SpinSheet Magazine January 2020

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Celebrating 25 Years of SpinSheet!





Congratulations, Century Club Safety Essentials Chill Out!

Frostbite Racing Scene January 2020

S p i n S h e e t. c o m

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Safe Harbor Zahnisers 245 C Street Solomons, MD 20688 (410) 326-2166


Worldwide Yacht Sales | Yacht Charters | New Yacht Construction

1987 50’ Gulfstar - $79,000 Curtis Stokes - 410.919.4900

2001 47’ Catalina - $209,000 Jason Hinsch - 410.507.1259

1984 44’ CAL - $109,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

1984 43’ Wauquiez - $122,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

2003 42’ Hunter - $99,000 Lars Bergstrom - 910.899.7941

1974 41’ Gulfstar - $54,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

1980 39’ CAL - $57,500 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

1983 36’ Canadian Sailcraft - $29,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

2004 36’ Bavaria - $89,500 Curtis Stokes - 410.919.4900

1972 35’ Hallberg-Rassy - $38,500 Jason Hinsch - 410.507.1259

2003 32’ Bavaria - $59,900 Bill Boos - 410.200.9295

1982 28’ Herreshoff - $34,500 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

To see more details about these an d all oth er yach ts


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Congratulations SpinSheet Century Club 2019!

What was sailing season like for those who logged 100 days on the water for the first time?

40 ##Photo by Zuzana Prochazka

Safety Series Part I Essential Equipment: Don’t Leave Home Without It

Varying levels of safety equipment for nearshore, coastal, and offshore.

By Beth Crabtree


Charter Notes: British Virgin Islands Cruising grounds that are great for newbies and old salts alike. By Zuzana Prochazka

##Photo by Cindy Wallach




Bluewater Dreaming: The Choice of Happiness

When cruising, you can choose to see unexpected frustrations as opportunities. By John Herlig

Sponsored by M Yacht


Sailing to Tangier Island

Local knowledge, watery streets, and doing things the “old way.” By Cindy Wallach


Chill Out: Frostbite Racers Fearless in Face of Winter ##Photo by Will Keyworth

on the cover

And more racing news from the Chesapeake and warmer climes.

Ted Morgan captured this month’s cover shot of Christine Potts frostbite racing out of Severn Sailing Association in Annapolis.

8 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

departments 12

Editor’s Note


Publisher’s Note


SpinSheet Readers Write


Dock Talk


w w w . l e w m a r . c o m

Chesapeake Calendar

sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill


Used Boat Review: Valiant 42 By Capt. Tarn Kelsey


Chesapeake Tide Tables

sponsored by Bay Shore Marine


Start Sailing Now: From Zero to 100! By Beth Crabtree


Where We Sail: How Does Artificial Intelligence Benefit Conservation Efforts?


The Skipjack Wilma Lee Comes Home to the Chesapeake By Capt. Rick Franke


See the Bay: Baltimore Events and Festivals


SpinSheet Monthly Subscription Form


Biz Buzz: Chesapeake Business News


Brokerage Section: Used Boats for Sale


Marketplace: Services, Suppliers, and More


Chesapeake Classic


What’s New at SpinSheet.com?


Index of Advertisers

One Brand, One Solution Since its inception in a small workshop over 65 years ago, Lewmar has been regarded as one of the world’s leading marine equipment manufacturers.

cruising scene



Solo Sailing in November Northerlies By Emily Greenberg Cruising Club Notes

sponsored by Norton Yachts

racing beat 60

Chesapeake Racing Beat


Small Boat Scene: Playing Well With Others By Kim Couranz

For breaking news, photos, and videos, visit spinsheet.com

919 Bay Ridge Rd | annapolis, Md 21403

410-267-8681 | 800-456-9151 fawcettboat.com | info@fawcettboat.com SpinSheet.com January 2020 9


612 Third Street, Suite 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 (410) 216-9309 spinsheet.com

PUBLISHER Mary Iliff Ewenson, mary@spinsheet.com Associate PUBLISHER Chris Charbonneau, chris@spinsheet.com EDITOR Molly Winans, molly@spinsheet.com SENIOR EDITORS Beth Crabtree, beth@spinsheet.com Kaylie Jasinski, kaylie@spinsheet.com FOUNDING EDITOR Dave Gendell ADVERTISING SALES Katie May Dixon, katiemay@spinsheet.com Holly Foster, holly@spinsheet.com Eric Richardson, eric@spinsheet.com

RANGER 27 OB $214,937 W/F-300 YAMAHA


Customer Service Manager Brooke King, brooke@spinsheet.com ART DIRECTOR / PRODUCTION MANAGER Zach Ditmars, zach@spinsheet.com Graphic Designer / Production Assistant Heather Capezio, heather@spinsheet.com COPY EDITOR / CLASSIFIEDS / DISTRIBUTION MANAGER Lucy Iliff, lucy@spinsheet.com


5-YEAR WARRANTY ON VOLVO & YAMAHA AWARD WINNING SERVICE DEPARTMENT WE TAKE QUALITY TRADES Visit our showroom and talk with our sales advisor about how you can “Live life at Sea level”

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CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Steve Allan, Kim Couranz, Carrie Gentile, Eva Hill, Cynthia Houston, Pamela Tenner Kellett, Tracy Leonard, Craig Ligibel, Lin McCarthy, Cindy Wallach, Ed Weglein (Historian) CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Walter Cooper, Ben Cushwa, Will Keyworth Dan Phelps, Al Schreitmueller, Cindy Wallach DISTRIBUTION Martin Casey, Paul Clagett, Bob and Cindy Daley, Ed and Elaine Henn, Dave Harlock, Ronald Ogden, Norm Thompson, and John Wathen

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

Member Of:

www.pocketyacht.com © 2020 SpinSheet Publishing Company

10 January 2020 SpinSheet.com


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Editor’s Note

But, Dad, We’ve Been in Business for 25 Years…


By Molly Winans

’ll always remember when I called print did not materialize in our niche my dad 14 years ago to tell him market. Sailors still love to pick up the that I’d landed a full-time job as a latest issue of SpinSheet, roll it up, and senior editor for SpinSheet. He said, stuff it into their pocket, briefcase, or “A free sailing magazine? That doesn’t sailing bag. We’ve received photos over sound like a real job.” the years of sailors reading SpinSheet You dads out there may be chuckling on the decks of sailboats while waiting and thinking you’d say the same. The for wind, on charter boats in foreign only two fathers who would have said otherwise are Dave Gendell, Sr. and Charlie Iliff, who encouraged their entrepreneur 20-something kids, Dave Gendell and Mary Iliff (Ewenson), to launch SpinSheet in the summer of 1995. Back when I took the job, I told my dad, “The magazine has been in business for over 10 years. It’s a real business. You subscribe to Golf Digest; they have a staff of editors and writers like me. It’s not that different. It’s just for sailing, not golf.” That part cracks me up now, as Golf Digest boasts a circulation of 1.7 million, and SpinSheet’s is a bit smaller. But Dad came around and even reads my editor’s note to this day. As we here at SpinSheet enter our 25th year of publishing the Chesapeake’s only sailing magazine, I marvel at how much has changed, yet how true to our roots we’ve stayed. In the ##Cover shot by Noel White beginning it was just SpinSheet. Now SpinSheet Publishing Company is ports, on planes and metro trains, and comprised of SpinSheet, PropTalk, and in tiki bars and restaurants. Something FishTalk (monthlies); Start Sailing Now about SpinSheet feels personal and and two PortBooks (annually); websites needs to be touched, flipped through for all of them; and SPF 360 marketing with our hands. services for marine businesses. In our office we enjoy sending Back when I started, we had a website around funny pics of SpinSheet spied but did not blog regularly. We didn’t in odd places, such as the bathroom start our email newsletters or online verin Trader Joe’s. We’ve seen photos of sions of the magazines until 2008. The crabs cracked on SpinSheet. Friends widespread panic that digital would kill have apologized for using SpinSheet as

12 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

a coaster or placemat. We heard stories such as a liquor store using SpinSheet to separate bottles of wine in customers’ bags. Last week a friend was using old tax returns to stoke a flame in his backyard firepit along Lake Ogleton. “If this doesn’t work, we’re going to have to burn SpinSheet,” he said. If SpinSheet can be useful to you after you’ve read it, all the better. What really matters to us is that you find and read the latest issue and see something of yourself and your sailing life in it—that could be a photo of your racing crew, news about your sailing club, a story about a sailor you know, an article about a place where you dream of chartering, an ad for a boat you’ve been pining for, ideas for volunteering on the water, or news about a beloved regional regatta or charity event. As I sift through the many phone calls, emails, texts, and direct messages that bombard me all day suggesting SpinSheet story topics, I ask myself, “Will our readers love this story or learn from it?” “Is it for, by, and about Chesapeake sailors?” After 25 years, that’s still the ultimate litmus test. As we embark upon this exciting New Year, we will celebrate reaching the quarter century mark with memories and old photos in print and at spinsheet. com. We welcome Chesapeake sailors’ feedback, story ideas, and photos, as we always have. SpinSheet is your sailing magazine. Thanks for being a part of it. That means you, too, Dad. Happy New Year!

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Publisher’s Note

Looking Back to 1995 By Mary Ewenson

What we knew:

When Dave Gendell and I started SpinSheet, we knew two things: We loved sailing, and the Chesapeake needed its own sailing magazine.

What we didn’t know: That SpinSheet would become so important to the Chesapeake Bay sailing community that powerboaters would begin clamoring for their own magazine and so PropTalk would be born… that our friend Sandy Squire who had started PortBook would see our team as the ones to hand her baby to when she sailed off into retirement…

sailing gig was ##Then: Mary’s primary rse and Sally Mo dy San of on the bow e Jak 5 Coulton’s J/3

ial offic ##Then : Kelsey Iliff was the offic

e dog.

that the angling community would watch SpinSheet and PropTalk and say “wait, where’s the fishing magazine for the Chesapeake?” and Lenny Rudow would partner up with us to give the Chesapeake FishTalk… that

##Now: Mary and Geoff sail their Viper 640 Evil Hiss

##Now: Angus and Malcolm Ewenson lead a team of fou r off ice dogs.

what began as one crew matching party in our first year would grow to four per year… that we’d create the SpinSheet Century Club and the SpinSheet Racing Team… that our team of two would grow to a team of 14… that our love for sailing would grow to be a love for the sailing community and the sailing industry… that you, our readers, would be so generous as to share your stories, your photos, and your time with us for 25 years and counting… that we would make so many dear friends through SpinSheet… that our employees would be so amazing… that SpinSheet, PropTalk, FishTalk, and PortBook would amass so much marketing and boating expertise that we’d launch SPF360 to focus on the marketing needs of our customers… that making a sailing magazine actually was a real job… or that we’d love serving the Chesapeake Bay boating community so much.

