information, contact: Corinne Mayers, email@example.com Follow us!
spinsheet.com February 2016 23
Chesapeake Calendar presented by
Eagle Festival 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Blackwater National Wildlife Refuge, Cambridge, MD. Live eagles and other birds of prey, guest speakers, archery range, kid’s blue bird box construction, puppet shows, wildlife drive tours, and food all day! Free.
Free Seminar at Pleasure Cove Suntex Marina 10 a.m. Pasadena, MD. Topics include boat maintenance, engine systems, fuel systems, outdrive service. Preregister (410) 437-6600.
Maryland Boating Safety Course Havre de Grace Maritime Museum, MD. Offered by the USCG Auxiliary.
Meeting and Social of the Wanderlusters 12 to 4 p.m., location TBA. Wanderlusters Sailing Club, a non-profit club based in Annapolis, MD, dedicated to teaching affordable sailing to adults. Social Hour begins at noon, meeting 1 p.m. All are welcome.
20,000 Miles of Ocean Research 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. With Matt Rutherford and Nicole Trenholm. Free.
Monarchs: Butterfly Royalty 7 p.m. Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center, Grasonville, MD. $8 members, $10 non-members. Free for students. The 2000-mile migration between the Chesapeake and Mexico and restoration steps you can undertake.
The Perfect Storm: The Legacy of Hurricane Agnes 2 p.m. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, Jeanneau Owners’ St. Michaels, MD. $6 members, $8 nonRendezvous in the BVIs members. Hosted by Sunsail. Check online for full itinerary and to purchase tickets.
For more, check out spinsheet.com/calendar
Saint Patrick’s Day Green ribbons and shamrocks have been worn on this day since the 1680s.
World Cruising 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
Wild Women of Maryland Lecture 7 to 8 p.m. Historic Londontown and Gardens, Edgewater, MD. Discover how the fearless females of the Old Line State made their mark on history as spies, would-be queens, and fiery suffragettes.
Chesapeake Sailing Yacht Symposium 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. United States Naval Academy, Annapolis. The world’s longest running technical forum dedicated to advancing the study of the art and science of sailing yacht design technology. Register online.
Maryland Day Weekend Historic Londontown and Gardens, Edgewater, MD. Try your hand at activities that were essential to daily life 300 years ago. All activities included with $1 admission.
CompLImentAry mArIne SemInAr SerIeS February’s Topic:
“New Age of Bottom Paints: Understanding The True Differences” Plan Your Vacation • $1.75 Per/ft per/night May 1st – September 30th • Up to 170 ft. in length – 18 ft. draft • Events all year – short walk to town • 30 + Transient Slips, Clean restrooms, Fuel & Ice!!
Saturday, February 6 • 9am-12pm Whitehall Marina, Annapolis
Learn about the latest products and application technics from Marine Professionals with over 30 years experience. Q&A time to discuss your specific needs.
Funding for the Transient slips and Bath House provided in part by:
Follow us on facebook (Cape Charles Town Harbor)
24 February 2016 spinsheet.com
rs Semina e, e r F e r A ce Is But Spa d! e Limit
Second in a series of Scandia’s Off Season Boating Solution Seminars. Complimentary Refreshments & Raffle!
RSVP via phone at 410.643.0037 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
HdeGYC Annual Sock Burning Party Meet the club and bring a covered dish for potluck dinner. New Cruising Fleet forming this year. Open to members and non-members. Havre de Grace YC, MD.
Annapolis Oyster Roast and Sock Burning 12 to 4 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. Welcome spring with the annual sock burning, live music, an oyster feast, shucking contests, and more. $25. Proceeds benefit the museum.
SpinSheet Solomons Crew Party Hosted at the Southern Maryland Sailing Association. Time and details to be announced.
Celebrating Maryland Day 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Historic St. Mary’s City. Celebrate Maryland’s 382nd anniversary with ceremony, pageantry, speeches, and free admission to living history and museum exhibits.
Eastern Shore Folklife Festival 1 p.m. Reginald F. Lewis Museum, Baltimore. Included with museum admission ($8).
First Day of Spring! Celebrate with a sail.
Leak Management 9 a.m. Hosted by Scandia Marine Center at Whitehall Marina, Annapolis. Free. Re-bedding Windows, Hatches, and Hardware. Preregistration required. (410) 643-0037.
Planning a Stress-Free Trip Down the ICW 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
More Speed, More Power: Cruising and Racing 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
Maryland Day On this day in 1635, settlers from the Ark and the Dove first stepped foot onto Maryland soil, at St. Clement’s Island in the Potomac River.
Free Seminar at Pleasure Cove Suntex Marina 10 a.m. Pasadena, MD. Application, demo of prop speed. Preregister (410) 437-6600.
Guided Birding Meet at Blackwater National Wildlife Refuge Visitor Center at 8 a.m. Cambridge, MD. Bring binoculars, field guides, and dress appropriately for the weather. Free, no pre-registration required.
Who Regulates your Vessel and How? Mario Vittone, a former Coast Guard rescue swimmer, offers the inside story of what maritime law-enforcement officials look for and pursue. Hosted by CAPCA. 7:15 p.m. Annapolis Elks Lodge #622, Edgewater, MD. Free, open to the public.
Crossing the Atlantic, The Northern Route 7 p.m. Fawcett Boat Supplies, Annapolis. Free.
28 -Apr 3
Light City Baltimore A festival of light, music, and innovation; the first large-scale, international light festival in the United States. Inner Harbor, Baltimore.
30 -Apr 3
Annapolis Film Festival More than 70 films in four days. Tickets on sale March 1.
Explore The Unique Life Of Cape Charles, VA Steamers, Suds, & Sounds on C-Pier Friday’s beginning May 6
It’s a beautiful lapstrake dinghy. It holds 400 pounds. It weighs 38 pounds. You can carry it with one hand. You can row it across a choppy harbor with your crew, the dog, and the groceries. It’s got style. It won’t deflate. And the best part? You built it yourself in a couple of weekends. The NEW Eastport Ultralight Dinghy kit. clcboats.com/ultralight
Oyster Buy Boat Reunion and Shuck-n-Suck 2016 August 5-7, 2016
The Oyster Farm Marina at Kings Creek
757.331.8640 Th e O y s t e r Fa r m At K i ng s C r e e k . c om Weddings | Catering | Marina Store | Restaurant | Special Events Vacation Rentals | Kayak, Golf Cart & Bike Rentals
spinsheet.com February 2016 25
Tides & Currents presented by
Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370
nOAA Tide predictionsStationId:8638863
nOAA Tide predictions
nOAA Tide pred
Source:NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source:NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type:Harmonic Station Type:Harmonic www.BayshoreMarineEngines.com Time Zone:LST/LDT Time Zone:LST/LDT Baltimore,Maryland,2016 Annapolis,Maryland,2016
/CO-OPS nic T ow water (MLLW) which is the chart datum
Times and heights of high and Low Waters
BALTIMORE February January
Time Time h
Height Height ft
Chesapeake Bay Bridge T
of Datum:mean soundings lower low water (MLLW) which is the chart datum ofDatum:mean soundings lower low water (MLLW) which is the chart datum of soundings
AnnApOLIs March February January
Height Height ft
Time TimeTime Height Height Height h
cm ft cm
Times and heights of high and Low Waters
Time TimeTime Height Height Height
Times and heights of high
ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL March February
cm ft cm
TimeTime Height Height
2.60 0.1 34 2.16 -0.1
79 3 64 -3
12:50 Tu 07:09 01:06 ◑ 07:18
AM AM PM PM
04:57 01:42 AM AM AM0.7-0.221 -6 01:30 04:56 AM AM0.8-0.424 -12 05:45 AM0.8 -0.3242.1-9 02:19 12:06 01:46 AM1.0 AM 0.7302.6 21 79 AM AM -0.1 2 212:40 1717 2 212:06 2 AM 1764 17 17AM 2 05:01 2 02:34
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12:56 AM 17 03:48 07:11 10:09 AM W 04:12 01:59 PM 08:09 10:14 PM
AM 0.9 AM 0.0 PM 1.1 PM 0.2
2.6 27 0.10 2.1 34 -0.16
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01:43 08:07 02:02 08:15
AM AM PM PM
2 0 2 0
24 -12 34 0
05:43 AM AM0.6-0.218 -6 02:32 05:51 AM AM0.8-0.424 -12 06:36 02:37 AM0.8 AM -0.3242.2-9 03:21 01:09 02:54 AM1.0 AM 0.7302.6 21 79 AM AM -0.1 3 301:33 1818 3 301:01 3 AM 1867 18 18AM 3 05:56 3 03:33
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02:00 AM 18 04:56 08:14 11:11 AM Th 05:18 03:00 PM 09:04 11:15 PM
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2.7 27 0.00 2.2 34 -0.16
82 0 67 -3
02:43 09:08 Th 03:03 09:16
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2 0 2 0
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21 -12 37 -3
06:31 AM AM0.6-0.318 -9 03:32 12:20 AM AM0.8 0.624 18 12:53 03:33 AM0.8 AM 0.6242.2 18 04:20 02:09 04:03 AM1.1 AM 0.7342.7 21 82 AM AM 0.7 4 402:29 1919 4 401:58 4 AM 1967 19 19AM 4 12:21 4 04:31
73 19 6 Sa 58 -3
03:00 AM AM 0.9 2.7 27 19 05:54 09:12 12:06 AM PM 0.0 0.00 F 03:54 06:14 PM PM 1.1 2.3 34 09:52 PM 0.2 6
82 0 70
03:46 10:08 04:07 10:16
AM AM PM PM
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AM AM PM PM
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21 -15 37 -3
12:46 AM AM0.6 0.618 18 04:27 01:20 AM AM0.8 0.624 18 01:47 04:26 AM0.8 AM 0.6242.3 18 05:13 03:03 05:07 AM1.1 AM 0.7342.8 21 85 AM AM 0.8 5 503:24 2020 5 502:55 5 AM 2070 20 20AM 5 01:20 5 05:25
2.5 24 07:49 11:40 AM AM -0.1 0.1-3 F 02:26 05:41 PM PM 1.0 2.1 30 08:38 11:40 PM PM 0.1 -0.23
76 20 3 Su 64 -6
03:52 AM 20 12:09 10:06 06:44 AM Sa 12:53 04:40 PM 10:35 07:01 PM
AM 1.0 AM 0.0 PM 1.1 PM 0.2
-0.2 30 2.80 -0.1 34 2.46
-6 85 -3 73
04:47 11:03 Sa 05:08 11:14
AM AM PM PM
2 0 2 -0
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0.7 -0.5 1.2 -0.1
21 -15 37 -3
01:34 AM AM0.7 0.621 18 12:16 02:18 AM AM0.0 0.6 6 604:17 2121
02:18 AM AM 0.8 2.7 24 6 06:15 08:44 12:28 AM PM -0.2 -0.1-6 Sa 06:32 03:16 PM PM 1.1 2.3 34 09:27 PM 0.1 3
82 21 -3 M 70
04:39 AM 21 12:57 10:54 07:27 AM Su 01:35 05:20 PM 11:14 07:43 PM
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05:43 AM 11:55 AM Su 06:04 PM
2 -0 2
39 AM 01 AM 45 PM
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21 -15 40
02:22 AM AM0.0 0.6 7 712:10
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05:21 AM 22 01:41 08:06 11:39 AM M 02:13 05:56 PM ○ 08:21 11:51 PM
AM 1.1 AM 0.0 PM 1.1 PM 0.1
-0.2 34 2.80 -0.1 34 2.53
-6 85 -3 76
44 32 51 32
AM AM AM PM
-0.1 0.7 -0.5 1.2
-3 21 -15 37
AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 03:09 01:31 04:04 AM AM0.0 0.6 8 812:51 2323
04:24 AM0.0 0.7 -0.2 01:44 6 24 -12 AM AM 1.2 -0.2 37 12:08 AM 0 21 -6 05:20 01:09 AM0.2 AM 0.8 -0.4 AM AM 1.0 -0.5 30 -15 812:07 8 AM 2323 23AM 8 04:07 8 01:19 23 06:01 23 02:21
12:21 PM AM 0.0 2.80 08:42 Tu 02:48 06:30 PM PM 1.0 -0.1 30 08:57 PM 2.6
-6 85 -3 79
28 21 39 16
AM AM PM PM
-0.1 0.7 -0.4 1.2
-3 21 -12 37
04:52 03:55 AM AM -0.1 0.6 -3 18 02:01 AM AM0.0 0.6 9 901:31 2424 11:06 AM -0.5
0 24 01:55 AM 0 18 05:15 12:53 AM0.0 AM 0.8 -0.3 -9 02:11 12:06 AM0.2 0.0 -0.4 6 0 -12 9 912:48 9 AM 2424 24AM 9 06:24 AM 08:25 AM 06:45 10:18 AM AM0.9-0.527 -15 07:30 AM 1.0 30 -15 11:34 07:27 AM1.3 AM -0.4402.9 -12 88 08:06 06:01 AM AM1.3 0.9402.9 27 88 Tu Sa W Su W Tu SaPM Th W SuPM 05:54 01:02 -0.2 02:39 PM -9 01:06 05:05 PM PM -0.4 1.0 -12 30 01:56 PM PM -0.2 1.0 -6 30 06:03 01:41 PM PM 1.0 -6 -0.3 30 -9 02:47 12:19 PM0.1 -0.2 -0.3 3 -6 W ○ PM ● 1.3 08:43 PM 07:26 11:23 PM PM1.3-0.140 -3 ○08:06 PM 1.1 34 ● 07:02 PM 07:44 PM 402.3 70 08:34 06:38 PM1.1 0.9342.4 27 73
05:00 AM 9 02:08 11:23 AM 08:33 Tu 02:44 05:35 PM 11:44 PM 08:55
1.1 AM -0.2 AM 1.1 PM -0.1 PM
34 -18 -0.6 24 3.1-6 94 Th 34 -15 -0.5 2.8-3 85
12:26 AM 24 02:59 06:40 09:15 AM W 03:22 01:02 PM 07:04 09:31 PM
AM 0.1 AM 1.2 PM 0.0 PM 1.0
-0.23 2.7 37 -0.10 2.6 30
09 08 24 56
AM AM PM PM
-0.1 0.7 -0.4 1.2
-3 21 -12 37
04:42 02:11 AM AM -0.2 0.6 -6 18 02:29 12:04 AM AM0.0-0.1 1010 2525 11:02 AM -0.5 -15
01:38 AM -0.4-6 0 -3 01:29 12:19 AM -0.1 -0.2 -3 02:38 12:42 02:39 AM0.2 AM 0.0 -0.4 6 0 -12 1010 10AM 25-12 25 25AM 10 08:09 AM 07:35 AM 1.0 30 08:11 05:37 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 07:15 06:07 AM AM1.4 0.8432.9 24 88 08:43 06:42 AM 09:04 AM1.3 AM 0.9402.8 27 85 W Su Th M Th W SuPM F -12 Th M PM 05:46 02:23 PM -0.4 02:00 PM PM -0.4 1.0 -12 30 02:37 11:52 PM AM -0.1-0.5 -3 -15 01:58 12:25 PM -0.2 -0.4 -6 -12 03:27 01:01 03:19 PM0.1 PM -0.2 -0.3 3 -6 Th -9 ●08:11 PM 1.2 ● PM 08:28 PM 37 08:40 06:33 PM PM1.0 1.030 30 07:49 06:46 PM1.3 1.0402.4 30 73 09:09 07:12 PM 09:23 PM1.1 PM 0.9342.4 27 73
05:53 AM 10 02:58 12:16 09:18 PM W 03:30 06:21 PM 09:44
AM 1.2 AM -0.2 PM 1.1 PM
-0.6 37 -18 25 3.0-6 91 F -0.6 34 -18 2.8 85
01:02 AM 25 03:36 07:18 09:48 AM Th 03:54 01:42 PM 07:37 10:06 PM
AM 0.1 AM 1.2 PM 0.1 PM 1.0
46 54 08 35
AM AM PM PM
-0.1 0.8 -0.3 1.1
-3 24 -9 34
02:52 12:07 AM AM -0.2-0.1 -6 -3 02:57 12:43 AM AM0.0-0.1 1111 2626
12:30 AM 11 03:49 06:46 10:05 AM Th 04:18 01:09 PM 07:08 10:34 PM
AM -0.1 AM 1.2 PM -0.1 PM 1.0
-0.6-3 -18 26 3.0 37 91 Sa -0.6-3 -18 2.9 30 88
01:38 AM 26 04:13 07:56 10:22 AM F 02:23 04:27 PM 08:12 10:43 PM
AM 0.1 AM 1.2 PM 0.1 PM 1.0
20 39 51 12
AM AM PM PM
-0.1 0.8 -0.3 1.0
-3 24 -9 30
51 25 37 49
AM AM PM PM
-0.1 0.8 -0.2 1.0
23 12 25 27
AM AM PM PM
57 02 21 08
35 54 24 52
-0.4 1.0 -0.1
-12 30 -3
AM AM PM PM
0.8 -0.4 1.1 0.0
45 18 54 59
AM AM PM PM
45 14 56 00
44 08 53 55
32 AM 43 PM 36 PM
46 24 49 51
February 2016 Tides
-0.3 1.0 -0.1 0.9
2.2-3 10:17 PM AM0.9 0.627 18 06:59 10:19 AM AM -0.3 0.8 -9 24 11:53 11:27 07:00 AM1.1 AM 0.7340.3 21 07:38 9 12:16 06:56 PM0.0 AM 1.0 -0.1 0 30 Tu -3 10:39 AM AM 0.9 0.4 27 M F12:48 Tu Sa Tu M F AM W Tu SaAM M 07:58 07:34 04:22 PM PM0.1-0.1 3 -3 01:30 04:27 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 06:54 05:36 PM 12:59 PM0.2 PM 0.0 62.10 64 02:07 06:27 PM 12:58 PM1.3 PM 0.0402.40 73 04:58 01:49 PM PM 0.2 1.96 ◑ ◑ ◑ 11:0807:23 ◑ 10:28 ◑ 08:04 10:28 PM 0.7 21 ◐08:39 10:24 PM PM0.0 0.8 0 24 PM PM 0.6 0.1 18 09:19 3 ◐ PM 07:20 0.2 PM -0.4 6 -12 PM PM 0.7 0.2 21 11:17 07:57 AM 07:03 AM AM -0.2 0.7 -6 21 08:00 11:26 AM AM -0.3 0.8 -9 24 06:14 12:26 AM PM0.0 0.8 00.4 24 Tu Sa W Su W Tu SaPM Th 05:19 01:49 PM 01:44 PM PM0.9 0.027 0 02:38 05:34 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 12:47 06:34 PM1.1 0.1342.03 ◑08:42 ◑ PM 11:12 08:10 PM PM PM0.1 0.7 3 21 09:44 11:21 PM PM0.0 0.7 0 21 07:59 11:59 PM0.2 0.6 60.2 18
12 08:47 06:29 AM 08:05 AM0.0 AM -0.3 00.0-9 W SuPM 61 03:16 01:23 02:01 PM1.3 PM 1.0402.2 30 6 07:32 10:18 PM 08:21 PM0.2 PM 0.1 -0.3 6 3
07:53 12:16 AM PM -0.3 0.7 -9 21 09:02 12:34 AM PM -0.3 0.9 -9 27 07:11 01:23 AM 08:55 PM0.0 AM 0.8 00.4 24 12 09:54 07:29 AM 09:15 AM0.0 AM -0.3 00.0-9 W Su Th M Th W SuPM F 58 Th M PM 02:38 06:17 PM PM1.0 0.130 3 03:43 06:42 PM PM1.2 0.037 0 01:45 07:31 02:43 PM1.1 PM 0.1341.93 04:22 02:25 03:10 PM1.3 PM 1.0402.1 30 09:44 11:58 PM PM0.1 0.6 3 18 10:41 PM 0.0 0 08:59 PM 08:59 0.2 PM 60.1 11:11 3 08:32 PM 09:24 PM0.2 PM 0.1 -0.3 6 3 08:45 01:13 AM PM -0.3 0.8 -9 24 Th M F 03:31 07:15 PM PM1.0 0.130 3 10:38 PM 0.1 3 F
10:02 06:48 AM AM -0.3-0.4 -9 -12 Tu F 04:41 01:40 PM PM1.2 0.937 27 11:32 07:49 PM PM0.0 0.0 0 0
09:38 07:18 AM AM -0.3-0.3 -9 -9 10:57 07:44 AM AM -0.3-0.5 -9 -15 Tu Sa W Sa 04:21 02:06 PM PM1.1 0.834 24 05:31 02:41 PM PM1.2 1.037 30 11:26 08:10 PM PM0.0 0.1 0 3 08:51 PM 0.0 0
10:30 08:04 AM AM -0.3-0.4 -9 -12 Sa W Su 05:08 02:55 PM PM1.2 0.937 27 09:02 PM 0.0 0
0 18 6 05:17 08:38 AM AM0.9-0.527 -15 Th Su 11:47 03:36 AM PM -0.3 1.0 -9 30 06:16 09:47 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3
08:12 07:28 AM 09:52 AM -0.1 AM -0.3 -30.4-9 12 10:56 08:26 AM 10:23 AM0.0 AM -0.3 -0.1 0 -9 Th M PM Sa 58 F05:19 TuPM 02:44 02:16 03:40 PM1.1 PM 0.9341.9 27 03:20 04:21 PM1.2 PM 1.0372.1 30 09:53 08:26 PM 09:48 PM0.2 PM 0.1 60.13 11:58 3 09:24 PM 10:26 PM0.2 PM 0.0 -0.3 6 0
2.2-3 11:37 08:56 AM AM 0.9 0.4 27 Tu 02:46 05:55 PM PM 0.2 1.86 11:22 08:59 PM PM 0.7 0.2 21
0 W 67 -9
2.3-3 0 12:36 09:55 PM AM 0.9 0.3 27 Th 06:52 W 03:46 64 PM PM 0.2 1.96 -9 09:54 PM 0.1 2.4 21 06:53 10:50 AM AM -0.1 0.2-3 Th 04:46 01:33 PM PM 1.0 1.9 30 07:47 10:48 PM PM 0.2 -0.16
-3 F 64 -9
09:14 08:18 AM 10:44 AM -0.1 AM -0.4 -30.3 -12 11:51 9 09:18 AM 11:25 AM0.0 AM -0.3 -0.2 0 -9 -6 F03:41 TuPM Su 58 Sa W PM Sa 03:06 04:35 PM1.2 PM 0.9371.9 27 06:07 04:08 05:27 PM1.2 PM 1.0372.2 30 67 10:41 09:17 PM 10:36 PM0.1 PM 0.0 30.00 0 10:10 11:24 PM PM 0.0 -0.40 -12 02:40 05:15 AM0.9 AM 0.6272.5 18 12:38 03:52 06:05 AM0.2 AM 0.8 603:50 6 AM 2176 21 21AM
62.9 24 10:14 09:07 AM 11:31 AM -0.2 AM -0.4 -60.1 -12 06:02 3 10:07 AM 12:21 AM1.2 PM -0.337 -0.2-9 Sa W PM M 61 Su ThPM 04:35 03:52 05:27 PM1.2 PM 1.0372.0 30 12:41 04:51 06:25 PM0.0 PM 1.0 02.2 30 11:26 10:04 PM 11:23 PM0.1 PM 0.0 -0.1 3 0 -3 06:49 10:51 PM PM1.2 0.037 0
88 6 -6 Su 67
12:56 AM AM0.0 0.6 0 18 04:37 AM0.2 0.8 -0.4 0 18 03:13 03:32 06:01 AM1.0 AM 0.6302.6 18 01:13 12:19 AM 6 24 -12 2222 7 704:42 7 AM 2279 22 22AM 7 06:04 AM AM0.9-0.527 -15 AM1.2 -0.3372.9-9 88 05:07 08:50 AM AM0.7-0.421 -12 09:30 11:11 09:56 AM 12:16 AM -0.2 PM -0.4 -60.0 -12 06:46 0 10:53 AM 06:56 AM Su Th M F12:33 M Su ThPM Tu 64 M F PM PM PM -0.3 1.0 -9 30 05:29 PM0.0 1.0 -0.3 11:22 03:40 AM PM -0.4 0.9 -12 27 04:26 05:26 04:36 06:15 PM1.3 PM 1.0402.1 30 01:25 01:11 PM 0 30 M -9 ○ ○ 06:55 PM PM1.2-0.137 -3 11:29 PM1.2 0.0372.30 70 05:55 09:51 PM PM1.2 0.037 0 10:37 10:50 PM -0.1 -3 07:26 PM 07:15 PM
03:14 AM 7 12:30 09:37 07:02 AM Su 01:14 04:03 PM 10:13 07:20 PM
2 0 2 0
12:08 06:35 12:44 06:56
AM AM PM PM
-0 3 -0 2
01:01 07:24 Tu 01:32 07:46
AM AM PM PM
-0 3 -0 3
-6 82 -3 79
AM AM PM PM
-0 3 -0 3
-0.13 2.6 37 0.03 2.6 30
-3 79 0 79
10 02:44 AM
-0 3 -0 3
0.03 2.5 37 0.03 2.5 30
0 76 0 76
11 03:36 AM
-0 3 -0 3
03:34 12:51 AM AM -0.3-0.2 -9 -6 03:27 01:22 AM AM -0.1-0.1 -3 -3 02:55 01:51 03:12 AM -0.1 AM -0.3 -3 -0.5-9 03:38 01:57 04:02 AM0.1 AM -0.1 -0.2 3 -3 12 -6 01:19 AM AM -0.2 -0.4-6 -12 AM AM 0.1 1212 2727 1212 12AM 27-15 27 27AM 12 04:43 27 02:16 27 04:51
0.13 79 07:42 10:54 AM AM 1.3 2.8 40 85 08:36 10:58 AM AM 1.2 2.3 37 Sa F Su 03:05 Sa 05:03 -3 02:05 05:08 PM PM -0.1 -0.5-3 -15 PM PM 0.2 0.16 70 07:58 11:27 PM PM 1.0 2.9 30 88 08:47 11:21 PM PM 0.9 2.4 27
3 70 3 73
12 04:30 AM
-0 2 -0 3
-3 24 -6 30
04:19 01:36 AM AM -0.3-0.2 -9 -6 04:01 02:01 AM AM -0.1-0.2 -3 -6 04:43 02:40 04:02 AM -0.1 AM -0.3 -3 -0.4-9 04:13 02:37 04:43 AM0.2 AM -0.1 1313 2828 1313 13AM 28-12 28 28AM
0 13 73 Su -3 70
02:55 AM AM 0.1 0.33 28 05:32 09:19 11:36 AM AM 1.2 2.2 37 Su 05:42 03:50 PM PM 0.2 0.26 09:26 PM 0.9 27
9 67 6
13 06:27 AM
-0 2 -0
-0.1 0.8 -0.1 0.9
-3 24 -3 27
05:08 02:23 AM AM -0.3-0.3 -9 -9 04:39 02:41 AM AM -0.1-0.2 -3 -6 05:35 03:33 04:55 AM -0.1 AM -0.3 -3 -0.3-9 -9 04:53 03:21 05:26 AM0.2 AM -0.1 1414 2929 1414 14AM 2929 29AM
60.1-3 11:18 08:12 AM AM1.2 0.737 21 11:03 08:42 AM AM1.0 0.730 21 11:56 10:01 AM 11:10 AM1.4 AM 0.9432.7 27 82 11:19 09:44 AM 11:32 AM1.4 AM 0.9432.2 27 Su Th M F05:51 M Su ThPM Tu-15 M F PM 06:16 02:22 PM PM -0.1-0.3 -3 -9 02:55 PM PM0.2-0.2 6 -6 07:07 04:15 05:29 PM0.1 PM -0.1 -0.5 3 -3 06:26 04:04 05:47 PM0.3 PM 0.1 90.03 11:31 08:41 PM PM0.9 0.927 27 11:16 09:01 PM PM0.8 0.724 21 10:04 11:44 PM PM 0.7 2.6 21 79 11:50 09:41 PM PM1.0 0.730 21
3 04:05 AM AM -0.1 14 14 12:24 67 10:41 06:42 AM AM 1.2 M Su 12:42 0 05:03 PM PM 0.1 10:49 06:59 PM PM 0.9
2.8-3 -0.1 37 2.43 -0.3 27
85 29 -3 Tu 73 -9
03:38 AM 29 12:03 10:05 06:17 AM M 12:18 04:37 PM 10:09 06:27 PM
73 12 64 9
14 01:04 AM
3 -0 2 -0
AM AM PM PM
-0.2 0.8 0.0 0.8
-6 24 0 24
06:01 AM AM -0.3-0.3 -9 03:11 1515
67 15 6 Tu 64 ◐3
2.7-3 0.0 37 2.26 -0.2 27
82 30 0 W 67 -6
04:26 10:55 05:28 11:00
15 02:06 AM
2 0 2 0
AM AM PM PM
-0.2 0.8 0.1 0.7
-6 24 3 21
0 18 8 05:56 AM AM0.8-0.424 -12 09:34 06:48 10:19 AM AM1.0-0.530 -15 M F12:14 Tu Sa Tu PM PM -0.4 1.0 -12 30 04:23 01:15 05:12 PM PM -0.2 1.0 -6 30 ● 06:40 PM PM1.2 0.037 0 10:38 07:31 11:22 PM PM1.1-0.134 -3
08:27 05:30 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 Th M F 02:57 11:48 PM AM -0.3-0.5 -9 -15 08:58 06:28 PM PM1.2 1.137 34 F
10:45 AM1.1 -0.4342.7 -12 82 07:27 AM 05:33 AM 06:44 AM 11:36 07:42 AM1.3 AM -0.3402.9-9 M F PM W Tu SaPM 05:20 PM 1.0 -6 30 02:07 0 30 12:07 12:58 -0.2 PM -0.1 -3 06:04 01:57 PM0.0 PM 1.0 -0.3 ●06:14 ○ 67 11:34 PM1.3 -0.1402.2-3 08:01 PM 1.2 PM 07:00 PM 08:01 PM 372.4
0 -3 02:11 01:04 02:24 AM -0.1 AM -0.2 -3 -0.5-6 03:06 01:19 03:21 AM0.1 AM -0.1 -0.3 3 -3 1111 11AM 26-15 26 26AM 08:52 06:22 AM AM1.0 0.630 18 08:07 07:02 AM 08:52 AM1.4 AM 0.9433.0 27 91 09:20 07:24 AM 09:42 AM1.4 AM 0.9432.7 27 Tu F Th M PM Sa-12 F04:07 TuPM 03:19 12:36 PM PM0.0-0.4 0 -12 02:56 01:18 03:07 PM -0.2 PM -0.3 -6 -0.4-9 01:43 03:56 PM0.2 PM -0.1 -0.2 6 -3 09:15 07:11 PM PM1.0 0.930 27 08:37 07:32 PM 09:14 PM1.2 PM 1.0372.4 30 73 09:44 07:46 PM 10:01 PM1.1 PM 0.8342.4 24
09:21 06:21 AM AM1.1 0.634 18 09:33 07:07 AM AM1.0 0.730 21 09:01 07:58 AM 09:36 AM1.5 AM 0.9462.9 27 88 09:57 08:07 AM 10:18 AM1.4 AM 0.9432.6 27 Tu Sa W Sa F03:57 TuPM Su-15 Sa W PM 03:58 12:36 PM PM -0.2-0.4 -6 -12 04:04 01:21 PM PM0.1-0.3 3 -9 02:14 03:52 PM -0.1 PM -0.2 -3 -0.5-6 04:50 02:28 04:33 PM0.2 PM 0.0 -0.1 6 0 09:46 07:10 PM PM1.1 1.034 30 09:52 07:47 PM PM0.9 0.827 24 09:27 08:19 PM 10:01 PM1.1 PM 0.9342.5 27 76 10:23 08:21 PM 10:40 PM1.1 PM 0.8342.3 24
10:18 07:15 AM AM1.1 0.634 18 Sa W Su 05:04 01:27 PM PM -0.1-0.4 -3 -12 10:37 07:55 PM PM1.0 1.030 30
-9 12:22 PM AM1.2 0.737 21 09:14 M F07:29 PM PM0.0-0.2 0 -6 03:22 ◐ 09:31 PM 0.8 24
10:17 07:54 AM AM1.0 0.730 21 Th Su 04:54 02:07 PM PM0.1-0.2 3 -6 10:32 08:23 PM PM0.9 0.827 24
High Sharps Island Light –3:47 Havre de Grace +3:11 Sevenfoot Knoll Light –0:06 St Michaels, Miles River –2:14
60.0-3 88 10:36 08:54 AM 10:54 AM1.4 AM 0.9432.4 27 Su ThPM -15 05:36 03:14 05:09 PM0.3 PM 0.0 -0.1 9 0 76 11:04 08:59 PM 11:20 PM1.0 PM 0.8302.3 24
30 03:23 AM
-0.2 0.7 -0.1 0.7
12:16 04:29 AM1.0 -0.330 -6 05:53 AM -0.2-9 05:40 12:02 0.2 AM 62.2 1515 15AM 30 -6 30AM 06:33 11:08 AM AM -0.1 0.9 -32.6 27 79 21 12:01 PM 12:07 PM 06:12 1.3 AM 400.2 Tu M F PM W -12 SaPM 12:59 05:21 PM1.4 0.043 -3 06:23 PM -0.40 07:21 12:13 0.3 PM 92.1 ◐ ◐ 08:15 11:04 PM PM0.1 0.7 3 21 21 06:28 PM 0.1
31 04:08 AM
-0.2 0.7 0.0 0.6
-6 21 0 18
09:34 AM Sa 03:45 PM 09:40 PM 10:30 AM Su 04:39 PM 10:22 PM
10:57 08:58 AM 10:21 AM1.5 AM 0.9462.9 27 Sa W PM M 06:01 03:13 04:39 PM0.0 PM -0.2 -0.5 0 -6 11:20 09:10 PM 10:51 PM1.1 PM 0.8342.5 24
Low –3:50 +3:30 –0:10 –1:58
H. Ht *1.18 *1.59 *0.82 *1.08
Spring L. Ht Range *1.17 1.5 *1.59 1.9 *0.83 1.1 *1.08 1.4
1.0 12:48 AM 31 12:41 31AM
302.2 06:35 AM 0.2 07:02 AM 60.3 Th 01:00 SuPM 1.3 12:58 PM 402.0 ◑ 08:18 PM 0.3 07:14 PM 90.2
High Mtn Pt, Magothy River +1:24 Chesapeake Beach –1:14 Cedar Point –3:16 Point Lookout –3:48
Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47
H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37
Spring L. Ht Range *0.88 1.0 *1.14 1.1 *1.33 1.4 *1.33 1.4
AM 0.9 AM -0.2 PM 1.1 PM 0.0
04:11 AM AM -0.2-0.1 -6 -3 12:29 04:02 AM AM0.8-0.324 -9 04:55 12:50 AM -0.1 AM -0.2 -32.1-6 01:16 05:28 12:42 AM1.0 AM -0.3302.6-9 79 AM AM -0.1 1 106:16 1616 1 105:23 1 AM 1664 16 16AM 1 04:09 1 01:39
AM AM PM PM
TimeTime Height Height
67 AM AM 0.0 16 06:07 16 02:36 12 PM AM 1.1 W 12:52 Tu 09:00 58 07:08 02:57 PM PM 0.2 6 09:09 PM
-9 30 -3 27
43 39 18 50
07:48 88 10:30 AM AM -0.2 3.0-6 91 Tu M 01:59 W -9 04:49 PM PM 1.1 -0.4 34 -12 ● 08:08 ○ 73 10:58 PM PM -0.1 2.6-3 79
-9 11 82 F -6 73
03:10 AM AM -0.2 -0.3-6 28 -9 13 05:40 09:39 11:46 AM AM 1.2 2.6 37 79 Sa 06:01 M 04:02 PM PM 0.0 -0.40 -12 09:51 PM 0.9 27
05:04 AM 15 01:26 11:45 07:50 AM M 01:46 06:05 PM ◐ 11:51 08:02 PM
AM -0.1 AM 1.2 PM 0.2 PM 0.9
67 9 61 6
AM 0.2 AM 1.2 PM 0.3 PM 0.9
2.46 0.4 37 2.19 0.3 27
AM AM PM PM
0.2 1.2 0.3 0.9
6 37 9 27
31 05:20 AM
0.2 1.2 0.3 0.9
6 37 9 27
11:51 AM Th 06:21 PM ◑ 11:57 PM
dIFFEREnCEs Onancock Creek Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet
High +3 :52 +2 :01 +5 :52 +0 :47
Low H. Ht +4 :15 *0.70 +2 :29 *0.48 +6 :04 *0.66 +1 :08 *0.77
01:52 08:12 02:19 08:35
09:00 AM Th 03:06 PM 09:25 PM F
09:48 AM 03:55 PM 10:15 PM
10:38 AM Sa 04:46 PM 11:08 PM 12:31 PM Su 06:40 PM
07:27 AM 01:28 PM 07:40 PM
08:33 AM Tu 02:32 PM ◐ 08:45 PM
Spring L. Ht Range *0.83 2.2 *0.83 1.4 *0.67 2.0 *0.83 2.4
26 February 2016 spinsheet.com
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 These of tide thedata date tables. are of your based request, upon the and latest may information differ from the available published as oftide thetables. date of your request, and may differ from the pu
10:48PM 02:12AM 05:36AM -0.7E 08:48AM 12:18PM 0.9F 03:54PM 06:48PM -0.6E M 10:12PM
02:06AM 05:24AM -0.8E 08:30AM 12:06PM 1.1F 03:48PM 06:48PM -0.8E W 10:24PM
Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown
01:30AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 10:06AM 01:42PM Su 05:18PM 08:24PM 12:00AM 05:12AM 11:06AM 06:06PM
02:00AM 07:30AM 02:00PM 08:48PM
0.3F -0.6E 1.0F F -0.9E
01:36AM 0.4F 04:00AM 07:12AM -0.6E 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.0F W 05:30PM 08:36PM -0.8E
01:48AM 0.4F 04:12AM 07:24AM -0.7E 10:18AM 02:00PM 1.2F F 05:36PM 08:48PM -1.0E
12:36AM 05:18AM 11:06AM 06:24PM
02:48AM 08:18AM 02:48PM 09:36PM
0.4F -0.6E 1.1F Sa -0.9E
12:18AM 02:30AM 0.4F Slack Maximum 04:54AM 08:00AM -0.6E h m h m1.1F knots 10:48AM 02:36PM Th 12:36AM 04:00AM 09:24PM -0.9E -0.9E 106:12PM
12:30AM 02:48AM 0.5F Slack Maximum 05:18AM 08:24AM -0.7E h m h m1.2F knots 11:12AM 02:54PM Sa 12:18AM 03:42AM 06:30PM 09:42PM -1.1E -0.9E 16
01:18AM 03:42AM 0.5F Slack Maximum 06:12AM 09:06AM -0.6E h m h m1.1F knots 11:54AM 03:36PM Su 01:36AM 04:54AM 10:18PM -1.0E -0.6E 107:06PM
◐ 01:24AM 03:42AM 0.5F
◑ 02:00AM 04:24AM 0.5F
06:54AM 10:12AM 1.0F 01:48PM 04:36PM -0.7E M 07:48PM 10:24PM 0.5F
03:06PM 05:54PM -0.6E Su 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.4F
01:12AM 03:24AM 0.4F 05:48AM 08:48AM -0.6E 06:18AM 09:18AM -0.7E 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F -0.8E 12:06PM 03:42PM 1.2F -0.8E 01:24AM 04:48AM 01:12AM 04:30AM F Su 206:54PM 10:06PM -1.0E 0.8F 17 07:18PM 10:24PM -1.1E 1.0F 08:06AM 11:24AM 07:42AM 11:06AM
0.5F 12:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 1.1F 12:30PM Th -0.9E 06:30PM
12:54AM -0.7E 08:00AM 1.1F 02:06PM F -1.0E 07:12PM
0.3F 12:06AM -0.5E 07:06AM 0.9F 01:06PM F -0.8E 06:36PM
04:24AM 04:00AM 10:36AM 09:48AM 04:36PM 05:00PM 10:36PM 11:54PM
1.0F 01:12AM 04:42AM 1.6F 01:42AM 07:00AM 06:06AM 09:06AM -0.7E -0.7E 08:18AM 10:54AM -1.0E 09:18AM Sou ce-0.5E NOAA NOS CO OPS 01:30PM 12:00PM 03:18PM 0.5F Tu 0.9F 02:30PM 04:54PM 0.8F Th 0.9F 03:24PM Sa Ha S a on Type mon c 08:12PM -0.8E 06:36PM 09:48PM -0.9E -0.8E 07:30PM 10:48PM -1.2E 07:36PM
03:42AM 05:06AM 09:48AM 10:54AM 04:00PM 05:48PM 09:48PM
02:12AM 1.5F 08:00AM -1.0E 02:24PM 0.9F W 08:54PM -1.3E
0.6F 12:48AM -0.6E 08:24AM 0.9F 02:42PM -0.9E 06:42PM
04:36AM 10:54AM 04:42PM 10:36PM
1.2F -0.6E 0.4F Th -0.8E
02:12AM 09:12AM 03:12PM 08:24PM
05:18AM 11:48AM 05:24PM 11:24PM
1.3F -0.7E 0.5F F -1.0E
03:18AM 06:24AM 1.4F 10:06AM 12:36PM -0.9E 03:54PM 06:18PM 0.9F F 09:24PM
Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T)
12:48AM 03:24AM 0.6F 0.5F 01:12AM 04:00AM 0.7F 01:42AM 05:06AM 02:18AM 1.2F 02:18AM 05:36AM 1.6F 02:36AM 06:00AM 20Times 5 maximum 20 11:54AM 06:12AM 09:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 08:00AM 07:06AM -1.0E 10:00AM -0.7E 5 -0.7E 20-0.6E 5 in 08:54AM 11:30AM 09:24AM 10:00AM speeds of and minimum current, knots 12:36PM 12:00PMand 03:30PM 1.1F 10:48AM 02:18PM 1.0F 01:00PM 04:12PM 0.9F 03:18PM 0.5F 03:30PM 0.8F 04:00PM 06:06PM Sa 05:18PM Su 05:48PM
Tu -1.0E W -0.9E F -0.9E 06:54PM 10:06PM 05:48PM -0.9E 09:00PM 07:30PM -1.3E 10:30PM 07:54PM 11:18PM 08:36PM 11:48PM 08:36PM
05:36AM 11:36AM 05:30PM 11:36PM
1.5F -0.9E 0.8F Th -1.2E
12:06AM 07:42AM 01:18PM 06:06PM
04:00AM 10:06AM 04:06PM 09:54PM
1 -0 0 -0
01:06AM 04:48AM 1 NOAA 4 T da Curren
08:30AM 11:00AM -0
12:36AM -1.2E 1 ood5D 02:06AM 297° 05:30AM T Mea 20 04:06AM Mean 07:18AM F1.4F 09:12AM 11:42AM -0 01:30PM -1.0E o 03:00PM 05:36PM 0 T 10:54AM mes and speeds mum and Sa max 04:36PM 07:12PM 0.9F 08:12PM 11:42PM -1 10:12PM
Sa -0.9E 04:18PM 07:30PM PM 11:06PM ◑
PM 11:30PM PM 07:00PM PM 09:06PM Sa 0.3F AM 03:48PM M -0.9E AM PM 10:36PM PM E 0.9F PM PM 02:30AM 05:30AM 12:48AM -1.3E 01:00AM -1.3E ◑ PM 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.8E
PM PM E 0.7F ◑ 01:06AM 03:48AM 12:06AM -0.9E ◐ PM 06:42AM 09:36AM -0.8E 06:30AM 1.5F 04:06AM 12:36PM 03:54PM 1.0F 02:00AM 05:06AM -0.5E 01:18PM -1.0E 11:06AM Tu F AM 2 07:18PM 10:18PM -1.0E 08:00AM 0.8F 06:48PM 0.5F 11:42AM 05:00PM 17 AM 03:18PM AM E 06:30PM -0.7E 10:24PM W AM PM
La ude 36 9592° N Long
1.5F -0.8E 0.6F Sa
01:36AM 04:12AM 0.7F 12:30AM 03:06AM 0.6F 01:54AM 04:48AM 0.8F Slack Maximum Slack Slack 02:30AM 05:48AM 1.4F Maximum 03:18AM 06:30AM 1.7F Maximum 12:12AM -1.1E S a 05:54AM Ma -0.8E mum -0.7E S a 07:54AM Ma -1.1E mum -0.8E Sa Ma mum 07:06AM 10:00AM -0.7E 08:48AM 10:48AM 09:48AM 10:18AM 03:24AM h m h m1.0F knots 12:30PM h m h m1.0F knots 01:00PM h m h m0.9F knots 06:48AM 1.6F 01:00PM 04:18PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 01:54PM 05:00PM 04:06PM 06:00PM 0.5F 04:18PM 06:42PM 0.9F 10:36AM m m m m m Su M W -1.0E -0.7E 06:30PM Th -0.9E -0.6E 08:12PM 11:18PM Sa -0.9E 0.5F 01:18PMm-1.0E Su 01:48AM 05:06AM 01:06AM 04:12AM 12:00AM 07:36PM 10:48PM 09:42PM 08:36PM 09:30PM 04:24PM 07:00PM 0.8F AM 10:48AM 0.8F 16 02:48AM AM 05:48AM -0.7E AM 08:00AM 11:30AM 0.9F 16 08:06AM 11:36AM 1.1F 1 07:12AM 1 -0.9E Tu 09:30PM AM 02:24PM AM 05:30PM E 16 -0.7E AM 08:42AM AM 12:18PM E 1 AM E 03:12PM 06:06PM -0.6E Tu 03:18PM 06:24PM 1.0F AM W
04:06PM 07:06PM -0.7E 10:48PM
01:54AM 04:12AM 0.4F 06:42AM 09:30AM -0.6E 02:12AM 05:36AM 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F -0.7E Sa 307:36PM 08:48AM 12:18PM 0.9F 10:48PM -1.0E -0.6E 03:54PM 06:48PM
12:30AM 0.9F 06:00AM -0.6E 12:36PM 0.5F M 07:18PM -0.8E
04:54PM 0 07:06PM 10:48PM -1 Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2016 Chesapeake Bay Ent 202:18PM 0 n mi N T me Zone LST LDT Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W
02:12AM 05:00AM 0.8F 07:06AM 10:00AM -0.7E 08:00AM 10:54AM -0.8E 03:12AM 12:42PM 04:18PM 1.1F 0.3F 01:48PM 05:06PM 1.0F 12:00AM 12:24AM 0.4F 10:30AM M 17 M Th -1.0E 207:48PM 11:00PM -1.0E -0.6E 08:18PM 11:30PM 02:24AM 05:42AM 03:00AM 06:06AM -0.7E 04:42PM 2 ○ W 09:00AM 12:42PM 02:48PM 05:48PM -0.8E Tu 08:42AM 12:24PM 0.9F 1.1F 09:18PM
03:24AM 03:00AM 09:30AM 08:54AM 03:42PM 04:12PM 09:48PM 11:06PM
NOAA Tidal Current S a on 0.4F DPredictions cb0102 Dep h 220.7F ee 0.5F 01:24AM 12:24AM 03:06AM
02:30AM 08:12AM 02:36PM M 09:18PM
07:24AM 10:36AM 0.8F 02:12PM 04:54PM -0.5E Sa 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F
0.3F -0.6E 1.0F Th -0.8E
12:36AM 0.4F 12:42AM 0.4F Source: 03:06AM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.7E 06:24AM -0.7E 04:24AM Station 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 09:24AMHarmonic 01:00PM 1.2F Th 10:18AM Tu Type: 04:42PM 07:42PM -0.7E 04:42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 05:36PM Time Zone: LST/LDT 11:18PM 11:30PM
01:00AM 03:24AM 06:36AM 09:30AM 01:12PM 04:54PM 08:06PM 11:48PM
01:24AM -1.3E S a 08:06AM Ma 1.4F mum 04:48AM 11:30AM m02:12PMm-1.1E Su 05:12PM 08:00PM AM 1.0F 16 11:00PM AM AM E
02:06AM 07:30AM 1.6F 04:06AM 07:36AM 1.7F 05:24AM 08:42AM 02:48PM -1.1E 05:48PM 0.8F 01:06AM 0.5F 02:00PM -1.2E M 01:48PM 11:06AM 12:06PM 02:42PM Su AM AM AM AM 17 08:54PM 11:54PM -0.9E 03:54AM -0.6E 07:48PM 1.0F 07:36PM 0.9F 06:54AM 05:00PM 05:54PM 08:48PM AM 09:48AM AM E 2 AM ○ E 17 AM 01:18PM 1.0F AM 10:24PM 11:48PM PM Th AM PM PM PM
Tu -0.9E 04:48PM 08:00PM PM E PM 11:30PM
03:00AM 06:12AM 1 S a 12:30PM Ma -1 09:48AM 03:42PM m06:24PMm 1 09:18PM A
AM AM PM
A P P
-1.3E 12:36AM -1 ◑ PM 1.4F 03:48AM 07:06AM 1 -1.2E M 10:30AM 01:18PM -1 AM A 1.1F 04:18PM 07:24PM 1 AM E 2 AM A 10:12PM PM PM P PM
02:06AM 04:36AM 0.6F 02:30AM 05:06AM 0.6F 02:48AM 05:42AM 0.8F 01:42AM -1.0E 04:30AM 0.8F 03:06AM -1.3E 06:12AM 0.9F 12:48AM 01:48AM -1.4E 02:42AM -1.3E 01:30AM -1 23 07:18AM 8Depth: 23 01:42AM 10:12AM -0.7E 8 07:54AM 10:48AM -0.7E 23 Station 08:48AM ID: 11:42AM 07:30AM 09:24AM 12:24PM 8 -0.8E 23-0.8E 8 -0.9E 03:48AM 07:24AM 1.6F 04:54AM 1.6F 02:12AM 04:48AM 08:24AM Tidal 1.8F 23Current 06:00AM 09:12AM 1.4F 8 04:36AM 07:54AM 1 CT4996 Depth: Unknown cb0102 22 10:30AM feet12:30AM NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA Predictions 02:06AM 05:24AM 01:00AM 01:30AM 0.5F 0.3F 08:18AM 0.6F 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.2F -0.8E 01:36PM 05:06PM 1.1F 0.3F 02:36PM 05:48PM 0.9F 01:30PM 04:42PM 1.0F 03:36PM 06:30PM 0.8F AM 03:00AM AM 06:00AM AM 05:06AM AM 08:00AM AM AM Tu 12:42PM 03:18PM AM AM Tu 11:06AM 02:06PM AM 11:06AM 02:00PM -1.1E 11:48AM 02:30PM -1.2E 11:42AM 02:36PM -1.3E -1.2E -1A M Tu Tu W 18 3 18 3 18 08:30AM 12:06PM 1.1F 03:24AM 06:36AM -0.6E 04:06AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.5E -0.6E F Sa M 305:18PM 18 A/NOS/CO-OPS AM AM E-1.0E AM AM E 3 AM AM E 18 AM AM E 3 AM A 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.1E -0.8E 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.0E 1.0F Source: 09:00PM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 07:54PM 11:00PM 09:30PM 0.6F 05:42PM 08:24PM 1.0F 02:24PM 05:42PM 1.2F 06:42PM 09:24PM 1.1F 05:06PM 08:18PM 1 03:48PM 06:48PM 01:12PM 01:42PM 1.1F 07:36PM 08:54AM 0.9F 0.9F 08:42PM Su M Th 10:06AM Depth: Th FPM 10:54AM ● W 09:30AM ○ Station PM ACT4996 PM 12:36PM PM ACT4996 PM Station PM ID: ACT4996 PM Depth: PM Unknown PM P ● W Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: Station ACT4996 Station Unknown ID: Depth: Unknown ID: Depth: Unknown Station ID: ACT4996 D Su M Th Th 10:00PM 11:12PM 11:18PM 11:06PM NOAA Predictions NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA T 10:12PM 10:24PM 04:54PM 08:06PM -0.8E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.9E -0.8ECurrent 08:54PM -0.9E Harmonic Type: Harmonic PM 04:12PM PM 07:18PM E Tidal PM 05:48PM PM E PM Current PM E PM PM E PM P 11:48PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 11:06PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2016 Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.0 n.mi. N of Cape Henry Lt., ST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 02:36AM 04:54AM 0.5F 02:48AM Station 05:24AM 0.7F 03:06AM 05:48AM 0.7F 12:06AM -1.0E 02:12AM 05:12AM 0.9F 12:36AM -0.8E -1.2E 02:24AM -1.3E 02:30AM -1.5E Type: 12:30AM 03:18AM -1.2E 02:18AM -1 Type: Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Type: Harmonic Station Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic 24 08:12AM 11:06AM 9 Harmonic 24N03:24AM 9 01:36AM 24 Station 07:30AM 10:18AM -0.6E 0.4F -0.7E 0.4F 08:42AM 11:36AM -0.8E 0.3F 06:18AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:18AM -0.9E 03:42AM 06:48AM 0.9F 9 76.3683° 24 9LST/LDT 24 12:36AM 12:42AM 02:00AM 12:00AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 0.7F 09:06AM 04:30AM 08:06AM 1.7F 01:24AM 05:36AM 09:00AM 1.5F 03:06AM 05:36AM 1.8FHarbor 09:48AM 1.3F 9 (off 05:24AM 08:42AM 1 Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: W Latitude: 36.9592° N06:36AM Longitude: 76.0130° W AM AM AM 12:24AM AM AM AM AM AM AM A Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), (off 2016 Sandy Approach Baltimore Point), 2016 Harbor Sandy Ba A 401:00PM 402:30PM 19 402:24PM 19 Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time LST/LDT Zone: Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 04:42PM 1.2F -0.7E 01:54PM 05:18PM 1.1F -0.7E 05:48PM 1.1F 09:30AM 12:24PM 05:30PM 10:06AM 01:06PM -0.9E 03:06AM 06:24AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 04:24AM 07:30AM -0.6E 05:12AM 08:12AM -0.7E -0.5E -0.7E 03:12PM 02:30PM -1.2E 12:30PM 03:06PM -1.2E 12:24PM -1.4E 01:12PM 04:00PM -1.1E 11:48AM 02:42PM -1A 411:42AM 19 439.0130° Su 19 Tu W (T) W Zone: Th Time AM 04:00AM AM 07:00AM E 1.0F AM 06:06AM AM 09:06AM AM AM W E 19 AM PM W E 4 AM Sa -0.8E Su TuE76.3683° Mean Flood Dir. 25° Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) Mean Flood Dir. 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 112° (T) 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 09:24AM 01:00PM 1.2F 10:18AM 02:00PM 1.0F 11:06AM 02:36PM 1.1F 09:48AM 01:30PM 0.9F 12:00PM 03:18PM 0.9F Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: Latitude: W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.1E 08:42PM 11:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 03:24PM 06:30PM 0.8F 08:36PM 11:42PM -1.0E 04:18PM 07:06PM 0.7F 05:48PM 08:24PM 0.8F 06:24PM 09:06PM 1.0F 06:30PM 09:30PM 1.3F 07:24PM 10:06PM 1.1F 05:54PM 09:06PM 1 M Tu Th F FPM Sa PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 39.0 P M Tu Th F F
○ 04:42PM 07:42PM -0.7E 11:18PM
● Mean 05:36PM 08:48PM -0.9E 09:36PM 06:06PM 09:18PM -1.0E -0.8E 10:12PM 06:36PM 09:48PM -0.9E PM ○Dir. ● Mean PM 05:00PM PM 08:12PM E PM Mean PMEbb E Dir. PM PM25°(T) PM 189 10:48PM 25° (T) Mean Flood 189° 25°(T) (T) Mean MeanEEbb Flood Dir. Dir. 189° (T) Mean Ebbin Flood Dir. DiP Times andharbor speeds ofApproach maximum and minimum current, inFlood knots Times andDir. speeds ofEntrance maximum and minimum current, knots 11:54PM Baltimore Chesapeake Bay Times and speeds of maximum Times and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times in and and knots speeds minimum of maximum current, Times inand knots and minimum speeds ofcur m
04:42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 11:30PM
-1.3E 02:18AM 12:00AM -1.3En.mi. 12:18AM 03:18AMHenry -1.5E Lt.)01:12AM 04:00AM -1.1E 12:06AM 03:00AM -1 (2.0 N of (Off03:36AM Sandy Point) 01:36AM 01:48AM 12:36AM 02:48AM 12:48AM 03:24AM 0.6F 0.5F 04:00AM 0.7FCape 0 508:18AM 25 09:06AM 11:54AM 10 25 04:00AM 10 02:12AM 25 03:00AM AM AM AM 01:12AM AM AM AM AM E 06:18AM 09:30AM AM A 11:00AM -0.6E 0.4F -0.7E 0.4F 07:00AM 12:12PM 04:12AM 07:24AM 06:30AM 0.8F 0.4F 10 0.8F 10E 0.9F 1.8F 25-1.0E 06:18AM 1.4F 10:00AM 1.8F 25 20 07:18AM 10:24AM 1.2F 10 1 509:06AM 20 February January February March 04:00AM 07:12AM -0.6E 20 04:12AM 07:24AM -0.7E 5 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.6E 20 06:12AM March -0.6E 09:36AM 07:06AM -0.7E 09:54AM 09:12AM -0.7E 08:48AM 505:06AM 20 506:30AM 512:36PM AM 05:00AM AM 08:00AM E 0.9F AM AM March AM PM E March AM AM January AM January February January February January February January February March Fe 01:42PM 05:24PM 1.1F 02:42PM 06:06PM 1.0F 09:30AM 12:24PM January -0.8E 10:18AM 01:12PM -0.7E 03:24PM 06:18PM 10:42AM 01:48PM -0.8E 12:18PM 03:06PM -1.2E 01:06PM 03:42PM -1.1E 01:00PM 03:54PM -1.5E 01:48PM 04:42PM -1.0E 03:24PM -1A 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F
03:30AM 06:12AM 0.7F
02:48AM 05:54AM 1.0F
M W 10:18AM 02:00PM 1.2F W F Th Th Sa F 11:06AM 02:48PM 1.1F 0.9F PM 12:00PM 03:30PM 1.1F Su 0.7F M W 1.0F W 0.7F PM 10:48AM PM 02:18PM PM 01:00PM PM 04:12PM PM Th Sa AM PM ThE Sa PM P Tu 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.0F Su Tu F -0.9E 10:18PM 09:24PM 04:12PM 07:12PM 09:18PM 05:06PM 07:48PM 03:24PM 06:36PM 1.0F -0.9E Sa 06:30PM 09:06PM 0.9F 09:00PM 09:48PM 1.0F 10:30PM 1.4F Slack08:06PM 10:48PM 1.0F Slack06:42PM 09:54PM 1 05:30PM 08:36PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:48PM -1.0E 06:24PM 09:36PM 05:48PM -0.9E 07:30PM 06:54PM 10:06PM -1.0E PM E 07:12PM PM PM E 07:18PM PM PM PM PM Maxi ack08:54PM Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack09:48PM Slack Maximum Maximum Slack10:12PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackPM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack10:48PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum SlacP ●Slack 11:36PM PM
m m knots m h mh h m m h m knots m h knots mh h m h m mh m knots hh mknots knots m h knots mh h m h m mh m knots hh h mknots m knots mm h knots knots mh h m mh mknots hh h mknots m h m knots mm hhmknots knots mh h m knots mh mknots hh h mknots m h m knots m mhhmknots knots m h hmknots mh mknots hh h mknots m h m knots m mh mknots knots h hmkn m m h m knots hh m hh m knots hh m knots h knots m hhhmm knots m hhhmm knots m hhhm m hhhm m hh hm m hh hm 12:36AM 04:54AM 04:00AM -0.9E 12:18AM 12:36AM 03:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:18AM 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 12:18AM -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 -0.7E 03:42A -0 12:06AM -1.1E 12:36AM -1.1E 0.5F 12:54AM -1.0E 01:24AM -0.8E 12:24AM -1.0E 01:48AM -0.7E 12:18AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 02:48AM 01:18AM 03:42AM 0.5F 01:36AM 04:12AM 0.7F 12:30AM 03:06AM 0.6F 01:54AM 04:48AM 0.8F 18AM 03:42AM -0.9E 01:36AM -0.6E 01:48AM 05:06AM -0.7E 01:06AM 04:12AM 0.9F -0.6E 01:24AM 1.4F 0.5F 02:30AM 0.9F 03:24AM 1.4F 01:48AM 1.0F 12:36AM 04:00AM 02:48AM -1.3E 12:48AM 03:36AM -1.1E 01:12AM 04:06AM -1.4E 04:48AM -0.9E 01:00AM 03:54AM -1 AM 12:00AM AM AM 10:48AM AM AM E 0.8F AM E-0.7E AM 1.2F A 1 0.4F 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 1 16 1 16-0.6E 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 16 101:54AM 16 1 16 -0.9E 1 16 16 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 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 0.8F 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 02:48AM 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:36AM 08:00AM 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 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 10:12A 02:48 0 603:54AM 21 6 21 6 21 6 21 6 21 6 04:54AM 08:00AM 05:18AM 08:24AM -0.7E 06:12AM 09:06AM -0.6E 07:06AM 10:00AM -0.7E 05:54AM 08:48AM -0.7E 07:54AM 10:48AM -0.8E 06:18AM 0.6F -0.6E 04:06AM 06:54AM 0.8F 04:12AM 07:12AM 0.9F 04:36AM 07:42AM 0.8F 03:30AM 06:42AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:06AM 0.9F 54AM 10:12AM 1.0F 08:00AM 11:30AM 0.9F 08:06AM 11:36AM 1.1F 05:06AM 07:36AM 07:12AM -0.7E 10:48AM 0.8F 04:54AM 07:36AM 02:48AM -1.1E 05:48AM 06:24AM 08:54AM -0.6E 06:54AM 09:30AM -1.0E 05:48AM 08:18AM -0.6E 07:36AM 10:06AM -0.9E AM PM E AM PM E AM AM AM AM AM P 05:54AM 09:30AM 1.8F 07:00AM 10:12AM 1.3F 07:24AM 10:42AM 1.7F 08:00AM 11:06AM 1.1F 07:12AM 10:18AM 1T 02:12PM 04:54PM -0.5E Sa F 01:48PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:12PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM -0.6E 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:18PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 04:36PM 02:12PM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54PM 02:24PM 03:18PM -0.5E 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 -0.7E 01:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 08:42AM -0.6E 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM 05:30PM 03:18PM 1.0F 03:12PM -0.7E 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM -0.9E 04:36P 08:42 -0 F M 01:24PM Sa F Tu M Sa F -0.9E Tu Tu M Sa -0.7E F W Tu Tu M 1.0F Sa F W Tu Tu -0.5E M Sa W 10:48AM 02:36PM 1.1F 11:12AM 02:54PM 1.2F 11:54AM 03:36PM 01:00PM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:42AM 03:12PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:00PM 0.9F 09:06AM 11:54AM -0.6E 10:00AM 12:42PM -0.7E 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.8E 11:00AM 01:54PM -0.7E 10:00AM 01:00PM -1.0E 11:24AM 02:30PM -0.8E PM 12:18PM PM PM 11:30PM PM AM 07:00PM PM E 0.3F AM 0.4F PM E-0.9E PM 0.8F 48PM 04:36PM -0.7E 03:12PM 06:06PM -0.6E 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.9E 10:18AM 02:24PM 05:30PM 0.8F -0.7E 10:36AM 01:36PM 08:42AM 1.2F 1.0F 11:54AM 02:36PM 0.4F 12:48PM 03:36PM 0.8F 11:24AM 01:48PM 01:24PM 04:12PM 12:54PM 03:36PM -1.3E 01:42PM 04:24PM -1.1E 01:48PM 04:42PM -1.5E 02:24PM 05:36PM -1.0E 01:18PM 04:12PM -1P W Th Sa Su Su M 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 1.1F 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 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 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F 0.5F 11:30PM 10:06PM 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 10:24P 03:48 W Th Sa Su Su Tu Th F F Sa M Tu F Tu Sa W M Tu Tu W M Tu Th F F 06:12PM 09:24PM 06:30PM 09:42PM 07:06PM 10:18PM 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 06:30PM 09:42PM -0.9E 08:12PM -0.9E ◐ -1.1E ◑ -1.0E ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑07:54PM ◑ ◐ 11:18PM ◑ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◐ PM-1.4E PM-0.8E PM-1.2E PM PM-0.8E PM PM-1.1E 02:36PM 06:06PM 1.1F -0.9E 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.9F 04:18PM 07:24PM 0.9F 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.6F 04:18PM 07:06PM 0.8F 05:54PM 08:30PM 0.6F 10:36PM 10:36PM 10:36 48PM 10:24PM 0.5F 09:42PM 10:06PM 05:06PM 08:12PM 09:06PM -1.0E 11:30PM 0.3F 04:42PM 07:54PM 03:48PM 07:00PM 05:30PM 09:00PM 06:18PM 09:30PM 04:36PM 08:12PM 07:12PM 10:12PM 07:12PM 09:54PM 1.0F-0.9E 10:30PM 1.0F 08:12PM 11:12PM 1.5F 08:42PM 11:36PM 1.0F ◑ 07:36PM 10:54PM 1◑ PM PM ◑ ◑ ◑ 11:18PM 09:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 10:54PM ◐ 10:06PM ◑ 11:30PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:36PM
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01:12AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 04:48AM -0.8E -0.8E
16 11 16 11
01:12AM 12:00AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM -0.8E -0.8E
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2 08:06AM 11:24AM 17 2 2 2 17 17 2 -0.7E 2 11:24AM 17 2 17 0.8F 2 17 2 17 2 -0.6E 17 207:42AM 17 2 17 0.8F 2 17 17-0.7E 2 0.8F 07:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 11:24AM 1.0F 0.8F 17 02:24AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F 2 0.8F 03:00AM 02:24AM 06:06AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 11:06AM 08:06AM -0.6E 1.0F 08:00AM 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 02:24AM 06:06AM 05:42AM 07:42AM -0.7E 08:06AM -0.6E 11:06AM 03:54AM 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 06:06AM 02:24AM -0.7E 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 03:54AM -0.6E 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 11:42AM 03:00AM 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 07:42AM 05:42AM 11:06A 03:54 -0 01:12AM 03:24AM 01:24AM 03:42AM 02:00AM 04:24AM 02:12AM 05:00AM 01:06AM 03:48AM 0.7F 02:30AM 05:30AM 0.9F AM E-0.9E AM E-0.7E AM E 0.8F AM E-0.6E A 12:48AM -1.1E 0.4F 01:18AM -1.0E 0.5F 01:36AM -1.0E 0.5F 02:00AM -0.8E 0.8F 01:06AM 02:24AM
12AM 04:30AM 12:00AM 0.3F 12:24AM 0.4F 02:18AM 02:00AM 05:06AM 0.8F -0.5E 02:24AM 1.4F 0.5F 12:00AM 03:42AM 1.0F 01:00AM 04:36AM 1.4F 02:54AM 01:54AM 05:24AM 03:30AM -1.3E 01:36AM 04:24AM -1.0E 05:12AM -1.3E 02:42AM 05:54AM -0.8E 02:00AM 04:54AM -1A 03:06PM 05:54PM 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 1.0F 12:42PM 08:42AM -0.7E 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 1.0F 08:42AM -0.7E 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 05:48P 09:48 0 704:24AM 22 704:54AM 22 704:12AM 22 712:30AM 22 702:12AM 22 7 05:48AM-0.8E 08:48AM 06:18AM-0.6E 09:18AM 07:06AM 10:00AM 08:00AM 10:54AM -0.8E 06:42AM 09:36AM -0.8E 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.8E AM 01:06AM AM AM -0.6E AM AM -0.8E AM AM 1.0F AM AM 1.2F Sa -0.6E Su -0.7E Sa Tu -0.7E Su Sa W Tu Su W W Tu Su -0.7E Sa Th W W Su Sa Th W W -0.6E Tu Su Th W 242AM 27 12 27 12 27 17 2 -0.7E 2 17-0.7E 17 2Sa -0.6E 17 2Tu -0.9E 17 07:00AM 0.6F 04:48AM 07:36AM 0.8F 08:00AM 1.0F 05:12AM 08:24AM 0.8F 07:24AM 1.1F 05:18AM 08:42AM 0.9F 12 27 12 27 12 11:06AM 1.0F 2 02:24AM 05:42AM -0.6E 03:00AM 06:06AM 06:06AM 08:00AM -0.6E 11:42AM 0.8F 06:00AM 08:36AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 07:24AM 10:00AM 08:06AM 10:36AM 06:48AM 09:12AM 08:42AM 11:12AM 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.4F 09:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 08:30AM 04:06PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM -0.9E 11:30PM 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.5F 10:12PM 04:18PM 0.4F 04:06PM 07:30PM 07:06PM 09:06PM 09:00PM -0.7E 11:30PM 04:48PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 04:18PM 0.4F 07:30PM 04:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 04:48PM -0.7E 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM -0.9E 11:30P 04:48 -0 06:42AM 10:12AM 1.7F 10:54AM 1.2F 08:18AM 11:30AM 1.6F 08:48AM 11:48AM 1.0F 08:12AM 11:12AM 1 12:06PM 03:42PM 1.2F 01:48PM 05:06PM 1.0F 12:36PM 03:54PM 1.0F 02:48PM 05:48PM 0.8F AM-1.1E PM E-0.7E AM-0.6E PM E-0.9E AM-0.9E PM E M PM-0.6E PM E-0.9E AM-0.8E P Th 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F F Su 12:42PM 04:18PM 1.1F M M Tu Th F07:36AM Su M
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18 3 3 18 18 3 -0.7E 3 12:18PM 18 3 18-0.5E 3 18 3 18 3 -0.6E 18 308:30AM 18 3 18 0.9F 3 18 18-0.7E 08:30AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 12:18PM 1.1F 3 0.9F 18 03:24AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM -0.6E 12:18PM 1.1F 3 0.9F 04:06AM 03:24AM 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 12:06PM 08:48AM -0.6E 1.1F 03:00AM 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 03:24AM 07:12AM 06:36AM 08:30AM -0.7E 08:48AM -0.6E 12:06PM 05:06AM 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 07:12AM 03:24AM -0.5E -0.7E 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 05:06AM -0.6E 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 06:00AM 04:06AM -0.6E 03:24AM -0.5E 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 12:06P 05:06 -03
AM E Th AM E F AM E 0.9F AM E 0.9F A 01:54AM 04:12AM 02:06AM-0.6E 04:36AM 0.6F 02:30AM 05:06AM 02:48AM 05:42AM 0.8F 01:42AM 04:30AM 0.8F 03:06AM 06:12AM 0.9F 03:54PM 06:48PM 03:48PM 06:48PM 06:48PM -0.8E -0.6E 09:30AM 03:48PM 01:12PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 1.0F 06:48PM -0.8E -0.6E 10:06AM 09:30AM 01:42PM 03:48PM 01:12PM 06:48PM 03:54PM 1.0F -0.8E 06:48PM 08:54AM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 09:30AM 01:42PM 01:12PM 03:48PM 1.1F 06:48PM 1.0F 10:54AM 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 01:42PM 09:30AM 03:48PM 01:12PM 1.1F 03:54PM 06:48PM 10:54AM 1.0F 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 12:36PM 10:06AM 09:30AM 01:42PM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 1.1F 06:48P 10:54 1 Su 0.4F M Su W 0.6F M Su Th W Su 1.1F Th W M 0.9F Su Th Th W 0.9F M Su F Th Th -0.6E W M F T 801:30AM 23 803:54PM 23 8 8 05:24AM 23 01:00AM 803:54PM 23 8M 23 AM 02:12AM AM -0.9E AM 07:18PM AM -0.8E AM 08:54PM AM AM -0.8E AM AM -0.9E A 06:42AM 09:30AM 07:18AM 10:12AM 07:54AM 10:48AM 08:48AM 11:42AM -0.8E 07:30AM 10:30AM -0.8E 09:24AM 12:24PM -0.9E 10:12PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 04:54PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 10:12PM -0.8E 05:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 10:12PM -0.8E 04:12PM 05:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM 08:06PM 10:24PM -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 05:48PM 04:12PM 05:18PM 07:18PM 08:24PM 04:54PM -0.8E 10:24PM -0.9E 08:06PM 10:12PM 05:48PM 04:12PM 08:54PM 05:18PM -0.9E 04:54PM -0.8E 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 05:48 -0 01:24AM -1.0E -0.6E 01:54AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:18AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:36AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:06AM -0.6E 06AM -0.8E 0.3F 01:30AM 0.5F 12:12AM 03:24AM 12:30AM 0.9F 0.3F 12:06AM 03:42AM 1.5F 0.6F 12:48AM 04:36AM 1.2F 02:12AM 05:36AM 1.5F 12:06AM 04:00AM 1.1F 03:06AM 06:18AM 1.2F 04:24AM -1.2E 02:24AM 05:24AM -0.8E 12:12AM 1.5F-0.9E 12:18AM 1.0F 07:18PM 04:06AM 07:06AM -1 AM-1.0E PM E 1.1F AM-0.6E PM E 0.9F AM-0.9E -1.2E PM 07:42AM E Tu PM-0.5E PM 09:48AM E Tu AM-0.8E P 11:48PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 12:12PM 04:00PM 01:00PM 04:30PM 01:36PM 05:06PM 1.1F 02:36PM 05:48PM 0.9F 01:30PM 04:42PM 1.0F 03:36PM 06:30PM 0.8F 06:24AM 05:00AM 07:42AM 0.7F 1.2F 05:24AM 08:24AM 0.8F 1.2F 05:30AM 08:48AM 1.0F 09:30AM 05:48AM 09:06AM 0.8F 05:54AM 09:18AM 06:00AM 09:24AM 30AM 12:06PM 1.1F 03:24AM 06:36AM -0.6E 04:06AM 07:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 03:00AM -0.6E 06:00AM -0.5E 07:06AM 09:48AM 05:06AM 08:00AM -0.6E 08:24AM 10:54AM 09:12AM 11:36AM 10:06AM 12:06PM F07:36AM Sa M F Sa M Tu Tu W 11:00AM 1.7F 08:18AM 11:36AM 1.1F 03:18AM 03:36AM 06:48AM -0.8E 10:12AM 01:06PM 1 PM 02:24PM PM 0.9F PM 0.4F PM 03:12PM PM 0.8F PM 01:18PM 04:06PM PM 0.4F PM 03:36PM 06:18PM PM 0.9F P 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.1E 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.0E 09:00PM 07:54PM 11:00PM -1.0E 09:30PM 10:48AM 01:36PM -0.6E 11:42AM 02:24PM -0.6E 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.8E 12:36PM 03:36PM -0.7E 12:48PM 03:54PM -1.0E 12:54PM 04:00PM -0.8E 48PM 06:48PM -0.8E 09:30AM 01:12PM 1.0F 10:06AM 01:42PM 1.1F 12:30PM 03:42PM 08:54AM 12:36PM 0.5F 0.9F 01:06PM 04:00PM 10:54AM 0.9F 02:42PM 04:42PM 05:30PM 02:12PM 05:18PM -1.3E 02:54PM 06:12PM -1.0E 12:24PM 1.4F 09:36AM 12:30PM 0.8F 04:00PM 07:18PM -1 Sa ● 12:42AM Su Su M W Th Su 0.4F Th M 0.3F F W 0.5F Th 0.4F Th 0.7F F 0.4F ●09:18AM W Th Sa Su Su PM 02:30AM PM 01:24AM PM 03:06AM PM 0.5F 12:36AM 0.4F Th 12:36AM 0.4F 09:48PM 02:00AM 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F 09:48PM 0.4F 12:00AM 02:00AM 12:42AM 0.3F 10:36PM 12:36AM 0.4F ○ 12:00AM 0.4F 10:12PM 02:30AM 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42AM 0.3F 12:24AM 12:36AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 02:30AM 0.4F 09:54PM 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42AM 12:24AM 0.3F 12:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 01:24AM 12:00AM 0.7F 02:30AM 0.4F 02:00AM 12:42A 12:24 0 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.9F 05:18PM 08:18PM 0.7F 05:18PM 06:30PM 09:12PM 0.6F 07:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 07:18PM 09:54PM 0.6F 07:42PM 0.4F 24PM 08:06PM -0.8E 08:24PM -0.9E 06:30PM 04:12PM -0.8E 07:18PM -0.8E 06:36PM 05:48PM -1.3E 08:54PM 06:42PM -0.8E 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.2E 06:06PM -0.9E 09:18PM 08:42PM 11:36PM 1.2F 09:24PM 03:24PM 06:42PM -1.4E 07:06PM -0.8E 10:30PM 4 04:54PM 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 -0.9E 4 19 4 19-0.5E 4 19 4 19 4 -0.7E 19 403:30PM 19 4 19 -0.7E 4 19 19-0.7E 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.7E 19 4 03:06AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 04:24AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 05:12AM 04:24AM 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM -0.7E 06:24AM 03:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 06:24AM 04:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 04:24AM 08:12AM 07:30AM 03:06AM -0.7E 03:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 06:06AM 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 08:12AM 04:24AM -0.5E 03:06AM -0.7E 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 07:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 04:24AM -0.5E 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 06:24A 06:06 -04 10:54PM 11:18PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 09:54PM 09:54PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F Tu M 09:24AM 09:30AM 01:00PM 01:00PM 1.2F Th 1.0F Tu 10:18AM 09:24AM 02:00PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F Th 1.0F 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:36PM 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 09:30AM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F 09:48AM 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:36PM 02:00PM 09:24AM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 12:00PM 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 02:36PM 10:18AM 09:24AM 02:00PM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 12:00PM 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.0F 01:30PM 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:36PM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00P 12:00 1 M F M 1.1F F Th Tu 0.9F M F F Th 0.9F Tu M Sa F F Th Tu Sa 1.1F F AM E F AM E Sa AM E 0.9F AM 1.0F AM E 0.9F A 02:36AM 04:54AM 0.5F 02:48AM 05:24AM 0.7F 03:06AM 05:48AM 0.7F M 12:06AM -1.0E Tu 02:12AM 05:12AM 0.9F 12:36AM -0.8E