But we did know that we loved sailing, and the Chesapeake needed its own magazine. SpinSheet’s 25th year is dedicated to Charlie and Lucy Iliff and Dave and Mary Gendell who had faith in Dave and me and cheered for us every step of the way, to Dave Gendell, our founding editor, to the fantastic team in our office, to our distribution drivers, writers, and photographers, to our advertisers and readers, and to Geoff Ewenson, who I love even more than I love sailing. 14 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Readers Photos


Old School

pinSheet Century Club member Julianne DeGraw Fettus sent us this photo of a relic she unearthed while cleaning out old boxes. Based on the old logo and tagline, we’re guessing it’s circa 1998-99. Somewhere in 1999, we transitioned from “The Chesapeake’s own sailing magazine” to “Chesapeake Bay sailing.” In July of 2001, we (with the help of Caroline Foster) redesigned the font of “SpinSheet” to be as it is on today’s cover. We love seeing old SpinSheet gear. Do you have an old hat or T-shirt from our early years? Send pictures of it to editor@spinsheet.com.


Lookin’ Good, Hampton Friends

ast Commodore Mark Wheeler sent us this picture with a note: “Hampton Yacht Club has been steadily improving our infrastructure. Our latest improvement is the exterior look of our main club house. The bricks are painted, the new canvas is up, and the new signage has been installed. The tent to the right is just up for special occasions. In this case, it was for our members’ Christmas Party.”

C Tent: C206

529 DEFENSE HIGHWAY Annapolis, MD 21401

What Do You Think?


e welcome letters to the editor every month, including feedback (good and bad) about articles we’ve written, corrections of misspelled names or incorrect details, and fun photos. We especially enjoy images of readers holding their SpinSheet while journeying to far-flung ports. Write us anytime at editor@spinsheet.com.

410.690.7780 SpinSheet.com January 2020 15


Nominate a SpinSheet Volunteer of the Year 2019 ##2016 Volunteer of the Year t). Capt. Aram Nersesian (righ


o you know someone along the Chesapeake Bay and its tributaries who takes their volunteer work very seriously? You know the type—they give their talents and countless hours of their time to an organization they love and never ask for anything in return. In an effort to celebrate sailors who give back to the community, we created the SpinSheet Volunteer of the Year Award given of (left) sta ##2018 awardee Bob Batti to exceptional Baltimore County Sailing Center. volunteers annually. In the past, we’ve recognized a stellar ##2017 awardee Keith Jacobs. Photo by Al Schreitmueller race committee member, a schooner sailor who donates on yacht club committees, or the like— his time and boat to take as long as it takes place on or near water young cancer patients and and is unpaid, we will consider it as their families out sailing, and volunteer service. a community sailing volunteer Readers may nominate one person extraordinaire. The “service” each by January 15. A selection comwe will consider for this mittee will make the final decision and award can take the form of celebrate the winner in the pages of organizing charity regattas, SpinSheet. Email editor@spinsheet. planting trees along the wacom to place your nomination. All you terfront, working with your need to do is tell us what this person local riverkeeper, teaching has done for the community in 2019 kids boat building at a local and why he or she deserves special maritime museum, serving recognition.

16 January 2020 SpinSheet.com


Annapolis Maritime Heritage Fence Project

e love a good story about Chesapeake sailors and boaters who preserve the Bay’s maritime heritage by giving back to educational efforts in their local communities. Here’s a nice one from the Annapolis area. Along Annapolis’s Forest Drive, is a chain link fence that spans 504 feet and stands next to Annapolis Middle School. It has been very much an eyesore that thousands of people saw each day. In 2017 the SOFO (South Forest) Business District board decided to embrace the fence. The first wave of beautification was to remove the brush and barbed wire. From there, volunteers had the canvas to create artwork for all to see. With a generous grant from the Four Rivers Heritage Area, they are ready to install 10 projects this year. The artwork project consists of objects, created by students, which depict something relating to Annapolis’s maritime heritage. The artwork will be visible from the road. Each piece of artwork will

require the students to learn about the artist, student group, boating opportushape they are creating and explain what nity, and historian. Groups of four will it means to them. The learning compobe matched up to work together. If you nent may take place in the classroom, but have a pairing already, please indicate preferably it will be a hands-on experion the application (i.e., the art teacher ence. at school is working with a group from Because the subject of the artwork is the school). Find applications and more Annapolis’s maritime heritage, we are information at sofoannapolis.com. For inviting the students to explore the Anmore information, contact Lori Stout, napolis area from the water. Students are SOFO Annapolis, at lorie@stoutgear. found through the local schools, home com or (410) 268-1500. school groups, and local youth organizations. The on-thewater experiences are provided by private and public opportunities. Applications are now being accepted for volunteers for two timelines: the school year and summer camp. Ten ##Crabs were the first installment of maritime art by SOFO Annapolis. Volunteers are needed. volunteers are needed for each category:

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SpinSheet.com January 2020 17



$10 Million Endowment Awarded to Mariners’ Museum

he Mariners’ Museum and Park in Newport News, VA, has some very exciting news: it has received the largest individual gift in

its almost 90-year history. The Batten Foundation has committed $10 million to endow the museum’s signature access initiative: $1 admission. This


##Courtesy of the Mariners’ Museum

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gift will ensure the long-term sustainability of $1 admission at the museum. The museum selected $1 for its admission fee to underscore this important idea: through the water, we are one city, one region, one nation, one world—one dollar. By lowering the barrier to entry to $1 per person, the museum helps to clear the way for people of all backgrounds to find their own connection to the world’s waters and, ultimately, to each other. In August 2016, The Mariners’ Museum lowered admission to one dollar for the month. The experiment yielded a dramatic increase in the diversity of people visiting the museum, in the number of kids present in the galleries, and in overall visitation numbers. Because of the success and positive results, $1 admission was continued for each of the next two summers before permanently adopting the low entry fee in November of 2018. The Museum has seen a 19 percent increase in overall visitation since the $1 admission experiment began. Howard Hoege, the museum’s president and CEO, explains, “Our museum team is saying, through $1 admission, that we are here to serve everyone in our community, regardless of race, ethnicity, gender, age, socioeconomic status—all of the ways in which we sometimes feel different than others. Simply put, we can all trace our heritage back to the water, and that makes us a lot more alike than we are different.” “By virtue of its match, the Batten Foundation has not only ensured the museum’s permanent commitment to this significant initiative, it has opened the door to even more support for the museum’s other important initiatives around educational programs for school-aged children, conservation of the museum’s world class collection, and stewardship of The Mariners’ Museum Park and Noland Trail on behalf of our community. We are humbled and honored by this gift and are using it as motivation to do even more to serve our Hampton Roads community,” Hoege added. For more information, visit marinersmuseum.org.

##CPA members are serious about kayaking but don’t take themselves too seriously. Photo by Bill Burnham/ Courtesy of CPA

Want To Learn More About Kayaking?


oin the nonprofit Chesapeake Paddlers Association (CPA) for SK101-Introduction to Sea Kayaking on Sunday March 1 from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cult Classic Brewery on Kent Island. Experienced sea kayakers will provide presentations on selecting kayaks and paddles, paddling pointers, kayaking gear, kayaking safely, places to paddle, and transporting and storing your kayak. Area kayakers will be available to share their personal stories and tips as well. Boats, paddles, and gear will be on display. This event is primarily for the new paddler or those moving up from recreational kayaks and interested in more challenging trips and waterways. Anyone who wants to learn more about kayaking is welcome. For a $30 fee, participants will receive a light breakfast, lunch, and all the information they need to get ready for the upcoming paddling season. Preregistration is required at: sk101_2020.eventbee.com. CPA’s mission is to help people safely enjoy sea kayaking and to promote safe paddling practices through the education of the local sea kayaking community and the interested public. Club activities include kayak day trips, kayak camping, instructional workshops, and informal weekday evening paddles. The organization is completely volunteer-run, and its members include many of the area’s most experienced kayakers. For more information on the Chesapeake Paddlers Association go to cpakayaker.com.

SpinSheet.com January 2020 19



Oldest Existing Log Canoe Restoration Project

his winter, shipwrights at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (CBMM) in St. Michaels, MD, will take on the restoration of Glide, a Chesapeake Bay sailing log canoe. Part of CBMM’s small craft collection, Glide is a three-log canoe believed to have been built sometime around 1864 at Town Point in Dorchester County, MD, by Washington Hammond Skinner, who lived from 18231901. Originally called Monkey, the vessel is believed to be the oldest existing Chesapeake Bay log canoe and was donated to CBMM in 2018 by John T. Adams, Jr. “This project is an opportunity for visitors to observe as our shipwrights conserve one of our most historic vessels,” says Jenifer Dolde, CBMM’s associate curator of collections. “Curatorial staff will document each step of the process as we uncover the mysteries of Glide’s log-hull construction, replacing decayed wood in order to preserve the canoe for years to come.” CBMM’s shipyard staff, led by Joe Connor, will work to restore Glide to sailable condition without doing a complete overhaul of the historic canoe’s log hull. The primary focus of their work will be resplining two primary log joints to increase their strength and watertight capabilities while maintaining the mechanical biscuit fasteners original to

##The three-log canoe, Glide, inside the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum’s Small Boat Shed.

the vessel. Their goal is to sail Glide by the end of summer 2020, before returning the canoe to sit on display. All work will be done in adherence to the secretary of the Interior’s standards for historic vessel preservation. CBMM’s working shipyard has previously built two log canoes— Bufflehead (2014–2015) and Caroline (2018-2019)— and completed an historic restoration of 1889 bugeye Edna Lockwood, another log-hull Chesapeake Bay-built boat, in 2018.

##Glide pictured under sail, c. 1930s–1940s. Photo courtesy of John T. Adams, Jr.

20 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

For most of its history, Glide was used for pleasure, but not for racing. John T. Adams Sr. acquired the boat in 1962 from Raymond Ziegler of Cambridge, MD, who bought the boat in the early 20th century from Earle Orem, a mayor of Cambridge. In 1943, marine architect Howard I. Chapelle restored Glide and took its lines. “There’s no other shipyard in the world more experienced in working on Bay-built log canoes,” says Connor. “We’re always excited for an opportunity to help preserve a vital piece of Chesapeake Bay history and to teach both the public and our apprentices more about traditional wooden boatbuilding.” CBMM’s working shipyard preserves traditional Chesapeake Bay wooden boatbuilding skills and techniques through living traditions, experiential archaeology, and education for youth and adults. Shipwrights, who are dedicated to passing on skills and knowledge necessary to carry forward the wooden boat tradition, are a tangible connection to the Chesapeake’s rich boatbuilding history. To learn more about CBMM’s shipyard, its staff, and its current restoration and construction projects, visit cbmmshipyard.org.