08:18AM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:42PM 05:24PM 1.1F
09:06AM 11:54AM -0.7E 02:42PM 06:06PM 1.0F
03:36AM 06:30AM 0.8F 09:30AM 12:24PM -0.8E
04:00AM 07:00AM 0.8F AM Su -0.7E PM 10:18AM 01:12PM
AM 12:12PM -1.0E AM 09:06AM PM 06:18PM E M 0.9F PM 03:24PM
February 2016 Currents
3: ACT4996 Depth: 28 28 Current 28 3 Unknown 18 13 3NOAA 3 Tidal 18 13 18 13 3 28 18 13 3 28 18 13 Predictions S a on D cb0102 Dep h 22 ee NOAA T da Curren Pred c ons OAA/NOS/CO-OPS Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS pe: Harmonic 04:42PM 07:42PM -0.7E 04:42PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7EApproach 05:36PM 04:42PM 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:06PM 05:36PM 04:42PM 08:48PM 07:48PM 04:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM 06:06PM 08:12PM 05:36PM 09:18PM 08:48PM 04:42PM -1.0E -0.9E 07:48PM 06:36PM 07:42PM 05:00PM 09:48PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM 09:18PM 05:36PM -0.8E 04:42PM -1.0E 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 06:36PM 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM 08:12PM 06:06PM -0.9E -0.8E 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM 07:48P 06:36 -0 S03:24AM a 07:48PM on-0.9E Type Ha mon c08:18AM Baltimore Harbor (off Point), 2016 9 Sandy 24 904:42PM 24 905:36PM AM 09:18PM AM -1.0E AM -0.7E AM -0.8E AM -0.9E AM -0.9E AM -0.9E AM -0.7E AM -1.0E A e: 9LST/LDT 24 08:12AM 912:00AM 24 07:30AM 10:18AM -0.6E 11:06AM -0.7E 08:42AM 11:36AM -0.8E 24 06:18AM 0.8F 9 11:18AM -0.9E 03:42AM 06:48AM 0.9F 11:54PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 02:12AM -1.0E 1.2F 02:36AM -0.9E 1.1F 03:12AM -0.9E 04:24AM 12:18AM 03:24AM -0.6E 12:42AM 03:48AM 12:54AM 03:48AM 12:42AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.3F 12:00AM 02:30AM 0.5F 12:54AM 01:24AM 1.0F 0.4F 01:12AM 04:42AM 12:24AM 1.6F 01:42AM 1.3F 03:18AM 06:24AM 1.2F AM 03:06AM PM 0.7F E-0.8E PM PM E-0.5E PM 1.4F PM E0 PM N PM E W 12:18AM AM-1.1E L P 02:24AM 05:36AM -1.1E 0.9F 01:06PM 01:06AM 1.5F 01:06AM 01:00AM 1.0FCape 01:42AM 1 Chesapeake Bay Ent 2 mi of Henry 01:00PM 04:42PM 01:54PM 05:18PM 02:30PM 05:48PM 1.1F W 09:30AM 12:24PM -0.8E 02:24PM 05:30PM 1.0F 12:06AM 10:06AM Sa Su 05:18AM Tu -0.9E W n04:48AM T me Zone LST LDT Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W Sa Su Tu W Th 406AM 29 14 29 14 29 4 19 4 4 19 19 4 19 4 19 05:36AM 08:30AM 0.8F 06:00AM 09:06AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:42AM 1.1F 06:30AM 09:54AM 0.8F 06:42AM 10:12AM 1.1F 06:36AM 10:12AM 0.8F 14 29 14 29 14 PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 06:24AM -0.7E 04:24AM 07:30AM -0.6E 05:12AM 08:12AM -0.7E 08:00AM 10:36AM 04:00AM -0.7E 07:00AM -0.5E 08:18AM 10:54AM 06:06AM -1.0E 09:06AM -0.7E 09:18AM 11:48AM -0.7E 10:06AM 12:36PM -0.9E 08:30AM 11:00AM -0.6E 04:12AM 07:06AM 1.2F 08:30AM 11:54AM 1.5F 0.6F 03:12AM 06:24AM -0.8E 04:36AM 07:24AM -1.2E 04:48AM 07:30AM -0.7E 05:18AM 08:06AM -1P 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.1E 08:42PM 0.4F 11:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 03:24PM 06:30PM 0.8F 08:36PM 11:42PM -1.0E 04:18PM 07:06PM 0.7F 01:36AM 01:48AM 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:36AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:48AM 12:36AM 03:24AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.4F 01:12AM 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 0.7F 03:24AM 12:36AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 0.4F 02:18AM 12:48AM 0.7F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48A 01:12 0 ○ ● La01:18PM ude 9592° N Long ude 0130° W 02:00PM PM 03:18PM 11:48AM 02:30PM 12:30PM 03:18PM 01:18PM 04:12PM -0.8E 01:30PM 04:30PM -0.7E 01:48PM 04:48PM -0.9E 01:42PM 04:54PM -0.8E ○ ● 24AM 01:00PM 1.2F -0.7E 02:00PM 1.0F -0.6E 11:06AM 02:36PM 1.1F 02:06PM 04:36PM 09:48AM 01:30PM 0.5F 0.9F 02:30PM 04:54PM 12:00PM 0.8F 0.9F 03:24PM 05:24PM 0.5F 03:54PM 06:18PM 0.9F 02:18PM 04:54PM 0.6F 10:42AM 01:06PM 03:00PM 06:18PM -1.4E 12:12PM 1.0F 10:24AM 1.1F 01:06PM 0.6F 11:12AM 15 09:36PM 10:12PM Mean 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 5 F10:18AM 20 Su 5 5 Dir. 20 5 20 5 20 5 -0.7E 509:00AM 20 5 20-0.6E 5 20 5 20 536-0.7E 20 510:30AM 20 5 2076 5 20 20-0.8E M M Tu 04:00AM 07:12AM -0.6E 04:12AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 05:18AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E -0.7E 07:12AM 05:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 08:18AM 04:12AM -0.7E 04:00AM -0.6E 07:24AM 07:06AM 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 09:12AM 05:18AM -0.6E 04:12AM -0.7E 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:06AM -0.6E 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM -0.6E 08:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.6E 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM -0.7E 07:24A 07:06 -0 Th F M Flood F Tu -0.6E Sa Th F F Sa Th F Su M M 05:24PM 08:30PM 06:18PM 09:06PM 07:36PM 10:12PM 0.5F 08:00PM 10:24PM 0.4F 08:24PM 10:54PM 0.6F 08:36PM 11:00PM 0.4F 42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 0.8F 08:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 09:18PM -1.0E 07:12PM 05:00PM -0.8E 08:12PM -0.8E 07:30PM 10:48PM 06:36PM -1.2E 09:48PM 07:36PM 11:24PM -1.0E 09:24PM 07:06PM 10:48PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:00PM 09:30PM 03:36PM 07:00PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:36PM -1.4E 04:00PM 07:36PM -0.8E 05:00PM 08:18PM -11S 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.0F 0.6F 10:18AM 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 10:36PM 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 05:36PM W Tu F W Tu Sa F W Tu -0.9E Sa Sa F W 1.0F Tu Su Sa Sa F D 0.9F W Tu Su Sa Sa 1.0F F W Su 1.0F Mean F ood 297° T Mean Ebb D 112° T 11:36PM 05:30PM 08:36PM -0.8E 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 E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM A 30PM 11:54PM 10:12PM Times and speeds of maximum and minimum current, in knots 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 11:30PM 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 06:12AM 0.7F 12:12AM -1.0E 12:42AM -0.9E 02:48AM 05:54AM 1.0F 01:12AM -0.8E
25 AM m n AMmum 10 A T mes10and speeds oAM max mum and cu en AM n kno PM E Th PM PM E Th PM P
AM 07:24AM 0.9F AM 04:12AM PM 01:48PM E W -0.8E PM 10:42AM
02:54AM 12:00AM 03:18AM -0.8E 12:48AM 12:48AM 04:00AM -0.8E 01:42AM 04:42AM -0.7E 01:48AM 04:36AM -0.5E 0.4F -1.0E 12:36AM 02:48AM 0.4F 03:24AM 0.6F 01:42AM 02:18AM 1.2F 0.5F 02:18AM 01:12AM 1.6F 02:36AM 1.5F 12:36AM 02:06AM 05:30AM 01:12AM Su 01:48AM M W Th Th F 12:30AM 1.3F 0.7F 12:48AM 0.9F 0.6F 02:06AM 1.4F 02:42AM 1 PM 04:00AM PM PM 03:06AM PM PM-1.2E PM PM 1.3F PM PM-1.1E P 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.4F 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 05:06AM 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 02:30AM 0.5F 05:36AM 0.4F 01:36AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48AM 12:18AM 0.5F 06:00AM 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 04:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.8F 04:12AM 01:18AM 0.6F 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 February March 08:54PM 09:24PM 03:24PM 06:36PM 1.0F 04:12PM 07:12PM 0.7F 09:18PM 05:06PM 07:48PM 0.7F 5ry 15 30 5 -0.7E 5 20-0.6E 20 56 -0.7E 20 56 -0.8E 20 06:12AM 09:18AM 0.9F 06:36AM 09:54AM 0.8F 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.1F 07:42AM 11:12AM 1.0F 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.8F 15 30 15 15 12AM 07:24AM -0.7E 5 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.6E 06:12AM 09:12AM 08:54AM 11:30AM 05:00AM -0.7E 08:00AM 09:24AM 11:54AM 07:06AM 10:00AM 10:00AM 12:36PM -0.8E 04:06AM 07:18AM 1.4F 09:12AM 11:42AM -0.8E 04:54AM 07:54AM 1.2F 6 30 21 15 6 6 21 6 21 6 21 6 21 6 21-0.7E 6 21 6 21 21 612:30AM 21 6 21 -0.6E 6 21 21-0.7E ●03:36AM 06:42AM -1.1E 04:18AM 07:06AM -0.7E 05:48AM 08:24AM -1.1E 06:30AM 09:06AM -1 04:54AM 08:00AM -0.6E 20 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 -0.7E 08:24AM 04:54AM -0.6E -0.7E 08:00AM 05:54AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 05:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM -0.6E 08:24AM 07:54AM 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.7E 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 07:54AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 08:48AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:12AM -0.7E 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24A 07:54 -06 PM-1.0E ● 09:48PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 12:42PM 03:30PM 01:24PM 04:12PM -0.6E 02:18PM 05:18PM -0.8E 02:48PM 05:54PM -0.9E 02:36PM 05:48PM -0.7E January February March 18AM 02:00PM 1.2F -0.7E 11:06AM 02:48PM 1.1F 12:00PM 03:30PM 1.1F 03:18PM 05:18PM 10:48AM 02:18PM 0.5F 1.0F 03:30PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 04:12PM 0.8F 0.9F 04:00PM 06:06PM 0.6F 10:54AM 01:30PM -1.0E 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.8F 11:24AM 02:00PM -0.9E 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 09:30AM 12:42PM 1.4F 09:48AM 12:54PM 0.8F 11:36AM 02:18PM 0.9F 12:18PM 02:54PM 0 Sa M Tu W W Th W 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 F Sa Tu W F F Sa M Sa Tu
06:12PM 09:24PM -0.9E 0.5F 06:54PM 06:30PM 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 -0.9E 10:18PM 06:30PM -1.0E 06:12PM -1.0E 09:42PM 08:12PM 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM -0.9E 10:48PM 07:06PM -0.9E 06:30PM -1.0E 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 08:12PM -1.0E 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:36PM -0.9E 07:06PM -0.9E 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42P 08:12 -1 Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 06:36PM 09:24PM 07:18PM 10:00PM 08:54PM 11:18PM 0.5F 11:18PM 09:30PM 09:36PM 36PM 08:48PM -1.0E 0.7F 06:24PM 09:36PM -0.9E 10:06PM -1.0E 07:54PM 05:48PM -0.9E 09:00PM -0.9E 08:36PM 11:48PM 07:30PM -1.3E 10:30PM 08:36PM 04:36PM 07:12PM 11:42PM 07:48PM 03:48PM -1.4E 07:36PM -0.9E 08:30PM 09:12PM AM -0.9E E 04:18PM AM AM 01:48AM E 05:24PM AM 0.9F -1.3E AM 08:12PM E AM-1.2E AM 05:06PM E 06:06PM AM 1.0F -1 A ◐ ◐ 07:06PM 12:06AM -1.1E 12:36AM -1.1E 12:54AM -1.0E Maximum 01:24AM -0.8E 12:24AM -1.0E Maximum -0.7E Maximum 10:12PM 11:06PM 10:18PM 10:42PM 11:54PM 11 26 11 26 11 Slack Slack Maximum Slack Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum AM AM AM AM ◐ AM AM AM AM ◐ AM A 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 11 26 11 26 11 26
PM 05:00AM PM 0.8F E Tu -1.0E PM 03:48AM PM 0.7F E 0.8F PM 05:30AM PM E 0.7F PM 0.5F PM E 0.9F PM 0.8F P M -0.7E Th F01:24AM F02:00AM 01:12AM 03:24AM 0.4F 01:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 03:24AM 0.5F 0.4F -0.8E 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 04:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 02:30AM 03:24AM 01:06AM 05:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 03:48AM 02:12AM 05:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 03:42A 02:30 0 09:06AM 11:54AM 10:00AM 12:42PM 10:24AM 01:18PM 11:00AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:00PM 11:24AM 02:30PM -0.8E 12:18AM 03:42AM -0.9E -0.6E 01:36AM 04:54AM -0.6E -0.7E 01:48AM 05:06AM -0.7E 01:06AM 04:12AM -0.6E 12:00AM 0.5F 03:24AM
h m knots hPMm knots hPMm knots h m7 hPMm knots h m22 7 hPMm knots h m hPMm kn M 02:48AM 0.5F 7 Tu Th F F Sa PM PM PM PM P 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:00AM 0.4F 22 16 7 7 h m05:48AM 22 7 22h m 7 22 7 -0.8E 7h m 22 7 22-0.8E 7 22 22 7 10:54AM 22 706:18AM 22 -0.6E 7 22 22 7 30AM 01:18AM 03:42AM 0.5F 01:36AM 04:12AM 0.7F 02:30AM 12:30AM 03:06AM 1.4F 0.6F 03:18AM 06:30AM 01:54AM 04:48AM 1.7F 0.8F 12:12AM -1.1E 01:24AM -1.3E 03:00AM 06:12AM 1.5F 02:12AM -1.2E 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 -0.6E 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 10:00AM 06:18AM -0.8E 05:48AM -0.7E 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 07:06AM -0.8E -0.8E 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:42AM -0.7E 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 09:36AM 08:00AM -0.8E 07:06AM -0.8E 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM -0.8E 09:18A 08:42 -0 01:30AM 0.9F 02:36PM 06:06PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.9F 04:18PM 07:24PM 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.6F 04:18PM 07:06PM 0.8F 05:54PM 08:30PM 0.6F 618AM 10.9F 16 06:54AM 10:12AM 1.0F 08:00AM 11:30AM 0.9F 08:06AM 11:36AM 1.1F 07:12AM 10:48AM 0.8F 02:48AM 05:48AM -0.7E 01:18AM 0.9F 01:24AM 1.4F 02:30AM 0.9F 03:24AM 1.4F 01:48AM 1.0F 12:36AM 04:00AM 11 31 31 6Th 11.1F 6 -0.7E 6Su 21-0.7E 21 6Th -0.8E 21 6Su -0.8E 21 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F 21 12:06PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.1F 12:30PM 12:42PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 03:18PM 1.2F 01:00PM 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 04:18PM 12:06PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 02:48PM 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 0.8F 05:06PM 12:42PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 03:54PM 01:48PM 0.8F 05:06PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:42P 02:48 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F 02:42AM 05:36AM -0.4E 08:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 06:12AM 09:06AM -0.6E 07:06AM 10:00AM 05:54AM -0.8E 08:48AM 10:18AM 07:54AM -1.1E 10:48AM 03:24AM 06:48AM 1.6F 04:48AM 08:06AM 1.4F 12:30PM -1.0E 05:30AM 08:36AM 09:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:06PM 11:30PM 05:24AM 08:00AM -0.7E F Th F Th M Su F M M Su F 1.0F Th Tu M M Th Tu M M 1.1F Su F12:42PM Tu 1.2F M 01:48PM 04:36PM 03:12PM 06:06PM -0.6E 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.9E 02:24PM 05:30PM -0.7E 08:42AM 12:18PM 1.0F 109:48AM 16 131 16 1F09:48AM 16
05:06AM 07:36AM -0.7E 04:54AM 07:36AM -1.1E 06:24AM 08:54AM -0.6E 06:54AM 09:30AM -1.0E 05:48AM 08:18AM -0.6E 07:36AM 10:06AM -0 M Tu Tu W 06:54PM 10:06PM -1.0E 07:18PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 07:48PM 07:18PM 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM -1.0E 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24PM 06:54PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:06PM 07:18PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM -1.0E 11:00PM 07:18PM -1.0E 06:54PM -1.0E 10:24PM 08:54PM 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM -0.9E 11:30PM 07:48PM -1.0E 07:18PM -1.0E 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 08:54PM -1.0E 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM -1.0E 10:18PM 08:18PM -0.9E 07:48PM -1.0E 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24P 08:54 -1 02:18PM 05:12PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 12AM 02:54PM 1.2F 0.5F 11:54AM 03:36PM 1.1F -0.6E 04:18PM 04:06PM 06:00PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 0.5F 04:18PM 06:42PM 01:54PM 05:00PM 0.9F 10:36AM 01:18PM -1.0E 02:12PM -1.1E 06:24PM 1.0F 12:00PM 02:42PM -1.0E 10:48AM 01:36PM 0.6F Th Sa Su Su 01:00PM W 1.0F Su Th 1.0F M Sa 0.9F Su 11:30AM Su 03:42PM M 07:48PM 10:24PM 09:42PM 10:06PM 09:06PM 11:30PM 0.3F 03:48PM 07:00PM ○10:36AM ○ 02:36PM ○ ○ Su 10:18AM 01:24PM 0.8F 01:36PM 1.2F 11:54AM 0.4F 12:48PM 03:36PM 0.4F 04:12PM AM 11:18PM AM E-0.9E AM 0.8F -0.9E AM E-0.7E AM 1.0F 0.8F AM E 11:24AM 01:48PM AM AM E 01:24PM AM 1.1F 0 A 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F -1.0E 03:30PM 06:48PM F08:36PM Sa M Tu Tu W 30PM 09:42PM -1.1E 10:18PM -1.0E 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 09:42PM -0.9E 09:30PM 08:12PM -0.9E 04:24PM 07:00PM 05:12PM 08:00PM 09:18PM 05:48PM 08:42PM 05:00PM 08:18PM ◑07:06PM ◑06:30PM 12:48AM -1.1E 01:18AM 01:36AM -1.0E -0.8E -0.9E -0.7E 10:36PM 12 27 12 27 12 AM AM 01:06AM AM AM 02:24AM AM AM AM AM 11:48PM AM 05:06PM 08:12PM -1.0E 02:00AM 04:42PM 07:54PM -1.4E 05:30PM -0.8E 06:18PM 09:30PM -1.2E 04:36PM 08:12PM -0.8E 07:12PM 10:12PM -1A ◑ 09:00PM 10:30PM 09:30PM 11:00PM 12 04:24AM 07:00AM 0.6F 27 12 27 12 27 11:24PM 04:48AM 07:36AM 0.8F 04:54AM 08:00AM 1.0F 05:12AM 08:24AM 0.8F 04:12AM 07:24AM 1.1F 05:18AM 08:42AM 0.9F 01:54AM 04:12AM 0.4F 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 04:12AM 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 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 11:30PM 11:12PM 11:18PM Tu W F Sa Sa 09:54AM 12:42PM -0.6E 10:48AM 01:30PM -0.6E 11:18AM 02:12PM -0.8E 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.7E 10:54AM 01:54PM -1.0E 12:06PM 03:18PM -0.8E 8 06:42AM 23 8 8 23 8 23 -0.6E 8 23 8 -0.8E 8 -0.7E 23 8 23-0.8E 8 23 8 23 8 -0.9E 23 807:18AM 23 8 23 -0.6E 8 23 23 8 -0.6E 0.3F 07:18AM 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 -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 Tu W 09:30AM F06:42AM Sa Sa Su PM 11:42AM PM PM -0.6E PM PM -0.7E PM -0.7E PM -0.8E P 01:12AM 04:30AM -0.8E 1.0F 12:00AM 12:24AM 0.4F 02:00AM 05:06AM -0.5E 01:06AM 0.5F 03:24PM 06:54PM 04:24PM 07:30PM 05:24PM 08:12PM 0.8F 06:00PM 08:42PM 0.5F 05:18PM 07:54PM 0.7F 06:48PM 09:24PM 0.5F 12:12PM 04:24AM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 04:00PM 1.2F 1.2F 12:06AM 01:36PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 04:00PM 1.2F 12:48AM 1.2F 02:36PM 01:36PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30PM 12:12PM 1.1F 01:00AM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:30PM 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 01:36PM 05:48PM 05:06PM 01:00PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 03:36PM 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 05:48PM 01:36PM 1.0F 05:06PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 03:36PM 1.1F 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 04:42PM 02:36PM 0.8F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30P 03:36 1 24AM 03:42AM 0.5F 02:00AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:00AM 0.8F 01:06AM -0.9E 03:48AM 0.7F 02:30AM -1.3E 05:30AM -1.3E 02:06AM -1.3E 12:36AM -1.3E 02:54AM F Sa 0.8F F M Sa F Tu M Sa F 0.9F Tu Tu M Sa 1.0F F W Tu Tu M 0.8F Sa F01:00PM W Tu Tu 1.2F M Sa W -1.2E T 07:42AM 11:06AM 1.0F 02:24AM 05:42AM 03:00AM 06:06AM -0.7E 08:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM -0.6E 10:12PM 10:42PM 11:12PM 11:30PM 10:48PM 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E -0.6E 08:00AM 08:00PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 10:48PM -1.1E -1.0E 06:30AM 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 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 11:00PM 09:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12P 09:30 -1 02:18AM 0.8F-0.8E 02:24AM 1.4F-0.8E 12:00AM 03:42AM 1.0F-1.0E 01:00AM 04:36AM 1.4F 03:48AM 02:54AM 1.0F -1.0E 01:54AM 05:24AM 1 18AM 09:18AM -0.7E 07:06AM 10:00AM -0.7E 10:54AM -0.8E 03:12AM 06:42AM 09:36AM 1.5F 04:06AM 07:30AM 08:42AM 11:42AM 1.6F 04:06AM 07:36AM 1.7F 05:24AM 08:42AM 1.4F 07:06AM 1.6F 06:06AM 09:18AM 1.2F ●06:06AM ● 08:36AM ● ○08:06AM 10:36AM -0.9E ● ○ 09:12AM -0.6E ● ○ 02:48PM 05:48PM -0.8E Tu 08:42AM 12:24PM 0.9F W 09:00AM 12:42PM 1.1F 03:18PM -0.6E 06:30PM -0.7E 09:48AM -1.1E 01:18PM 1.0F 08:30AM 06:00AM 07:24AM 10:00AM -0.6E 06:48AM 08:42AM 11:12AM -0 W Th 06PM 03:42PM 1.2F 12:42PM 04:18PM 1.1Finformation 01:48PM 05:06PM 1.0F 10:30AM 01:18PM 12:36PM -1.0E 03:54PM 1.0F 11:06AM 01:48PM 02:48PM -1.1E 05:48PM 0.8F 11:06AM 02:00PM -1.2Einformation 12:06PM 02:42PM -1.2E 10:30AM 01:18PMand -1.2E 12:36PM 03:24PM AM AM E-0.9E AM AM E available AM AM AM-1.1E A isclaimer: These data are based upon the latest available as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. Su M Th M F Tu Su M M Tu 09:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F 04:06PM 07:06PM -0.7E 04:18PM 07:30PM -0.9E 10:12PM 04:48PM 08:00PM Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest as of the date of your request, may differ from the published tida 11:18AM 02:18PM 0.6F-1.0E 11:42AM 02:42PM 1.0F 01:12PM 03:54PM 0.4F 02:06PM 04:42PM 0.8F 12:18PM 02:54PM 0.3F 02:30PM 05:24PM 0P 01:24AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.9E 02:18AM -0.9E 02:36AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:06AM -0.6E 13 28 13 28 13 Sa Su Tu W W Th 18PM -1.1E 07:48PM 11:00PM -1.0E 08:18PM 11:30PM -1.0E 04:42PM 06:48PM 07:18PM 10:18PM 0.5F 05:00PM 07:36PM 08:54PM 0.9F 05:00PM 07:48PM 1.0F 05:54PM 08:48PM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:24PM 06:24PM 09:18PM 1.2F AM 11:54PM AM -0.9E AM 05:12AM AM 0.9F AM 12:36AM AM E 0.9F AM 1.2F AM E-0.8E AM -1.0E 02:36AM 04:54AM 02:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.7F 0.5F 03:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F 0.5F 08:48PM 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24AM 02:36AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F 02:12AM 0.5F 03:06AM 12:06AM 05:48AM 02:48AM -1.0E 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 10:36PM 04:54AM 02:12AM 0.7F -1.2E 05:12AM 0.5F-0.8E 12:06AM 03:06AM 02:48AM -1.0E 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:12AM 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24A 0 10:48PM 11:06PM 11:30PM 13 10:24PM 28 13 28 13 28 05:00AM 07:42AM 0.7F 05:24AM 0.5F 08:24AM 0.8F 05:30AM 08:48AM 1.0F 05:48AM 09:06AM 0.8F 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.1F 06:00AM 0.9F 05:48PM 08:54PM -0.9E 05:42PM -1.3E 06:06PM 09:48PM -0.8E 07:18PM 05:18PM 08:54PM -0.8E 08:12PM 11:18PM -1 ○ ○ PM 06:18AM PM E-0.8E PM -0.6E PM AM -0.7E PM AM -0.8E PM PM 0.8F P 10:24PM 10:24PM 11:48PM 10:12PM 9 -0.6E 24 -0.6E 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 -1.0E 9 24 9 24-0.9E 9 9 24 9 0.9F 24 9 24 9 24 -0.6E 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 -0.6E 03:24AM 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:06AM 07:30AM -0.7E 10:18AM 08:18AM 03:24AM 11:18AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 11:36AM 08:12AM 0.8F 07:30AM -0.8E 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 06:48AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 06:18AM 08:42AM -0.9E 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 07:30AM 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM -0.7E 06:48AM 11:18AM 03:24AM 0.9F 08:42AM -0.9E 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 11:06A 03:42 -0 W -0.7E Th -1.0E Sa Su Su Generated on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 UTC 2015 Page 209:24AM ofE 524 Generated on: Tue Nov 24 17:19:25 UTC 2015 ◑09:18PM 11:42AM 02:24PM 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.8E 12:36PM 03:36PM 12:48PM 03:54PM 12:54PM 04:00PM -0.8E PM 12:24PM PM PM 05:30PM PM 01:06PM PM E 1.0F PM 1.1F PM E-0.9E PM -0.8E W 10:48AM 01:36PM Th 04:42PM Sa Su Su M 01:00PM 1.2F Su Sa 01:54PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 04:42PM 1.1F Tu 1.2F Su 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1.1F Tu 1.2F 09:30AM 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM -0.8E 05:18PM 01:00PM 1.1F 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 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 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:48PM 05:18P 10:06 1 Sa Sa W Su Sa W W Tu Su Sa Th W W Tu Su Sa Th W W Tu Su Th W 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.9F 05:18PM 08:18PM 0.7F 06:30PM 09:12PM 0.6F 07:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 07:18PM 09:54PM 0.6F 07:42PM 10:12PM 0.4F 02:06AM 05:24AM -0.8E 08:12PM 11:30PM 01:00AM 01:30AM 0.5F 09:06PM 12:30AM 0.3F -1.1E 02:12AM 0.6F -1.1E PM -1.1E PM 11:30PM -1.1E 0.3F 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E 03:24PM 09:06PM 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54PM 08:12PM 11:30PM 08:36PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 09:06PM 06:30PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM 07:06PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 0.7F 06:30PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM -1.1E 11:42PM 03:24PM 0.7F 09:06PM -1.0E 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54P 04:18 06AM 04:36AM 0.6F 02:30AM 05:06AM 0.6F 02:48AM 05:42AM 0.8F 12:48AM 01:42AM -1.0E 04:30AM 0.8F 01:42AM 03:06AM -1.3E 06:12AM 0.9F 01:48AM -1.4E 02:42AM -1.3E 01:30AM -1.5E 12:30AM 03:24AM -1.2E 10:54PM 11:18PM ○ ○ 03:24AM ○ ●12:48AM 04:36AM ● ● ○ ● 09:36PM 09:36PM ○ 10:12PM 09:36PM ○ 10:12PM 1.1F 09:36PM 10:12 08:30AM 12:06PM 1.1F 03:24AM 06:36AM -0.6E 04:06AM 07:12AM -0.7E 03:00AM 06:00AM -0.5E 05:06AM 08:00AM -0.6E 12:12AM 0.9F-0.8E 12:06AM 03:42AM 1.5F-0.9E 02:12AM 05:36AM 12:06AM 04:00AM 03:06AM 06:18AM 18AM 10:12AM -0.7E -0.8E 07:54AM 10:48AM -0.7E 1.0F 08:48AM 11:42AM -0.8E 03:48AM 07:24AM 07:30AM 10:30AM 1.6F 12:36PM 04:54AM 08:18AM 09:24AM 12:24PM 1.6F 02:24PM 04:48AM 08:24AM 1.8F 1.2F 06:00AM 09:12AM 1.4F 1.5F 04:36AM 07:54AM 1.7F 06:42AM 09:48AM 1.3F 1 03:48PM 06:48PM 09:30AM 01:12PM 10:06AM 01:42PM 1.1F 08:54AM 0.9F 10:54AM 0.9F AM AM E AM AM AM A 07:00AM 09:30AM -0.6E 1.0F 07:06AM 09:48AM -1.0E 0.8F 08:24AM 10:54AM -0.6E 12:42PM 09:12AM 11:36AM -0.9E 11:06AM 07:42AM 10:06AM -0.5E 01:12PM 09:48AM 12:06PM -0 W Th Th F03:36PM 00PM 04:30PM 1.2F 01:36PM 05:06PM 1.1F 02:36PM 05:48PM 11:06AM 02:00PM 01:30PM -1.1E 04:42PM 11:48AM 02:30PM 06:30PM 11:42AM 02:36PM 03:18PM 02:06PM 03:54PM 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 0.5F -0.9E 03:30AM 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:48PM 12:42AM 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12AM 03:18AM -1.0E 05:36AM 0.7F 02:48AM 05:54AM 0.5F 12:42AM 1.0F 12:12AM 03:30AM 03:18AM -1.0E 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 05:54AM 0.5F -0.8E 12:42AM 03:30AM -0.9E 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM -1.0E 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:54AM 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12A -1 02:12AM -1.0E 02:36AM -0.9E 12:00AM 03:12AM 12:18AM 03:24AM -0.6E 12:42AM 03:48AM -0.8E 12:54AM 03:48AM -0.5E 14 29 14 29 14 M Tu F 0.9F Tu Sa -1.0E W M Tu Tu W 10:24PM 04:54PM 08:06PM -0.8E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.9E 04:12PM 07:18PM -0.8E 08:54PM -0.9E AM-1.2E AM AM-1.3E AM E-0.9E AM-1.2E AM E 1.0F AM-1.4E AM E-0.8E AM-1.2E A 12:30PM 03:42PM 0.5F 01:06PM 04:00PM 0.9F 02:42PM 04:42PM 0.4F 03:12PM 05:30PM 0.8F 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.4F 03:36PM 06:18PM 0 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 29 14 29 Su M W Th Th F 00PM 11:12PM -1.1E 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.0E 09:00PM 05:18PM 07:36PM 07:54PM 11:00PM 0.6F -1.0E 05:42PM 08:24PM 09:30PM 1.0F 05:42PM 08:42PM 1.2F 06:42PM 09:24PM 1.1F 05:06PM 08:18PM 1.5F 07:06PM 10:00PM 1.2F 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 05:36AM 08:30AM 0.8F 11:48PM 06:00AM 09:06AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:42AM 1.1F 11:06PM 06:30AM 09:54AM 0.8F PM 06:42AM 1.1F AM 06:36AM 0.8F AM PM 10:12AM E F06:42PM PM 10:12AM PM AM PM AM P Th Su M M 06:30PM 09:48PM -0.8E 06:36PM 09:48PM -1.3E 10:36PM -0.8E 11:36PM -1.2E 06:06PM 09:54PM -0.9E 09:18PM ● ○ ● ○ 01:42PM 05:24PM 02:42PM 01:42PM 06:06PM 05:24PM 1.0F 1.1F 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 01:42PM -0.8E 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 1.0F 10:18AM 06:18PM 1.1F 01:12PM 09:30AM 02:42PM -0.7E 12:24PM 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 01:48PM 1.0F 06:18PM 10:18AM 09:30AM 01:12PM 0.9F 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06P 10:42 -0 10:00PM 11:12PM 11:18PM 11:06PM 12:30PM 1.1F 03:18PM 01:18PM 04:12PM -0.8E 01:30PM 04:30PM -0.7E 01:48PM 04:48PM 01:42PM 04:54PM -0.8E Su -0.7E M -0.6E Su W M Su Th W M Su -0.7E Th -0.9E Th W M 0.9F Su F08:24PM Th Th W -0.8E M Su F01:42PM Th Th 1.1F W M F T PM 01:12PM PM 06:18PM PM E-0.7E PM 01:48PM PM E 0.9F PM -0.8E PM E-0.8E PM -0.7E P Th 11:48AM 02:30PM F Su M M Tu
7 2 7 2
22 17 22 17
8 3 8 3
23 18 23 18
05:24PM 08:30PM ●
09:24PM 08:54PM 0.6F 07:36PM 10:12PM ●
03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 08:54PM 1.0F 0.5F 08:00PM 10:24PM ● 09:48PM
04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 09:18PM 04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 05:06PM 09:18PM 04:12PM 0.7F 07:12PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 05:06PM 09:18PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 0.7F 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 05:06 1 0.4F 08:24PM 0.4F PM 07:48PM PM 1.0F PM 0.7F ● 10:54PM 0.6F PM 08:36PM 11:00PM ● ● 10:12PM 09:48PM
12:42AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.3F 12:00AM 02:30AM 0.5F 01:24AM 0.4F 12:24AM 03:06AM 0.7F 11:36PM 48AM 05:24AM 0.7F -0.7E 4 03:06AM 05:48AM 0.7F -0.6E 19 05:12AM 12:06AM -1.0E -0.7E 01:36AM -1.2E 05:12AM 0.9F -0.5E 02:24AM -1.3E 12:36AM -0.8E -0.7E 02:30AM -1.5E 12:30AM 03:18AM -1.2E 02:18AM -1.6E 01:12AM 04:00AM -1.2E 912AM 402:12AM 19 03:06AM 06:24AM 04:24AM 07:30AM 08:12AM 04:00AM 07:00AM 06:06AM 09:06AM 04:24AM 1.0F 01:12AM 04:42AM 1.6F 01:42AM 05:18AM 1.3 AM 12:06AM AM -1.1E AM 12:36AM AM AM 9 08:42AM 24 03:24AM 9 -1.1E 912:54AM 24-0.9E 24 9 -0.8E 24E-1.0E 9 E-0.7E 24E -1.1E AM AM AM A 11:06AM -0.7E 1.2F 11:36AM -0.8E 06:18AM 0.8F 04:30AM 08:06AM 08:18AM 11:18AM 1.7F 01:30PM 05:36AM 09:00AM 03:42AM 06:48AM 1.5F 03:18PM 0.9F 09:06AM 1.8F 01:24AM 06:36AM 09:48AM 1.3F 05:24AM 08:42AM 1.8F 07:18AM 10:24AM 1.2F 12:06AM -1.1E 1.0F 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E 12:54AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.1E -1.1E 01:24AM 12:54AM 12:36AM -1.0E -1.1E 12:06AM -1.1E 12:24AM 12:54AM -0.8E -1.0E 12:36AM -1.1E 01:48AM 12:24AM 01:24AM -1.0E -0.8E 12:54AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.1E 01:48AM 12:24AM -0.7E -1.0E 01:24AM 12:54AM -0.8E 12:36A -1 09:24AM 01:00PM 10:18AM 02:00PM 11:06AM 02:36PM 1.1F 09:48AM 0.9F 12:00PM 411:42AM 19 405:36AM 19 426 19 15 30 -0.7E 15 15 08:00AM 10:36AM -0.7E 08:18AM 10:54AM -1.0E AM 11 AM AM 06:18AM PM AM AM AM AM Th F11 F26 Sa 02:54AM 12:00AM 03:18AM 12:48AM 04:00AM -0.8E 01:42AM 04:42AM 01:48AM 04:36AM -0.5E 11 -1.0E 26 -0.8E 11 11 26 11 26 11-0.9E 11 26 26 1.1F 11 11 26 11 0.9F 11 26 11 26 0.6F 11 26 26 1 AM-1.2E AM E 0.9F AM-1.4E AM E 26 AM-1.1E AM E 1.1F AM-1.1E A 03:54AM 05:48PM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 06:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:12AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F 06:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:36AM 04:12AM 07:42AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 06:54AM 03:54AM 0.9F 06:18AM 0.8F 03:30AM 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 04:12AM 07:42AM 07:12AM 04:06AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F 04:48AM 03:30AM 08:06AM 0.8F 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 07:42AM 04:12AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 04:48AM 0.9F 06:18AM 03:30AM 08:06AM 0.8F 06:42AM 04:36AM 0.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 06:54A 04:48 0 54PM 05:18PM 1.1F 02:30PM 1.1F 09:30AM 12:24PM -0.8E 02:30PM 02:24PM -1.2E 05:30PM 1.0F 12:30PM 03:06PM 10:06AM 01:06PM 12:24PM 03:12PM 01:12PM 04:00PM 11:48AM 02:42PM -1.6E 01:48PM 04:30PM
Tu 0.9F W 0.8F Sa -0.7E W02:06PM Su -0.8E Th Tu -0.7E W -1.0E W -0.8E Th -0.6E 04:42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 05:36PM 08:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 09:18PM -1.0E 05:00PM 08:12PM -0.8E 06:36PM 09:48PM -0.9E 15 30 15 15 06:12AM 09:18AM 06:36AM 09:54AM 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.1F 07:42AM 11:12AM 1.0F 07:24AM 0.8F 04:36PM 0.5F 04:54PM 0.8F PM 30 PM PM 11:54AM PM PM PM AM PM AM 07:06PM PM AM -0.6E PM AM -0.7E PM 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 -0.6E 11:00AM 10:24AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42PM 09:06AM -0.8E 11:54AM 10:00AM 11:00AM 01:00PM 10:24AM 01:54PM 01:18PM 10:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM -0.8E 12:42PM 11:24AM 10:00AM 02:30PM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 10:24AM -1.0E 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 M Tu M Tu Th F F Sa 42PM 11:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 03:24PM 06:30PM 0.8F 05:48PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 0.8F -1.0E 06:24PM 09:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 06:30PM 09:30PM 1.3F 07:24PM 10:06PM 1.1F 05:54PM 09:06PM 1.6F 07:42PM 10:36PM 1.2F M Tu M Th 08:24PM Tu M FF02:30PM Th Tu M 0.7F FSa -0.7E F Th Tu 11:00AM M Sa F F Th 01:54PM Tu M Sa F F Th Sa F 11:30PM 11:54PM 12:42PM 03:30PM -0.7E 01:24PM 1.1F 04:12PM -0.6E 02:18PM 05:18PM -0.8E 02:48PM 05:54PM 02:36PM 05:48PM -0.7E 02:36PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 06:06PM 0.9F 1.1F 04:18PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 06:06PM 0.9F 1.1F 05:06PM 04:18PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 06:48PM 02:36PM 06:06PM 0.9F 04:18PM 05:06PM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:54PM 07:24PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM 04:18PM 0.9F 05:06PM 07:06PM 1.1F 07:54PM 04:18PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 02:36PM 06:48PM 05:54PM 0.9F 06:06PM 04:18PM 08:30PM 0.9F 07:06PM 05:06PM 0.6F 04:18PM 07:54PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 06:48P 05:54 0 PM 07:54PM PM 0.6F E 0.9F -0.9E PM 07:06PM PME 0.8F E 0.6F PM 08:30PM PM E 0.8F PM 0.6F P 07:12PM 10:36PM -0.8E 07:30PM 10:48PM -1.2E PM W PM PM 06:06PM PM PM E 1.1F PM PM ● ○ 0.9F ● 0.6F F Sa 06:06PM M Tu 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06:12AM 09:12AM 08:00AM -0.6E 10:00AM -0.7E 12 03:36AM 27 12 12 12 27 12 27 12-0.8E 12 27 27-0.9E 12 27 12 27 12E-0.7E 27 12 27 12 27 -1.1E 12 27 27-1.2E 1 AM 05:00AM AM AM 07:06AM AM AM 12 AM AM AM AM AM 04:24AM 06:30AM 07:00AM 0.6F 04:48AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 07:00AM 0.8F 0.6F 27 04:54AM 04:48AM 08:00AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 07:00AM 0.8F 09:36AM 0.6F 05:12AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 07:36AM 04:24AM 1.0F 07:00AM 0.8F 04:12AM 05:12AM 07:24AM 0.6F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 08:00AM 04:48AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 05:18AM 07:00AM 04:12AM 08:42AM 0.8F 05:12AM 07:24AM 0.6F 0.9F 08:24AM 04:54AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 05:18AM 1.0F 07:00AM 04:12AM 08:42AM 0.8F 0.6F 07:24AM 05:12AM 0.9F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 07:36A 05:18 1 06AM 11:54AM -0.7E 1.2F 0.8F 04:00AM 07:00AM 0.8F 05:06AM 09:06AM 12:12PM 1.8F -1.0E 06:18AM 04:12AM 07:24AM 1.4F 0.9F 06:30AM 1.8F 07:18AM 10:24AM 1.2F 06:18AM 09:30AM 1.7F 08:06AM 11:00AM 1.1F 31 09:54AM AM -0.6E AM -1.0E E-0.7E 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10:48PM 1.0F 06:42PM 09:54PM 1.7F 08:18PM 11:18PM 1.2F 02:18PM 05:12PM -0.6E 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 10:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM Su PM E PM PM E PM Th PM PM PM PM E PM PM ● 11:36PM PM PM 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.7E 09:48PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 10:12PM 10:48PM PM PM ◑ 01:54AM 10:30PM 01:24AM -1.0E 01:54AM 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 02:18AM 01:54AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 02:36AM 02:18AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:24AM -1.0E 02:36AM -0.9E 02:18AM -0.7E -0.9E 01:54AM 12:06AM 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.6E 02:36AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:18AM 01:54AM 12:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 02:18AM -0.7E 01:54A 12:06 -0 12:30AM 02:48AM 0.5F 01:18AM 03:42AM 0.5F 01:36AM 04:12AM 0.7F 12:30AM 03:06AM 0.6F 01:54AM 04:48AM 0.8F 13 28 13 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 28 1 05:00AM 07:42AM 0.7F 05:24AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 07:42AM 0.8F 0.7F 05:30AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 07:42AM 0.8F 0.7F 05:48AM 05:30AM 09:06AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 08:24AM 05:00AM 1.0F 07:42AM 0.8F 05:54AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 08:48AM 05:24AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 06:00AM 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 0.9F 09:06AM 05:30AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 06:00AM 1.0F 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 0.7F 09:18AM 05:48AM 0.9F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 08:24A 06:00 1 12:36AM -1.1E -0.7E 10:48AM 12:54AM -1.0E 01:24AM -0.8E 02:48AM -1.3E 12:24AM -1.0E 12:48AM 03:36AM -1.1E 01:48AM -0.7E 01:12AM 04:06AM -1.4E 01:54AM 04:48AM -0.9E 01:00AM 03:54AM -1.6E 02:30AM 05:24AM -1.0E 05:18AM 08:24AM 06:12AM 09:06AM 07:06AM 10:00AM 08:48AM -0.7E 10:48AM -0.8E 01:36PM -0.6E -0.6E 11:42AM 10:48AM 02:24PM 01:36PM -0.6E -0.7E -0.6E 12:18PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 10:48AM 02:24PM -0.8E 01:36PM -0.6E 12:36PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 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W Th Sa 30PM 06:48PM These 0.9F data04:18PM 07:24PM the 0.9F 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.6F 07:12PM 09:54PM 04:18PM 07:06PM 1.0F 0.8F 07:54PM 10:30PM 05:54PM 1.0F 0.6F 08:12PM 11:12PM 08:42PM 11:36PM 1.0F 07:36PM 10:54PM 1.7F 08:54PM PM Gene ed08:30PM on Tue Nov 24 17 25-1.0E UTC 2015 PM PM a12:00AM PM1912:18AM PM PM 02:12AM PM PM 02:36AM PM 03:12AM PM 00PM 10:30PM 02:12AM -1.0E 10:54PM 02:36AM 11:30PM 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 10:06PM 12:00AM 03:12AM 02:36AM -0.9E 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:18AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E 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 12:42AM -0.9E 03:48AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM 03:24AM 12:00AM -0.8E -0.6E 03:12AM 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 02:36A 12:54 -0 secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios secondary differences speed Ratios Generated on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 UTC29 2015 229 ofTime 514 PMstations PM 08:30AM PM 14 14 14 29 14 29 14 14 29 14 29Page 14 29 14-0.5E 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 29-0.6E 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 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 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 0.8F 09:06A 06:36 1 01:24AM 03:42AM 0.5F 02:00AM 04:24AM 02:12AM 05:00AM 0.8F 01:06AM 03:48AM 0.7F 02:30AM 05:30AM 0.9F 11:48AM 02:30PM -0.7E 0.5F 12:30PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 02:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:18PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 11:48AM 03:18PM -0.8E 02:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:30PM 01:18PM 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM -0.7E 03:18PM 11:48AM -0.8E -0.6E 02:30PM 01:48PM 01:30PM -0.7E 04:48PM 01:18PM 04:30PM -0.9E 04:12PM 12:30PM -0.7E 11:48AM -0.8E 03:18PM 01:42PM 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.6E 04:54PM 01:30PM -0.7E 04:48PM -0.8E 04:30PM 01:18PM -0.9E 12:30PM -0.7E 04:12PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 01:42PM -0.8E 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.6E 04:54PM -0.7E 04:48PM 01:30PM -0.8E 01:18PM -0.9E 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM -0.7E 03:18P 01:42 -0M 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 Min.08:00AM Min. Min. Min. 01:18AM -1.0E -0.7EBaltimore 01:36AM -1.0E 02:00AM -0.8E 12:30AM 03:30AM -1.3E 01:06AM -0.9E 01:36AM -1.0E 02:24AM -0.7E 02:12AM -1.3E 02:42AM 05:54AM -0.8E 02:00AM 04:54AM -1.4E 12:00AM 1.2F Harbor Chesapeake Bay 05:24PM 08:30PM 0.8F -0.7E 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 04:24AM 0.8F 08:00PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 09:06PM 05:24PM 0.5F 05:12AM 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 06:18AM 09:18AM 07:06AM 10:00AM 10:54AM -0.8E 06:42AM 09:36AM -0.8E 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.8E AM E 1.1F AM E 0.9F AM E 08:48AM AM E 08:12AM 11:12AM AM E 03:18AM 06:24AM -0.9E AM 0 48AM 07:36AM 0.8F 04:54AM 08:00AM 1.0F 05:12AM 08:24AM 0.8F 06:42AM 10:12AM 04:12AM 07:24AM 1.7F 07:36AM 10:54AM 05:18AM 08:42AM 1.2F 08:18AM 11:30AM 1.6F 11:48AM 1.0F 1.5F 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 12:06PM 03:42PM 1.2F Su 12:42PM 04:18PM 1.1F Mbefore 01:48PM 05:06PM 1.0F 1.0F Tu 0.8F AM before before AM AM 12:36PM AM 03:54PM AM 02:48PM AM 05:48PM AM AM before AM AM AM AM M 48AM 01:30PM -0.6E -1.1E 11:18AM 02:12PM -0.8E -1.0E 02:42PM 01:30PM 10:54AM -1.3E 01:54PM 02:18PM 12:06PM -1.1E 03:18PM 02:30PM 05:48PM -1.5E -0.9E -1.4E 0.8F Approach Entrance F Sa 11:48AM Tu -0.7E Sa 04:24PM W E-1.0E Su 05:24PM F E-0.8E SaE 03:00PM 06:30PM SaE 02:06PM 05:18PM SuE 09:42AM 12:24PM 07:18PM 10:24PM 07:48PM 11:00PM 08:18PM 11:30PM -1.0E -1.0E 11:54PM -0.9E AM 07:18PM PM 10:18PM AM 08:54PM PM AM PM PM PM -1.0E AM 03:18AM PM PM PM Ebb 02:54AM -1.0E 12:00AM 03:18AM 02:54AM -0.8E -1.0E 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM -0.8E 02:54AM -0.8E Ebb -1.0E 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 02:54AM 01:42AM -1.0E 04:42AM 12:48AM 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 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 Ebb10:42PM Ebb Flood Flood -0.8E Flood Ebb Flood Ebb Th F08:42PM Su M M Tu 24PM 07:30PM 0.8F 08:12PM 0.8F 08:42PM 0.5F 07:54PM 05:18PM 07:54PM 1.1F 0.7F 11:18PM 06:48PM 09:24PM 1.0F 09:00PM 09:18PM 08:30PM 11:48PM 1.7F 03:18PM 06:48PM ○06:00PM 15 05:24PM 15 0.5F 15 30-0.7E 15 30 15 15 30 15 30 15 15 30 30-0.8E 1 PM 15 PM PM 30 PM PM 15 11:12AM PM PM 09:18AM PM 11:12AM PM PM PM PM 06:12AM 09:18AM 0.9F 30 15 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 09:18AM 0.8F 15 0.9F 30 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 1.1F 09:18AM 0.8F 15 0.9F 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 09:54AM 06:12AM 1.1F 09:18AM 0.8F 07:42AM 0.9F 07:06AM 1.0F 10:36AM 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 07:42AM 11:00AM 0.8F 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 42PM 11:12PM 11:30PM 10:48PM 09:30PM ○ 12:42PM 03:30PM -0.7E Sa F 01:24PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 03:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 02:18PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM -0.8E 03:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 02:18PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 04:12PM 12:42PM -0.8E 03:30PM 02:48PM 05:54PM 02:18PM 05:18PM 01:24PM -0.8E 04:12PM 02:36PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 02:36PM -0.8E 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 01:24PM 05:18PM 02:36 -0T PM F PM Sa PM M -0.7E PM 03:30PM PM F M Sa M F Tu -0.6E Sa -0.9E F W12:42PM Tu M -0.7E Sa F01:24PM W Tu M -0.7E Sa W 04:12P 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F 0.6F 07:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:24PM 0.5F 0.8F 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 0.6 0.7F 03:06AM 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 +0:06 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 0.7 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00P 09:36 0 3.9 n.mi. East -3:29 -3:36 -4:08 -3:44 0.4 Chesapeake Beach, 1.5 miles North +0:29 +0:48 +0:00 1.0 02:06AM 04:36AM Cove 0.6F Point, 02:30AM 05:06AM 02:48AM 05:42AM 01:42AM 04:30AM 0.8F 06:12AM 0.9F ◐ 04:24AM -1.2E ◐ ◐ 12:12AM ◐ 1.5F ◐ ◐ ◐ -1.3E ◐ ◐ 01:54AM -0.9E 02:18AM -0.9E 02:36AM -0.7E 01:30AM 01:54AM -0.9E 02:24AM 05:24AM 12:06AM -0.8E 03:06AM -0.6E 12:18AM 1.0F 04:06AM 07:06AM 12:48AM 1.2F 07:18AM 10:12AM -0.7E 07:54AM 10:48AM -0.7E 08:48AM 11:42AM -0.8E 07:30AM -0.8E 09:24AM -0.9E AM 10:30AM E 1.1F AM 12:24PM E 0.9F AM E 03:36AM 06:48AM -0.8E AM E 10:12AM 01:06PM 1.3F AM E 04:06AM 07:24AM AM AM 24AM 08:24AM 0.8F Sharp 05:30AM 08:48AM 1.0F 1.1F 05:48AM 09:06AM 0.8F 07:36AM 11:00AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.7F 08:18AM 06:00AM 09:24AM 1.1F 03:18AM 06:24AM -1.2E -0.9E 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.2F M 01:36PM 05:06PM 02:36PM 05:48PM 0.9F 1.0F 11:36AM 06:30PM 0.8F Island Lt.,03:12PM 3.4 n.mi. West -1:39 -1:41 -1:57 -1:43 0.4 0.5 Chesapeake Channel, +0:38 -0.7E +0:19 2.2 1.2 AM 01:30PM AM 04:42PM AM 03:36PM AM AM (bridge AMtunnel) +0:05 AM AM +0:32 AM 04:06AM AM -0.7E AM AM Tu Tu W 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 06:12PM 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 12:30PM 04:06AM 12:00AM 0.4F 12:48AM 12:00AM 0.4F 01:06PM 12:48AM 0.7F 04:06A 42AM 02:24PM -0.6E -1.1E -0.8E -1.0E 12:36PM 03:36PM -0.7E 02:12PM 05:18PM 12:48PM -1.3E 03:54PM -1.0E 02:54PM 12:54PM -1.0E 04:00PM -0.8E 09:18AM 12:24PM 1.4F 09:36AM 0.8F 04:00PM 07:18PM -1.4E 10:30AM Sa 12:18PM Su W Su Th M Sa Su Su M 08:00PM 11:12PM 08:24PM 11:36PM 09:00PM 07:54PM 11:00PM -1.0E 09:30PM 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 07:18AM 09:36PM 10:42AM 0.5F 0.8F 0.8F 07:42PM 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F 07:18AM 07:06PM 10:42AM 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F 07:18AM 02:42AM 0.8F -0.4E 07:30PM 07:18AM-0.7E 10:42A 02:42 AM 07:18AM PM 10:42AM E 0.6F AM PM E 0.4F AM PM E Tu PM PM E-0.4E AM 10:42AM PM 05:36AM E W PM PM F08:42PM 11:36PM Sa M Tu 18PM 08:18PM 0.7F 09:12PM 0.6F 07:00PM 07:18PM 09:54PM 1.2F 09:24PM 10:12PM 03:24PM -0.6E 06:42PM -1.4E 03:30PM -0.8E 10:30PM 03:42PM ●06:30PM 02:18PM 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 02:18PM 05:12P 08:18 PM 02:18PM PM 05:12PM PM Su PM PM Su +2:18 PM PM +2:09 PM 05:12PM PM -0.6E Thomas Pt. Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East -1:05 05:12PM -0:14-0.6E -0:22Su -0:20 0.6 -0.6E ○ 0.6 Su 02:18PM Th 05:12PM Su +2:36 Th Su PM Th PM Stingray05:12PM Point, 12.5PM miles East +3:00 -0.6E 1.2 0.6 18PM 09:54PM 10:06PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F -0.7E 08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F ○ -0.7E 08:30PM 11:00P 03:30 ●09:54PM 0.4F PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F PM PM ◑ ◑PM 10:30PM ◑ 10:30PM 10:30 02:48AM 05:24AM Pooles 0.7F Island, 03:06AM 05:48AM 0.7F +0:59 12:06AM -1.0E 02:12AM 05:12AM 0.9F 0.8 12:36AM -0.8E 4 miles Southwest +0:48 +0:56 +1:12 0.6 Smith Point Light, 6.7 n.mi. East +2:29 +2:57 +2:45 +1:59 0.5 0.3 02:36AM -0.9E -0.7E 12:00AM 03:12AM -0.9E -0.8E 12:18AM 03:24AM -0.6E 02:24AM 12:42AM -1.1E 03:48AM -0.8E -0.9E 12:06AM 12:54AM 03:48AM 0.9F 06:48AM -0.5E 0.9F 01:06AM 1.5F 01:00AM 1.0F 01:42AM 1.6F 01:30AM 1.1F 08:12AM 11:06AM 08:42AM 11:36AM 03:24AM 06:18AM 0.8F 05:36AM 08:18AM 11:18AM 03:42AM AM E AM E AM E AM AM E AM E AM AM 00AM 09:06AM 0.8F 1.1F 06:18AM 09:42AM 1.1F 1.1F 06:30AM 09:54AM 0.8F 08:30AM 11:54AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 1.5F 05:30PM 1.1F 03:12AM 06:36AM -0.8E 10:12AM 0.8F 04:36AM -1.2E 04:48AM 07:30AM -0.7E 05:18AM 08:06AM -1.2E 05:06AM 08:12AM -0.8E 01:54PM 05:18PM 09:30AM 12:24PM -0.8E 1.0F 06:24AM 01:06PM -0.9E 07:24AM AM 02:24PM AM AM 10:06AM AM Point AM AM AM+5:33 0.6F AM +6:04 AM AM AM AM Tu W W Th Point,02:30PM 1.204:12PM n.mi.05:48PM Southwest +2:39 +1:30 +1:00 0.6 0.8 No10:24AM Point, 4.3 n.mi. East +4:49 +5:45 0.4 0.2 30PM 03:18PM -0.6E Turkey -0.8E M 01:30PM 04:30PM -0.7E 03:00PM 06:18PM 01:48PM -1.4E 04:48PM -0.9E 09:00AM 12:12PM 01:42PM 04:54PM 1.0F -0.8E 01:18PM 1.1F 10:30AM 01:06PM 11:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 11:12AM 01:42PM 0.6F Su 01:18PM Thinformation M+0:58 Fthe Tudata Su Mare Tu 08:42PM 11:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 03:24PM 06:30PM 11:42PM -1.0E 04:18PM 07:06PM 0.7F data0.5F are based08:00PM Disclaimer: upon the latest These data0.8F are available based upon Disclaimer: as the latest These information of your are request, available based and upon as may Disclaimer: the the differ latest date from information These ofPM the your published data request, available are M based tidal and as may current Disclaimer: upon of differ the the tables. date latest from These of the your information published data request, based tidal and may current Disclaimer: upon as differ of the tables. the latest from These date information of data published your are request, available based tidal and current upon as may of the tables the differ late d AM 08:36PM PMof E date PM PM Eof PM E W PM PM E available AM PMthe E Th PM PM Sa Su Tu W 18PM 09:06PM 0.6F Disclaimer: 07:36PM These 10:12PM 10:24PM 0.4F 09:30PM 10:54PM 0.6F 03:36PM 07:00PM 08:36PM -1.0E 11:00PM 0.4F 04:24PM 07:36PM -1.4E 04:00PM 07:36PM -0.8E 05:00PM 08:18PM -1.3E 04:12PM 08:06PM -0.7E ●08:24PM 09:36PM 10:12PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 11:30PM 10:48PM Generated on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTCon: 2015 Tue Nov 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC 2015 on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue 2 Nov of 5 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue 2 Nov of 5 24 16:57:26 UTC Corrections Applied to 24 Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied to Chesapeake Bay Entrance ○ ● PM 03:30AM 06:12AM 0.7F 12:12AM -1.0E 12:42AM -0.9E 02:48AM 05:54AM 1.0F 01:12AM -0.8E 00AM 03:18AM -0.8E -0.7E 12:48AM 04:00AM -0.8E 0.8F 01:42AM 04:42AM 1.3F 12:12PM -0.7E -1.0E 12:48AM 01:48AM 04:36AM 0.9F 07:24AM -0.5E 0.9F 02:06AM 1.4F 02:42AM 1.4F 02:12AM 1.1F 09:06AM 11:54AM 03:36AM 06:30AM 04:00AM 07:00AM 0.8F 12:30AM 09:06AM AM E 1.0F AM 04:12AM AM E 0.8F AM AM E AM AM E 06:30AM 09:06AM AM AM E 06:12AM 08:48AM AM AM 36AM 09:54AM 0.8F 1.0F 07:06AM 10:36AM 1.1F -0.8E 03:36AM 07:42AM -1.1E 11:12AM 04:18AM 07:24AM -0.7E 11:00AM 05:48AM -1.1E -1.1E -0.7E 02:42PM 06:06PM 09:30AM 12:24PM 10:18AM 01:12PM -0.7E 06:42AM 03:24PM 06:18PM 0.9F 07:06AM 10:42AM 01:48PM -0.8E 08:24AM Follow us! AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM W Th Th F 24PM 04:12PM -0.6E M 02:18PM 05:18PM -0.8E 1.0F 09:30AM 02:48PM 05:54PM 1.4F Sa -0.9E 09:48AM 02:36PM 05:48PM 0.8F 07:48PM 11:36AM 0.9F 0.9F 0.5F F Tu 12:42PM W 12:54PM M E-0.7E TuE 12:18PM 02:54PM W E 11:54AM 02:24PM 09:24PM 03:24PM 06:36PM 04:12PM 07:12PM 0.7F 09:18PM 05:06PM 0.7F 02:18PM PM PM E PM PM PM PM E PM PM PM PM PM PM Su M W Th Th F04:48PM 08:36PM 18PM 10:00PM 0.5F 08:54PM 11:18PM 0.5F 03:48PM 07:06PM 09:30PM -1.4E 04:18PM 07:36PM 09:36PM -0.9E 05:24PM 08:30PM -1.3E 06:06PM 09:12PM -1.2E -0.8E 10:12PM 10:48PM 09:48PM PM PM PM PM ◐ PM PM PM PM ◐ PM PM PM PM ◐ ◐ 10:18PM 10:42PM 11:54PM 11:36PM ● PM 12:36AM -1.1E 12:54AM -1.0E 01:24AM -0.8E 12:24AM -1.0E 01:48AM -0.7E 48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 01:30AM 12:00AM 0.9F 0.4F 03:06AM 1.0F 04:06AM 06:54AM 0.8F 04:12AM 07:12AM 0.9F 04:36AM 07:42AM 0.8F 03:30AM 1.1F AM 04:48AM AM 06:42AM E 05:24AM AM 08:06AM E-0.4E 0.9F AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E 07:00AM 09:30AM AM AM 18AM 10:42AM 0.8F -0.7E 08:00AM 02:42AM -0.7E 05:36AM -0.6E 10:00AM 12:42PM 11:00AM 01:54PM -0.7E FAM 10:00AM AM 01:00PM -1.0E Sa AM 11:24AM AM 02:30PM -0.8E AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM Th 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.8E F
10 5 10 5
25 20 25 20
11 6 11 6
12 7 12 7
27 22 27 22
13 8 13 8
28 23 28 23
14 9 14 9
26 21 26 21 11 speed Current differences and Ratios 26 21 6
29 24 29 24
15 10 15 10
30 25 30 25
31 26 31 26
15 10 February 2016 30 2527 spinsheet.com 11
t r a t s now Meet Bob and Eve German How did you get into sailing? Through our children! Sawyer and Sabina are teenagers now, but when they were about six and eight years old, they began spending a week or two every summer at Premier Sailing School in Irvington, VA. For many years they attended with the children of our friends Darryl and Jen Resio, who were already boat owners. Our family fell in love with the sailing school and a few years ago followed our friends in joining Rappahannock River Yacht Club (RRYC), a beautiful old club in Irvington on Carters Creek. We enrolled in an adult Basic Keelboat course at Premier Sailing and began looking for the right boat. Tell us about some of your sailing experiences thus far. Although Bob had built a Chesapeake Light Craft wooden sailing kayak, we had very little sailing experience, aside from the Basic Keelboat class, when we bought our 40-foot 1984 Beneteau Pegasus in the spring of 2014. We managed to talk the seller into sailing the boat with Bob from Severna Park, MD, to RRYC, and together they made a three-day voyage out of it, spending two nights at anchor. We had 17 days on the water during our first year with Pegasus, and a good number of those were racing. Our club is very racing-centered, and it always encourages members
to come out and experience the racing life. None of us are serious competitors, and our boat could use some upgrades to encourage better racing performance, but we did it for the camaraderie and for the learning opportunity. Last summer we continued racing and did a few overnight cruises. Bob served as fleet captain for Junior Sailing at RRYC, and he’ll continue in 2016. Our daughter Sabina began her first summer job as a sailing instructor at Premier and was named 2015 Junior Sailor of the Year at RRYC. We had a wonderful time July Fourth weekend docked at Urbanna with great friends, enjoying music, drinks, and fireworks from the boat. We culminated the season with a First in Fleet at the 2015 Turkey Shoot Hospice Regatta. Did you have any preconceived notions about sailing that proved true or untrue? It’s not as expensive as we thought it would be. We’ve just made modest investments so far and have had many great experiences. Of course we have an older boat, and there are many things still on the list to upgrade. If someone were interested in learning to sail, what would you tell them? Call Arabella Denvir at Premier Sailing! And that in our limited experience, and from what all the most experienced sailors we know say, the Chesapeake
Bay has some of the best sailing in the world. If you’re in the market to buy a boat, it really helps to look at a bunch of boats before making an offer. Figure out how much you can afford and look in that general range. But if you find one that seems slightly out of your range, don’t worry. Make an offer you can afford. You might just get lucky. We wanted a big boat that would accommodate our family’s height and our kids’ friends for sleepovers and parties. Originally we limited our search to a a center cockpit because that’s what our friends had and what we were accustomed to. But after broadening our search, we ended up with an aft cockpit boat, which we love. Did you encounter any obstacles or barriers when you began sailing? Only imaginary barriers. We thought that club membership and boat ownership would be far more expensive and prohibitive than it ended up being. Turns out it was very easy to make it happen, and we ended up with a large second family of great friends at RRYC, and Irvington as our second hometown. There are always people at the club who will take time to help with a project or teach you something you don’t already know. #
Check out our new sailor guide and past articles at StartSailingNow.com 28 February 2016 spinsheet.com
Where We Sail
Biodiversity and You by Garth Woodruff
##An eastern box turtle from Dorchester County. Photos by Jim Brighton
##Eastern hognose snake from Wicomico County, MD.