High School Students Get a Taste of the Marine Industry


our Science of Sailing STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) classes at South River High School participated in the third annual job shadowing field trip on Friday, November 1 to tour and talk with sailing professionals in maritime businesses in the Eastport section of Annapolis about hulls, sails, and rigging of sailboats. Many thanks to all the wonderful businesses and individuals who helped make this a success. We expanded our field trip to include a Scavenger Hunt to find and take pictures of 18 Eastport businesses, including several African American Heritage sites such as the Seafarers Yacht Club and Davis’ Pub. New this year was the addition of the Pirate Adventures of the Chesapeake. Students learned about the maritime history of the area and toured their boats to learn about how a small business operates and how they designed their boat. At least one student also found a job for

Locations in:

Massachusetts Rhode Island Florida Bahamas Virgin Islands

By Joanne Christofel

next year with Pirates Adventures, which showed how networking can help them. SpinSheet provided magazines for the students to use in class to create posters of different types of sailboats and their parts. Instructors at J/World, Eastport Yacht Club, and Severn Sailing Association showed the 100 students different types of sailboats, rigging, and keels. They learned about vectors and wind directions. Students toured the J/35 Aunt Jean owned by Jerry and Joanne Christofel. Students were able to hoist jibs (there was a contest to see which group could do it the fastest!) and learn more about the boat below deck. North Sails and Ullman Sails explained how different kinds of sails are made and repaired. Students were impressed by the design of the sail lofts with cut outs in the floor to facilitate the workers and the use of hammers in making sails as seen in the dented floors. They learned about UV protection and the distribution of stress on sails that required extra material.

Some students went to Backyard Boats which was also having an art show and made sketches of the different types of sailboats on display. Students will complete a project to design a sailboat when they return to school. The students were excited to see in person what they had been learning about in class.

## Students learn to flake sails at Ullman Sails in Eastport. Photo by Joanne Christofel

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Toll Free: 888-607-SAIL (7245) SpinSheet.com January 2020 21



Exercise Your Brain This Winter

hroughout the Chesapeake region, there’s plenty for sailors to do during the off season; activities and seminars aimed at exercising the brain when it’s possibly too cold to go boating. For more winter activities, visit spinsheet.com/calendar. Safety at Sea: Learn the skills required for safe boating at the Captain Henry Marx Memorial Safety at Sea Course, Saturday, February 29, 2020. Presented by The Mariners’ Museum and Park and Landfall Navigation, participants will earn an official U.S. Sailing Offshore Safety at Sea Certification. This day-long course, designed and conducted by experts, is open to all cruising and racing skippers, crews and their families, recreational boaters, and commercial mariners, providing vital information and practical skills needed for cruising offshore. The registration fee for the course is $140 through January 31 and $160 starting February 1. marinersmuseum.org/safety-at-sea

Winter Lecture Series at AMM: The Annapolis Maritime Museum hosts a winter lecture series on Thursday evenings at 7 p.m. from January 9 to February 27. Admission costs $10 per person for non-members. Speakers and topics include professional photographer and filmmaker Dave Harp; award-winning author and Bay educator Tom Horton, discussing key lessons he has learned from his 50 years as a journalist on the Bay; a history of lighthouses; and a discussion on the powerful effect of the local Chesapeake Bay food economy. amaritime.org/ winter-lecture-series Fawcett Winter Seminar Series: Each year, Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis hosts a free winter seminar series. To kick it off this year, the Eastport Oyster Boys will perform Tuesday, January 7 at 7 p.m. for an evening of local music and fun. On Tuesday, February

##Don’t miss Fawcett’s free winter seminar series! Courtesy of Fawcett Boat Supplies

4, SpinSheet and PropTalk co-founder Dave Gendell will delight audiences with Chesapeake Tales, and the following week on February 11, John Potvin, the preservation foreman of Thomas Point Lighthouse, will discuss the mission to save this iconic lighthouse. Other speakers include Mike Lehmkuhl discussing the 2020 Annapolis to Bermuda Race (February 25); Austin Powers, Will Keyworth, and Allan Terhune of North Sails (March 3); John Cosby of Annapolis Sailing School (April 7); and many others. Find more details at fawcettboat.com.

. .. e s r u o C a r o f >>> Learn Come e! im t e if L a r o f il a S Boating Club

The top sailing school in the country, J/World teaches all ® course levels. You’ll love learning on J/80s - the boats are fast, fun, and easy-to-sail. Certified instructors make sure all students ANNAPOLIS leave highly skilled, and smiling! 410.280.2040 • JWorldAnnapolis.com


>>> Experience

An annual membership to Chesapeake Boating Club allows you unlimited sailing to really hone your skills. With our knowledgeable staff on hand to assist, you can use the perfect boat to suit your mood daysailing, cruising, or powerboating. 410.280.8692 • ChesapeakeBoatingClub.com

Boating Safety Courses

Chesapeake Boating CluB

Sailing Lessons

22 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

THE place for boating adventures since 1993

Chesapeake Calendar

Party & Meeting Platters

presented by



Happy Hour Mon–Fri 3-7 pm $3 beers/cocktails $4 wines $5 apps Breakfast Mon–Fri 7:30 am Brunch Sat–Sun 8 am-1 pm Full Moon Party Thurs Jan 9, 7 pm Music: Timmie Metz Band

Buck-a-Shuck Oysters SUNDAY ALL DAY

Crab cakes, crab balls, crab dip, shrimp, wings, sandwiches, smoked fish dip & more. Options & pricing on website.

On Restaurant Row in Historic Eastport Fourth & Severn, Eastport–Annapolis





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


through Jan 1 1 1 p.m. in North Beach, MD. Plungers 9 - Feb 6 North Beach Polar Bear Plunge

SPCA Lights on the Bay

Featuring a two-mile scenic drive along the Chesapeake Bay at Sandy Point State Park in Annapolis with approximately 70 animated and stationary displays illuminating the roadway. $15 per car. Benefits the SPCA of Anne Arundel County.

take a quick dip, splash, or swim in the frigid Chesapeake Bay and afterwards enjoy hot cocoa and marshmallows around a warm bonfire. Free to participate, but paid participants receive a certificate and T-shirt for their donation. Proceeds benefit a local charity.

through Jan 4 7 - Feb 18 Chesapeake City’s Winterfest of Lights

Month-long holiday event with Victorian Candlelight House Tour, horse-drawn carriage ride, Dickens carolers, ice-skating, holiday lighting, and a Christmas Tree made entirely of crab pots. Chesapeake City, MD.

through Jan 5 Piney Point Lighthouse Museum Holiday Exhibit

Open daily 12 to 4 p.m. at the Piney Point Lighthouse Museum in Piney Point, MD. The theme of this year’s exhibit is “A Very Retro Christmas” where visitors can see retro exhibits featuring holidays over the years within the museum and keeper’s quarters. $7 for adults; $3.50 seniors, students, military; children 5 and under free.

Boat Handling Course

Tuesday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. at Annapolis High School. $60. The course is seven sessions and includes a test, or you may attend any of the seminars separately with no grade for a fee of $20. Topics are: 1. Rules of the Road, 2. Confidence in Docking and Undocking, 3. Boating with Confidence, 4. Anchoring with Assurance, 5. Emergencies on Board, 6. Knots and Line Handling. Register: (410) 739-7800. Presented by America’s Boating Club of Annapolis.


Progressive Chicago Boat, RV, and Sail Show

At McCormick Place-South in Chiacago, IL.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission is $10 per person. Presenter: William Geroux. Topic: The Ghost Ships of Archangel: Allied convoy PQ-17 on the Murmansk Run.

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: kaylie@spinsheet.com

America’s Boating Course

Thursday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. at Annapolis High School. Passing this introductory course to boating can qualify a person born after July 1972 to legally operate a recreational vessel in Maryland. Presented by America’s Boating Club of Annapolis. Register: (410) 739-7800. FREE class limited to first 15 students.


USCG 100-ton and 200-ton Captains License Renewal

CAPCA Winter Education Series for holders of these licenses that expire within a year. Cost $135.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission costs $10 per person. Presenter: Dave Harp. Topic: Where Land and Water Meet. The Delights and Dilemmas of the Chesapeake Bay.


Delaware Restoration: Sawn and Bent Frames

10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Work with CBMM shipwrights to learn the fundamentals of boatbuilding by taking part in the stem-to-stern restoration of 1912 river tug Delaware. $55 for a single day or $95 for a weekend.


USCG 100 ton and 200-ton Captains License Renewal

CAPCA Winter Education Series for holders of these licenses that expire within a year. Cost $135. SpinSheet.com January 2020 23

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

January (cont.)


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series

7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, MD. In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker: Andrew Fegley, Yacht Electronic Systems. Understanding Your Boat’s Electrical System.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission costs $10 per person. Presenter: Dr. Patricia Samford. Topic: The Happiest of All Showboat Stories, The James Adams Floating Theatre.


MSP Polar Bear Plunge

Presented by the Maryland State Police at Sandy Point State Park in Annapolis. Four categories: main plunge is January 25. Proceeds support the more than 8000 Maryland Special Olympics athletes.


January Racing

Progressive Baltimore Boat Show

At the Baltimore Convention Center in Baltimore, MD.


American Heart Association CPR/AED and First Aid

Gain knowledge in CPR, AED, first aid basics, and medical emergencies. CAPCA Winter Education Series course cost: $151.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series

7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, MD. In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Side by Side restoration of two Rybovich 36-foot Day Boats, 1954 and 1855, with speakers Mark Hall, Reid Bandy, and John Bildahl.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission costs $10 per person. Presenter: Tom Horton. Topic: Teaching the Chesapeake, Lessons from the Last Half Century.

Nov 17 - Jan 12 SSA Frostbite Series 1

Severn Sailing Association, Annapolis. Sundays except for December 22 (make-up day January 19).


AYC Hangover Bowl


Annapolis Yacht Club in Annapolis,


OPCYC-HYC Madness Race

Hampton Yacht Club and Old Point Comfort Yacht Club, VA.


PRSA Hang Over Regatta

Potomac River Sailing Association, Washington, DC.

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

photos by Will keyworth

Mark Your calEnDars! July 11-12, 2020

the overnight distance race starts on saturday evening, July 11 & will be followed by a post-race party & awards at EYc on sunday, July 12. Open to Handicap and One-Design Classes!

Eastport Yacht club 317 First street | annapolis, MD 21403

For more information visit: eastportyc.org/boomerang 24 January 2020 SpinSheet.com



Nature Workshop: Preserving Spring Blooms

10 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park in Newport News, VA. Wishing for spring blooms? In this workshop you’ll preserve flowers in a resin cast to help you through the winter blues. Costs $10 for members, $20 general admission.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series

7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, MD. In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker: SpinSheet and PropTalk cofounder Dave Gendell on Chesapeake Tales.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission costs $10 per person. Presenter: Carol Patterson. Topic: Bay Ridge, “Queen Resort of the Chesapeake,” The Victorian Years (1880-1903).


Virginia Beach Polar Plunge Festival

At the Hilton Oceanfront Hotel in Virginia Beach, VA. Festival includes a costume contest, parade down the boardwalk, marketplace featuring local artisans and live music, and the main event, the plunge. Proceeds benefit Special Olympics.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series

7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, MD. In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker John Potvin, preservation foreman at Thomas Point Lighthouse. The mission to save Thomas Point Shoal Light.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission costs $10 per person. Presenter: Ralph Eshelman. Topic: Smoke by Day, Fire by Night. A history of lighthouses including those of the Chesapeake Bay.