etlands are considered one of our earth’s most productive ecosystems. The Chesapeake Bay watershed and all states involved not only add to that productivity, but also this precious ecosystem hangs on their support. In 1963, John F. Kennedy coined the wellknown phrase “a rising tide lifts all boats.” Likely, and sadly more pessimistic, I fear a lowering tide grounds all boats. However, I don’t interpret Kennedy’s meaning as applying simply to ups and downs but more so our critical interconnectedness. He’s saying that with the tide of life, we all are intrinsically connected. Each state plays into Bay health equally and is interconnected even in times when we may feel greatly separated. Not only do we encounter this on the human level but also in the natural world. We rely on the Bay, and the Bay relies on us. Here we set the stage for demands of biodiversity, or what some call our ‘natural heritage.’ Biodiversity is a chic catchphrase being tossed around these days in the environmental world with much more than chic impacts. The needs for biodiversity and the pressure from a developing world are being weighed and measured in the natural system. We are now aware that the clear interconnectedness of species,
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including the human, is being negatively affected by the monocultural ideology we’ve developed in recent history. My own discipline in agriculture is one of the greatest contributors. It’s more economic to grow a single crop, eliminating all pests or difficult steps that get in the way, and increasing mechanization for a faster, more consistent product. Bill Hubick painted the problem with this ideology and the biodiversity conundrum best this way: “It is like a game of Jenga. If you take too many things out of the system, it collapses.” Is it silly to think that if a butterfly or small flower in the Appalachians struggles, it somehow impacts our sailing pleasures? But, it does. Folks like Bill and Jim Brighton, founders of the Maryland Biodiversity Project, are helping us understand how these pieces fit together and are doing something about it. In a culture where we see so many problems being addressed “down stream,” for once, we are seeing an up stream approach. It’s never our first choice to clean up our natural system after we have dumped in it when we can stop dumping in it to begin with. And, that’s what the Maryland Biodivesity Project is doing. Through education, awareness, and active jaunts in nature Bill, Jim, and oth-
ers are promoting the biodiversity in our region by setting out to catalogue every species in the state of Maryland. This includes everything from trees and birds to fish and aquatics. Dozens of participants log into their website and post pictures and sightings all over the state. They currently have more than 233,000 records with more than 42,000 photos. Through this, they are creating an active culture of educated, responsible neighbors who get out on the water and appreciate it for what it is, a diverse dynamic system of creepy crawlies. As much as Bill and Jim focus on Maryland, every state has something similar in place. Delaware in 2013 had the Nature Conservancy give them a biodiversity assessment with the program objective reaching into governmental policy. Virginia has a fledgling project with over a thousand species now logged. Through the Pennsylvania Natural Heritage Program the aquatic community is on center stage putting even a greater focus on our water health. These are all fun positive opportunities for each of us. We don’t have to give it individual fulltime attention to be amateur naturalists and still make an impact on the whole. It’s a 12-month outlet, so on days when we can’t sail, we can still spend time connecting to the natural world. #
marylandbiodiversity.com | inaturalist.org/projects/virginia-biodiversity-project naturalheritage.state.pa.us/aquaticsintro.aspx nature.org (Search for Delaware biodiversity scorecard) spinsheet.com February 2016 29
Of Hanks on Jibs, Swinging Compasses, and Paper Charts
n most topics, I consider myself to be a decidedly left leaning progressive, but not when it comes to sailing. I have a rowing dinghy, hank-on headsails, halyards at the mast, no air-conditioning or refrigeration, hand-pumped cold water, and limited electronics, the most sophisticated of which is a second-hand autopilot. I like the old ways of flag etiquette, proper use of the VHF, courteous adhesion to the rules of the road, and seeing the world at the speed of waterborne transportation 400 years ago when John Smith, Samuel de Champlain, and Henry Hudson were tooling around North America. At least one of my sailing buddies thinks I likely have an astrolabe somewhere aboard my boat. It’s probably right there along with the bosun’s whistle, sounding pole, and taffrail log. Maybe I just revel in being a shameless nonconformist, but the truth is I haven’t evolved much since about 1983, which, coincidentally, is when my boat was built. It still has the original shag carpet to prove it. Count me among the last of the Luddite geezers hanging on to old traditions and ancient ways of doing things, but I also prefer paper charts, not the little glossy chart books, but the kitchen-table-sized 1:40,000 relics that Captain Cook would recognize. I had gotten into the habit of laying out a course and steering to it if I was crossing the Bay, especially if visibility was an issue, be it fog, rain, or darkness. It seemed to be the prudent thing to do, and well, it just kind of felt salty to be huddled in the cabin hunched over the chart on the settee with my sharpened pencil, parallel rules, and trusty dividers. Being just in my mid fifties, I get mercilessly ridiculed for this, and not just by my younger friends, family members, and colleagues. Tech-savvy
30 February 2016 spinsheet.com
by Steve Allan
retirees (with engineering degrees, I suspect) chortle and shake their heads at the sight of my charts by the helm station, just inches away from my shiny new but unintegrated GPS and its expansive four-inch screen… Which is exactly why I prefer paper charts. I like the big-picture view of what my surroundings are and what they’re going to be throughout the day. Those who say they’re instantly obsolete because any paper chart is frozen in time and is just a mere snapshot of the past (nobody updates them with weekly Notices to Mariners anymore) can buy print-on-demand charts containing the latest information from NOAA. But GPS gives you the latest and greatest survey technology, they say. Not really. Whether they believe it or not, base information on their spiffy chartplotters comes from the same source as my printed chart. There are still parts of the Bay that were last surveyed in 1905, I point out, to which my friends reply is right in my comfort zone. I like my simple rig, too, but perhaps more for its anachronistic quaintness than anything else. I can see how roller furling caught on, but I’m the paleolithic sort who would start my car with a hand crank if I had to, just because I could. Raising the main is a cinch, but with none of this leading lines aft to the cockpit with turning blocks nonsense. In about 10 seconds the sail is up and the halyard cleated off at the mast. Then it’s just a short sprint forward to pull the jib out of the deck bag, then back to the mast and haul away. True, it’s a bit of darting about, but there’s no furling gear to jam up the works. The best part about hank-on headsails is you can change up or down, as conditions dictate, and still have a perfectly shaped sail. With apologies to racing crews who do this all the time, for me as a singlehanded cruiser it makes me a rather odd duck. I finally
heeded good advice and rigged a downhaul to douse the big genny when the wind gets up, an idea I first discovered in an 80s-era sailing magazine. Lastly, there is the forgotten compass, a relic of centuries past, but way more advanced than the pelorus that I would probably still have if the boat had been built with one. Nobody I know admits to using a compass, and although I’m rarely out of sight of land, I just like having it there. It probably needs to be swung
though. I might ask the guy who’s fixing my cassette player if he knows anyone. A lot of this is the stubborn bluster of an aging traditionalist, but technology has gotten better, and prices have come down to where it doesn’t make sense not to indulge in upgrading your systems to make cruising life easier, more comfortable, and safer. Roller furling systems rarely jam anymore, and the safety factor far outweighs the small loss in performance of a plodding coastal cruiser. If I
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took the time to learn how to use the new GPS, I’d find it’s like a mini chartplotter that’s a lot better than paper charts when a blinding thunderstorm hits. And although I still like to row the dink, a personal locator beacon can be had for a few hundred dollars, probably about what I’d get for the astrolabe on Ebay. #
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See The Bay
Nobody Does It Better— Or Do They? Improving Your Skills in the Off Season
y partner and I have our own system of hand signals for anchoring: whole arm pointing forward for “move forward,” arm back with pointing finger for “reverse,” pointing left or right for “a little this way or that,” and the standard fist up for “neutral.” This system worked pretty well for us until we realized we lacked a signal for “blown fuse—trip windlass switch!” No system is fool proof, but any couple or family and friends who cruise together have systems for communication onboard. Some systems and/ or general seamanship skills require improvement. What are your weak spots as a cruising team? Before discussing common challenges, I recommend buy-
by Molly Winans ing an all-around resource, such as “The Annapolis Book of Seamanship” by John Rousmaniere or “The Art of Seamanship” by Ralph Naranjo, to keep onboard your boat for winter reading and for reference in all seasons. Here’s where many cruisers need some improvement: Anchoring. There wouldn’t be jokes about anchoring leading to divorce court if there weren’t some truth to this activity causing stress onboard. Some of it is equipment-related: If you don’t have an adequate anchor set-up for your boat and location, you will be frustrated. To help you choose the right equipment for your boat and cruising grounds, Rudy and Jill Sechez’s new book, “Anchoring: A Ground Tackler’s Apprentice” gives a
thorough overview of the subject. That plus your seamanship book and some recommendations from your top marine serviceman should help you upgrade your equipment. Another anchoring stressor is weather itself. When you know tough weather is moving in, you need to move quickly to safely anchor—this, in turn, is tied to communication onboard. If both you and your partner have a system for anchoring and a similar game plan for getting the anchor down, letting out enough scope, and planning for when the storm hits, it will go better. Some couples use waterproof headsets (found at West Marine) so that the person at the helm and the one on the bow can speak clearly to one
##February in Chesapeake country offers plenty of opportunities to improve seamanship skills. Photo by Al Schreitmueller
32 February 2016 spinsheet.com
another. Others use hand signals. The key is to divide up jobs and know which one is yours. Two competent deck hands get the job done better than just one. VHF radio communications. Ever since I took the BoatU.S. All About Marine Radio online course last summer, I’ve encountered many couples who openly admit that only one of them knows how to use their VHF marine radio. This is a very easy problem to fix. Visit boatus.org/marine-radio and sign up for $30 ($24 if you’re a BoatU.S., U.S. Coast Guard Auxilary, or U.S. Power Squadron member). The course only takes a half an hour to complete and will explain all you need to know to communicate with fellow sailors, the Coast Guard, or passing ships up and down the Chesapeake and beyond. Docking. That docking is a top spectator sport in most marinas makes it even more stressful for those not yet comfortable doing it. Building confidence maneuvering in close quarters takes time, practice, and possibly some expert instruction. Before you enlist professional help, know that Maryland School of Sailing and Seamanship provides free, high-quality, online tutorials (search for “Maryland School Docking Techniques” to find two YouTube videos: one for 13 minutes, one for an hour and 22). Come spring, you may consider signing up for a two-day docking course at the Maryland School of Sailing or a weekend of J/World Annapolis’s Cruising Boat Handling. They and other regional schools may offer private instruction onboard your vessel as well, so ask about those options. Also consult your seamanship book so that before you meet your instructor, you can talk with some authority about propwalk, spring lines, and your turning radius. Crew skill imbalance. To have one crew member be more experienced than the other is common. Unfortunately, sometimes it keeps the first mate from gaining captain-level knowledge—and it shouldn’t. On any boat we sail regularly, we should feel comfortable steering, picking up a man overboard, communicating by VHF radio, and finding the medical kit. February is a wonderful month in Chesapeake country for learning opportunities for crew of all skill levels. Turn to the SpinSheet Calendar (page 21) to find seminars on anything from navigaFollow us!
tion to engine troubleshooting; turn to Cruising Club Notes (page 52) for more opportunities; and click to your local U.S. Sail and Power Squadron usps.org to see what they have on tap this month. Also turn to the April SpinSheet for our adult sailing schools feature. Get by with a little help... Don’t we all need some new sailing friends? Skilled sailors can teach you so much about being an effective onboard team. If you don’t belong to a cruising club, you might consider joining one and finding a family of experienced cruisers who enjoy sharing tips and tricks. Find clubs
accepting new members in our Cruising Club Notes section (page 52) as well as online at spinsheet.com/clubs. You might also consider attending the Seven Seas Cruising Association Annapolis Gam at Camp Letts next October (we will post dates in SpinSheet next summer). In the meantime, to enlist cruisers’ opinions on all things boat-related, find a forum such as cruisersforum.com and post away. Send your learning experiences anytime to email@example.com. Find helpful learning links at spinsheet.com/ cruising-tips. #
spinsheet.com February 2016 33
Pam Ray M
eet Pam Ray, an innovative entrepreneur with a passion for Bay-based recreation and a heart for community service. Pam brings energy and enthusiasm to her work life, volunteer commitments, and her boating and sailing pursuits. She’s combined all of those interests through her work as chair of the Eastport Yacht Club Foundation (EYCF). A native of upstate New York, Pam grew up powerboating, waterskiing, and fishing on the Finger Lakes. “I come from a boating family,” she says. “I’ve been a boat user or owner since I was very young. I recall the unpleasant task of sanding and painting our small cabin cruiser as a child, but more vividly I recall the joy of being on the lake and jumping off the boat to swim and play.” Pam is currently serving in her second term as EYCF chair and is a two-time past chair of the Marine and Maritime Career Fair. As chair, she’s led a team of action-oriented board members and volunteers working to implement local programs that address economic challenges, focusing on Science, Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM)
education, youth sailing scholarships, the maritime trades, and the marine industry. “My ‘work’ as an advocate for the marine and maritime community started with my volunteer work for the EYCF,” Pam explains. After graduating from Syracuse University Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs, Pam relocated to the D.C. area and began a successful 30year career on Capitol Hill. President of her own company since 1996, Pam specializes in federal, state, and local government relations, congressional advocacy, and STEM education and job markets. In 2011 the connection between STEM and sailing came in her professional work as a government relations columnist writing on the changing economy and job markets. Pam focused on the need for local collaboration in preparing students for the future workforce. She came across an article in SpinSheet about a program in Annapolis that taught STEM through sailing and was inspired professionally and personally by the hands-on learning
##Pam and STEM students aboard Dream Builder August 2015
34 February 2016 spinsheet.com
##Pam married Dick McSeveney aboard their Catalina 350 Dream Builder.
intended to prepare our youth for the future. The next year she volunteered for the Annapolis-based Marine and Maritime Career Fair, that partners with EYCF, Anne Arundel County Public Schools, and the National Sailing Hall of Fame. “I witnessed first-hand how local schools, nonprofits, and businesses could work together to fill a critical need in the marine and maritime fields,” she remembers. “Introducing students and parents to marine and maritime career paths in our own region also raises awareness that our kids can live and work in the communities, regions, and states where they’ve grown up.” “At the same time, I was learning how STEM education and skills were becoming relevant beyond the professions that require advanced college degrees like engineering or marine biology,” Pam continues. “The marine trades, as with most trades, require technical and skills training that incorporate technology, math, or science, broadening the need for STEM focused learning and experiences for all students.” Later in 2012, Pam joined
the board of directors for EYCF. Just two years later she chaired the Marine and Maritime Career Fair and was also elected chair of the EYCF Board of Directors. When she’s not volunteering at EYCF or on the water, Pam gives back to her community in other ways. “When my kids were younger, I engaged in a number of Chesapeake Bay Foundation (CBF) programs,” Pam recalls. “They included sailing the Skipjack, fishing on the Bay, and participating in ‘Grasses for the Masses’ where we set up a plastic pond in our living room and grew plants that we planted in Bay waters in the spring (what a mess that was!). About four years ago I was inspired to start a Meadow Garden knowing that our water drains into the Bay. It’s all native plants eliminating the need for pesticides, excessive watering, and the expense of buying ‘annuals,’ and I share the abundant new growth each season with friends in both Arlington and Annapolis.”
Pam and her husband Dick McSeveney, residents of Northern Virginia, sail out of Annapolis aboard their Catalina 350, Dream Builder, which they often use for entertaining friends and family, hosting STEM students, or participating in charity regattas. The couple also owns three kayaks, and Pam feels fortunate to often sail on other people’s J/70s and J/80s. Trips to visit family in Florida and summer visits to the Finger Lakes regularly bring opportunities for powerboating. In 2015 Pam facilitated, with the support of the EYC executive board, the first Boston-based “Sailing Heals” program in Annapolis. Through the generous donations of volunteer captains and boat owners, Sailing Heals provides cancer patients and their caregivers with on-the-water experiences. Pam and Dick are also active with their local food bank and rang a bell on Main Street in Annapolis for the Salvation Army the last holiday season. #
##Pam and her husband Dick with Team Charlotte aboard Dream Builder in the 2015 Leukemia Cup.
For more information on this month’s Marine and Maritime Career Fair, turn to page 17.
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spinsheet.com February 2016 35
##Maryland YC campers prepare to get out on the water. Photo by Carl Treff
Kids Sailing and Camps
lthough at print time, a snowstorm threatened to blast the East Coast, winter is an ideal time to sign your children up for sailing camps before the spring rush. Your options are wide open, as the Chesapeake is home to dozens of junior sailing programs and camps, large and small, for all skill levels. Some camps offer varied outdoor experiences; others focus on only sailing. It can be a challenge to filter through the many options: yacht club programs, YMCA camps, community sailing programs, small-boat programs, keelboat
programs, racing-focused programs, day camps—half or full day—and overnight camps. Among the factors to consider are: time frame, convenience of camp times mixed with your other summer commitments and schedules, budget, distance to travel, transportation, and the need for before- or after-camp child care. Over the years, parents and camp professionals have recommended sitting down with your child and discussing what he or she hopes to get out of the experience: making new friends, gaining skills, getting a chance to be away at camp and be more independent, or have some fun.
Knowing your goals as a parent and your child’s goals will help you narrow down your search. We reached out to some instructors at various camps on the Bay about their programs, instructors, safety, and fun factor and have shared them here. Know that this is only a sampling of instructors’ perspectives among many. We have posted a more complete camp resource page at spinsheet. com/kids-camps-2016. Visit camps’ websites, call to ask questions, ask for references, and register early for what could be a wonderful summer adventure for your kids.
Getting Kids To Do Their Best On and Off The Water
ames Marshall, who is currently a freshman at Kalamazoo College in Kalamazoo, MI, has been sailing since the age of eight. He grew up sailing at Rock Hall YC Sailing School and now instructs there. What do you want every parent to know before dropping their child off at camp? We want every parent to know that our number one priority is their child’s safety. We take this very seriously. We start each day with a short lecture and always take a moment to emphasize how we’re going to stay safe on the water depending on what we’re doing that day.
36 February 2016 spinsheet.com
What’s one way that you make sailing fun for kids? We push kids every day to do their best on and off the water. One way we make sailing that much more exciting is we play a game called “sponge tag.” We give the kids a sponge, and they have to sail around and try to throw the sponge into another sailor’s boat, making that person “it.” When there is a thunderstorm or it is raining, we have the kids build their own sailboats out of clay. Occasionally we will also have them make their own barometers. What are some of your priorities both on and off the water? One of our main prior-
##Rock Hall Yacht Club Sailing School instructor James Marshall believes that the best way to get the kids to learn something is to make it hands on. Photo courtesy of James Marshall
ities on the water is to make sure every kid gets a chance to sail by themselves and become comfortable doing so. Off the water, we prioritize teaching the kids the fundamentals of sailing, such as knots, parts of the boat, weather and wind, seamanship, and points of sail.
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spinsheet.com February 2016 37
Kids Sailing and Camps Having Fun and Making Friends
idShip Sailing was founded in 1987 in Annapolis and has developed over 7500 young sailors who have discovered the wonder that is sailing. The program uses the same philosophy as our adult program at Annapolis Sailing School: sailing is best learned on a boat on the water and not in a classroom. Young sailors do have short sessions in the classroom, but get out on the boats quickly where they learn through practice. Owner Jenny Nelson says, “The mix of fun and personalized instruction creates new sailors who are enthusiastic and competent, and beaming with confidence. The camp is a great place for having a lot of fun and making new friends… We have sessions for children from five to 15 years, from basic to advanced sailors. Most levels have a ratio of one instructor to three campers.” What are your instructors’ sailing backgrounds? The KidShip director and the more than 20 instructors are all dynamic young people who are experienced with sailing and other watersports and interact well with kids of all ages. All of the staff are certified in First Aid and CPR with some also being certified life guards. The KidShip staff is supported by the employees of the Annapolis Sailing School. ##Best to steer your own ship as one skipper learns at the Maryland YC program. Photo by Carl Treff
What’s something creative you do to get kids excited? Besides the sailing lessons the kids get, they learn about the ##Kidship campers sailing off the seawall of the U.S. Naval Severn River and Academy. Photo by Bob Grieser/ courtesy of Kidship Chesapeake Bay and its many inhabitvice. Safe boating is reinforced with every ants and visitors. Among others, they lesson. The sailors are encouraged to go in learn about the ospreys, crabs, oysters, and the water to establish a comfort level, but horseshoe crabs. Lunch is spent on the instructors who are certified life guards beautiful Bembe Beach on the propmonitor them. erty. The kids get to go in to swim in the What do you wish parents knew about safe shallow water off the beach. what you do in the junior program? What do you do to keep it fun? Games Each summer, parents have reported that are incorporated into a lot of the sailing their children come away from KidShip lessons in the quick classroom sessions or with, besides sailing proficiency, tremenon the boat. Some are educational, and dously increased confidence. The sailors some are just plain fun. Especially on hot build confidence because the instructors days, one of the most popular games is onboard immediately put them in control Water Wars where the sailors are armed of their boat so it is them, the boat, the with water pistols/cannons and have a wind, and the water. This is also why they battle while on the water. Another is the learn so quickly. Knot Tying Game, which reinforces the The KidShip Camp and Annapolis knots they need to know for sailing, and Sailing School run simultaneously on the is also a lot of fun. One of the favorite same property. The advantage of this is adventures the sailors do is a sailing trip that a family can all learn to sail at the to downtown Annapolis where they go same time in age appropriate groups. At ashore and get ice cream. graduation, they all receive diplomas and What do you do to emphasize safety? can swap sea stories and begin enjoying Safety is paramount on the water. Every the wonderful experience of sailing as a sailor and instructor wears a U.S. Coast lifetime family sport. Guard certified personal flotation de-
From Beginner To Regatta Racing
he Maryland YC in Pasadena, MD, is yet another club that offers a sailing program to its members as well as the public that offers a range of classes from beginning sailing to regatta racing on Optimists during an eight-week summer session. MYC’s Carl Treff answered a few of our questions: What are your instructors’ sailing backgrounds? We hire a certified U.S. Sailing instructor, supplemented with numerous volunteers. Our lead instructor will typically have dinghy regatta racing experience to help with the logistics of attending local regattas. Our hired assistant instructor races on his high school sailing team.
38 February 2016 spinsheet.com
The numerous volunteers that help throughout the weeks have decades of sailing experience, including big boat racing and extensive cruising. What do you do to get kids excited? We use multiple “craft like” experiences during the sessions including building and decorating model sailboats and racing them in the pool, creating their own personal burgee (which then flies from their dinghy), and a swimming session every day at lunch. We also have on-water games using water guns, tennis ball challenge, and a poker run. How about safety? We go over rules of the road, safety on the docks, general boating safety.
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www.learn2sailwrsc.com spinsheet.com February 2016 39
Kids Sailing and Camps Sailing, Exploring, and Playing Games
olly O’Hare started the Eastport YC program in Annapolis in 2004 with borrowed boats, one staff, many volunteers, and no funds. Now they have a fleet of 25 sailboats, three Whalers, eight kayaks, and six paddleboards. Last summer, they had 10 staff and 225 kids, plus adult sailing, safe powerboat handling, and high school sailing. This upcoming summer, they expect over 300 kids to pass through seven weeks of programs. What’s your sailing background? My dad bought a brand new Cal 33 in 1972 when I was four, and I have been sailing ever since. I started sailing lessons at the Erie YC in Erie, PA, at age eight, and was teaching by 15. I have been racing some 35 plus years on anything from dinghies, catamarans, to keelboats as skipper or crew. I have taught sailing in some form for more than 20 years. My husband Gavin and I race Snipes together, but I’m looking forward to the day my daughters take over my position.
What’s something creative you do to get kids excited? Kids love to sing… I love singing with kids. Nothing more fun than singing silly songs while sailing. (Say that 10 times.) What do you to do keep it fun? Every lesson plan needs a fun component to reemphasize the skill being taught. Just sailing around buoys is boring. Teaching sailing is different than 20 years ago… kids don’t want to just sail; they want to do other stuff on the water. So at EYC we incorporate kayaking, paddleboarding, and sailing other boats. We added the Sunfish to our fleet, so beginner kids can sail with friends and not be overwhelmed. Our Bay Week program is a huge hit highlighting the maritime industry and exploring the Chesapeake Bay. Plus we look fun on the water with all our colorful sails, the brighter the better. What do you do to emphasize safety? The three components to a good program are safety, learning, and fun. Safety is number one. To do this you need a well-trained and professional staff. Instructors need to understand their responsibilities are well
##The Eastport YC program is open to the public as well as club members.
beyond just teaching sailing. Just like fun, at EYC we add a safety element to every lesson plan. What do you wish parents knew about what you do in the junior program? A lot of parents think I’m a full-time paid employee. They are surprised to learn I am a volunteer with kids and a real job. I do spend a tremendous amount of time with volunteers and staff getting the program prepared, so their children are in great hands. I don’t mind phone calls or emails either. I am happy to answer their questions. Why do you do this? Because someone did this for me. I have a tremendous amount of gratitude for all those who give to junior sailing. Junior sailing has given me far more than I can give back… but I will try.
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40 February 2016 spinsheet.com
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Safety, Fun, and Learning
tuart Proctor, programs and education manager at the Downtown Sailing Center’s Juniors Summer Camp in Baltimore answered our questions for parents: Tell us about the DSC program. It runs for 10 weeks each summer, from midJune through mid-August. We run an Adventure Sailing learn-to-sail day camp in J/22 keelboats, and our culture is built upon the mantra “safety, fun, and learning.” Weekly activities include the Fort Run (sailing around Fort McHenry), a sailing pizza excursion to Fells Point across the harbor, and others that range from water balloon toss to regatta day. Our camp is a perfect addition to other enrichment camps for kids as well as a great opportunity for experienced sailors to learn how to operate small keelboats. Campers range in age from eight to 15, and camp sizes range from 10-30 campers.
In addition to our Juniors Summer Camp, we simultaneously run a STEM enrichment camp for Baltimore ##Sailing camp at Baltimore’s Downtown City youth, Sailing Center. Photo by Keegan Dauber day programs for special groups, and a top-rated workforce top instructors are certified as Level 1 or Basic Keelboat Instructors through development program for City teens. U.S. Sailing. Needless to say, our 15 keelboats are on What do you do to keep it fun for kids? the water nearly all day, every day. We have been running quality, fun What are the backgrounds of your instructors? Our day camp is a registered sailing programs for more than 20 years day camp through the Maryland Depart- and we keep campers engaged with a 5:1 maximum camper/staff ratio. From ment of Health and Mental Hygiene, games such as Sailing Jeopardy to Clay which demands a rigorous safety proBoats to roll tacks to Heads Up, 7 Up, tocol and adherence to strict standards. our staff help create memories that last Our staff are certified in First Aid and a lifetime. CPR through the Red Cross, and our
Visit spinsheet.com/kids-camps-2016 for a list of camps and resources.
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spinsheet.com February 2016 41
Postcard From Cuba
The Door to Cuba Cracks Open
Story by David Henry, photos by Mark Duehmig
eems like a lot of talk about Cuba Arriving in Havana these days with Fidel stepping According to the travel guides and touraside and the new, kinder U.S. ism brochures, we would find Havana policies in place. It’s going to and most of Cuba as a bright and colorchange fast, that’s what we kept hearing. ful vacation destination; semi modern, a We should sail to Cuba before all the tourists country caught in the year 1958. What arrive. Better go before all those old cars get we found was a Cuba not depicted in the bought up and sent back to the States… magazines or the government pamphlets. After several month of discussion, four We landed on an island filled with of us—three brothers and our 82-yearwonderful, friendly people embracing old father—began our planning. At the change, but we discovered the city of writing of this article, travel to Cuba by Havana in utter decay, with everyone liva U.S. citizen was still restricted. Sailing ing in apparent poverty. We experienced from Annapolis, although our first choice, was not a ##The author, a brother, and his dad climb into an American classic taxi for a short ride to a rum factory. viable option due to current restrictions (see spinsheet. com/sail-to-cuba), and our dad who prefers the hard. American citizens traveling directly from the U.S. must have State Department approval to be legal, fitting into one of 13 categories to go, such as education, humanitarian, religious, or sports. That travel is restricted to approved tour groups, and there are limits where you will be spending your vacation a vacation of adventure, contradiction, dollars. frustration, and total surprise. An alternative travel option is flying Havana is the largest city of the into Havana via a third country, such as Caribbean with a population of 2.1 the Bahamas or Mexico. We chose this million. The airport terminal is small, option, flying through the Bahamas. A but clean, and the Cuban people begin Cuban tourist visa is required and can be their friendly welcome the moment you obtained from your airline into Cuba for arrive. Customs will ask if you want your $15. Bahamas Airlines operates 737s dipassport stamped. I elected to have mine rect to Cuba. Although we flew to Cuba, stamped both in and out of Cuba with we know a lot of Chesapeake sailors were no issues on my return to the U.S., but if headed to the Conch Republic Cup/ Key you are concerned, they will stamp your West Cuba Race Week (January 27 – visa instead. Travel guides will inform February 7). Some of our recent experiyou that health insurance is required ences may help future sailors be better while in Cuba and must be purchased for prepared for when they step off the boat. $2 a day prior to entering. Although we
42 February 2016 spinsheet.com
saw someone leave the immigration line to purchase insurance, three in our group were never questioned. I was only asked to show my American insurance card. We passed through customs with no issues. Transportation from the airport to the casa of your choosing is available from traditional yellow taxis, or the well-know “classic” cars. We chose a yellow van taxi for the extra room. Negotiate the price before you travel. Cost to most of the Havana area for four persons is about 30 CUC (Cuban currency is in pesos, but for the tourist, or non-Cuban, the island uses Cuban Convertibles or CUC; one CUC equals $1 at press time). This is the government’s attempt to control the black market and ensure a reasonable price paid by visitors. Both attempts seem to have worked well for them; there appears to be little in the way of an underground market of any kind and with an exchange rate of one-to-one to the American dollar, the tourist pays far more than the Cubans. Locals use the Cuban peso that exchanges at approximately 24 to one dollar. Tourist magazines will have you believe that the American dollar is not welcomed here and that you should exchange them for euros prior to Cuban entry. We found just the opposite in at least one place. Western Union at the Havana airport would only except dollars. Money exchanges, the most trustworthy, are called Cadecas. They are available throughout Havana and most of the larger cities and readily exchange the U.S. dollar. However, there is a 13-percent fee, and at times
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Postcard From Cuba they restrict you to $200 per transaction. Also, almost no one will accept the U.S. dollar as payment, so plan ahead. Avoiding tourist traps Havana consists of three areas: Vedado, Centro, and Vieja. We traveled through Vedado, seeing the Palace, Havana’s largest hospital, and major government buildings on the way to our B&B located in the heart of Centro Havana. We purposely avoided the tourist traps of beach hotels, looking for a more genuine Cuba experience. That is exactly what we found. The scene that unfolded as we entered into Centro Havana was, at first site, frightening. The city appeared as a bombed out metropolis with buildings crumbling around the people and the cars that filled the streets. Piles of rubble lay swept into heaps at the intersections. Few structures stood unaffected by the decay, let alone painted. Narrow streets with open doorways, were filled with people watching life of the city go by. Street vendors plied their wares of fruit and three-wheeled bicycles called Cuban limos cruised the streets with their passengers. We were all surprised when our taxi stopped and announced we had arrived. Our B&B (a casa particular in Spanish) called Casa Nuvo was on the second floor of a typical central city building, with clean, comfortable rooms and the host very accommodating. Air conditioning was available only in the bedrooms, but was just what we needed. It appears that this is a luxury exclusively for visitors to the island. The high-ceiling Spanish architecture of the building helped pull cooler air in and kept the common rooms relatively comfortable despite the 95-plus
degrees outside. The room cost $25 per per night. Pleasures of paladars The dining experience throughout our venture to Cuba was better than we could have ever expected, with traditional paladars (family owned restaurants), the best investment in quality of food and money spent. Guidebooks told us to expect tiny places in people’s homes or backyards, but in Havana most paladars were real restaurants. Two of the finest in Havana are LaGuardia on Concordia and Escobar Streets (order the Carpaccio) and Cafa Miglis at 120 Lealtad Street (order the lobster). Check them out on the web before going to Cuba, as the internet is not easily available. The best meals run about $15-$25. Numerous government-run restaurants, such as Sloppy Joes and Castropol, offer decent menus, but we found many of the staff bored and service poor. Most paladars add a 10 percent service fee, but that goes to the government. If you find the service worth a tip, 10 percent is standard. Traveling within Central and Old (Vieja) Havana was one of the most enjoyable parts of our trip. Go by way of the Cuban limo, the three-wheeled bicycles. Again, negotiate your price before the ride. The friendly, would-be tour guides on their modern-day rickshaws will transfer you in shaded comfort to paladars and places of interest for one to two CUC per person. The colorful, pristine Havana, shown in the tourist magazines can be found in Vieja Havana as a 10-block strip kept for the tourists. You will find several small areas of artwork and trinkets for sale, but again to our surprise, the T-shirt tourist section of junk has yet to arrive in Havana. Outside Havana Travel to areas outside of Havana is a must. I recommend bus travel for getting around within Cuba. Viazul is the main long distance bus company available to non-Cubans, and it offers air-conditioned, timely travel to many desired loca##A trait of traditional paladars, or small, family-owned restaurants, is huge amounts of food. We weren’t disappointed at this paladar near Viñales in western Cuba.
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##The long hike down to the waterfall Cascada Soroa near Las Terrazas was worth it. An entrepreneur set up a small bar at the bottom to reward visitors for the hike down, and prepare them for the trek back out.
tions (viazul.com). If you are looking for more adventurous travel destinations, rent a yellow, official taxi for the day. Make your own destination plans and negotiate the rate before you travel. A full day trip out and back should run about $140. I highly recommend not going by way of “classic car.” The classic car nostalgia is just that; they don’t make those cars anymore for a reason. They are cramped, with no safety features including seat belts, airbags, or anti-lock brakes, with no air conditioning, not to mention the worst feature of every Cuban vehicle: exhaust fumes. With no emissions laws, every, car, truck, bus, or motorcycle spews toxic fumes that can make your road travel experience, well, less than desirable. While researching for our trip, drinking water and toilet paper were listed as major concerns. Don’t drink the tap water. We were happy to find bottled water everywhere we traveled, so water filters systems are not necessary unless you plan to go way off the beaten path. And with the rum drinks being so important to the Cuban economy and lifestyle, most places make ice with filtered water. Cubans make an outstanding mojito. Toilet paper, however, appears to be an allotted luxury for most Cubans. Rum and cigars On almost everyone’s list of things to enjoy or purchase while in Cuba are rum and cigars. While both are readily available, they are closely controlled by the government and can be relatively expensive. Havana Club appears to be the most common rum (pronounced ron), and bottles
run from six CUCs ($6) for rum aged two years to 70 CUCs ($70) or more up for those aged seven years. Although rum drinks were fashionable everywhere we dined, we saw very few people actually smoking cigars. Readily available as the rum, they are quite expensive as well. Cohiba cigars are a brand name made from tobacco grown in the western side of the island called the Vuelta Abajo region, a wonderful day trip from Havana if you have the time. Originally made exclusively for Fidel Castro and communist leaders, they have been sold to the public since 1982. A single Cohiba can run from $4 for very small ones to $15 if you choose a Churchill style. These higher priced cigars are not what is enjoyed by the locals, but it is advisable to purchase them over what you may find offered from a street vendor. El Floridita, the bar made famous by Hemingway and his daiquiris, is a nostalgic place to enjoy a rum cocktail. It’s on Obispo Street in Vieja Havana. While there, stop by upstairs at the
##The author and his brother Joe ride in a Cuban limo, a convenient, inexpensive bicycle rickshaw. This driver was proud to have Americans in his care and hollered it to anyone who would listen as music from his stereo filled the street.
Havana Club store, and pick up a bottle of Cuban rum and a few Cohibas for your return trip. You won’t be disappointed. Don’t forget to bring… Finally, I recommend carrying a small backpack with needed supplies for your day trips. Include a decent map, Spanish translation dictionary, water, toilet paper, a quality flashlight, small pocketknife, and a camera. Violent crime is almost unheard of in Cuba, but everyone warns about petty theft. Keep your belongings close and locked. Remember, things occur at a different pace in Cuba. Not just Island Time, more like a Cuban Occasion. Relax, know that everything will not work as you expect, greet everyone with a smile and Hola, and you will be inspired by the wonderful
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people you meet and delighted by places that are like nowhere else you’ve ever been. Find more photos and helpful links at spinsheet.com/cuba-2016. About the Author and photographer: David Henry is a bluewater sailor, angler, pilot, and novelist (davidhenryliterature.com). His brother, Annapolis sailor Mark Duehmig, is a contributing photographer for SpinSheet (markduehmig.com).
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Wintering Aboard A Year To Forget by Cindy Wallach
t’s often said that women forget the pain and exhaustion of childbirth and the early baby years so that they’ll be willing to procreate again. The same can be said for wintering aboard. By the time May rolls around, we are so drunk on spring that we completely forget December through March. We go headfirst into the winter liveaboard life all over again.
Winter 2015 was particularly ugly. Looking back at the photos, it seems like an out-of-body experience. Are those really my kids bundled like the Michelin Tire Man, waddling up the frozen dock? Did the ice chunks really get that thick, thumping like drunk polar bears against our fiberglass hull? Was there really that much snow in late March? We had a plan last winter, an escape plan. It was so very clever on paper. My husband was going to be deployed to the Middle East for six months, and
I was going to be left wintering alone with our then four- and 10-year old children on our St. Francis 44 catamaran on Back Creek in Annapolis. I decided that rather than trudge through the three months of winter alone with the kids on the boat, trying not to eat my young, I would plan a grand vacation. December was the holidays, so that would fly by. Then, we would fly to Nicaragua for the month of January. And then, all we would have to endure would be wee little February, just a mere 28 days of winter, and then,
lap, and we spent the coldest week of the winter snug on land with flushing toilets and never-ending hot water. I knew I had to go check on the boat. So many things could go wrong even in just one week. Heaters had to stay running, so there were always plugs and shore power to check for charring or arcing. The marina only had two bubblers going, neither of which were anywhere near my boat, so I had to make sure the encroaching ice wasn’t doing any damage to our hull. And by that point in the winter, the shrink
I look out our galley port and see gangs of seagulls walking across the ice, skidding and squawking like drunks in high heels. the robins would start singing and the green buds would start popping out. We did manage our Central American escape, full of tropical goodness. I came back to the boat in February ready for the last few weeks of winter and spring just around the corner. Except spring got lost looking for that corner. February brought constant snow and record cold. My plan started falling apart. What do winter liveaboards do when the going gets really rough? We look for house-sitting gigs. One fell in my 46 February 2016 spinsheet.com
wrap started to have loose seams. The special tape got weak with the sun and wind, and one loose flap could mean the whole plastic bubble flying away in a good blow. As with swollen feet and poopy diapers, we forget all about this in summer time. Staying warm onboard in the worst of winter takes creativity and a dash of humility. Looking decent takes a back seat to keeping your whole body warm, so layers of fleece and wool are piled on until your body takes on a soft, marshmallow shape. Sometimes, the
clothes in your lockers are too cold to put on compared to the ones already on your unwashed body. So you wear what you already have on during the day to bed, and then you keep it on the next day, and then... The kids are well-trained in the ritual of taking their clothes from their lockers and laying them on the space heaters for a few minutes before changing clothes. Once the sun goes down, we bake. Muffins, cookies, breads, roasts…
no wonder we all put on 10 pounds in winter. Keeping that oven going makes the long, cold, dark nights a little easier to bear. And come bed time, we all pile in together. While my husband was out of the country, the two kids slept in a puppy pile with me all winter long. The brackish waters of the Bay get fresher and fresher with all that rain and snow, which makes it freeze. It starts with that glassy skim coat of ice. The delicate first layer that shimmers in the frigid sunshine can be punctured with a pebble or stick. Then it gets colder, and snow layers on the ice, and suddenly the ice is thick and opaque and eerily still. I look out our galley port and see gangs of seagulls walking across the ice, skidding and squawking like drunks in high heels. My kids like throwing heavier and heavier things on the ice just to hear the dull thud. Once my son sprawled out on his belly on the dock and whacked a two-by-four as hard as he could against the ice below. He didn’t even make a dent. The early spring thaw is always marked by that sunny day when the ice starts to release from the rigging and
drop like bombs on to the deck. The ice flows start to break up. The creeks and rivers of the Bay start coming back to life. The bubblers get put away. We bake less and less. That glorious day comes when the marina turns on the water for the docks again, and we cut off the shrink wrap like hatching from an egg. The sails go back on the boat, and the first weekend out on the thawed-out Bay is planned. And just like that, winter is forgotten. #
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anguage tapes can be very helpful to teach someone to say “It is nice to meet you” or “Where is the Columbus Hotel.” And very importantly, “Where are you from? I am from North America.” Language computer programs are great at teaching you to identify a boy, a girl, a soccer ball, an airplane, or a running horse. Neither of these help you ask “Do you have an anchor chain swivel?” When we sailed to Europe, trying to speak the native language was very important to us. Not only do the locals really appreciate the ##Image by NOAA effort, but it is incredibly fulfilling to be understood in a new language. Grocery stores were pretty easy since we could identify what we were picking up and see its label. But when it came to buying specific boat items, the language barrier became an issue, although a fun issue. We bought several dictionaries, including one that was called “Spanish for Sailors.” But we spent
48 February 2016 spinsheet.com
by Cindy Fletcher-Holden
the majority of our time in Portugal, and even though much of the spelling is similar to Spanish, the pronunciation is quite different. Because of this, dictionaries weren’t that helpful. We could see the word on paper, but forming it in sound was a completely different task. The Portuguese language employs throat muscles that English does not. We
tried to mimic what our friends were teaching us, and they would shake their heads sympathetically. We did learn some basic sentences that got us by, and at times I could even have a conversation. But buying boat stuff in hardware stores was often an adventure. First we had to find a hardware store. If we found a marine hardware
store, the task was easy since boat stuff was everywhere. But marine stores were not everywhere, and we often had to go to a regular hardware store and hope we could improvise with what they had. We would pack along a dictionary, a sketch book, and a pen. If we needed to replace an old thing, well that was easy, we would just take it; but this wasn’t always practical. Once in the store, we’d ask if they speak English, which in many places they do, but not in little towns away from big cities. If they did not speak English, I would say, in Portuguese, that I would try to speak in Portuguese, and that I was learning Portuguese. I got very good at this, and it always brought a smile. Then we would try to stumble through the questions the best we could using words we knew, hand gestures, sound effects, and drawings. I suppose being a professional artist helped with the drawings.
www.Myachtservices.net When we needed an anchor swivel, the drawing is what did the trick. We first tried words and pointing to similar things, but when I drew a bow of the boat and the anchor chain cascading down to the bottom and pointed to the actual swivel, the store clerk nodded excitedly and went in the back and got it. In Spain, in a sweet little town called Ayamonte, I was stripping the old varnish off our teak trim when my precious Ryobi palm sander (25 years old) stopped working. As we did in the past, we wanted to fix it instead of replace it. It needed new motor brushes. So we took it to a hardware store, and Robert and the store clerk, both rapidly speaking in two different languages but bonded by a common knowledge of the little tool, were able to replace the brushes and get the sander working again. By the time we were in Las Palmas, on the island of Gran Canaria in the Canary Islands, we were nearly two years into our European cruise, and both our Portuguese and Spanish were
passable. We had the hand gesture/ sound effect/drawing thing down to a class act. While we were in one marine hardware store, a lady was trying to ask for a plug, a wooden, coneshape plug, the kind you carry in case you need to plug a hole in an emergency. She was practically yelling in English: “I NEED A WOOD PLUG FOR OUR BOAT. IT IS CONE SHAPED.” I couldn’t take it anymore and grabbed a pen and my sketch book and said to the clerk, “Ella necesita este” (she needs this) and then drew the plug, along with a boat, showing a hole and where the plug goes. He nodded and went right to it. The lady got her plug.
Here, in Annapolis, we sometimes go into a hardware store and for a moment we think that their English is really good! Then we realize the cruising adventure is over and we’re really home. For now, anyway. When we do sail away again to non-English speaking ports, we will of course try to learn the local language, at least the basics, and I will always carry a sketch book and a pen.
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Cruising Club NOtes
804-776-9211 • Deltaville, VA New Sales And Pre-Owned • Sail & Power Since 1948 • Full Service Yard • ABYC
The Shortest Month
appy February, club friends! Although it’s a leap year, it’s still the shortest and often coldest month of the year. Club members are gathering for comfort food potlucks and lectures as well as ski weekends and theater outings. A few lucky ones will make their way to palm-fringed beaches and pretty tropical anchorages—we hope so! We hope, too, that they will share their pretty photos and stories upon their return to the Chesapeake. Please send your club news, high resolution photos, and dark chocolates with caramel to email@example.com by February 10 for the March issue. Stay warm!
##Are you a J/Boat owner? Meet others March 3 at SSA.
All J/Boat Sailors Welcome
f you own a J/Boat or you hope to own one, you are welcome to join North Point Yacht Sales and Jeff Johnstone, president of J/ Boats, for a presentation on the current fleet of Js and where the brand is headed. Presentations will include: “The NEW J/112e, a Sport Cruiser” and “The Evolution Series: J/97e, J/112e,
J/122e” by Johnstone; “Current Class Racing: Existing and Growing Fleets” by North Point Yacht Sales, and “Sailing and Racing Participation” by Ken Comerford, NPYS. Presentations, a light dinner fare, and beverages will be held at Severn Sailing Association’s upstairs Club Room March 3 from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. All are welcome!
Find your club’s notes at spinsheet.com/clubs 50 February 2016 spinsheet.com
##A Kent Narrows Sail and Power Squadron seminar.
Two Classes at Kent Island
he Kent Narrows Sail and Power Squadron will present the following two classes: “Sailing the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway Seminar,” February 9 at 7 p.m. at Kent Island Yacht Club (free) and “USPS Seamanship Class” begins March 7 at Kent Island Fire Department for five Mondays from 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. (Contact Joe Burke at (410) 279-0862 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The cost will be $58 for USPS members; $78 for non-members. Register online: http://tinyurl.com/pxdw9f7.)
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Classes held: April 21-24, 2016
Registration Now Open!
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Bermuda 40 Association Winter Dinner
full slate of new officers was elected to head up the Chesapeake Bay Bermuda 40 Association for 2016 at the group’s annual Winter Dinner and Business Meeting held January 9 at the Double Tree Annapolis Hotel. Fortyseven members and guests attended the gathering of the owners, part owners, and former owners of Hinckley yachts active on the Chesapeake Bay and its tributaries. Guest Speaker Elliot Oldak, nephew of Harold Oldak, an owner of one of the first Bermuda 40s built, spoke about the development of the famous Bill Tripp Jr.designed yacht and shared remembrances from his early sailing experiences. Pat Cooper of St. Michaels, the newly elected commodore, thanked outgoing Commodore David Dale of Arlington and Vice Commodore Walt Shoemaker of Washington for their years of service to the organization. Richard Rosenthal of Great Falls was elected vice commodore and Penny Zahn of Severna Park was elected secretary/treasurer. David Wallace
##Bermuda 40 Association Vice Commodore Richard Rosenthal, Commodore Pat Cooper, Secretary/Treasurer Penny Zahn, and Member-at-Large David Wallace. Photo by Dick Cooper
of Baltimore was elected to a new memberat-large position. The organization was founded in 1977 by Bermuda 40 owners on the Chesapeake to share information and camaraderie with fellow sailors. While most of its members sail the Chesapeake, it represents yacht owners on the East and West Coasts, the Netherlands, Canada, Australia, and Singapore. Last year seven classic Hinckley Bermuda 40s sailed in the Elf Classic
Yacht Race from Eastport Yacht Club to the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum. CBB40 is a founding member of the National Sailing Hall of Fame. The group has an active cruising schedule, meets regularly for fine dining, and publishes a newsletter to share repair, cruising, and racing advice. Membership is open to owners of all Hinckley-built yachts, both sail and power. For more information, please contact Penny Zahn at email@example.com.
Grant Applications Welcome
##Miles River YC Foundation-sponsored SOS instructor teaches children how to swim at the Bay Hundred Community Pool.
52 February 2016 spinsheet.com
he Miles River Yacht Club Foundation, a nonprofit organization based in St. Michaels, is accepting applications until April 15 for 2016 grants and stipends to support charitable and educational activities relating to the Chesapeake Bay maritime arts and sciences. The Foundation supports amateur youth-oriented sports including sailing and swimming. Application forms can be downloaded by clicking “Apply” at mrycfoundation.org. Completed applicants may be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org or mailed to: MRYC Foundation, Inc., Attn: Grant Committee, 606A N. Talbot Street, S115, St. Michaels, MD 21663. The Foundation was established in 2010 to promote and support youth-oriented competitive sailing and swimming and other water-related educational activities. The Foundation, although totally independent, is affiliated with the Miles River YC. To date, the Foundation has given more than $220,000 to help support 23 area groups. In the last two years, the Foundation’s Sink-orSwim (SOS) Program has taught 750 Talbot County children how to swim. Visit the website for more information: mrycfoundation.org.
Rekindling a Love Affair with Sailing
arrie and Scott Kleinjan, members of the Annapolis Sailors Club, keep their 2002 Beneteau 331 Kairos at Horn Point in Eastport. They took a few minutes over the holidays to answer SpinSheet’s questions. How did you get into sailing? We took an ASA weeklong captain’s course out of Tortola, BVI, many years ago but could not apply the time to sailing while we had three kids at home and work obligations. In 2014, I (Carrie) began a two-year work detail in the Washington, D.C. area and stayed in Annapolis during the work week. Being in this boating community rekindled my desire to sail. I convinced my husband that we needed to buy our own sailboat. Now that our youngest son has gone off to college, we spend all our free time on the boat, buying things for the boat, thinking about the boat, taking boating classes, and/or planning where we will go next season.
What’s the best part about being in a cruising club? We have found the boating community to be a friendly group always willing to share their knowledge about boating. Do you have a favorite recent memory from a club rendezvous or raft? I really enjoyed the two raftup weekends we attended last summer where we anchored off a club member’s dock, brought food to share for a potluck at the club member’s home or marina, and returned to our boat to sleep. Also, we participated in the Hospice Cup this past fall. We would not have had the courage or incentive to join a race but for the encouragement we received from club members, especially Vicki Hurt. What adventures do you have planned?We plan to participate in the Delmarva Rally this summer which will be our first foray into bluewater sailing.
On the Bay and Beyond
orinthians member Julien Bigden and his wife Jill sail their 40-foot Wauquiez Mojo out of their home dock on Back Creek in Annapolis and have been members of the Corinthians for 10 years. As he passes on the torch as fleet captain to Hank Recla, here’s what Julian had to say about his sailing career and club connection. How did you get into sailing? I started sailing in dinghies in England when I was 16 years old. My father bought an old 19-foot Sharpie that needed a lot of work, and I helped him refinish her. We sailed her until I purchased my own boat when I was 19 years old. It was an Enterprise, a 14-foot planing dinghy that was very popular for racing in England at that time. I was working for the Marconi Company and raced at the Marconi Sailing Club on the River Blackwater on the east coast of England. We also traveled extensively for several National Enterprise Championship Regattas in other areas in the UK and Scotland where there would typically be more than 60 boats competing. Since moving to Annapolis, I have enjoyed racing in a J/105, Follow us!
##Corinthians member Julian Bigden.
a J/109, and now in our Wauquiez—all called Mojo. In 1976, we moved to the U.S. with our young family and started cruising in New England before moving to the Chesapeake Bay. What’s the best part of being in a cruising club? The Corinthians is what is commonly termed a ‘virtual yacht club’ meaning we have no physical home and therefore no real estate costs which make membership very affordable. We have Corinthian fleets in New York, New England, Philadelphia, and Annapolis. We also have an association with the Little Ship Club in London, England, and share cruises together.
The Annapolis Corinthian fleet’s focus on sailing, our multiple fleets, and the association with the London Little Ship Club with opportunities to take part in cruises outside of the Chesapeake and in Europe, makes the Corinthians unique, and we feel privileged to be part of this group. We have made some great friends since joining the fleet. I have enjoyed being its fleet captain for the last three years. We welcome interested sailors to consider joining our fleet. Call John Butler, membership chairman for 2016 at (301) 613-7996. thecorinthians.org spinsheet.com February 2016 53
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New Race Committee Lessons Learned
he job of Race Committee (RC) at Herrington Harbour Sailing Association (HHSA) is a shared responsibility for all the racing members. Each boat must run at least one race during the season. This year, 10 new racers joined the fleet, many with little to no experience running a race. Along with a RC seminar in the spring, a couple of volunteers were available to mentor new race officers. The following is a note from the hhsa.org racing forum written by the skipper of Social Security, a first time race officer. ##HHSA members: David McCullough, Marsha Reich, Prag Katta (obscured), Samantha Cole, Thom Cole, Andy Schmidt, Hilary Schmidt, and John Pollock (front).
##HHSA race committee members in action.
I had the opportunity to do race committee for HHSA this past weekend. At first I was skeptical, thinking this was a job that no salty racer really wants to do. I couldn’t have been more wrong. Here are a couple of take-aways:
• Being the boss is fun. I say that in jest; RC is truly a democracy. The more experienced racers have many suggestions about course selection, wind direction, and pin placement. It is wise to listen to them, but your decision is final in the end.
Great Year for HHSA
t’s January and that is party time for HHSA... usually. This year’s Annual Banquet January 23 was postponed due to a blizzard forecast and will unfold March 19. At this big winter event, we thank our outgoing Commodore Bev Wright and Rear Commodore/Cruising Peter Seckinger and welcome the new Commodore Laurie Albert and Rear Commodore/Cruising Judy Lampley and Vanessa Uelman as Rear Commodore/Social. 2015 was a great year for HHSA. We welcomed 23 new members and their families to the club. The racing fleet grew by 10 new boats. Going into the New Year, we will continue our New Racer initiative with seminars for new racers, sail trim, and a Foredeck Forum. HHSA will also continue to grow our Women’s Regatta. We plan to make this the premier women’s PHRF racing event on the Chesapeake. Watch for more information in the CBYRA Green Book! hhsa.org
• RC is in charge of fun. Your number one priority is to make sure that everyone has a good time.
• You have a captive audience. This is a really good opportunity to get to know people better, exchange stories, and build relationships. You never know who is going to have a boat for you to sail on in the future.
• It is a prime opportunity to actually memorize what those nicely colored flags actually mean.
HHSA will continue to grow its PHRF racing fleet with training, social, and on-the-water events for PHRF A, B, and Non-Spinnaker boats. The theme for 2016 is “For the Best PHRF Racing on the Bay, Sail with HHSA!” Check out hhsa.org/racing to see why. 54 February 2016 spinsheet.com
Find your club’s notes at spinsheet.com/clubs
##Patuxent Small Craft Guild volunteers build and raffle a canoe each year at the Calvert Marine Museum. This yearâ€™s winner was Simon Greig.
##Happy New Year to Club Crabtowne members Liz, Karla, Rilla, and hostess Janet.
##Revelers at the Cruising Club of Virginiaâ€™s awards party.
##North East River YC member Betsey Denapoli sailing Stars and Stripes winner of the 1987 Americas Cup, sailed by Ted Hood, while in St. Martin in December.
##Hunter Sailing Association supports Norton Yachts!
##The Chesapeake Bristol Club kicked off its 2016 season with the annual January Theater and Dinner outing.
spinsheet.com February 2016 55
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##Violet, the former yacht of President Grover Cleveland, acted as a floating clubhouse for the Maryland Yacht Club in the early 1920s.
Where the Patapsco and Rock Creek Meet
aryland Yacht Club in Pasadena, MD, sits high on a hill overlooking the mouths of Rock Creek and the Patapsco River. That was not always the case, however. We were founded in 1908, when a group of power boaters formed the Maryland Motor Boat Club. Our original clubhouse was built on the Middle Branch of the Patapsco River adjacent to Ferry Bar Point. Sailors started joining the burgeoning ranks, and in 1919 our name was changed to Maryland Yacht Club. Soon thereafter, Western Maryland Railroad bought the property where the clubhouse stood, forcing a move. With limited funds, the 138 members purchased the former yacht of President Grover Cleveland, Violet, which became a floating clubhouse tied at the foot of the Hanover Street Bridge. Needing more space still, the yacht club struck a deal with the city of Baltimore to lease a building on the grounds of Broening Park, the current location of Harbor Hospital. Elected officials, socialites, and prominent businessmen swelled the roster. Twenty thousand spectators came to watch Baltimore’s first-ever powerboat races during the opening weekend in 1925. By 1929, there were 665 members and 188 slips in the basin. Powerboat racing was a mainstay on the yacht club’s calendar. The most prominent racer was Guy Lombardo, who skippered his boat in the races out on Middle Branch. By 1940, with 600 boats on the club’s roster, there was a need for ad-
56 February 2016 spinsheet.com
ditional space. In 1945, MYC signed a lease with the current Fairview property, at the time a foundering amusement park, to be used as summer quarters. Buildings were renovated and slips were built. In 1946 the new location was dedicated during opening ceremonies, which included the usual powerboat racing out of the mouth of Rock Creek, and was attended by 6000 yachtsmen. The first Queen of the Chesapeake Pageant was held at MYC in 1948, and to this day is an annual tradition. By 1953, the membership realized how much they enjoyed being “down river,” and the Rock Creek location was purchased to become the permanent, year-round home of MYC. The yacht club was not immune to catastrophe, however. During Labor Day weekend in 1975, while the majority of members were enjoying a cruise to St. Michaels, the clubhouse caught fire and burned to the ground. Despite low morale, and not much cash in reserve, the current clubhouse rose from the ashes. Today, MYC is a fun-loving and friendly yacht club with 120 deep water slips in a well-protected basin and easy access to the Bay. With full dining and lounge, wedding accommodations, swimming pool, fuel dock, club cruises, youth sailing program, and a calendar full of events, MYC is the place to be. We will host open houses February 21 and March 20 at 2 p.m. Discounted memberships are currently available. Stop by for a visit. mdyc.org
Grandview Island Sunfish Celebrate the New Year
t was a busy start to the New Year as the Grandview Island Sunfish fleet held its race on Grandview Island in the Chesapeake Bay on Saturday, January 2. Winds were light and shifty out of the southwest. Sailing close to shore makes for some challenging conditions due to the trees and houses. The group photo shows Cameron Thurman, Ashley Obermeyer, Dreugh Phillips, BR Flowers, Jamie Chapman, Ken Dameon, Tim Etherington, and Jay Bolan. If we field this kind of a crowd in winter, you can imagine that this is not just a “frostbite series” but rather a group that sails year round, every Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, with a formal race like this every month of the year. There are 31 Sunfish within a mile of this beach, and it is almost all because of Jamie Chapman, our informal commodore. Find the 2015 recap of all the fleet’s events at spinsheet.com/clubs. ##Sunfish sailors Cameron Thurman, Ashley Obermeyer, Dreugh Phillips, BR Flowers, Jamie Chapman, Ken Dameon, Tim Etherington, and Jay Bolan.
So You Wanna Sail Offshore Part 1: Boat Preparation by Beth Crabtree
##Murray Leigh, Will Passano, Scott Schluederberg (reclining), Peter Dudley, Zach Goldberg (at helm), and Alex Passano aboard Will’s J/37 Carina during the 2015 Annapolis to Newport race. Photo by Ted Steeble
This is the first installment of a three-part series on offshore preparations. Check back in March and April when we’ll share tips on crew preparation and gear.
ailing offshore can be the thrill of a lifetime, but boat preparations—well, not so exhilarating. In addition to a structurally sound hull and stable rig, onboard there must be enough equipment for the crew to independently handle severe weather, equipment failures, and unexpected emergencies. Especially for first-timers it can be daunting, costly, and time-consuming. Yet, talk to any experienced offshore sailor, and they’ll tell you without hesitation that meticulous preparations are well worth the time and effort. “Offshore sailing is a totally different animal than going around the buoys on the Bay,” says seasoned offshore racer Rick Born, who has under his belt six Newport Bermuda Races aboard his J/120 Windborn, 10 Annapolis to Newport Races, and many other offshore passages, as well as four decades of big boat ownership. “Sailing the Chesapeake is benign in comparison. Offshore there’s more wind and bigger waves, which can be really fun Follow us!
if you have confidence in the boat. Since conditions offshore often last for long periods of time, everything needs to be heavier duty. A thunderstorm with 40-knot winds might last 20 minutes on the Bay, but could go on for 12 hours offshore. Over time the stresses and chafing can lead to equipment failure on a boat that’s not properly prepared.” Maybe we’re stating the obvious, but let’s start here anyway. Make sure your vessel is offshore capable. Not all boats are. Coastal cruisers interested in testing the waters offshore should make certain their inshore cruising vessel is really up to the demands that will be placed on them. Born suggests getting the opinion of a surveyor and other experienced offshore sailors. Check in with your insurance agent too, who will also have an opinion, and with whom you must verify that your coverage extends offshore. Safety is a skipper’s number one priority, so safety prep should begin with the ISAF Offshore Special Regulations (OSR),
which govern offshore racing for monohulls and multihulls, structural features, yacht equipment, personal equipment and training. These are requirements for offshore racers, but they’re good guidelines for cruisers, too. The regulations are updated every two years, and the latest edition can be found at sailing.org/specialregs. Fair warning: they can be cumbersome to read and interpret, but there are several places to look for translation. U.S. Sailing’s Safety at Sea Committee’s more streamlined version can be found at ussailing.org/safety/equipmentand-requirements. Another more easily digested guide, with links to FAQ’s and worthwhile offshore tips, can be found at the 2016 Newport to Bermuda Race website (bermudarace.com). Find another at the 2016 A2B race website guide (bermudaoceanrace.com). Finally, cruisers can use these guides too, or look to similar lists put out by rally organizers, such as the one put out by the World Cruising Club (worldcruising.com/arc/safety.aspx). spinsheet.com February 2016 57
When it comes to electronics and Born. “Bring belts and replacement parts, communications systems, there are opand make sure you have a crew member cations, but a satellite phone can’t be beat. pable of dealing with those kinds of repairs. “A sat-phone will allow you to call the Because big ocean waves cause bouncing Coast Guard and explain your situation that stirs up junk from the bottom of the or problem, reach a doctor for an injury or fuel tanks, bring plenty of fuel filters.” illness, or get the latest weather forecast,” Moving above decks to sails and rigging, says Born, who’s found offshore Internet Born says, “An offshore sail inventory is communications to be unreliable due to the difficulty in maintaining a decent signal. No safety list would be complete without some type of personal safety device for a man-overboard situation. Technology in this area has made great strides over the years, and today it’s generally agreed that everyone should wear an AIS ##Murray Leigh, Dave Baxter, and Scott Schluederberg device. As Born puts it, “with (at helm) aboard the J/37 Carina during the 2015 an EPIRB they will find your Annapolis to Newport Race. Photo by Ted Steeble body, but with AIS (which sends your location to your own vessel and nearby vessels with AIS different than a Bay inventory. All sails technology), your crew will likely recover need to be heavier and, because of big sea you alive.” bow spray, jibs need a raised clew. A jibtop Switching away from that depressing can be your best friend when reaching but unlikely scenario, let’s discuss the boat’s in a breeze. Your sailmaker can help you engine. “Sooner or later, you’re going to here and can make you up a sail repair kit, have engine problems, so expect it,” says which most likely will be used. If your boat
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has some age on it, an inspection by an experienced rigger is a good idea. Your insurance company may ask that you do this (among other things) when you request additional coverage for going offshore. Begin early! You’ve probably figured out that you’re going to need a lot of items, some of which you probably never thought about for causal Bay sailing. On a properly prepared boat, you’ll not only be able to address a leaky through-hull, you’ll also be able to create an emergency tiller and steering options in the event you lose your rudder. It takes time to collect all those items. Think harnesses, tethers, jacklines, emergency water, life raft, tools, special flares, ocean anchor, replacement parts, and more. Many items, such as the satphone, ocean anchor, and life raft, can be rented. This is a good option for racers who only go offshore once every year or two. For safety items, buy the best you can afford. Or as Born puts it, “Buy the good stuff. When the chips are down and you’re relying on a piece of equipment, you’re going to want the best.” #
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Quantum Key West Race Week 2016
f sailors headed to Key West for the 2016 edition of Quantum Key West Race Week (KWRW) thought they were going to have a nice little winter sailing vacation, they quickly realized they had signed up for much more than a little ‘round the buoys action. Winds were steadily in the double digits with swells and heavy precipitation as a cold front moved its way out of the area. Luckily this year’s race organizers weren’t afraid of a little weather. 2016 marked the first year that Storm Trysail Club (STC) managed the event. STC has for years run Block Island Race Week and promised to bring changes to KWRW with their new management. One of these changes was replacing the PHRF rating system with ORC, a measurement-based system that race committee hoped would more accurately place boats against one another on the course. By the numbers, about 70 percent of the boats racing KWRW were there Follow us!
One Wild Ride for one-design action. As has been the case for the last four years, the J/70s were the biggest fleet by far, this year with 47 boats on the line. Instead of splitting the fleet into two, as they’ve done in Charleston and Annapolis, STC set everyone off with the same gun. The other big class to turn heads on the water was the C&C 30 One Design fleet, who had 11 boats come out to play. Of these,
Terry Hutchinson, the 2014 winner of the same award, was one of 21 crewmembers on Hap Fauth’s Maxi 72 Bella Mente. When racing got started Monday morning, you didn’t have to be a pro to know that it was a perfect day of sailing. For the first race, winds were steadily above 20 knots out of the northeast, diminishing only slightly throughout the day. The sea state was bumpy, ##Paul Milo and Robin Team squared off throughout the entire week. Photo by Allen Clark for PhotoBoat.com with three to four foot waves rolling through the courses. On the C&C30 Themis, owned by Walt Thirion, two genoas were damaged prior to the first race. In Division 3, Solomons sailors John and Linda Edwards three were owned by Chesapeake Bay (onboard the chartered GP 26 Rhumb racers (Bay boats made up just over 12 Punch) hooked the pin at the start and percent of the regatta). were fouled for five minutes (they still The regatta had its fair share of big managed to beat two other boats). Anbeauties, too, and with them came their other boat on the same course lost their sailing celebrity crew. Steve Benjamin, lifeline, throwing three crewmembers owner of the TP52 Spookie, had just been overboard. All were recovered safely. announced as the winner of the Rolex There wasn’t a lot of room to Yachtsman of the Year award. In IRC 0, maneuver in the J/70 fleet, but Bay spinsheet.com February 2016 59
Quantum Key West Race Week 2016 (continued...)
boats proved that they like squaring off against each other in tight spaces. Thom Bowen’s Reach Around and Henry Filter’s Wild Child traded places all day long, while Catharine Evans and Clarke McKinney chased each other around the buoys on Mojito and Family Truckster. The youngest skipper in the fleet at 13 years old, Gannon Troutman, was back onboard Pied Piper with dad Dan as foredeck. He struggled a bit in the first race, finishing mid-fleet, but steadily climbed back to the leaderboard throughout the day. In Division Three, two Bay-based J/122s found each other practically match racing on the ORC 1 course. Robin Team’s Teamwork, based in Lexington, NC, but with a boatload of Annapolis-based crew, and Paul Milo’s Orion traded bullets all day long. “We chased each other around the course,” says Milo, “and quite frankly, that’s an incredibly well-sailed boat, so that we compete with them like we did, that says a lot for my crew.” Milo sailed with Chesapeake locals Mark Hillman, Mickey Lawlor (a Schooner Woodwind skipper), Tad Hutchins, Keith Scala, and Regina Welsh. If sailors felt they needed a chance to regroup after Monday’s racing, they got it on Tuesday when races were called before anyone left the dock.
##Rattle n Rum, with Mike Beasley at the helm. Photo by Allen Clark for PhotoBoat.com
60 February 2016 spinsheet.com
##13-year old skipper extraordinaire Gannon Troutman. Photo by Allen Clark for Photoboat.com
Winds were steadily above 25 knots with what Neville called a “nasty sea state,” so racing was canceled for the day. This was in part because of Monday’s carnage. “There were several incidents yesterday on the small boat circles that were borderline dangerous,” says Neville. “There were collisions, multiple gear breakages, and man overboard situations—and that was in 20 knots. Sailing in 30 knots is a huge difference.” John Edwards was relieved. “I haven’t had a heart rate of less than 150 since I got out of bed this morning and saw that the mailbox had blown down.” Wednesday told a bit of a different story but still promised a good time.
At the weather briefing that morning, Ed Baird warned that they would see a “wind driven front,” meaning conditions would be very uncharacteristic for Key West. Three races were planned, and Baird warned skippers to be ready to fight. “This is moving day. Some boats are going to fall off the cliff, while others are going to climb up the standings.” Winds were out of the northeast at a comparatively docile 15-18 knots. And this was certainly the day for boats to make a move. On the C&C30 course, Themis was reined in by Dan Cheresh on Extreme2 and Bob Moran on Bobsled, who each had bullets. Down the Line, the J/70 helmed by Nigel Brownett with Andrew Kerr, Eric Kownacki, and Jahn Tihansky as crew, had a great day, finishing in the top 10 in two races before falling to mid-fleet, and Clarke McKinney had his best race of the week, finishing 17th in the first race. The J/111 Velocity, owned by Martin Roesch of Ellicott City, had a string of fourth place finishes in the one-design fleet, his best day of the regatta. With six races down, the regatta was still up for grabs. The plan had been to run 10 to 12 races, and on Thursday morning, race organizers were given the option of running two and two on Thursday and Friday. But with conditions as ideal as they were on Thursday, it was a no brainer: three race day!
Terry Hutchinson and the boys onboard Bella Mente managed to seal the regatta with three bullets, bringing them six points ahead of their next competitor. In the J/70s, Thom Bowen and Henry Filter finally hit their stride and had top ten finishes, but Gannon Troutman showed some signs of fatigue and fell to mid-fleet. It turns out everyone needed to get some rest Thursday night, because Friday morning was miserable. Lightning, torrential rain, and unpredictable storm cells opened the final day, with organizers openly debating whether or not racing would happen. An on-thewater exploratory committee found that the forecasted eight to 15 knots were actually pushing 20 from the south, with monstrous seas enhanced by a south-flowing ebb tide. The tide was most influential in the Division 1 and Division 4 race courses, so their racing was abandoned for the day (PRO Ken Legler said he could hardly even see boats). However, for everyone else, it was all hands on deck.
##Themis: Walt’s wet and wild team. Photo by Max Ranchi for Quantum Key West Race Week
On the J/70 course, carnage was inevitable; 15 boats decided to stay onshore and beat the storm for breakdown. This was perhaps wise, as one boat was dismasted on the water. On the C&C30 course, Walt Thirion closed out the week two points over the next competitor and took home the fleet trophy. Teamwork managed to break away from Paul Milo and won their class for the fourth time.
Later that day in the awards tent, Bella Mente was selected as the Quantum Boat of the Week, having come in first place in six of nine races in a tight fleet. Despite having half his crew fall overboard on the first day, Matt Wake’s Eagle’s Eye won the Sailing World Trophy honoring the best performing team composed of junior sailors. They had an average age of 21 years old.
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Quantum Key West Race Week 2016 (continued...)
Chesapeake-Biased Results ##Thomas Bowen’s pink spinnaker was repeatedly at the top of the fleet. Photo by Allen Clark for PhotoBoat.com
Sailors had just enough time to get a quick hot shower and head over to the awards party where trophies were handed out to happy crews who then played a game of Hurry Up and Wait getting to the airport to come home. Flights were canceled from Miami to Maine while Winter Storm Jonas plowed over the Mid Atlantic. If Key West sailors weren’t sore from a week of bang-up sailing, they were once they got home to shovel two feet of snow. For full results, visit keywestraceweek.com
##Hap Fauth and Terry Hutchinson celebrate Bella Mente winning the Quantum Boat of the Week trophy. Photo by Max Ranchi for Quantum Key West Race Week.
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Division 1 IRC 0 1. Bella Mente, Hap Fauth IRC 1 1. Quantum Racing, Doug DeVos IRC2 1. Christopher Dragon, Andrew and Linda Weiss J/111 1. Skeleton Key, Peter Wagner 5. Velocity, Martin Roesch Division 2 Melges 24 1. Black Seal, Richard Thompson J/70 1. Calvi Network, Carlo Alberini 6. Reach Around, Thomas Bowen 10. Wild Child, Henry Filter 15. Hooligan, Trey Sheehan 18. Down the Line, Nigel Brownett 21. Pied Piper, Dan and Gannon Troutman 36. Mojito, Catharine Evans 39. Family Truckster, Clarke McKinney 41. Phoenix, Peter Firey C&C30 1. Themis, Walt Thirion 4. BobSled, Bob Moran 9. Anema & Core, Ennio Staffini Division 3 J/88 1. Wings, Mike Brunk ORC 1 1. Teamwork, Robin Team 2. Orion, Paul Milo ORC 2 1. Wired, Henry DeGroot 2. Rattle n Rum, Mike Beasley 5. Rhumb Punch, John and Linda Edwards 8. Supra Turbo, Peter D’Arista
Southern by Captain Michael Turner, OPCYC and HYC
##Happy crew of Incorrigible at finish.
Dana Dillon Memorial New Year’s Madness Race 2016
n January 1, some hearty souls braved the elements, competing in the annual Dana Dillon Memorial New Year’s Madness (NYM) Race co-sponsored by Old Point Comfort Yacht Club (OPCYC) and Hampton Yacht Club (HYC). This is the first race of the New Year in the Hampton Roads area, and it honors one of the Southern Bay’s most superb sailors and racing skippers. The late Dana Dillon was the 37th commodore of OPCYC, a member of Hampton YC, and skipper of Amarylyn. Dana liked to race on New Year’s Day so that he could state for one day that he had
raced every day of that year! After Dana crossed over to Fiddler’s Green, the race was renamed in his honor. As it does every year, the race day started after a hearty breakfast at HYC. Racers got off on a downwind start with a flooding tide. Under mostly cloudy skies, temperatures in the 40s, and light and variable winds that backed from north to west, it was a day for some great spinnaker sailing. Most of the spinnaker boats popped their chutes just prior to crossing the starting line and continued that way for most of the race. The NYM race is mercifully short, just under six nautical miles out
of Hampton Creek, around the Hampton Bar, and then finishing off the Old Point Comfort docks. This being a typical pursuit race, each boat had a separate start time based on her PHRF rating. Even though Diablo was among the last to start, Greg Cutter and crew surged past their fellow competitors to take the overall win. Following the race, skippers and crews gathered at the OPCYC clubhouse for a bountiful and crowd-pleasing post-race feast of grilled cheese sandwiches, burgers, hot dogs, brats, and John Scott’s awardwinning chili.
##Whiskey Girl at finish.
NYM Race Results
##John Blais on Stardancer at finish.