Middle River Penguin Plunge

At Sunset Cove in Middle River, MD. Details TBA. Benefits empower4life.

SpinSheet.com January 2020 25

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

February (cont.)


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series

7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, MD. In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speakers: Jeff Leitch and Mike Montgomery of Bay Shore Marine and Port Annapolis Marina. The Care and Feeding of Your Diesel Engine, Parts 1 (February 18) and 2 (February 20).


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission is $10 per person. Presenter: Renee Catacalos. Topic: The Chesapeake Table - Eating Local For the Bay.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series

7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis, MD. In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker: Mike Lehmkuhl. Bermuda Bound-2020 Annapolis to Bermuda Race. If offshore racing is on your bucket list, this seminar is for you!

25 - Apr 29 Marine Navigation Course

Tuesday evenings from 7 to 9 p.m. at Annapolis High School. This course covers using a chart, understanding the symbols, using a chart to plot a fix, and determining where you are. $90. Presented by America’s Boating Club of Annapolis. Register: (410) 739-7800.


AMM Winter Lecture Series

7 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Admission is $10 per person. Presenter: Paul Kazyak. Topic: Working Toward a Sustainable Chesapeake Bay and a Sustainable World.


Safety at Sea at the Mariners’ Museum

Learn the skills required for safe boating at the Captain Henry Marx Memorial Safety at Sea course, presented by The Mariners’ Museum and Park and Landfall Navigation. Participants will earn an official U.S. Sailing Offshore Safety at Sea Certification.

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

Sails need repair? Bring it to Bacon’s, We Will fix it!

every th i n g f or ev ery wint e r p r oj e ct

Are YOU reAdY FOr WINTer? Stop in for all of your cold weather supplies! HOUrS: Mon-Fri 9:30aM - 5:30pM | SaT 9aM - 2pM 116 LEGion aVE. annapoLiS, MD 21401

WWW.Baconsails.com 410.263.4880 26 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

February Racing Nov 9 - Feb 29 DSC Frostbiting

Select Saturdays through February 29 at Downtown Sailing Center in Baltimore, MD.


Start of the RORC Caribbean 600

Organized by the Royal Ocean Cruising Club in association with the Antigua Yacht Club.

U sed B oa t R eview

Valiant 42

uring the late 1970s, ‘80s, and ‘90s there was a high demand for medium-sized heavy-displacement bluewater cruising boats. Builders flooded the market with heavy displacement boats from the United States, Europe, and the Far East. Boats such as Bristol, Hallberg Rassy, Hans Christian, Tayana, Tashing, and Mason. This included a mix of full keel and modified fin keel designs. Any serious discussion regarding offshore cruising boats needs to include the domestically built Valiant 42. To that end any discussion of the Valiant 42 (V42) needs to include at least some mention of the Valiant 40 (V40), because as you guessed it, one is a direct descendent from the other. The V40 enjoyed a long production run, spanning from 1973 to 1992 with 200 hulls built. In 1976 the Valiant builder (Uniflite at the time) made a significant change in the resin used for the hull lay-up, switching to a fire-retardant resin. The result was a catastrophic blistering problem. This specifically affected boats built between 1976 and 1981: hull numbers 120-249. Boats built before and after should not be affected. FYI: These were not classic osmotic blisters. I personally remember back in the late ‘80s and early ‘90s a V40 which sat on the berm row at Bert Jabin Yacht Yard in Annapolis for several years with blisters the size of tennis balls and grapefruits spread over both the bottom and topside surfaces. In 1992 production switched from the V40 to the V42, thereby excluding all of the V42s from the blistering/resin issue. Production of the V42 finally ended in early 2011 with a reported 86 boats built. The V42 was offered in three configurations plus a less popular pilot-house model. Differences included center or side cabin entry and a queen forward berth vs. a smaller Pullman style berth. The V42 was designed to be a comfortably equipped long-range bluewater cruiser that makes a very comfortable couple’s boat with some (but not too much) room for

occasional visitors or delivery crew. The draft is not excessive, and surprisingly the V42 can make a legitimate turn of speed in light air. The initial higher cost of the V42 tended to attract owners that also had the necessary resources for adequate maintenance, resulting in a fleet of boats that overall tends to age well. The V42 is still a sought-after design with an active brokerage market and respectable resale value. As of this writing there were seven V42s on the market with two listed as “under contract.” The asking prices range between $200,000-$275,00. After surveying many of these boats over the years, I have some observations and fun facts to share: • The aluminum fuel tanks in the V42 are outboard in the cockpit lockers. The tanks are designed to be removed and replaced without the need for cutting the lockers or tanks apart. • The stainless-steel water tanks located under the settees are easy to remove and replace. • The holding tank is easy to replace, which is fortuitous as the V42s were built originally with an aluminum holding tank. Chemistry lesson: Bare aluminum tank walls lathered in human waste, mixed with oxygen and sea water cause the tanks to fail relatively quickly (sorry if you are eating breakfast while reading this). The good news is that as of a couple of years ago, a replacement plastic dropin holding tank was still available from Valiant. • The stock engine on the V42s was a 43-hp Westerbeke diesel engine with an option for a 55-hp. Many of the 43-hp engines have been replaced or rebuilt. There were reportedly some Volvos installed; I personally have never encountered a Volvo in a V42. • The original equipment list for the V42 included a 120-volt refrigeration system that required shore power

##Image courtesy of sailboatdata.com


By Captain Tarn Kelsey

Specifications LOA: 42’ Beam: 12.75’ Draft: 6.0’ Displacement: 24,600 lbs. designer: robert perry builder: valiant yachts

or generator power. If the generator became inoperable, there was no viable alternative to running the refrigeration while underway, a game changer for most cruisers. Good news: with significant improvements in refrigeration efficiency and battery technology, it is relatively easy to retrofit an efficient 12-volt refrigeration system, which many owners have done. • V42s were rigged with rod rigging; good proven stuff but difficult to inspect without disassembly and advanced techniques. Any inspection history could be valuable to a prospective buyer. #

About the Author: Captain Tarn Kelsey is the owner and operator of Kelsey Marine Survey based out of Annapolis: kelseymarinesurvey.com. SpinSheet.com January 2020 27

Tides & & Currents Currents presented by Tides presented by

Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370 StationId: 8574680 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary Time Zone: LST_LDT Datum: MLLW

StationId: 8575512 NOAA Tide Predictions Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary Baltimore, Time Zone: LST_LDT Fort McHenry, Patapsco Datum: MLLW


Times and Heights of High and Low Waters

January BALTIMORE Time h m 05:34 1 10:57 W 04:55 11:18

February January AnnApOLIs


ft 0.0 0.7 0.0 1.0

cm 0 21 0 30

h m 16 05:26 11:07 Th 05:35 11:24

AM -0.1 AM 0.7 PM 0.1 PM 0.9

-3 21 3 27

AM 17 06:11 12:11 PM

06:44 AM -0.1 12:52 PM 0.8 07:06 PM 0.1

-3 24 3

AM 18 12:17 06:58 AM

AM 0.8 AM -0.2 PM 0.8 PM 0.2

24 -6 24 6

AM 19 01:11 07:46 AM


AM 0.7 AM -0.3 PM 0.9 PM 0.2

21 -9 27 6


AM 0.6 AM -0.3 PM 1.0 PM 0.1



Time Time HeightHeight

NOAA Tide Predicti

Annapolis, MD,2

Times and Heights of High an

March January February ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL

Time TimeHeight Height


Time Time Height Height TimeHeight

Height Time Height Height Time

Time Time Heig

ft -0.3 0.9 -0.2 1.0

cm -9 27 -6 30

h m h m ft cm ft AM -0.2 -6 AM 0.0 1 05:38 1 03:38 12:0009:20 PM 0.8 24 AM 0.6 Sa 06:31 PM 0.1 W 03:30 PM -0.13 11:5309:52 PM 0.7 21 PM 0.8

cm cm h m h m ft ft -9 03:37-0.3 AM -0.3 16006:19 16 AM 37 1812:55 PM 09:431.2 AM 0.7 Su 08:05 PM 0.0 0 -3 Th 03:49 PM -0.2 24 09:58 PM 0.8

ft cmh m h mfth m cm -3 12:05 AM 04:12 AM -0.2 1 -904:40 1 -0.1 1 AM 1.1 34 06:08 2111:10 AM 10:36 AM AM 0.7 Su-606:06 PM 0.2 6 W 12:18 Sa 04:48 PM PM 0.0 0.8 24 06:42 2411:19 PM 10:20 PM PM 0.6

-0.3 1.0 06:52 PM -0.1

-9 30 -3


12:50 AM 0.7 17 -307:14 04:28-0.3 AM 17 AM

m h mfth mcm ftcmh cm ft 12:35 0.9 27 2.0-6 61AM 12:15 AM 04:50 AM -0.3 16 16-0.1 16 06:449AM -3 0.321 06:24 11:40 AM AM 1.0 M 01:28 PM 1.4 43 2.2 0 Su 67 05:53 Th 12:32 PM PM 0.1 08:496PM 0.2 6 0.2 06:53 ◑ 18 11:25 PM PM 0.6


2.0-6 61AM 01:16 AM 01:35 27 05:49 AM -0.3 170.9 17 17 0.421 12AM 07:31 07:48 0.0 0 12:49 PM AM 1.0

AM 04:09 AM -0.1 2 01:43 276 -3 10:4808:03 AM AM 1.0

2 0 1 0

0.9 -0.4 1.0 0.0

27 -12 30 0


12:27 AM 27 0.6 18 01:47 AM 2.1-9 64AM 21 18 02:39 02:22 AM 05:47 AM -0.3 3 0.7 3-1212:11 180.9 3 AM 06:48 07:58 AM 12AM 06:12 AM -0.1 -3 0.4 08:58 0.0AM -0.3 0

AM AM -0.1 3 02:38 3790 05:02 11:5009:03 AM AM 1.0

2 0 1 0

0.8 -0.4 1.1 0.0

24 -12 34 0


21 -0.3 -9 0.8 37 -0.1 3 0.7 21 -0.4 -9 0.8 37 0.00 0.6 21 -0.4 -9 0.9 37 0.00

01:27 AM 27 0.6 19 21 19 03:40 02:41 AM 2.1-9 64AM 03:29 AM 06:38 AM -0.3 4-1201:09 4 0.7 190.9 4 AM 07:46 AM -0.3 07:10 AM -0.1 -3 0.4 10:05 0.0 0 08:58 AM 12AM 09:51 AM

AM AM -0.1 4 03:37 4790 06:00 12:5310:04 PM AM 1.0

2 0 1 0

AM 20 02:08 08:36 AM

0.7 -0.4 M 03:27 PM 1.2 10:33 PM 0.0

21 -12 37 0


21 0.6 -9 -0.4 37 1.0 0.00

02:23 AM 30 0.6 1802:09 12:51 AM AM 0.5 0.7 21 20 04:37 20 03:35 2.215 67AM 04:34 AM 5 AM 5-12 5 -0.1 201.0 08:40 07:30 AM -0.4 -12 08:15 AM -3 11:06 AM 0.0AM -0.3 0