##Feather at finish.
##Wine Down and crew at finish.
PHRF A 1. Greg Cutter, Diablo (overall winner) 2. Christian Schaumloffel, Mirage 3. John Blais, Stardancer PHRF B 1. Guy Sorenson, Blue Ghost 2. Rose and Stocky Hobart, Pura Vida PHRF C 1. Ben Cuker, Callinectes 2. Cheryl Merek, Whiskey Girl PHRF Non Spin 1. Mike Tate, Aquarius 2. Greg Watt, Incorrigible 3. Dave Lively, Lively Lady Cruising 1. Jonathan Romero, Tempo 2. Jim Forrester, Anjalie 3. Tim Etherington, Wine Down spinsheet.com February 2016 63
2015 Rolex Yachtsman and Yachtswoman of the Year
ollowing a nomination period open to U.S. Sailing members and voting by a panel of sailing journalists, in mid-January, Steve Benjamin (Norwalk, CT) and Annie Haeger (East Troy, WI) were named U.S. Sailing’s 2015 Rolex Yachtsman and Yachtswoman of the Year. Benjamin has been named the 2015 Rolex Yachtsman of the Year in recognition of a year that featured 10 wins, including the Etchells North American Championship in Rye, NY. Benjamin’s dominance in the Etchells went beyond the North American Championship. He placed second (to Skip Dieball) out of 43 boats at the World Championship in Hong Kong. His teams won at the Piana ##Anne Haeger and Briana Provancha. Photo by Will Ricketson/ U.S.Sailing
Cup, Long Island Sound Championship, and Coral Reef Cup, among others. The skipper and his wife Heidi Benjamin’s Carkeek 40 Spookie had a clean sweep of overall wins in every offshore race they entered in 2015, including Fort Lauderdale to Key West, Marblehead to Halifax, Ida Lewis Distance Race, and the Vineyard Race. Benjamin commented on how everything came together for him and his teams in 2015. “It came down to all the quality time we were able to spend on the water together. We raced and practiced so much this year, it really helped us continue to improve from one event to the next, and be better teams.” Haeger has been named the 2015 Rolex Yachtswoman of the Year in recognition of her impressive list of top results in 470 Class competition throughout 2015. Haeger and crew Briana Provancha (San Diego, CA) made their mark on the international stage by winning gold at the Olympic Test Event in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. They won the event by seven points through 10 races in a highly competitive fleet featuring
##Steve Benjamin and crew. Photo by John Payne
the gold and silver medal-winning boats from the London 2012 Games. Haeger and Provancha experienced success in other high-caliber women’s 470 events, including the European Championship (third place) and the South American Championship (fourth place). “In winning this award, I’m not representing myself, but Team Haeger/Provancha as a whole. I am very blessed to have Briana in the front of my boat. I think she is the best crew in the United States.” The Rolex winners will be honored on Thursday, March 3 during a luncheon at the New York Yacht Club in Manhattan, when they will be presented with speciallyengraved Rolex timepieces.
Bringing Back Women’s Keelboat Championships
he International Women’s Keelboat Championship (IWKC) returns! The revitalized U.S. Sailing Championship, with a new and exciting approach, is aimed at maximizing opportunities for women sailors to participate in high-caliber regattas against top international sailors. The American Yacht Club in Rye, NY, will host the new IWKC in J/70s August 14. With the goal of attracting more international teams, the championship will rotate each year to venues within, and outside the U.S. Twenty-four teams will be selected through an application process. Half the teams selected will represent
64 February 2016 spinsheet.com
North American countries, and half will represent countries from around the world.
The format consists of fleet racing with a team-racing twist, featuring two flights of six boats each, with teams rotating after every two races.
Each team will race an equal number of races against the others. Races will last approximately 15 minutes. Host clubs will ensure quick rotations and on-the-water judging, in addition to an improved viewing experience for spectators. IWKC was inaugurated in 1985 through the efforts of U.S. Sailing’s Women’s Championship Committee. The event became one of the premier women’s sailing events in the U.S. and worldwide. The Ida Lewis Yacht Club in Newport, RI, became host for the event and hosted the championship until 2001, before it moved around the country to different venues. ussailing.org/racing/championships
## Photo by Ann Gray
Southern Bay Sailors Are Ready for July… Are You?
Late Breaking News!
he Eastport YC has decided to retire its Solomons Race and replace it with an exciting new overnight race: the EYC Boomerang. The race will start in the Severn River on the evening of Saturday, July 9 and following a long-distance course, will end in the same place for a family-friendly breakfast and awards later in the afternoon on Sunday. Stay tuned to the March SpinSheet for details.
outhern Bay Leukemia Cup Regatta organizers are ahead of many others—they already have their online registration for the July 8-10 event in place and have goals set to raise more money than other regattas on the Chesapeake Bay. They even have a boat already signed up! 2015 was a very successful year for the event which ranked ninth among other Leukemia Cups (Eastport/Annapolis ranked fourth, and Washington Sailing Marina’s event ranked eighth). Three Southern Chesapeake sailors attended the Fantasy Sail in Bermuda with Gary Jobson. This year will continue the changes made last year to expand and dial up the competition. A third course for Typhoons and other one-design monohulls less than 20 feet in length will be run again inside Fishing Bay. This will be the 18th year the Southern Bay has rallied for this event, raising well over $1 million to fight blood cancers. With a full roster of returning vets running the three race committees, this will be the best ever. “All Raising a Sail to Make Someday Today.” Click to www.leukemiacup.org/va for a link to registration and other information or call the LLS VA office at (804) 774-2260.
Other Leukemia Cups on the Bay
SPONSORED BY: wcetts • Annapolis Photography Studio LLC Two other Cup sultants • Harney Yachtregional RiggingLeukemia • Lee Chesneau of note: ne (MISEA) • Regattas Sailfast LLC • Schooner Liberte
It’s not too late to enter! Get on board today and register at www.BermudaOceanRace.com Sponsored by: Bacon Sails • Fawcetts • Annapolis Photography Studio LLC Annapolis Solar Consultants • Harney Yacht Rigging • Lee Chesneau Orca Green Marine (MISEA) • Sailfast LLC • Schooner Liberte • SpinSheet
To learn about the Annapolis event June 3-4, visit www.leukemiacup.org/md. For the National Capital Area event (junior regatta August 20; poker run August 27; and sailing regatta September 9-10), visit www.leukemiacup.org/nca. Follow us!
spinsheet.com February 2016 65
Small Boat Scene
Frostbiting in Florida: Might Need a Fleece! by Kim Couranz
h, February; the thick of frostbiting season. Hearts pounding a little faster as the starting gun approaches, arms and legs tired after a day of hard work squeezing every bit of boatspeed out of the boat, laughing with friends and fellow sailors over dinner, shoulders a bit sunburned from forgetting to reapply sunscreen after the second race…. Wait, what? Yup, overexposure to sun and fun are concerns when I frostbite… in Florida! A few years ago, I developed a tough claustrophobia that makes it pretty much a no-go for me to wear a dry suit—I just get a bit panicky getting that sealed into something. I would probably be okay in it if I had two glasses of wine before I suited up, but a tad tipsy is definitely not the way to go Laser racing with air and water temps in the 30s, even in a dry suit.
Here are several upcoming events in Florida. A similar group of regattas is held in southern California, too!
Snipe • Comodoro Rasco Regatta, Coconut Grove SC, Miami, January 30-31 • Midwinter Championship, Clearwater YC and Clearwater Community SC, Clearwater, March 13-15 • 50th annual DonQ Rum Keg Regatta, Coconut Grove SC, Miami, March 18-20 • Bacardi/Gamblin/Kelly Regattas, Royal Nassau SC, Bahamas, March 23-26
• St. Pete NOOD/Winter Series, St. Petersburg YC, St. Petersburg, February 12-14 • Midwinter Championship, Coral Reef YC, Miami, March 14-16 • Winter Championship, St. Petersburg YC, St. Petersburg, March 18-20
66 February 2016 spinsheet.com
Instead, I’m lucky that a number of small boat classes have regattas over the winter in places where drysuits aren’t the right fashion. At about the time this issue of SpinSheet is distributed, lucky me will be stepping off a nonstop flight from BWI to Miami International Airport, looking forward to a day of practice and two days of racing with my Snipe sailing friends. For me, in addition to my drysuit “issue,” the math just works out better this way: At the moment, I’m planning on two weekend regattas with a practice day before each regatta to get me through the winter. Let’s say that’s six hours on the water for regatta days, and four for practice days… that means 32 hours on the water over the course of two minitrips to Florida. So even without committing to a big number of days of frostbiting here at home (if a frostbite day equals three hours of sailing, my Florida
Laser and Laser Radial • Masters (35+) Midwinters, U.S. Sailing Center, Martin County, Jensen Beach, February 6-8 • Masters Midweek Madness, U.S. SC, Martin County, Jensen Beach, February 10-11 • Florida Masters Championship, Palm Beach SC, West Palm Beach, February 13-14 • Midwinters East, Clearwater YC and Clearwater Community SC, February 18-21
• Midwinters East: Sarasota Sailing Squadron, Sarasota, February 28-March 1 St. Petersburg YC, St. Petersburg, March 2-4 • Orange Peel Regatta, The Florida YC Jacksonville, March 18-20
• Midwinters, Clearwater Community SC, February 25-28
adventures add up to nearly 11 frostbite days), I’m still definitely scratching the sailing itch over the winter. But this concept—of heading south to sail over the winter—isn’t a new one. One-design classes have enjoyed this migration for decades; several have a series of a few regattas close to each other they term their “winter circuit.” So you can take it past daydreaming into action. Pack up the critical items: lifejacket, sailing boots, hiking pads, spray top, ball cap, sunscreen, and some neoprene (it is still February, after all!), and join the fun with some other happy sailors. Collaborate with fellow fleet members to double-deck some boats on a trailer on down; that way you can share the road trip joy with buddies. And because most of the places these regattas are held are home to local fleets, there’s a good chance you’ll be able to score some free housing— though your bed may not be the softest of horizontal surfaces, your stay will likely involve some great conversations and laughter with new sailing friends. You may even be able to leave your boat/car combo in a Floridian friend’s driveway between regattas, allowing you to fly rather than drive. And you can’t say it’s not frostbiting: The Floridians will likely be complaining at least ever so slightly about “how cold” it is. I’ll see you down south!
The RaceR’s edge
The RaceR’s edge
brought to you by
brought to you by
Want to Win a Big Regatta? Don’t Overthink the Problem by David Flynn
##Photo by Sara Proctor/ Courtesy of Quantum
s I head back from another Key West Race Week, I can’t help but reflect on the simple things that more often than not end up being the keys to doing well. These should have sunk in by now after more than 20 Key West events and countless major regattas over the years, but I am going to write them down and remember to read them before the next big event. It seems too easy to get lost in the details trying to make the right decisions. When confused and concerned, you will be well served if you stick to the simple truths. You don’t have to win the start Let’s face it: the start is the hardest part of any sailboat race. It is easy to mess up, and if you do, it is an almost surefire way to have a bad race. If you go big and decide that you have to win the pin or the boat, recognize that in a crowded scenario, usu-
ally only one boat is going to come out with a great start. The rest of the pack will be slow and struggle for the first couple of minutes. Better to start a little away from the fray, say a quarter or a third of the way from an end with space and room to leeward especially early in the regatta. A good start is one that allows you to go straight for three to four minutes without being forced to tack. Many moons ago, I was sailing in a 20-plus boat fleet of One Design 35s. On many of Key West’s racing circles, the left side is favored in prevailing conditions. Win the pin, beat feet to the left, and win the race. Of course, it didn’t take very long for everyone to figure this out, which made starting at the pin to go left nearly impossible (made more difficult by our own lack of competence).
Our tactician, Annapolis sailor Mark Hillman, came up with an unusual winning strategy. We started on port, ducking as much of the crowd as we had to, went 200 yards, and tacked. Now we had clear air and a lane to go left. Relying on the slow pace of the clump struggling off the pin, we were able to roll over the lot and get to the front row on the left. Don’t make the big mistake Key West is, for most of the classes, a no “throw-out” race series. You can’t make the big mistake and win. The big mistake is usually a foul, so no matter how easy you think the cross on port is, or how much room you are sure you have to tack in front on the lay line, don’t do it if it is close. Losing a couple of boat lengths by playing it safe is a winning strategy. There are lots of other ways to make big mistakes. Here are a couple of regulars:
For more information please visit www.QuantumSails.com Follow us! 56 January 2015 SpinSheet
56 January 2015 SpinSheet spinsheet.com February 2016 67 spinsheet.com
The RaceR’s edge brought to you by
If you are not sure about which way to go, stay with the fleet Hopefully, you get out to the race course an hour early, sail extensively upwind and down to get compass numbers, and develop a feel for what the wind is doing. You should have a plan of attack for the first beat. However, you don’t have to go all in, particularly early in the regatta. There is nothing wrong with sticking with the bulk of the fleet, especially with the boats that you know are probably going to be a factor. If the fleet splits equally, work to win your side, but don’t be afraid to be the first to lead back to the middle to check in. The thing to avoid is the classic big mistake: being the furthest boat in the corner. The only exception to this might be in very light air and unstable conditions where the winner will probably have to play a side hard. Take down early If there is a big mechanical mistake to be made, it will come at the leeward mark.
The bottom mark rounding is by far the most difficult maneuver to get right, and it is the one where the downside risk to getting it wrong has the highest penalties. Don’t get the spinnaker down and go whizzing past the mark, or worse yet have your helmsperson compound the problem by turning upwind with the spinnaker still wrapped around the rig. You will lose big time. When in doubt, particularly if it is windy, take it down early. The worst case scenario is that you are a little too prepared for the turn up to close hauled and give away a boat length or two on the front side. You will probably gain it back with a cleaner acceleration and exit from the mark. There will be one race… That makes or breaks your regatta. It will not be the one where you get the perfect start, hit the first shift, and win by a mile. No, it will be the one where you make the big mistake. The trick is to remember that when you are round-
Come away and relax... in the quiet, park-like setting at Regent Point.
ing the first mark in last place, if you struggle back to a mid-fleet or better finish, that will be the difference for the series. Don’t try to bang a corner and hit a home run. Continue to do the right thing. Be patient, and grind them down one boat at a time. Good chance that the back markers will be fairly easy to get past. When you finish 10th, congratulate the team and let them know that they just made the most important effort of the event. Want to win a big regatta? Go to lots of them A final thought for you as you go in search of your first big podium finish. The famous sailors you see consistently mentioned in the media go to a lot of regattas. Your odds go way up. You will be remembered for the three or four top finishes you had that year, not the 10 or 15 where you had average results. Questions? Email dflynn@ quantumsails.com.
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Matt Rutherford’s New Gig
Farr Away in Newport
Farr Yacht Sales has added a new division of Farr Yacht Sales Americas, headed by Jesse Fielding in Newport, RI. This office joins other FYS offices in Annapolis and Cowes, UK, to provide an integrated experience for clients around the world. FYS Americas serves as an outlet for Farr Yacht Design’s new production yachts and brokerage listings and will provide support for owners of existing Farrdesigned yachts. Fielding brings 10 years of grand prix campaign experience and has achieved success in onedesign classes and offshore platforms around the world. Patrick Shaughnessy, president of Farr Yacht Design, says, “We look forward to having Jesse’s fresh perspective on our team and launch FYS Americas with a renewed enthusiasm.” FYS Americas is actively seeking brokers and agents within its territory to represent specific products in local areas. Interested parties should contact Jesse. farryachtsales.com
Let’s Get Young People Involved
Organizers for the Marine and Maritime Career Fair, to be held at Annapolis High School on February 27, seek sponsors and exhibitors from the marine industry. If you want to engage and perhaps employ young people in the marine trades, this is an opportunity worth exploring. SpinSheet has exhibited for several years and will be there again this year! Email email@example.com with questions. For more information, visit eycfoundation.org
New Manager and Expanded Facilities
Bruce Sanders, owner of Rappahannock Yachts in Irvington, VA (left) announced that Jeff Schroeder (center) has joined the team as project manager. Rappahannock Yachts specializes in custom refit and restoration of sail and power yachts. Jeff has more than 30 years of experience in boatyard management, including managing his own boatyard in Deltaville, VA, for the past 15 years. Sanders said, “We are delighted that Jeff has joined the our team of craftsmen dedicated to exceeding the expectations of our customers. Our business has recently added many new customers as a result of Lancaster County eliminating the personal property boat tax on boats weighing five tons or more. We have also installed a new Travelift to facilitate storage in our expanded dry storage yard.” Thomas Conaway (top photo right) is pictured on the new Travelift. rappyachts.com
Mike Johnson of Eastport Yacht Sales is pleased to announce that Matt Rutherford has joined its sales team. Matt’s expertise is in bluewater boats, and he will be happy to talk to boat owners about selling their vessels along with guiding them through the process of buying a new boat. For more information, call (888) 854-9398 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
New Captains on the Bay
Nine students graduated in December from Charter Captain Courses, earning certificates in the 12-week course taught by Captains Ken Daniel and Bill Tyndall. Graduation was held on the Dorothy Megan paddle wheeler at Suicide Bridge Restaurant in Hurlock, MD. The school is Coast Guard-approved to teach and test for the OUPV (six pack) license and up to 100 gross ton Master’s Near Coastal license. Hands-on training plus 80 hours of classroom teaching culminate with final exams administered by Charter Captain Courses. For more information, call Capt. Ken at (410) 228-0674.
Send your Chesapeake Bay business news and high-resolution photos to email@example.com spinsheet.com February 2016 69
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED SECTIONS DONATIONS
DONATE YOUR BOAT Help a Wounded Veteran
BOAT4HEROEs.ORg Donate Your Boat to The Downtown Sailing Center Baltimore’s only 503c non-profit community sailing center. Your donation helps us run our community based outreach programs. Contact 410-727-0722 or firstname.lastname@example.org. www.downtownsailing.org Boy Scout Sea Ship 59 Make a tax deductible donation of sail/power boat in the Chesapeake Bay area. Donated boats must be structurally sound & in good cond. Contact: seascoutship59.mytroop.us/contact Donate your Boat to Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB). Proceeds from boat sales fund our programs helping disabled people enjoy sailing. 410-266-5722. www.crabsailing.org Sea Scouts - Coed High Adventure Scouting seeks tax deductible donations power or sailboats, dinghy or outboard engines to support our program of boating skills, leadership and adventure. Donations@Ship37.org (301) 788-3935. 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
SAIL 26’ Bristol ’73 Classic Great sailing sloop. H. Herreshoff design. Thousands in upgrades since 2003. Electric start Honda 9.9, Cabin cushions, Raytheon inst., teak hand rails, standing rigging, hatch AC. Asking $6,500 OBO (703) 764-1277.
The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (February 10 for the March issue). Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or email@example.com
30’ Catalina ’78 Classic: Great Bay Boat with good gear. Tiller, spinnaker, sock, Doyle main, ICOM, AP, depth, chart, RF, draws 5’6”, new holding tank, head, spacious , Annapolis call for pics $17,400 (240) 731-9067. Pearson 303 ’84 Ready to Sail! Bottom painted, engine serviced, hull/interior detailed. 15hp Yanmar, draft 4’ 6’, beam 11’. Canvas/Sails in good cond., asymmetric sail, sleeps 6, drop down table. Maintenance records and only 1 prior owner. Great cruiser for the Chesapeake. $26,500. Annapolis. 410570-6602 firstname.lastname@example.org 30’ Tartan ’73 Needs work but has great potential. Sound hull, good sails. $2,800 obo. Lee (804) 436-3771,
31’ Newport ’88 Dodger & bimini, wheel w/cover, 5.2” draft, winged keel, MaxProp (folding), Universal 14-hp, grill, small dinghy, wheel steering, large quarter berth, enclosed head, U-shaped galley, stereo, depth sounder, Lowrance GPS chartplotter; The perfect Bay Cruiser for day sailing and long weekends w/family and friends. $12,000. (703) 869-1663 or email@example.com
33’ Pearson ‘87 Heat/Air Conditioning, dinghy davits, New genoa, light air drifter, new bottom, autohelm, GPS, radar, bimini & dodger, Lazy Jacks, mast steps, new VHF, Excellent cond, wellmaintained. $37,000. (703) 243-3509.
28’ Sabre ’75 Needs work, and a new engine. Great boat for the right person. Bohemia River. $2,000. celeriter7@ yahoo.com, firstname.lastname@example.org 29’ C&C ’83 I/B dsl, wheel, RF, batten slides, whisker pole, 2 speed winches, lines to cockpit, recent bimini, pedestal cover, main cover. Autohelm, GPS, D/S, radios, onboard charger, H/C water, Cruiseair. $18,500 (435) 901-9989.
70 February 2016 spinsheet.com
37’ Beneteau 373 ’04 Rare 3-cabin, 1-head, excellent cond.and well equipped. New genoa and in mast furling main, asymmetrical spinnaker, electric windlass, full winter cover, Raymarine electronics, refrigeration, asking, $115,000, call 240-274-1086.
37’ Hunter Legend 1988 Cruising Sloop Ready to sail, Yanmar dsl, 110 furling jib, Dutchman mainsail, air/heat, $24,900, Steve Nichols, (703) 408-8247 email@example.com
37’ Tartan CB ’77 “Troubadour” $50K Legendary cruiser/racer, great Bahamas/ICW boat (4’ 4” draft). Practically everything has been renewed/replaced. Well equipped for island cruising. Currently located in Hope Town, Abaco, Bahamas. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org 443 995 2085. Lagoon 420 ’08 Very goodMD condition, Annapolis, MD � Kent Island, low hours, Generator. Rock Hall, MD � Deltaville, VAComplete overhaul 2015 with survey. Many new 410.287.8181 items. $315,000 443 370-7922 Annapolis, MD
ANNAPOLIS, MD • KENT ISLAND, MD ROCK HALL, MD • DELTAVILLE, VA 410.267.8181
www.AnnapolisYachtSales.com 22’ NorseBoat 21.5 ’12 New Arrival! NorseBoat production boat w/ballasted stub keel, centerboard, carbon mast, sloop rig w/mainsail and jib. Comes w/loads of extras! $29,900 Call Aaron: 443-949-4559 or Aaron@annapolisyachtsales.com 25’ Harbor 25 ’12 Barely used, low hrs on sails and Yanmar dsl. Canvas and desirable options $84,900. Call Pat Lane: 410-267-8181 or Pat@AnnapolisYachtSales.com 33’ Tartan ’83 & ’84 Choose from two of the nicest Tartan 33s on the market. Both have refrigeration, autopilot, GPS and numerous upgrades. Priced from $37,000. Contact Denise Hanna at (410)991-8236 or email@example.com
40’ Beneteau First 40.7 ’00 Racer cruiser, great electronics, large complement of racing and delivery sails. Competitive boat rated for PHRF, ORR, IRC, and IMS. $119K. Call Keith Mayes at 301-503-4634 or firstname.lastname@example.org 40’ Beneteau 40 ’08 Just Listed!!! Gorgeous 2 cabin w/Genset and Air!!! Extremely well equipped w/ 2 cabin, 1 head layout w/lots of toys to make comfortable cruising a reality. $190K. Call Tim: 410-507-4359 or Tim@AnnapolisYachtSales.com 40’ CS 40 ’92 “Wharf Rat” is a proven winner. This is a turn-key cruiser/racer. Flag blue hull and ready for the Chesapeake or the ocean. Asking $79,900. Call Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or Bob@AnnapolisYachtSales.com 40’ Sabre 402 ’99 Striking navy blue hull that has been sailed from the Bay to Maine. If you are looking for a classic boat w/radar, chartplotter, A/C, A/P, maxprop, and much more, call Denise Hanna at (410)-991-8236 or email email@example.com 41’ Beneteau 411 ’01 Blue water cruising boat w/ solar and wind. 1 yr. old sails, classic main. Great canvas. Engine rebuilt July 2015. $109K. Call Keith Mayes at 301-503-4634 or firstname.lastname@example.org 42’ Beneteau 423 ’05 Excellent cond., lots of cruising gear inc. s/s push pit from sternrail – gate, custom s/s arch, Balmar125A alternator, davits, dinghy and o/b. $159 000 – Hampton, VA. Call Jonathan Hutchings (804) 436-4484 email@example.com 42’ Hunter 426DS ’04 Clean boat – FP 4KW generator, ice maker, custom mattresses, Raymarine P70R Autopilot & E125 chartplotter (both 2014), LED lights throughout. $149,500. Deltaville, VA. Call Jonathan Hutchings (804) 436-4484 firstname.lastname@example.org 47’ Bavaria 3 cabin ’01 Rigged for long distance cruising. 2013, Sails, electronics & dinghy, davits, huge solar array, wind generator etc. etc. Only $139,900. Call Pat Lane 410-267-8181 ext 205 or email: Pat@annapolisyachtsales.com
37’ Jeanneau 379 ’13 Practically new w/ electronics, AC and Flexi-Fold Prop. In Annapolis and easy to see. Call Bob Oberg at (410)-320-3385 or Bob@AnnapolisYachtSales.com
47’ Beneteau 473 ’03 Trade boat. 3 cabin, roller furling. Fully equipped, genset, air, clean and priced to sell. 199k. Call Kate Chaney 410-279-6445 or email at email@example.com
38’ Hunter 38 ’05 PRICED TO SELL. Loaded. solar panels, wind generator, radar, KATO davits, Manson anchor, upgraded seacocks, new head & hoses 2014, $115,000, Deltaville, VA. Call Jonathan Hutchings (804) 436-4484 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
50’ Beneteau 50 ’04! Rare 2 cabin layout, well equipped & maintained. Great Bay live aboard or ready to cruise the Islands. Bring any reasonable offer, we are motivated to sell her, NOW! Asking $239,900! Call Dan at 410-5708533 or email him at email@example.com
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The Dufour 350GL, 382GL (Cruising World’s Boat of the Year 2016) & 500GL (Cruising World’s Boat of the Year 2014)
Call us today to view our award winning line up of Dufour Yachts.
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED
38’ Bristol ’83 Beautiful cond., ready to sail with no jobs to do. 4’6” draft a perfect Chesapeake Bay/ Bahamas boat $89,900 www.bayharborbrokerage. com 757-480-1073 42’ Beneteau 423 ’06 The best equipped on the market, excellent condition, ready to go cruising now $185,000 www.bayharborbrokerage. com 757-480-1073
33’ Tartan 101 ’14 Lightly used, Offshore equipped. Owner looking to downsize. Radar, wheel steering, Custom interior Cherry, North 3di Sails etc…Race and Cruise equipped. Reduced $149,000 410-269-0939 in Annapolis.
42’ Beneteau ’85 This is a solid strong First 42, freshwater boat for 24 yrs. 6’ draft excellent cond., new electronics and autopilot $69,500. www. bayharborbrokerage.com 757-480-1074 42’ Tayana V-42 aft Cockpit ’96 This is a serious offshore cruising boat ’06 Yanmar dsl, air, liferaft, full offshore gear.$175,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com
34’ Beneteau 343 Two Available - ’06 & ’07 Both Air, Cruise equipped Plotter etc. Newer Canvas. One with Deep Keel / Traditional Rig & One Furling Rig / Shoal Keel — Both Super Nice & From $89,000 410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com
7078 Bembe Beach Rd., Annapolis, MD 21403
35’ Hunter 356 ’04 Loverly - Lightly used and equipped perfectly for coastal / Bay cruising. Air Con, windlass, Furling mast and more. Asking $75,000 - ALL offers considered! 410-269-0939 www.Crusaderyachts.com
37’ Tartan 3700 ’08 In great shape, Blue hull, Raymarine electronics / plotter, autopilot and more . Carbon / CCR Rig over 400k to replace . REDUCED $249k - Offers encouraged 410-269-0939
38’ Hanse 385 ’15 New Demo model Just arrived - Call for a test sail! Ready for delivery, see her at Annapolis Show! Special factory / dealer incentives on this boat!! Trades considered! Call!! 410-269-0939
40’ Pacific Seacraft Three Available Standout Crealock design. ALL VERY well equipped and meticulous care by owners - Ready for coastal or offshore cruising! BEAUTIFUL! FROM $198,000 - 410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com
26’ Tartan Fantail ’14 We have both the DaySailer and WeekEnder in stock. Ready to go excellent incentives. SailAway package at $79k DaySailer & $90k Weekender. ready to test sail, 410-2690939 www.CrusaderYachts.com
35’ Tartan 3500 ’01 Beautifully equipped, maintained and recently updated. Owner has spent wisely. Updated electronics, canvas, cabin sole and more — You will fall in love! Asking $149,000 410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com 32’ C&C ’99 ’04 Trade In - Well equipped for racing or performance cruising, Deep Keel ( 6’5” ) White Hull, Carbon Rig & Pole - Updated electronics and racing sails. Asking $78,000 Offers / Trades considered Contact Mike 410-269-0939
Look for Used Boat Reviews at spinsheet.com/ used-boat-reviews
72 February 2016 spinsheet.com
36’ Hunter ’12 Quest Amazing opportunity, beautifully equipped with Air Con, radar, AIS, autopilot, canvas, etc. She is ready to go. New boat on order - Offers encouraged! Asking $149,000 CrusaderYachts.com
43’ Saga 43 ’97 Great offshore / live aboard comfort. RayMarine electronics, Air Con, genset, dink, raft - All the goodies for her next great adventure. Amazing opportunity! REDUCED $179,000 www.crusaderyachts.com
49’ Jeanneau 49DS ’07 Clean, fully equipped 49 DS ready to go! Proven cruising capability, spare parts, tools, everything included! Air, Gen, RIB, Engine BRING OFFERS! REDUCED $289,000 410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com
409 Chester Avenue, Suite A Annapolis, MD 21403 1.855.266.5676 | firstname.lastname@example.org
28’ Pearson ’78 In fair to good shape, combines comfortable accommodations w/excellent sailing qualities. Baltimore area, only $9,900 Contact Rob Dorfmeyer (216) 533-9187 Curtis stokes & Associates, email@example.com
30’ Seidelmann ’80 A proven classic racer/cruiser design with 11 feet of beam, she feels much larger than she is, Asking $5,500. Contact Rob Dorfmeyer (216) 533-9187 Curtis Stokes & Associates, firstname.lastname@example.org
38’ Seafarer Sloop Rig ’78 Fresh water vessel since new, Lake Erie, 40-hp Yanmar dsl 3JH3E, asking $29,500 Contact Rob Dorfmeyer (216) 533-9187 Curtis Stokes & Associates, email@example.com
44’ Cherubini ’80 Cutter Rigged Ketch Double-Headsail Ketch. Blue water ready w/all the gear, equipment & safety items you’ll need. She is off shore proven. Asking $225,000 Call Rob Dorfmeyer 216-533-9187 or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
7330 Edgewood Road, Suite 1 Annapolis, MD 21403 47’ Beneteau ’02 Original owner, fresh water always. In fantastic condition, 66hp dsl, everything conveys, ready to go. Asking $206,900 Call Rob @ 216-5339187 or email him at email@example.com
51’ Little Harbor Pilothouse ’96 Well maintained performance cruiser. Beautiful condition. New Yanmar 160hp. $299,500. Call Rob Dorfmeyer 216 533-9187 Curtis Stokes and Associates Rob@curtisstokes.net
34’ J Boats J/34C (VA) 1989 Performance cruiser with J Boat attitude. Excellent cond.. Volvo dsl, great equipment, sails, canvas. $59,900 Peter Bass, Peter@NorthPointYachtSales. com, cell: 757-679-6991
34’ J/105 ‘94 The ultimate daysailer! shoal draft keel, leisure furl mainsail/ boom combo, custom options, custom fridge in her nav-station, and many recent upgrades, $59,500. Grady Byus 410-280-2038 or firstname.lastname@example.org
35’ J/109 ’05 well equipped shoal draft 5’9” version. European style interior w/ two private sleeping cabins and pull-out double in the large main cabin. $159,000. Call David Malkin 443 790-2786 or email@example.com
36’ Cape Dory 36 Cutter ’82 Carl Alberg design. Lightly equipped, price represents excellent opportunity to acquire a fine yacht and update w/ modern equipment. $39,000. Peter Bass 757-679-6991 or firstname.lastname@example.org
40’ Beneteau 40.7 ’02 & ’04 Both located in Annapolis, great racer/cruisers, many racing customizations added, Farr Yacht designed hulls, luxurious comforts, Contact NPYS at 410-280-2038 email@example.com
Look for Used Boats at spinsheet.com/boats4sale
w w w.
34 35 37 37 38 38 38 38 38 39 40 40 40 40 40 40 41 41 41 42 42 42 42 42 42
Beneteau 34 '11 $114,500 Gemini 35 Legacy '13 $199,000 Beneteau 373 '05, '06 $124,900 Jeanneau 379 '13 $185,000 Bavaria 38 '03 $99,900 Catalina 380 '98 $90,000 Catalina 387 '06 $174,900 Hunter 38 '05 $115,000 Sabre 386 '05 $235,000 Beneteau 393 '05 2 from $114,500 Beneteau 40 '08, '11 $171,900 Beneteau Oceanis 400 '93 $94,500 Catalina 400 MK II '03 $159,900 Jeanneau 40 '03 $119,000 Sabre 402 '99 $229,500 Tartan 40 '88 $110,000 Hallberg Rassey 41 '79 $115,000 Hunter 410 '98 $99,900 Wauquiez 41 PS '06 $174,900 Beneteau 423 '04, '07 2 from $159,000 Catalina 42 '92, '94 2 from $89,995 Hunter 426 DS '04 $149,500 Jeanneau 42 DS '11 $230,000 Sabre 42 '88 $120,000 Sabre 425 '91 $115,000
HUNTER 45 ‘07, ‘08, ‘09 from $218,999
BENETEAU 343 ‘06, ‘07, ‘08, 3 from $89,900
42 43 43 43 44 44 45 45 45 45 46 46 46 46 47 47 47 47 48 49 50 50 50 52 55
Sabre 426 '07 Beneteau 43 '09 Hunter 430 '99 Jeanneau SO 43 DS '05 Bavaria 44 '95 Dean 440 Catamaran '02 Freedom Yachts 45 '92 Hunter 45 CC '07, '08, '09 Lagoon 450 '11 Wauquiez 45S '05 Beneteau 461 '01 Hallberg-Rassy 46 '96
$329,000 $199,000 $110,000 $218,500 $134,500 $190,000 $149,900 2 from $218,999 $529,000 $219,000 $174,900 $360,000 Scheeps & Jachtbouw Ketch '82 $95,000 Tartan 4600 '93 $234,900 Beneteau 47.7 '04 $240,000 Beneteau 473 '02, '03 2 from $179,000 Passport 47 '85 $152,000 Tayana 47 '90 $145,000 Bavaria 47 '01 $139,900 Beneteau 49 '07 $259,900 Beneteau 50 '04 $229,000 Beneteau Cyclades 50 '06 $145,000 Celestial 50 PH '99 $239,000 Nauticat 52 Ketch '81 $165,900 Custom Ketch '94 $159,000
VIEW OUR FULL NEW & USED INVENTORY @ WWW.ANNAPOLISYACHTSALES.COM
ANNAPOLIS 410.267.8181 | KENT ISLAND 410.941.4847 | VIRGINIA 804.776.7575 Follow us!
spinsheet.com February 2016 73
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED Norton
Marina RD • Deltaville, VA
40’ J/122 ’08 Proven winner in all conditions, beautiful wooden interior, excellent cond., full complement of sails including new 2105 items, new bottom paint, $319,000, Contact Tommy Harken, tommy@northpointyachtsales. com 843-830-4483
40’ Nordic 40 ’86 Navtec rod rigging replaced 2014, New alternator/ batteries/refrigeration/soft goods 20122014, New roller furler/anchor, windlass/ lifelines 2012-2014, New solar panel/ arch/davits 2014, Offered at $79,000, Peter Bass 757-679-6991 or firstname.lastname@example.org
41’ Wauquiez Centurion 40s ’04 Elegant and impressive racer cruiser, well maintained, offered at $169,000, contact Ken Comerford at 410-991-1511 or email@example.com
42’ J/42 ’96 All the right equipment – carbon/mast, spinnaker/pole, new blue awlgrip, electric primary/winches and more, perfect cockpit layout, 2 head interior, $174,500. Contact Grady Byus at 410-280-2038 or firstname.lastname@example.org
44’ Beneteau 44.7 ’06 Wonderful conditions, Superb Cruiser/Racer, Great inventory, 3 cabins/2 heads, located in Annapolis.Major Price Reduction $199,500. Contact Ken Comerford at 410-280-2038 or email@example.com
45’ New York NY 32 ’36 Beautiful Sparkman Stevens designed racer. Many upgrades, overall condition solid/strong. Capable of sailing/racing/cruising all over the world. $89,500. David Cox firstname.lastname@example.org or 410-280-2038
Look for Used Boat Reviews at spinsheet.com/used-boat-reviews
33’ Hunter ’05 Excellent Shape! Lodos is in Great Condition and looking for a new owner to take her sailing! $74,900 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211, www.nortonyachts.com 349 Jeanneau ‘14 Just In on Trade! A practically NEW Jeanneau 349 that is ready to set sail with YOU! Call for details! $139,900 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211, www.nortonyachts.com 36 Hunter ’06 JUST REDUCED! Adventure is in great cond.! She is very well equipped and even comes with generator for AC while at anchor! She has the perfect amount of space and comfort! $102,500 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211, www.nortonyachts.com 38’ Endeavour 38 ’84 Just Reduced! Chameleon is the definition of solid. She performs like a dream and is built with the state-of-the-art construction methods Endeavour is known for. Loaded with Equipment! $57,900 Norton Yacht Sales (804) 776-9211 44’ AC Hunter ’04 Water Dancer is Gorgeous & Extremely Clean! She’s the perfect boat for you! Reduced for Quick Sale – Don’t let this boat get away! $149,500 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211, www.nortonyachts.com
62’ 1984 Gulfstar SailMaster 62 ..........................$339,000 53’ 1984 Mason 53 Ketch ....................................$130,000 50’ 1984 Gulfstar SailMaster 50 ..........................$157,500 49’ 2007 Jeanneau 49 Deck Salon ......................$289,000 46’ 2003 Tartan 4600 ............................................$339,000 45’ 2015 Hanse 455 - New Demo .............................. CALL 44 1989 Mason 44 ................................................$215,000 44’ 2004 Tartan 4400 ............................................$380,000 43’ 1997 Saga 43 ..................................................$179,000 42’ 2001 Catalina 42 .............................................$170,000 42’ 1981 Pearson 424 ............................................$35,000 41’ 2004 Tartan 4100.................................................. CALL 40’ 1996 Pacific Seacraft 40 ................................$239,000 40’ 2002 Pacific Seacraft 40 ................................$269,000 39’ 1983 Cal 39 mk III .............................................$55,000 39’ 2010 Hunter 39 ...............................................$159,000 39’ 1995 Shearwater 39 .......................................$165,000 38’ 1988 C&C 38 Mk III ...........................................$57,500
74 February 2016 spinsheet.com
TArTAN FANTAil 26 In Stock
38’ 2015 Hanse 385 - New Demo CALL 38’ 2004 Hunter 38 ...............................................$129,000 37’ 2006 Hanse 370 ..............................................$129,000 37’ 1998 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$175,000 37’ 1977 Gulfstar 37 ...............................................$57,500 37’ 2009 Tartan 3700 ccr .....................................$269,000 37’ 2006 Tartan Deep Keel ........................................ CALL 37’ 2008 Tartan 3700 ccr .....................................$249,000 36’ 1987 Freedom 36 .............................................$62,500 36’ 2011 Hunter e36 .............................................$139,000 36’ 1994 Sabre 362 ...............................................$109,900 35’ 2004 Hunter 356 ...............................................$75,000 35’ 2004 Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 35 ....................$99,000 35’ 1984 Southern Cross 35 ..................................$67,500 35’ 2001 Tartan 3500 ............................................$149,000 34’ 2001 Mainship Pilot Sedan ...........................$120,000 34’ 2006 Beneteau 343 ..........................................$94,000 34’ 2007 Beneteau 343 ..........................................$89,000
34’ 1990 Cabo Rico 34 ...........................................$71,500 34’ 1987 Express Alsberg Built ............................$44,000 34’ 2000 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 34...................... CALL 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 - New - Demo ............................ CALL 33’ 2000 Nauticat 331Motor Sailor .....................$140,000 33’ 2014 Tartan 101 Hull # 15 ..............................$149,000 32’ 2004 C&C 99- Trade In .....................................$78,000 32’ 1995 Catalina 320 .............................................$38,900 32’ 2008 Legacy 32 ..............................................$275,000 31’ 1986 Bristol 31.1 ..............................................$52,500 31’ 1983 Bristol 31.1 ..............................................$50,000 31’ 1989 Pacific Seacraft 31 ..................................$74,500 27’ 1985 Pacific Seacraft Orion 27 .......................$50,000 27’ 1980 Pacific Seacraft Orion 27 w/ Trailer ...... $52,500 27’ 1984 Pacific Seacraft Orion 27 .......................$48,000 26’ 2014 Tartan Fantail DS - Demo Closeout ...... $79,000 26’ 2014 Tartan Fantail WE- Demo Closeout........ $90,000 24’ 2003 Pacific Seacraft DANA 24 .......................$80,000
45CC Hunter ’08 Al Di La is just STUNNING! Jam Packed with everything you need for Offshore Sailing and cruising the Bay! This boat has been so meticulously maintained, & all you have to do is call! $234,500 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211, www.nortonyachts.com
www.regentpointmarina.com View all Listings Online 317 Regent Point Dr. Topping VA, 23169
Regent Point Marina Full Service Yacht Repair Facility. See our website for details of Winter Wet or Dry storage specials. Call Regent Point Marina Boatyard @ 804-758-4747. email@example.com 28’ Morgan Out Island ’73 Great family boat, lots of room for a 28 footer, Sleeps 7, Kubota 22.4 dsl w/ 85 hrs, Asking: $6,500 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com
31’ Irwin ’86 “Iris” Yawl rigged w/ classic lines, Yanmar dsl, Harken roller furling, auto helm, new centerboard, many upgrades Asking: $12,500. Call Regent Point Marina @804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 38’ Downeaster ’75 Ketch Rib, “Merrywood” 40-hp Isuzu 3AB1 dsl, Roller Furling, Go anywhere Boat asking: $38,500 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 41’ Gulfstar CC ’75 Westerbeke 50-hp dsl w/ LOW hrs, enclosure, Built to go anywhere. Asking: $49,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 53’ Hallberg-Rassy CC ’95 “Destiny” 147-hp Volvo Penta dsl, new decks, Fisher Panda generator, new bottom paint, Ready for spring. Asking: $425,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com
30’ Catalina ’86 “Goober” 24-hp Universal dsl, Autohelm, bimini, dodger, dinghy davits , Asking: $12,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-757-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com
Look for Used Boats at spinsheet.com/boats4sale
Cape George 34 Cutter “Valkyrie” ‘08 $175K Brand new, pure, unadulterated, beautiful, natural, full keel sailing vessel built from a bare hull by incredible boat builder. Classic! Gorgeous! RogueWave 410-571-2955
Rogue Wave Specializes in High Quality, Ocean-going vessels of substance and character. List your boat with us! Also check out our free Buyer’s Agent Services! Call Kate and Bernie at 443-742-1792. Lord Nelson 41 Offshore Cutter “Lady Nelson ‘87 $119K Reduced! Cruise ready condition. Tall rig, built for the owner’s of Lord Nelson Yachts. RogueWave 410-571-2955
Tradewinds 33 Cutter “Lionheart” ‘84 $79K Great Buy! Built in England. Completely equipped to cruise. Good condition. Great price. RogueWave 410-571-2955
to list your boat in our brokerage section!
97 Marina Drive, Deltaville, VA 23043
2008 Hunter 45 CC $234,500
20-33 foot 23.5 Hunter ‘96 - $10,000 27 Hunter ’77 - $11,900 28 Sabre ‘80 - $19,000 28 Hunter ’90 - $18,000 30 Hunter ‘91 - $39,900 31 Hunter ‘84 - $16,900
31 Hunter’87 - $19,500 31 Hunter ‘09 - $75,000 33 Hunter ’05 - $72,000 33 Hunter ‘05 - $74,900 33 Hunter ‘05 - $75,000 336 Hunter ’96 - $50,000
36-40 foot 349 Jeanneau ‘13 - $139,900 36 Hunter ‘06 - $102,500 36 Hunter ’07 - $115,000 36 Island Packet ‘10 - $210,000 36 Nauticat ’85 - $54,900
376 Hunter ’97 - $72,000 379 Jeanneau ’13 - $189,000 380 Catalina ‘01 - $115,000 38 Hunter ’06 - $141,000 Endeavour 38 ‘84 - $57,900
41 + foot 41AC Hunter ‘05- $149,900 41 Sarabande ‘85 - $39,000 410 Hunter ’98 - $110,000 420 Hunter ‘01 - $134,900
44 DS Jeanneau ‘14 - $275,00 44AC Hunter ’04- $159,900 45CC Hunter ‘08 - $234,500 45DS Hunter ‘10- $245,000
spinsheet.com February 2016 75
BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED
Your Choice for Blue Water Boats! Valiant 42 Rare Pullman Cutter “Gypsy” ‘97 $264K Caribbean 1500 2011 Vet!, everything new from Furuno electronics to Quantum sails, Monitor windvane steering, D400 wind gen, 2300 hrs, genset, AC, new watermaker, new refrigeration. RogueWave 410571-2955
RogueWave Yacht Sales RogueWave specializes in high quality, offshore capable cruising vessels! We offer Buyer’s Agent Services. Call Kate and Bernie for your consultation
US Dealer for Yachts Brokers forSoutherly Fine Yachts Brokers for Fine Cruising Yachts Annapolis, MD 410-571-3605 Rock Hall, MD 410-639-2777 Deltaville, VA 804-776-0604 Charleston, SC 843-872-8080 www.SJYACHTS.com
Alpha 42 Catamarans A high quality American built cruising catamaran. Spacious, elegant & well built. 2, 3 and 4 cabin options. Ask about chartering opportunities. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
410-571-2955 See our Blue Water Boats at
Catch the Wave! BOATS FOR SALE!
Southerly Yacht Shoal Draft Freedom & Deep Draft Performance at the tip of your fingers!! Push button swing keel. World Leaders for over 36 yrs & 1,100 boats. Go where others cannot! Several models available 37 to 57 feet from $199,000 to $1,675,000. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts 4 offices 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! Call 410 639-2777 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
SAilBoATS Sabre 28’ 1974 30 HP Universal Atomic 4. Nice pedestal mounted Raymarine chart plotter $4,000 Yankee 28’ 1973 A solid cruiser 30 hp Universal Atomic 4, nice cockpit with padded seats and bimini, a delight to sail $3,300 J/24 1979 race ready with Triad trailer. Extra sails and all the go fast hardware needed for Thursday evening One Design racing in Annapolis $3,900 1974 Gloucester 22’ with outboard motor and trailer $3,500 1982 Catalina 25’ live aboard, never sailed. Sails like new $3,900
38’ Catalina 380s ’00 Two to choose from starting at $109,900 Call (410) 6399380 See all our listings at Island Packet Yachts 26-52’ www.saltyachts.com Considering a New or Brokerage Island Packet? Or looking to sell the one you have? Our team of brokers has over 186 years of experience selling Island Packets. Whatever the model—we know them all well. S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
1977 Cape Dory 25’ 5 hp gasoline Honda outboard $4,300 CominG Soon: 1976 o’day 22’ 1975 C & C 24’ All boats are sold “as is, where is” See boats’ photos at www.crabsailing.org To learn more or discuss purchase, contact CRAB at
Donate Your Boat If It’s In Good Condition! Funds from the sale of boats support CRAB’s fleet operations.
Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating is a non-profit 501(c)(3) which provides boating opportunities to people with physical or cognitive disabilities.
76 February 2016 spinsheet.com
Delphia Yachts 31’ - 53’ Performance Cruiser - Built for You! Semi-custom yachts w/many options including shoal or deep keel options - at production boat prices. Built in Poland, Europe’s 3rd largest boat builder. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com
40’ Ted Hood designed Gulfstar Custom 40 ‘77 Lovely, well-maintained centerboard racer/cruiser. In-boom furling fully battened main, electronics, refrigeration, heat. Classic lines and cruising comfort! Excellent value! $75,000. Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at www.SaltYachts.com
Look for Used Boat Reviews at spinsheet.com/ used-boat-reviews
410-923-1400 • 443-223-7864
42’ Beneteau Clipper ‘03 Rare Center Cockpit cruising version, room for the family or two couples with privacy! Offered at $169,000. Call (410) 6399380 See all our listings at www.SaltYachts.com
310 Catalina ’01 ST60 knot/depth/wind, GPS, genoa, VHF, dodger, bimini, $59,900 Call 443 209-1111 or go to www.TidewaterYachts.com 31’ O’Day ’86 MK172 depthfinder, knot meter, genoa, bimini, dodger, $19,900 Call 443 209-1111 or go to www.TidewaterYachts.com 34’ Catalina ’03 Air, heat, GPS, RF, genoa, anchor windlass, bimini, dodger, $84,500 Call 443 209-1111 or go to www.TidewaterYachts.com
42’ Hunter 420 Passage ‘00 Spacious mid cockpit cruiser, perfect for two couples or a family! Offered at $119,000. Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at www.SaltYachts.com
350 Catalina ’02 ST60 wind/speed/ depth, radar, furling, electric windlass, dodger, bimini, etc. $97,000 Call 443 209-1111 or go to www.TidewaterYachts.com 380 Catalina ’99 Air, heat, AP, in-mast furling, anchor windlass, RF, bimini, dodger, etc. $119,500 Call 443 209-1111 or go to www.TidewaterYachts.com
Look for Used Boats at spinsheet.com/boats4sale
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: email@example.com, WEBSITE: www.yachtview.com
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 30’+ Ericson ‘85 Excellent cond. Quantum sails. New Asymmetric Spin. Repowered 1998 Beta marine 20-hp dsl. New electronics, VHF, stereo, Raymarine speed/depth. Brand new head, holding tank & hoses. $15,000 Ph: (443) 867-4789. Fun in the Sun and Good $$! Dock staff & Customer Service Reps needed for the Schooner Woodwind and the Annapolis Marriott dock. FT & PT. Boating and customer service experience a plus. (410) 263-7837 Download application https://www.schoonerwoodwind.com/ contact-us/employment/ Get Paid to Sail! The Woodwind schooners are hiring crew. Some sailing knowledge necessary. Fun people, avg. $12/hour, and lots of great sailing. FT & PT. (410) 263-7837. Download application https://www.schoonerwoodwind.com/ contact-us/employment/ Marine Canvas stitcher/designer Yacht Canvas Inc. in Annapolis is looking for an experienced stitcher. Be able to translate patterns and measurements. Pay Negotiable. Call 410-268-7180 for an interview.
to list your boat in our brokerage section!
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 CREW CATEGORIES: DELIVERIES ELECTRONICS EQUIPMENT FINANCE HELP WANTED INSURANCE MARINE ENGINES MARINE SERVICES REAL ESTATE RENTALS RIGGING SAILS SCHOOLS SLIPS STORAGE SURVEYORS TRAILERS VIDEOS WANTED WOODWORKING
We accept payment by cash, check or: Account #: _________ ________ ________ _________ Exp: _____ / _____ Security Code (back of card): ______ Name on Card:_____________________________________ Phone: ____________________ Billing Address:____________________________________ City:____________________State: _____ Zip: __________
Rates/Insertion for Word Ads $30 for 1-30 words $60 for 31-60 words Photos Sell Boats. Add a 1” photo to your listing for just $25. List in SpinSheet and get a FREE online listing at SpinSheet.com!
Mail this form to: 612 Third St., Ste 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 410.216.9330 Phone: 410.216.9309 • Deadline for the March issue is February 10th • Payment must be received before placement in SpinSheet. • Include an additional $2 to receive a copy of the issue in which your ad appears.
spinsheet.com February 2016 77
The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (February 10 for the March issue).
& CLASSIFIED SECTIONS ACCESSORIES
Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or email@example.com
ELECTRONICS | EQUIPMENT | FINANCE | HELP WANTED | INSURANCE | MARINE ENGINES | MARINE SERVICES | REAL ESTATE RENTALS | RIGGING | SAILS | SCHOOLS | SLIPS & Storage | SURVEYORS | TRAILERS | VIDEOS | WANTED | WOODWORKING
DELIVERIES Captain Bob Dunn, Deliveries Charters, Yacht Management. Live away from the Bay? Who’s watching your boat? (410) 279-0502. firstname.lastname@example.org
Meet the Fleet:
Marine Moisture Meters For Fiberglass & Wood
Non-destructive and simple to use. Electrophysics, Tramex Skipper Plus, and Sovereign meters in stock.
J.R. Overseas Co.
502-228-8732 • www.jroverseas.com
Jeanneau 40.3 Jeanneau 36i Beneteau 331
FEEL THE FREEDOM Totally independent self-steering system AND Emergency rudder.... in place and ready to go.
Boat Photos Make
Marine Fuel Cell
Precision 23 Starting at $2100 per season www.hydrovane.com
dbaxterPhotography 757.650.5082 dbaxterPhotography.com
CHARTERS Chesapeake Windsail Cruises We need a few good sailboats for daily cruises out of Chesapeake Beach, MD. We’ll need 2000 – 2009 38’ – 40’ sailboats, beam 11ft -13ft, 6’ or more headroom, draft 4’ 11”, two cabins, gallery, head and furling main at a minimum. Great opportunity to earn extra cash. Send your boat information to email@example.com
Marine Reference Source!
www.portbook.com 78 February 2016 spinsheet.com
• No lines to the wheel • No power consumed • No worries • 70% mounted
clubs Chesapeake Bay Challenge - It’s a challenge, not a race – Solo & doublehanded -The Great Lakes has one (www.solosailors.org) and we should too. With 200 miles of bay to work with there are many possibilities. Are you interested? Looking at a September inaugural event. Will you be a charter member? Remember, it’s a challenge & not a race!! Email: ChesapeakeChallenge@yahoo.com
CREW 3rd Mate Wanted Arctic research expedition, June October 2016. Hazardous journey, no pay, long months in & around heavy ice, constant danger, honor & groundbreaking research in case of success. Contact Matt Rutherford www.oceanresearchproject.org/crew/ Offshore Passage Opportunities - Your Offshore Sailing Network. Celebrating twenty years helping sailors sail offshore for free Learn by doing. Gain Quality Sea Time. www.sailopo.com call-1800-4-PASSAGe (1-800-472-7724). Keep the Dream Alive for the Price of a Good Winch Handle. Since 1993
STEERING THE DREAM
Brush On Rinse Off Rust
Removes Rust and Surface Iron that Causes Rust from Stainless Steel and Fiberglass.
Available Available at at Bacon Bacon Sails Sails & & Marine Marine Supplies Supplies Annapolis Annapolis www.baconsails.biz www.baconsails.biz or or spotlessstainless.com spotlessstainless.com
New listings are being added all the time, visit spinsheet.com
Equipment 2014 EDITORS CHOICE
EisenShine Clear Vinyl and Polycarbonate / Acrylic Restoration Kits Amazing and affordable restoration of hard and soft clear plastics
Help wanted APS, The World Leader in Outfitting Sailors, Is a strategically driven and constantly growing company that is looking for motivated sailors to join our team. We offer competitive wages, benefits and fabulous discounts on our products. If you have a passion for sailing and the drive to provide sailors with an excellent customer experience, for more information visit www. apsltd.com/careers-with-aps/ Canvas Fabricator - North Sails Chesapeake Is looking to hire an experienced canvas fabricator in their Eastport loft. North Sails offers competitive salary, 401k, health insurance, paid vacation and other benefits. To set up an appointment contact Chris Smigo, 410-269-5662. Captain Needed Year round and salaried for the Woodwind Schooners. USCG 50 Ton with sail endorsement and passenger sailing vessel experience is preferred. Go to www.schoonerwoodwind.com/ employment for job description, application, and send resume. Captains Wanted - Urban Pirates @ National Harbor Seeking experienced Captains w/valid Master’s license for FT and PT seasonal work. Piratethemed cruises aboard the new custom Pirate Ship in National Harbor, MD. Apply online www. urbanpiratesnh.com Career Opportunity Are you on a search for the ultimate full- time gig that pays you well, requires you to get out and enjoy the water, where all of your coworkers are super cool, and where flip-flops and shorts are considered business casual? SpinSheet, PropTalk, Start Sailing Now and PortBook magazines are in growth mode and we are looking for that special advertising sales rep who understands how to work and play hard. If you think you will excel in creating sales and marketing solutions for advertisers, then we would love to chat with you. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org today! Diversified Marine Services, Inc. - Marine repair, installation and Restoration Company based in Annapolis, Maryland is now taking applications for a lead technician. Applicants should have a minimum of ten years’ experience in the maritime trades industry and knowledge of all shipboard systems. Mechanical Electrical - Systems. Base pay, retirement (401K), performance based compensation, education, holidays, vacation. References required. This is a rapid advancement opportunity. Please visit our web site for a company profile. www.dmsinc.net, For a confidential interview contact 410.263.8717. Please e-mail resumes to email@example.com Now Hiring, Bay Shore Marine Accepting applications for a full time Book Keeper with skills needed in customer and employee relations, health and retirement plan management. Social media skills and experience with Quick Books required. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
MARINE Services Complete Boat and YaCht ServiCe and repairS
J World is Looking for a few great sailing instructors. If you’re an experienced sailor who enjoys working with people as well as spending your days on the water while getting paid, we should talk. J World Annapolis is looking for full and part time coaches with the right stuff to teach all course levels. Call (410) 280-2040 and ask for Jeff or Kristen to learn more. Sailing Club Manager Position On Rehoboth Bay, Delaware. This is a full time seasonal position supervising 8 to 10 employees supporting sailing school, sail boat rentals and general maintenance of the club house facilities/grounds. Looking for a self-starter with good interpersonal skills, well organized and supervisory experience. Competitive pay commensurate with experience. Email: email@example.com or visit www.rbsa.org for more information. Yacht Sales Curtis Stokes & Associates has opportunities throughout the U.S. for experienced brokers, or new salespeople. Applicant must be ethical, hard-working and have a boating background. Training available. Inquiries confidential. (954) 684-0218 or firstname.lastname@example.org Sailing Instructors Wanted The Corsica River Yacht Club is hiring sailing instructors for the summer 2016 season. Must be certified level 1 or better. Please send resumes to email@example.com or mail to Instructor, Corsica River Yacht Club, 589 Conquest Rd., PO Box 24 Centreville, Maryland 21617
Yacht Yards Winter Storage
18 / ft. per season
with early Bird Discount BeSt priCeS on the BaY! eaSY paYment programS!
Check out our prices on line at www.clarkslanding.com
Your Satisfaction is our #1 priority
What We Do
• Haul Outs to 70’ • Running Gear Repairs • Soda Blasting, Power Washing, Bottom Painting • Engine Repowers • Outdrive Service • Tune Ups, Oil Changes • Bow Thruster and Hydraulic Swim Platform Installations • Engine Inspections • Boat & Interior Detailing • Fiberglass Repairs • Electronic Installations • Insurance Repairs
aFForDaBle, reliaBle and FaSt
Factory Authorized & Skilled In:
annapolis area 410.867.9550 eastern Shore 410.604.4300 www.clarkslanding.com
Annapolis Yacht-Works LLC Personalized & Professional Yacht Repair Electrical Systems, Electronics, Rigging, Plumbing,Carpentry, Commissioning, Yacht Management
Eric Haneberg 410-693-1961 firstname.lastname@example.org
Hartge Yacht Yard hartgeyard.com
Custom Welding and Fabrication in Stainless and Aluminum for Pulpits, Rails, Davits, Arches, Tanks, Solar Panel Mounts, Anchor Rollers & more by Pete Appell
Baking Soda Blasting
Mobile & In-House Blasting Services
Environmentally Friendly Abrasive and Non-Abrasive Media Blasting
140 W. Mt. Harmony Rd. #105 Owings, MD 20736 www.chesapeakesodaclean.com
(p) 410.980.0857 • (f) 443.550.3280
Yacht ServiceS 410.280.2752 | w w w.Myachtser vices.net
Mike’s Sodablasting LLC
Professional Mobile Service All Major Eco-Safe-Full Tenting Credit Cards Free Estimates Accepted! Fully Insured
MALLARD MARINE SERVICES Mobile Mechanical and Electrical Service
Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370
email@example.com www.mallardmarineservices.com Kevin Ladenheim
Patuxent RiveR Canvas Custom Marine Canvas Fabrication & Repair
Biminis | Dodgers | Enclosures
Bottom Paint Removal • Gel-Coat Safe Chris Stafford 800-901-4253 www.galeforceblasting.com
spinsheet.com February 2016 79
Marketplace & CLASSIFIED real estate
Waterfront 3 BR, 3.5 BA, House For Sale At $930K. Includes a 40 ft deep water slip, access to Chesapeake Bay, magnificent views of South River, all brick, gated community, beautiful house. For more info or request a showing, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org or call: 757-656-8982
sLIPS & STORAGE
Yacht haven of annapolis
OFFICE SPACE AVAILABLE! 300 square foot waterview office in Eastport available immediately. $600 per month. Excellent view, excellent neighbors. Walking distance to Davis Pub, Leeward Market, and Boatyard Bar & Grill. For details, email: email@example.com
SIPALA SPARS & RIGGING LLC Fully Mobile Rigging Services on the Eastern Shore
Splicing, Swaging, Spar Transportation and Refinishing Premium Quality Rigging at Reasonable Rates Full Rigging Shop Fully Mobile Rigging Services
Exceptional Quality at a Competitive Price.
On the Annapolis Harbor, in Eastport’s Restaurant Row Slips from 30’ to 62’ Office Suites from 300 sq.ft. 326 First St. Annapolis, MD 21403
www.sipalaspars.com sCHOOLS SAILS
55-Ton Travel-Lift Repair Yard DIY or Subs (No (No Boat Boat Tax) Tax)
Transients Welcome (Lower (Lower Bay) Bay)
Hampton, VA (757) 850-0466
www.BELLISLEMARINA.com 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. 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.
www.vacuwash.com NEW & USED SAILS BUY-SELL-CONSIGN-TRADE. 1000’s of cruising & racing sails in stock. Tax Deductions/Donation Program New Sail Covers - Loft on Site MASTHEAD ENTERPRISES (800) 783-6953 (727) 327-5361 or fax: (727) 327-4275 4500 28th St. N., St. Petersburg FL 33714 email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.mastheadsailinggear.com 80 February 2016 spinsheet.com
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.
Annapolis Deep-Water Slips 20’ - 50’ Protected Whitehall Creek location. Electric, water, restrooms with showers. Annual and shorter term slip rentals. 410-757-4819. Whitehall Marina www.whitehallannapolis.com Backyard Boats, Shady Side Full service marina: Boatel, outside racks, wet slips, trailer storage, gas & dsl fuel on site, pump-out, 25 ton travel lift. Easy access to rivers, Bay & restaurants. Call (301) 261-5115.
New listings are being added all the time, visit spinsheet.com
sLIPS & STORAGE
sLIPS & STORAGE
BOAT SLIPS FROM $199/mo
10 MINUTES TO THE BAY!
Slip Rentals • Slip Purchase
Transient slips also available for $2/linear ft. CONVENIENTLY LOC ATED ON BACK CREEK - E ASTPORT
Visit livewatergatemarina.com or call 877-902-9624 for details.
• 24’ - 55’ slips • Full Service Marina • Pool/Clubhouse • Picnic Areas • Close to restaurants • Save Fuel • Mouth of Middle River • Easy access to I-95/695
BowleysMarina.com POINTE MARINA
Sales, Lease and Management by Coastal Properties Management, Inc.
sLIPS & STORAGE Short Walk to:
Annual slips & off-season monthly rates available in the Inner Harbor. Year round fun for your family!
Movie Theatre Restaurants Whole Foods Liquor Store Harborplace Aquarium Fells Point Little Italy
surveyor Southern Chesapeake Bay
MarIne Surveyor Lloyd Griffin III AMS® 1036 SAMS, NAMS, NDT, Thermal Imaging
Annapolis Slip near Cantler’s Mill Creek Join knowledgeable, friendly skippers. Private dock,
252 333 6105
SpinSheet_WVMad_2.3x2-Dec2015.indd 1 11/9/15 3:29 PM hurricane hole, deep water, 30-45+ ft., dock carts,
electricity, potable water, parking, quiet. Mins. by car to rt. 50. (410) 757-3553 or (703) 405-3277.
Slips Available on Jones Creek, Mouth of Patapsco River, Baltimore. Youngsboatyard.com, 410-477-8607.
Annapolis Surveyor Kevin White Marine Survey LLC, SAMS(SA), ABYC, Insurance, Condition & Valuation, Pre-Purchase surveys and consultation. 410-7032165. www.KevinWhiteMarineSurvey.com
West River, Chalk Point Marine 30’ to 50’ Slips Quiet, Protected, Spectacular Sunsets! Well maintained with on-site caretaker. MOORINGS also available for vessels up to 45’. 410-991-9660 www.ChalkPointMarine.com Winter Dry Storage $27 per ft. Fall thru April 2016. Includes haul-out, powerwash, blocking, and launch. Patapsco River – Baltimore Outer Harbor. Old Bay Marina (410) 477-1488 or www.oldbaymarina.com
Well Protected Creek! Reasonable Rates! 15’ up to 60’ deep water slips on the Magothy. One river north of Annapolis, easy access to marina using route 100. Includes electric, water, restrooms, dinghy racks and bocce court, picnic area & swimming.
410.255.3982 • 410.818.0016
TRAILErS Boat Trailer ’70s Bunk rails/skids, 20-ft boat, power or sail-no keel or protruding CB/swing keel, sand-blasted/ repainted frame, Sea Scouts $150, Steve Nichols, 703408-8247, email@example.com
INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Allstate Insurance..................................... 61
Downtown Sailing Center......................... 40
Pettit Marine Paint Vivid........................... 59
Annapolis 2 Bermuda Race...................... 65
Eastport Yacht Club................................. 37
Planet Hope.............................................. 39
Annapolis Gelcoat.................................... 49
Fawcett Boat Supplies.............................. 13
Pocket-Yacht Company............................ 47
Annapolis Performance Sailing.................. 3
Harbor East Marina.................................. 40
Annapolis Sailing School.......................... 41
Herrington Harbour................................... 17
Pro Valor Charters.................................... 45
International Marine Insurance Services.. 58
Regent Point Marina................................. 68
J. Gordon & Co......................................... 31
Rock Hall Yacht Club Sailing School........ 37
RogueWave Yacht Brokerage.................. 76
Leukemia Cup.......................................... 23
M Yacht Services..................................... 14
Scandia Marine Center............................. 24
M Yacht Services Blue Div....................... 48
Severn Sailing Association....................... 39
Mack Sails................................................ 10
Singles on Sailboats................................. 19
Martek Davits........................................... 49
Maryland Yacht Club................................ 37
Ullman Sails............................................... 4
Coppercoat USA...................................... 31
North Point Yacht Sales........................... 71
Vane Brothers.......................................... 58
North Sails................................................ 84
West Marine............................................. 11
Crusader Yacht Sales.............................. 74
Norton Sailing School............................... 35
West River Sailing Club............................ 39
Curtis Stokes.............................................. 5
Norton Yachts...................................... 50,75
Whitehall Marina....................................... 10
DC Sail..................................................... 39
Oyster Farm at Kings Creek Marina......... 25
Young’s Boat Yard................................... 40
Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show.............. 51 Annapolis Yacht Sales.......................... 9,73 ARC DelMarVa Rally................................ 83 Bacon Sails & Marine Supplies.................. 2 Bay Shore Marine..................................... 26 Beta Marine.............................................. 47 Blue Water Sailing School........................ 19 Boatyard Bar & Grill.................................. 21 Cape Charles Town Harbor...................... 24 Chesapeake Boating Club........................ 35 Chesapeake Light Craft............................ 25 Christchurch............................................. 37
spinsheet.com February 2016 81
Chesapeake classic ##The Sandy Point Ferry terminal which opened in 1937. Photo courtesy of B. Frank Sherman Collection, Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum.
The Claiborne-Annapolis Ferry Company
he Claiborne-Annapolis Ferry shuttled passengers and vehicles across the Chesapeake Bay from the western shore at Annapolis to the east at Claiborne, a community near St. Michaels, from 1919 to 1952. In its later years, the company ferried about two million passengers and one million cars annually. When the Gov. William Preston Lane, Jr. Memorial Bridge (also known simply as the Chesapeake Bay Bridge) opened in 1952, ferry service stopped, and not just for the Claiborne-Annapolis company; ferries around the Bay soon became obsolete. In 1915, $50,000 was appropriated by the State Roads Commission to establish a state-owned ferry, but with the onset of World War I planning was put off until 1919. The first official run of the new company was made on June 19, 1919 by the sidewheeler Gov. Emerson C. Harrington. She was named after the 48th Governor of Maryland and made two trips daily, crossing the Chesapeake in an hour and a half. When Governor Harrington’s term
82 February 2016 spinsheet.com
by Kaylie Jasinski
of office was over in 1921 he became president of the company. By 1928, it had been reorganized and renamed the Claiborne-Annapolis Ferry Company (previously the Claiborne-Annapolis Ferry, Inc.). In the summer of 1930, a second, shorter route was added that traveled from Annapolis Harbor to Matapeake on Kent Island. The Claiborne route was amended to stop at Romancoke on Kent Island, and from there passengers could catch another ferry from Matapeake to Annapolis. Business began to increase rapidly with these route changes, and over the years more ferryboats were added to the line. In 1937, a new terminal was built at Sandy Point on the western shore near Annapolis. In the photo, the ferry pictured appears to be the Gov. Harry W. Nice, placed into service in 1938 and capable of transporting 65 vehicles and 730 passengers. Today, part of the Sandy Point terminal still stands to the right of the southbound span of the Bay Bridge.
When plans for building a bridge across the Bay became imminent, the state knew the ferry companies would soon be put out of business. So in 1941, the Maryland State Roads Commission purchased the ClaiborneAnnapolis Ferry Company and renamed it the Chesapeake Bay Ferry System. Two years later, the United States Naval Academy absorbed the property containing the Annapolis Harbor terminal, prompting the western terminal to be moved to Sandy Point for the remainder of the route’s run. By 1952, all ferry service for the former Claiborne-Annapolis Ferry Company had ceased. Rumor has it that on one of the final crossings a few weeks before the bridge opened, the ferry John M. Dennis “accidentally” rammed the bridge. How and why varies depending on the account told. The final crossing was completed on July 30, 1952 – the same day the Chesapeake Bay Bridge opened to traffic. #
ARC DelMarVa 2016 ‘Rally Around DelMarVa’, June 18th - 25th 2016
Annapolis to Annapolis in 450 miles!
Join us for the ‘Rally Around DelMarVa’ June 18-25, 2016.
“Completing a DelMarVa loop is a great, fun challenge, even for experienced Bay sailors. It’s the perfect way to whet your appetite for ocean sailing.”
June 18: Skipper's Briefing June 19: Start in Annapolis June 25: Prizegiving in Annapolis • Sail in company overnight down the Bay and on the 150-mile offshore leg! • Comprehensive seminar for all registered participants in Annapolis, MD. Topics will include safety equipment, night sailing, watch rotations, fuel and food provisioning, navigating the route & more! • Special pricing on dockage for ARC DelMarVa participants at Port Annapolis Marina prior to the event start. • Discount for ARC DelMarVa participants on World Cruising Club USA’s two-day Ocean Sailing Seminar, in Annapolis, MD. • Entry and crew fees include: food & drink during the stopover in historic Portsmouth, VA and at the finish in Annapolis, MD; satellite tracking & weather forecasting during the rally; discounted dockage & services at our partner facilities in Annapolis and Portsmouth; ARC DelMarVa T-shirts for the crew; ARC DelMarVa boat flag; attendance to the Seminar & more!
Andy Schell, Delivery Skipper & 2013 DelMarVa Participant
“The 2013 DelMarVa Rally was a great shakedown cruise for us prior to sailing in the ARC Caribbean 1500 last fall. Sojourner had undergone a major refit, and the short offshore hop gave us a chance to test all the new gear and the watch system while we still had time to tweak things.”
Dennis Schell, skipper s/v Sojourner
Sharpening Our Shears The Season for Sail Care is Here! At North Sails, we are not only committed to providing our customers with the world’s best sails, we also provide sail care to match. From inspection and maintenance to modifications, our teams of Certified Sail Care™ experts are ready to help with all your sail care needs.
Call your local North Sails loft today to inquire about Certified Sail Care and make an appointment to drop your sails off. Visit www.northsails.com to learn more about the sail care services offered by North Sails.
All sails serviced by North Sails are returned with new tell tales and sail ties.
Sail Care, Canvas and Sales are under one roof in Annapolis! Call for more information...
317 Chester Ave., Annapolis, MD 410-269-5662 www.northsails.com
Chesapeake Bay Sailing