AM AM 0.7 582 12:23 5 04:37 AM -0.1 0 06:5911:01 AM

18 -9 30 3

AM 21 03:06 09:27 AM

18 -15 37 -3


12:20 AM 0.3AM 0.7 9 03:14 1503:09 01:47 AM AM 0.5 0.8 24 21 21 04:27 2.415 73AM 05:34 30 AM 6 AM 6-15 6 -0.1 211.0 05:27 09:30 AM -0.3 08:22 AM -0.4 -12 09:21 AM -3

AM AM 0.7 685 01:27 6 05:33 AM -0.2 -3 07:5811:54 AM

AM 0.6 AM -0.3 PM 1.1 PM 0.1

18 -9 34 3

AM 22 04:03 10:18 AM

18 -15 40


12:57 AM 0.3AM 0.7 9 04:01 1504:05 02:43 AM AM 0.6 0.9 27 22 22 05:16 2.518 76AM 06:27 34 AM 7 AM 7-15 7 -0.2 221.1 06:13 10:17 AM -0.3 09:14 AM -0.5 -15 10:25 AM -6

AM AM 0.8 785 02:28 7 06:27 AM -0.2 -3 08:5612:44 PM

03:59 AM 0.5 10:05 AM -0.4 W 05:03 PM 1.2

15 -12 37

AM 23 12:24 04:57 AM

-3 18 -12 37


01:28 AM 0.3 9 12:35 04:44 AM AM 0.7 1505:59 03:39 AM AM 0.6 1.0 30 23 231.2 23 06:04 2.718 82AM 8 AM 8-15 8 -0.3 06:56 37 07:14 AM 11:01 AM -0.3 10:06 AM -0.5 -15 12:25 PM -9

-9 04:27 AM AM 0.9 8 12:43 885 AM 10:5207:17 AM -0.3

0 15 -12 40

AM 24 01:11 05:47 AM

-3 18 -12 37


01:31 AM 0.0 0 24 01:54 6 12:13 -0.3 -9AM 01:22 9 1506:51 04:34 AM AM 0.7 21 05:25 AM AM 0.8 9 1.1 240.2 9 AM 24 34 07:36 AM 1.2 37

-0.3 24 AM 2.9 AM 2.8-9 -15 10:5706:51 AM -0.5 -15 88 11:4307:57 AM -0.3 M3001:24 -9 -0.2 Tu34 02:10 0 Th-0.3 01:10 -6PM F 0.0 02:15 -0.2 Su PM 05:40 PM PM 1.1 M 06:15 PM PM 1.0 30 PM 1.4 43 08:10 PM 1.2 37 ○ 007:38 ● 08:13 PM 2.2 07:08 PM 2.1 64 ● -3 ○ 11:56 PM -0.1

-9 05:23 AM AM 1.0 9 01:35 985 AM 11:4708:06 AM -0.3

-3 15 -12 40

AM 25 01:52 06:34 AM

-3 18 -12 37

AM -0.1 10 01:55 AM 10 03:57 07:03 AM 0.8

21 0.5 -9 -0.5 37 1.0 0.0 3 0.5 24 -0.5 -9 1.0 37 0.0 3 0.5 24 -0.5 -9 1.0 34 0.0 3 0.5 27 -0.5 -6 1.0 34 0.0 3 27 0.5 -6 -0.5 34 1.0

12:18 AM AM 0.0 AM 0.0 0 25 02:19 0.2 6 01:01 -0.4 -12AM 25 02:06 10 101.2 1502:11 05:29 AM AM 0.7 21 251.3 10AM 06:05 AM 40 0.8 07:44 37 08:14 AM

-9 12:20 AM AM 0.0 10 02:27 10 85 06:1808:53 AM AM 1.1

AM 11 01:50 06:32 AM

-3 18 -12 43

02:29 AM 26 07:18 AM

0 18 -12 34

AM -0.2 11 02:36 AM 11 04:46 07:55 AM 0.9

12:52 AM AM 0.0 -3 26 02:43 0.2 6 12:41 AM -0.2 26 01:50 AM -0.5-6 -15AM 02:47 11002:51 11AM 11-0.1 261.3 06:46 AM 40 0.9 08:37 AM 1.3 40 08:51 AM

-6 01:04 AM AM -0.1 11 03:20 11 82 07:1309:41 AM AM 1.2

AM 12 02:33 07:23 AM

-3 18 -12 43

03:03 AM 27 08:02 AM

0 21 -9 34

AM -0.2 AM 12 03:17 12 12:28 08:50 AM 1.0

01:26 AM AM 0.0 -3 27 03:10 0.1 3 01:26 AM -0.2 02:40 AM -0.5-6 -15AM 03:27 27 12003:32 12AM 12-0.1 271.4 07:28 AM 43 0.9 09:30 AM 1.4 43 09:27 AM

-6 01:50 AM 12 04:14 AM -0.1 12 79 08:0810:29 AM AM 1.3

AM 13 03:15 08:14 AM

-6 21 -12 40

03:33 AM 28 08:45 AM

0 21 -9 30

AM -0.3 AM 13 03:58 13 01:14 09:47 AM 1.1

AM 14 03:58 09:08 AM

-6 21 -12 37

AM 29 04:02 09:31 AM

-3 21 -6 27

AM -0.3 AM 14 04:42 14 02:00 10:46 AM 1.1

0 0.0 30 0.5 -3 -0.4 30 1.0 0 0.0 30 0.60 -0.4 30 0.9 0 -0.1 30 0.63 -0.3 27 0.8 -3 -0.1 34 0.66 -0.2 24 0.8

-0.3 0 AM 3.0 91 08:37 AM 2.824 -15 11:5007:37 AM -0.5 -15 Tu 12:24 PM -0.2 Tu3002:21 PM -9 -0.3 W 34 02:50 3 F -0.3 01:56 PM -9PM Sa0.1 02:54 PM -0.2-6 M 06:25 PM 1.1 06:46 PM 34 0.9 2.227 08:25 PM 40 2.2 08:41 1.1 07:55 PM 67PM ○ 1.3 08:52 PM

-6 24 -9 34

AM 30 04:31 10:18 AM

-3 21 -3 27

AM -0.3 AM 15 05:29 15 02:48 11:49 AM 1.2


06:09 11:53 Th 05:56 11:59

3 F


J a n u a Ry 2020 T I d e S


StationId: 8638863 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary River, MD,2020 Time Zone: LST_LDT Datum: MLLW

12:41 07:21 Sa 01:50 08:19 01:27 07:59 Su 02:44 09:30 02:15 08:39 M 03:33 10:34 03:07 09:21 Tu 04:19 11:30


8 9

12:20 04:51 Th 10:51 05:47

AM 0.0 AM 0.5 AM -0.4 PM 1.3

AM 10 01:06 05:42 AM F

-0.1 0.5 11:40 AM -0.4 06:32 PM 1.3

-0.1 0.6 Sa 12:31 PM -0.4 07:18 PM 1.4 -0.1 0.6 Su 01:24 PM -0.4 08:06 PM 1.4 -0.2 0.7 M 02:20 PM -0.4 08:55 PM 1.3 -0.2 0.7 Tu 03:20 PM -0.4 09:44 PM 1.2

AM 15 04:41 10:05 AM

-0.2 0.8 W 04:24 PM -0.3 10:34 PM 1.1



Sa 01:18 PM 08:11 PM

Su 02:24 PM 09:25 PM

0.6 -0.5 Tu 04:25 PM 1.2 11:32 PM -0.1 0.6 -0.5 W 05:18 PM 1.3 -0.1 0.6 Th 11:08 AM -0.4 06:07 PM 1.2


-0.1 0.6 11:56 AM -0.4 06:52 PM 1.2

-0.1 0.6 Sa 12:42 PM -0.4 07:33 PM 1.2

0.0 0.6 Su 01:26 PM -0.4 08:11 PM 1.1 0.0 0.7 M 02:09 PM -0.3 08:48 PM 1.1 0.0 0.7 Tu 02:52 PM -0.3 09:23 PM 1.0 -0.1 0.7 W 03:37 PM -0.2 09:57 PM 0.9 -0.1 0.7 Th 04:26 PM -0.1 10:33 PM 0.9

AM 31 05:02 11:08 AM F


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

05:23 PM 11:11 PM

Low –3:50 +3:30 –0:10 –1:58

H. Ht *1.18 *1.59 *0.82 *1.08

-0.2 0.8 0.0 0.8

06:17 AM -0.2 -6 AM -0.1 2 04:20 12:5410:21 PM 0.9 27 AM 0.6 Su 07:46 PM 0.2 Th 04:26 PM 0.06 ◐ 10:32 PM 0.7 12:41 AM 0.6 18 AM -0.1 3 05:04 07:0011:23 AM -0.3 -9 AM 0.6 M 01:49 PM 1.0 30 F 05:26 PM 0.0 08:59 PM 0.1 PM 0.63 ◐ 11:14 01:3505:49 AM 0.6 18 AM -0.2 4 12:24 07:49 AM -0.3 -9 PM 0.7 Tu 02:43 PM 1.0 30 Sa 06:27 PM 0.1 10:0311:58 PM 0.1 PM 0.63 02:3306:35 AM 0.5 15 AM -0.3 5 01:21 08:41 AM -0.3 -9 PM 0.8 W 03:37 PM 1.1 34 Su 07:27 PM 0.1 10:59 PM 0.0 0

AM 0.5 03:31 AM 0.5 15 6 12:44 AM -0.3 09:3707:20 AM -0.3 -9 M 02:14 PM 0.9 Th 04:30 PM 1.2 37 PM 0.10 11:4708:24 PM 0.0


AM 0.5 04:27 AM 0.6 18 7 01:32 AM -0.4 10:3408:06 AM -0.4 -12 Tu 03:04 PM 0.9 05:21 PM 1.3 40 09:17 PM 0.1

12:3202:20 AM -0.1 -3 AM 0.5 8 08:52 05:20 AM 0.7 21 AM -0.4 Sa 11:30 AM -0.4 -12 W 03:50 PM 1.0 06:1210:08 PM 1.3 40 PM 0.0

01:1403:08 AM -0.1 -3 AM 0.5 9 09:37 06:11 AM 0.7 21 AM -0.5 Su 12:26 PM -0.5 -15 Th 04:35 PM 1.1 PM 1.3 40 ○ 07:0110:55 PM 0.0 -3 0.5 24 10:23 AM -0.5 M 01:23 PM -0.5 -15 F 05:20 PM 1.1 07:4911:42 40 PM 0.0 ○ PM 1.3 -6 0.5 27 AM -0.5 Tu 02:2011:10 PM -0.4 -12 Sa 06:04 PM 1.1 08:36 PM 1.2 37 -6 -0.1 30 05:39 AM 0.6 W 03:20 PM -0.3 -9 Su 11:59 AM -0.5 09:2306:48 PM 1.2 37 PM 1.1 -9 -0.1 34 06:34 AM 0.6 Th 04:24 PM -0.2 -6 M 12:51 PM -0.5 10:1007:33 PM 1.0 30 PM 1.1


-9 -0.2 34 07:33 AM 0.6 05:34 PM -0.1 -3 Tu 01:46 PM -0.4 11:0008:20 PM 0.9 27 PM 1.0

-9 -0.2 37 08:36 AM 0.7 Sa 06:49 PM 0.0 W 02:46 PM -0.30 PM 0.8 24 ◑ 11:5309:07 PM 0.9

10:511.2 AM M1802:03 PM 009:15 F PM 04:570.1 PM 21 ◑ 10:51 PM 01:51 AM 0.7 18 -308:13 05:21-0.3 AM 18 AM 1803:10 PM 12:011.2 PM Tu 010:17 Sa PM 06:070.0 PM 18 11:47 PM 02:52 AM 0.7 19 -609:13 06:15-0.3 AM AM 19 2104:11 PM 01:081.2 PM W 311:11 Su PM 07:170.0 PM 18 03:51 AM 20 12:450.7 AM 20 AM -910:11 07:09-0.3 AM 2405:06 PM Th M 02:121.2 PM 311:58 PM 0.0 08:23 PM

21 1504:44 01:420.7 AM 21 AM 11:05 AM -0.3 -9 08:03 AM F2705:54 Tu PM 03:101.2 PM 3 09:23 PM 12:40 AM 0.1 22 1505:31 02:360.8 AM 22 AM -1211:53 AM 08:54-0.3 AM Sa 2706:35 W PM 04:021.2 PM 3 10:16 PM 01:15 AM 0.1 23 1506:15 03:270.8 AM 23 AM -1212:37 PM 09:43-0.3 AM Su Th PM 04:491.1 PM ●3007:11 0 11:02 PM 01:46 AM 0.1 24 1506:57 04:130.9 AM 24 AM -1501:18 PM 10:30-0.2 AM M 3407:45 F PM 05:321.1 PM 0 ● 11:43 PM 02:13 AM 0.1 25 1507:37 04:570.9 AM 25 AM -1501:58 PM Tu 11:14-0.2 AM 3408:16 Sa PM 06:111.1 PM 0 02:38 AM 0.0 26 08:18 12:211.0 AM 15 26 AM 05:40-0.1 AM W -1502:39 PM Su PM 11:581.0 AM 3408:47 06:47 PM 03:04 AM 0.0 27 -308:58 12:581.0 AM 27 AM 1803:21 PM 06:230.0 AM Th -1509:20 M PM 12:411.0 PM 34 07:22 PM 03:32 AM 0.0 28 -309:40 01:351.0 AM AM 28 07:080.1 AM F1804:09 PM -1509:54 Tu PM 01:250.9 PM 34 07:55 PM 04:04 AM -0.1 29 -610:24 02:111.1 AM 29 AM 1805:03 PM 07:550.2 AM Sa -1210:34 W PM 02:110.8 PM 30 08:29 PM -6 21 -9 27

-0.1 0.6 Th 02:59 PM -0.1 09:04 PM 0.7

AM 31 03:29 09:39 AM

-6 24 0 24

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

AM 30 02:49 08:45 AM


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

03:52 PM 09:40 PM

Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47

H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37

-0.2 0.7 0.0 0.6

-3 12:54 AM -905:22 04:58 AM -0.2 2 -0.1 2 AM 1.1 34 07:01 2412:01 PM 11:35 AM AM 0.7 M -307:16 6 Th 0.2 01:04 Su PM 05:48 PM PM 0.1 ◐ 21 ◐ 11:0507:26 PM PM 0.5

24 Tu 012:56 M 1808:24

12:35 PM F 1.2 01:54 PM 06:49 PM 08:13 PM ◐ 0.2 11:56 PM

0.8 PM 37 0.1 PM 6 0.5

27 01:34 PM 0.9 W 001:56 37 Sa 1.2 02:47 Tu PM 07:49 PM PM 0.1 09:25 PM 0.2 6 09:00 PM 09:55 AM W PM 02:29 PM PM 0.9 Th3002:59 37 Su 1.2 03:43 010:19 PM 08:45 PM PM 0.1 0.2 6 09:49 10:48 AM Th PM 03:21 PM PM 1.0 F 3003:59 40 M 1.3 04:38 011:06 PM 09:37 PM PM 0.1 0.1 3 10:37 11:37 3004:56 F PM 04:09 PM Sa Tu 1.3 05:30 011:50 PM 10:25 PM 0.1 11:26 12:24 3006:49 Sa PM 04:56 PM Su W 1.4 06:20 0 11:11 PM

ftcm 2.5-9 -0.2 30 2.5 3 -0.4 18

2.5-9 -0.1 30 2.0 61PM F 1.3 01:31 PM Tu 02:36 3 M 07:01 PM 40 0.1 2.3 3 07:51 PM -0.3 0.215 09:526PM◑ 0.2 6 2.618 AM 0.0-9 24 Tu 01:5508:41 PM 40 1.0 2.130 1.9 58 W 03:45 PM 1.3 Sa 02:35 PM 3 08:05 PM PM 0.1 0.215 10:496PM 0.2 6 08:51 -0.3 3 2.618 -9 27 W 02:55 PM 1.0 0.030 Th 04:49 1.8 Su1.3 03:45 40 PM 2.0 3 55PM 09:02 PM 0.1 11:38 PM 0.3 9 0.1 3 09:51 PM -0.3 3

2.718 0.3 9 10:56 AM 0.0-9 Th 03:46 PM 37 1.0 2.030 F 27 05:44 1.8 55PM M 1.2 04:52 PM PM PM 0.1 -0.3 3 0.1 3 3 09:5010:49 2.821 0.2 6AM 0.0 11:54 AM -0.1-9 Sa 11:59 0 F 04:30 PM PM 1.0 1.830 55PM Tu1.2 05:53 2.030 06:28 37 PM PM 0.1 -0.3 3 0.0 3 0 10:3111:44

2.821 AM 0.1 3PM 0.0 12:46 PM -0.1-9 Su34 12:46 0 Sa 05:08 PM PM 1.0 1.1 40 1.9 PM 58PM W 1.2 06:45 2.130 07:06 37 3 0.0 3 -0.1 0 PM -3 11:09 PM 0.1 -0.3 21 2.8-9 PM -0.1 -3PM 0.0 M 34 01:29 0 Th 01:33 PM -0.2 Su 05:43 PM 1.0 30 1.1 43 PM 2.0 07:39 61 1.2 07:32 PM 11:44 PM 37 0.1 2.1 3 0.0 0 ● PM

15 06:2508:23 AM AM 0.8 W -6 -1203:19 Tu PM 12:44 PM -0.4 Sa-0.2 02:42 PM 1.3 40 3009:11 PM 07:09 PM PM 1.0 08:43 18 07:2309:09 AM AM 0.9 Th -3 -1204:20 W PM 01:40 PM -0.3 Su-0.1 03:29 PM 1.2 37 2709:58 PM 07:55 PM PM 0.9 09:32

-0.2 0 3.124 94 09:14 AM 2.727 W PM 01:06 PM -0.1 Th 03:31 6 -12 -0.4 -12 Su0.2 03:30 PM -0.1-3 07:17 PM 34 0.9 2.227 09:13 1.1 2.330 70PM 09:30 PM -0.2 0 3.127 94 09:49 AM 2.627 ThPM 01:50 PM -0.1 F -9 04:14 6 -0.5 -15 M 0.2 04:05 PM -0.1-3 07:49 PM 34 0.8 2.224 09:47 1.1 2.427 73PM 10:07 PM

cm 176 -6 76 Su -12

h m h m ft AM 03:22 AM -0.1 1 12:52 09:5107:06 AM AM 0.9 Sa 01:02 04:17 PM PM 0.2 09:3807:15 PM PM 0.7

70 05:14 Su 01:53 M PM PM 0.2 PM PM 0.7 ◐ 08:06 ◐-9 10:25

64 06:15 M 02:51 Tu PM PM 0.2 -9 11:2109:01 PM PM 0.7

61 07:14 Tu 03:53 W PM PM 0.2 -9 09:58 PM

2 0 Th PM PM 1.1 1 61 01:52 W 04:54 PM PM 0.2 -0 -9 08:1110:55

2 0 F PM PM 1.1 2 61 02:48 Th 05:52 PM PM 0.2 -0 -9 09:0211:50

Sa PM PM 1.2 64 03:39 F 06:45 09:50 PM 0.1

-0 3 -6 06:12 Su 02:20 M PM PM 1.2 -0 67 ○ 08:26 PM 2 ○

-0 3 -6 12:42 M 03:07 PM -0 Tu PM -0.2 67 06:5709:16 PM PM 1.1 2

-0 3 -3 01:37 Tu 03:54 PM -0 W PM -0.2 67 07:4210:07 PM PM 1.1 2

-0 2 -3 02:33 W 04:43 PM -0 Th PM -0.1 67 08:2911:00 PM PM 1.0 2

-0.1 0 2.527 0.0 0 2.224

-3 02:37 AM 13 05:10 AM -0.1 13 76 09:0511:19 AM AM 1.3

-3 29 04:13 0.1 3 02:40 AM AM 0.0 03:02 AM -0.3 04:25 AM -0.4-9 -12AM 04:46 14-304:58 29 14AM 14-0.1 291.4 11:23 AM 1.5 46 10:44 AM 08:59 AM 43 0.9

0.1 0 2.327 0.0 3 2.221

3 03:27 AM 14 06:10 AM -0.1 14 70 10:0412:12 AM PM 1.3

18 Sa-606:31 F 2411:38

09:2510:46 AM AM 0.9 2.927 88 10:59 AM PM 3 -0.5 Su -3 05:53 9 SaPM 03:24 PM PM 0.1 03:40 PM -0.1 Tu 0.1 05:07 PM -15 W 0.3 05:14 PM 1.0 30 2.524 11:08 1.0 08:58 PM 30 0.7 09:32 PM PM 0.8 11:18 76PM 11:25 PM

-3 30 04:52 0.2 6 03:54 AM -0.3 15-305:48 05:22 AM -0.3-9 -9AM 05:29 AM 15AM 15-0.1 301.4 12:23 PM 1.4 43 11:28 AM 43

18 10:3111:37 AM AM 1.0 2.730 82 11:37 AM Su-307:40 3 -0.4 M 06:50 9 Sa PM 04:46 PM PM 0.0 0 -12PMTh0.3 W 0.1 05:59 05:50 PM 11:57 PM 0.9 27 21 21 ◑ 10:27 PM 0.7 -6 21 0 18

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

12:07 AM 05:39 AM 6 310.2 31 12:18 06:15 43 AM PM 1.4 12:17 12 PM Tu 07:50 PMF 0.4 06:30 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

0.2 2.2 0.1 2.2 0.3 2.0 0.1

2 -0 2

-0 3 -6 05:27 Sa 01:33 Su PM PM 1.2 -0 64 11:3607:36 PM PM 0.0 2

-3 28 03:39 0.1 3 02:02 AM AM 0.0 02:13 AM -0.3 03:31 AM -0.5-9 -15AM 04:06 13-304:14 28 13AM 13-0.1 281.4 10:26 AM 1.5 46 10:04 AM 08:12 AM 43 0.9

18 08:2309:57 AM AM 0.9 3.027 91 10:24 AM F -905:23 0 -0.5 Sa -6 05:01 9 F PM 02:35 PM PM 0.0 Th PM 02:38 PM -0.2 M 0.0 04:17 PM -15 Tu0.3 04:39 1.1 34 2.527 10:25 1.0 08:22 PM 30 0.8 2410:47 PM 08:42 PM PM 0.9 10:24 76PM 10:45 PM

2 0 1 0

-0 2 Th 05:33 F 0 03:30 PM PM 0.0 -0 67 09:1711:54 PM PM 0.9 2

F 06:27 0 04:29 Sa PM PM 0.1 67 10:09 PM 0.8 AM 15 12:53 6 04:22 AM -0.1 AM 15 67 11:0707:14 AM PM 1.2 Sa 01:10 3 05:31 Su PM PM 0.2 ◑ 07:24 11:06 PM 0.8 67 9 61 3

-0 2 -0

2 0 2 -0

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

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

Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest information available as of the date of your request, and may differ from theDisclaimer: published tide tables. based upon the information available Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest information available asThese of the data date are of your request, andlatest may differ from the publish

28 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Generated On: Tue Dec 04 20:09:36 UTC 2018

Generated On: Tue Dec 04 20:14:21 UTC 2018

2 of 5 Generated On: Tue Dec 04Page 20:16:20 UTC 2018

3 F

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

05:00AM 11:36AM 06:00PM 11:42PM

-0.7E 0.8F -0.5E Sa 0.4F


01:30AM 04:54AM -0.8E 08:00AM 11:30AM 1.1F 03:12PM 06:12PM -0.8E M 09:42PM


12:06AM 0.3F 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.6E 08:36AM 12:30PM 0.9F Tu 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.7E 11:12PM


Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown


02:18AM 05:42AM -0.7E 12:06AM 0.4F Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 08:54AM 12:24PM 0.9F 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.7E 03:18AM Station 04:00PM 07:00PM -0.6E 08:42AMHarmonic 12:30PM 1.1F Tu 09:24AM Su Type: 10:24PM 04:12PM 07:18PM -0.9E 05:00PM Time Zone: LST/LDT 11:00PM


12:42AM 0.3F 03:06AM 06:30AM -0.6E 03:30AM 09:30AM 01:12PM 1.0F M 09:36AM 04:48PM 07:54PM -0.7E 05:06PM 11:36PM January







01:12AM 06:36AM 01:18PM 08:12PM

0.2F -0.5E 1.0F W -0.8E


12:54AM 0.4F 01:54AM 05:06AM 02:12AM 03:18AM 06:30AM -0.6E 07:54AM0.9F 11:42AM -0.6E 09:12AM 01:00PM 06:24AM 1.1F Tu 09:00AM 03:30PM 06:48PM 11:36AM 02:18PM 04:42PM 08:00PM -0.9E 10:42PM0.7F Sa F 05:24PM 09:00PM -0.9E 11:42PM ◐




-0.5E 01:36AM 0.4F 02:48AM 1.4F 0.9F 04:18AM 07:12AM -0.6E 06:24AM -1.1E -0.7E W 09:12AM 10:00AM 01:42PM 07:24AM 1.0F 12:12PM 03:00PM 1.0F 05:12PM 08:30PM -0.9E M 01:18PM 06:12PM 09:30PM -1.3E 06:00PM



NOAA Tidal Current Predictions

02:00AM 0.4F 12:06AM 02:36AM 0.5F S 12:48AM a on D0.2Fcb0102 Dep h 22 ee 12:00AM 03:06AM 04:00AM 1.5F 04:24AM 07:30AM -0.6E 02:54AM0.9F 06:00AM 12:42AM -0.5E 05:24AM 08:18AM 12:30AM -0.6E -0.6E 07:42AM -1.0E Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS 08:24AM 10:12AM 02:00PM 07:24AM 1.1F W 09:54AM 08:48AM 12:42PM 0.9F Th10:18AM 11:06AM 02:42PM 0.9F 12:36PM 03:12PM 0.6F 01:36PM 04:12PM 0.8F 02:36PM Sa -1.0E Tu -0.9E 05:36PM 08:54PM 04:24PMS 07:42PM -0.8E 06:06PM a Su on Type mon-1.3E c 09:24PM 06:12PM 09:48PM -0.9E 07:12PMHa 10:24PM 07:00PM 11:36PM






03:12AM 10:06AM 03:30PM 09:42PM -

04:06AM 11:00AM -

04:36PM Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2020 10:30PM C Zone LST76.3683° LDT W Latitude: 39.0130°TNme Longitude:

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

01:12AM 0.4F 12:12AM 02:12AM 0.3F 12:36AM 02:54AM 0.5F 01:48AM 0.3F 12:54AM 03:30AM 0.6F 12:48AM 05:06AM 1.7F 05:06AM 20Authorized 5 04:06AM 06:42AM -0.7E 5 04:18AM 07:30AM -0.5E 20 05:30AM 08:30AM -0.6E 04:00AM1.0F 07:00AM 01:36AM -0.5E 20 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 5speeds 5 01:24AM deAler. Certified teChniCiAns. 08:24AM 10:48AM -0.6E 20 11:24AM -1.0E 09:12AM 12:00PM maximum and08:54AM minimum current, knots 01:24PM 1.2F W 10:12AM 02:06PM 1.1F ThTimes 11:12AMand 02:54PM 1.1F of 12:06PM 03:36PMin 0.9F Th 09:42AM 01:36PM 1.0F F 08:18PM -0.9E

Slack Maximum 01:42AM 0.3F


Slack Maximum 12:06AM 02:12AM 0.4F 04:00AM 07:18AM -0.6E knots 04:30AM 07:42AM -0.7E knots h m h m h m h m 10:06AM 01:54PM 1.0F Tu 10:30AM 02:18PM 1.2F Th 12:00AM 03:30AM -0.9E 03:12AM 08:48PM -0.8E 06:00PM 09:18PM -1.0E -0.9E 105:36PM 07:00AM 10:06AM 0.7F 16 06:30AM 09:42AM 0.9F







01:24PM 04:00PM -0.4E Th 06:42PM 09:48PM 0.6F

12:36AM 02:36AM 0.3F 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.6E 02:36PM 1.1F -0.8E 12:42AM 04:12AM Tu 210:48AM W 07:36AM 10:48AM 06:18PM 09:36PM -0.9E 0.7F

Slack Maximum 01:00AM 03:06AM 0.3F 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.5E knots h m h m 11:00AM 02:54PM 1.1F F 12:48AM 04:12AM -0.7E 29.1-1.0E MHP 09:54PM 106:30PM 07:18AM 10:48AM 0.8F

01:06PM 03:54PM -0.7E Sa 07:00PM 09:48PM 0.6F

02:24PM 05:24PM -0.6E Su 08:42PM 11:06PM 0.3F


02:06PM 05:06PM -0.7E Su 08:18PM 10:54PM 0.5F

01:54AM 04:06AM 0.5F






21 4Jh57 6



04:12AM -0.8E -1.3E 08:18 02:42PM 05:48PM -0.8E 01:36PM 04:48PM 03:54AM -0.7E M 06:54AM 03:06PM 06:24PM 05:24AM -0.9E Su 07:12AM

12:48PM 01:00PM 1.6F Sa 11:00AM 01:42 09:30PM 11:48PM 0.4F 08:24PM0.9F 10:42PM 0.3F 10:06PM W 10:12AM Th 09:54AM ◑02:12AM 07:24PM -0.9E 07:42PM05:06AM -1.4E 08:06 02:00AM 04:36AM 02:18AM 0.6F 04:12PM 12:54AM 03:18AM 0.5F04:30PM 0.7F04:30PM 05:48AM 1.4F 12:18AM -1.4E 12:24AM 10:30PM 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.7E 06:00AM 09:00AM 03:24AM -0.6E10:54PM 08:06AM 11:06AM 03:18AM -0.7E11:00PM 09:54AM 12:36PM -0.9E 07:06AM 1.9F 06:54AM 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.0F -0.7E 11:42AM 03:18PM 1.0F -0.5E 02:00PM 05:12PM 0.9F 0.4F 02:06AM 05:24AM 01:00AM 04:12AM 12:30AM Sa Su 04:00PM 06:06PM 0.6F 10:48AM 01:24PM -1.2E 10:42AM 01:30PM Tu W10:54AM F 06:06AM 01:24AM 0.9F 01:48AM 1.4F 02:1817 17 08:18AM 12:00PM 1.1F 2 07:06AM 03:00AM 07:54PM 11:06PM 06:48PM 09:54PM -1.0E 0.9F07:36PM 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E -0.6E 08:36PM 05:00PM 0.7F 07:18PM 2-1.0E 17 204:48PM 05:18AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:12AM -1.2E 06:24AM 09:12 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.6E M 03:42PM 06:54PM -0.9E 02:36PM 05:48PM -0.7E Tu08:06AM 08:54AM 12:36PM 1.0F M 01:30PM 09:54PM 09:54PM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:00AM 02:00PM 1.3F 12:00PM 02:30 10:00PM 10:42PM 09:36PM 11:42PM 0.2F 04:12PM 07:24PM Th F Su -0.9E

01:42AM 03:54AM 0.4F 06:12AM 09:12AM -0.6E 11:54AM 03:42PM 1.2F -0.6E 01:30AM 04:54AM Sa 207:18PM 08:00AM 11:36AM 10:30PM -1.0E 0.9F



Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 01:18AM 03:48AM 0.5F 12:18AM 02:36AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:24AM 0.7F 01:36AM 05:00AM 1.2F 02:30AM 06:12AM 1.8F 02:24AM 06:00AM Slack Maximum Maximum Max 06:30AM 09:24AM -0.6E knots 05:00AM 08:00AM -0.6E Slack 07:18AM 10:18AM -0.7ESlack 11:42AM 12:48PM h m h m09:12AM h-0.7E m h m09:54AM knots12:36PM -1.1E h m h m10:00AM knots 12:06PM 03:42PM 03:00PM 1.1F F 10:42AM 02:30PM 1.0F hSam06:42PM 01:06PM 04:24PM 0.9F h m06:30PM h m h m knots h m knots h m 05:12PM 0.5F 04:12PM 0.6F 04:12PM 01:06AM 04:24AM -0.7E 12:12AM 03:24AM -0.6E 01:54AM 05:00AM -0.6E M -1.0E Tu -0.9E Th -0.9E 57 MHP 07:12PM 10:24PM 09:12PM 07:42PM 10:54PM 16 106:00PM 07:54PM -1.0E 09:00PM 09:00PM 12:36AM 0.9F 12:48AM 1.3F 01:30 07:24AM 11:00AM 1.1F11:18PM 06:24AM 10:00AM 0.8F 16 07:48AM 11:30AM 1.0F

21 3YM30Ae

01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F 05:36AM 08:36AM -0.6E 11:18AM 03:12PM 1.2F -0.9E 12:42AM 04:00AM F 17 07:12AM 10:36AM 06:48PM 10:06PM -1.1E 1.0F

02:18PM 05:00PM -0.5E F 07:54PM 10:42PM 0.5F

01:30AM 03:30AM 0.3F

01:48PM 04:12PM 05:36PM 0.6F 05:36PM Su -1.0E M 03:00PM W 03:30PM 06:24PM 09:42PM 05:12PM0.5F 08:30PM -0.9E 06:54PM 10:06PM -0.9E 07:00PM 10:30PM -1.0E 08:06PM 11:18PM -1.3E 08:00PM 11:30PM -

05:48PM 09:06PM -0.9E




04:48PM ◐ 08:12PM -0.9E



05:24PM 08:36PM -1.4E 11:12PM

05:12PM 08:54

02:36AM 05:18AM 0.7F 11:18PM 01:24AM 05:06AM ◑0.6F11:48PM02:48AM 05:48AM◐ 0.8F11:42PM

02:18AM 04:36AM 0.5F

-1.2E -1.4E 01:12AM 23 06:36AM 23Station 8 12:06AM 2301:06AM 05:48AM 08:48AM -0.5E 09:36AM -0.6E 8 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.6E 0.3F 08:12AMID: 11:06AM -0.7E 07:48AM 10:54AM -0.8E -0.5E 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E NOAA cb0102 Depth: 22 feet 812:54AM 23 801:36AM 03:00AM 1.7F 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM Station ID: 8ACT4996 Depth: Unknown 01:30AM 05:00AM -0.7E 01:30AM 04:54AM -0.8E 12:06AM 0.4F06:36AM 01:54AM 05:06AM 0.4F NOAA Tidal Current Predictions 03:24PM 1.2F 0.8F 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F 1.1F 04:30PM 1.2F -0.6E 01:54PM 05:18PM 1.0F -0.6E 01:42PM 05:06PM 1.1F 0.9F 02:48PM 05:54PM 0.8F -0.6E 02:12AM 0.9F 02:48AM 1.4F 03:1218 3 18 10:36AM 01:24PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:06PM -1.2E 11:24AM 02:12PM W 311:24AM Th 18 Sa 312:42PM SuSource: Su M 08:12AM 11:36AM 08:00AM 11:30AM 02:24AM 05:48AM 03:18AM 06:30AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 04:18AM 07:12AM W Th Sa NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 3-1.0E 18 305:24PM 06:24AM 09:00AM -0.6E 09:12AM 07:24AM 10:06 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 07:00PM 10:18PM -1.0E -0.5E 07:30PM 10:48PM -1.1E -0.8E 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.1E 0.9F 08:30PM 11:48PM 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E06:24AM 09:00PM 04:48PM 0.6F 05:36PM 0.8F -1.1E 08:00PM 03:12PM 06:00PM 06:12PM 08:36AM 12:30PM 01:00PM 1.1F07:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.7E08:12PM 10:00AM 01:42PM 1.0F NOAA Tide Predictions F Sa 03:12PM Depth: M ACT4996 Tu 09:12AM TuStation W 03:00PM ● 11:36AM 02:18PM 0.7FNOAA 12:12PM 1.0F 01:18PM 03:30 Station ID: cb0102 Depth: 22 feet ID: cb0102 Depth: Station 22 feet ID: cb0102 DeT Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Station Unknown ID: Depth: Unknown F Sa M 09:12PM 11:42PM 0.4F 09:42PM 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.7E 04:42PM 08:00PM -0.9E 10:42PM 05:12PM 08:30PM -0.9E NOAA NOAA Tidal Current NOAA Predictions Tidal Current Predictions Tidal Current Prediction 09:24PM 10:42PM 10:48PM sd25 Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic 05:24PM 09:00PM -0.9E 06:12PM 09:30PM -1.3E 06:00PM 09:42 ◐ 11:12PM 11:42PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS ◐ Chesapeake Bay Ent., Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2020 Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 02:18AM 04:24AM 0.3F 02:36AM 05:00AM 0.5F 02:48AM 05:24AM 0.6F 03:06AM 05:54AM 0.7F 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.8F 12:06AM -0.9E 9-29 MHP Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel, VA,2020 serViCe/rePAirs – WArrAntY serViCe – re-PoWers -1.3E Type: Harmonic -1.5E 02:00AM Type:02:00AM Harmonic Station Station Type: 0.5F Harmoni Station Type: Station Type: Harmonic Station Harmonic 9 Harmonic 24 07:36AM 9 Type: 24Station 9 12:48AM 2401:54AM 02:18AM 05:42AM 12:06AM 01:12AM 0.4F 12:48AM 0.2F 12:06AM 02:36AM 09:36AM -0.5E -0.7E 10:24AM -0.6E 0.4F 10:54AM -0.7E 0.2F 09:00AM 11:48AM -0.7E 11:42AM -0.9ESandy 03:18AM 06:24AM 0.8F Latitude: 9LST/LDT 24 9Zone: 03:42AM 07:18AM 1.9F 05:06AM 08:30AM 1.8F 05:06AM 08:30AM Latitude: 39.0130° N19 Longitude: 76.3683° W 12:00AM 03:06AM 0.9F AM AM AM 36. Chesapeake Ent., Ches Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), Harbor (off 2020 Approach Point), (off 2020 Sand Time Zone: Time Zone: LST/LDT Time 406:36AM 408:00AM 408:42AM 19 Time Zone: Th LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 08:54AM 12:24PM 0.9F 19 02:24AM 05:48AM 03:18AM 06:36AM 04:24AM 07:30AM 02:54AM 06:00AM 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.6E 12:06PM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:06PM 04:48PM 1.2F -0.7E 05:12PM 1.1F -0.5E 05:54PM 0.9F -0.6E 02:42PM 06:00PM 1.0F -0.5E -0.8ELST/LDT 411:12AM 4Bay -1.2E 12:12PM 02:42PM -1.1E 12:06PM 02:54PM 07 AM AM E 19 AM09:30AM AM12:30PM E Mean AM DiTimes and Heights of High and Low Waters F Su 01:42PM M N02:42PM M 02:00PM Tu Th F12:42PM Su02:42PM Flood Latitude: 04:00PM 07:00PM 08:42AM 12:30PM 09:24AM 01:18PM 1.0F 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 08:48AM 0.9F 11:06AM 0.9F Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: 76.368 Mean Flood Dir. (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 07:42PM 11:00PM -1.1E -0.6E Su 08:12PM 11:36PM -1.1E 1.1F Tu 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.1E25° 09:06PM 09:12PM 03:36PM 06:36PM 0.8F Sa W W Th PM PM PM PM PM 36. 05:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 06:06PM 08:42PM 0.9F 06:06PM 08:54PM Sa Su Tu



nd Low Waters


04:12PM 07:18PM -0.9E ○

March Baltimore harbor Approach 11:00PM

February March

05:36PM 08:54PM -1.0E ○

04:24PM 07:42PM -0.8E ●

09:36PM ● E Ebb PM (T) PM PM PM E PM Mean Flood 10:06PM 11:24PM 11:42PM Mean Flood 25° (T) and Mean Mean Ebb Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T) Mean Mean Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) ○Mean Ebb Dir. 18 Times and speeds ofDir m 11:36PM Times and speeds ofDir. maximum minimum current, in knots Chesapeake Bay Entrance 05:00PM 08:12PM -0.8E

06:06PM 09:24PM -0.9E

Times and speeds of cu m Times and speeds of maximum Times and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times and inand knots speeds minimum of maximum current, inand knots minimum 05:06AM 0.4F Time 03:18AM 05:48AM 0.6F 0.4F 03:24AM 06:00AM 0.7F 0.3F 12:18AM -0.9E 12:18AM 12:42AM -0.8E 0.6F 01:30AMHenry -1.5E -1.5E 02:48AM (2.0 n.mi. N of0.5F Cape Lt.)-1.0E 0.3F Height Height Time Height Height 12:42AM 0.3F 01:12AM 12:12AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 02:54AM 01:48AM 12:54AM 03:30AM ght Time Time Height (Off03:00AM Sandy Point) AM AM AM AM07:00AM AM 10 25 20 10 508:54AM 25 20 10 2502:36AM 10 25 10:24AM -0.6E -0.6E 08:30AM 11:18AM -0.6E -0.7E 03:42AM 06:36AM 0.8F -0.6E 06:30AM 0.9F -0.5E 03:48AM 0.9F -0.6E 11:48AM -0.8E -0.5E January February 04:24AM 08:06AM 2.1F 05:54AM 09:12AM 1.7F 10 05:54AM 09:18AM 507:30AM 503:30AM 20 03:06AM 06:30AM 03:30AM 06:42AM 04:18AM 07:30AM 05:30AM 08:30AM 04:00AM 07:00AM 06:24AM 09:18AM 5 January February March AM AM E 20 AM AM E 5 AM January January February January Fe January January February January February March February March March 12:54PM 04:48PM 1.2F 01:54PM 05:30PM 1.1F 09:42AM 12:30PM -0.7E 09:30AM 12:36PM -0.9E 10:12AM 01:12PM -0.8E 02:36PM 06:00PM 1.1F ftcm cm m M ft cm ftcm cm h m h m ft h mF ft09:30AM cm01:12PM h 1.0F 11:54AM -1.3E 12:48PM -1.0E 12:48PM 03:36PM 1.1F 09:36AM 01:24PM 1.2F 09:42AM 01:36PM 1.0F 12:06PM 0.9F Sa M W 10:12AM 02:06PM 1.1F Tu Th 11:12AM F02:54PM Tu 02:42PM W 03:18PM PM PM Sa PM PM M03:36PM PM Su 2.4 Th F04:24PM Su M W 11:42PM -1.1E 08:54PM 06:36PM 0.8FMaximum 03:42PM 06:48PM 1.0FMaximum 07:18PM 0.7F 2.2-3 16 67 05:21 AM 2.7-3 82 1 12:07 AM08:24PM 7307:54PM 02:31 2.8 85 06:06PM 0.9F 06:30PM 1.0F 06:48PM 09:42PM AM -0.1 06:24PM 09:42PM -1.0E08:24PM 04:48PM -0.7E AM 05:06PM 08:18PM -0.9E 09:18PM 05:48PM Slack 09:06PM Maximum -0.9E 03:30PM 05:12PM 08:30PM -0.9E09:18PM 06:54PM 10:06PM -0.9E Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 16 01:57 16 PM PM E Slack PMSlack PM E Slack PM Max Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum MaximumMaximum Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum S Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum SlackSlackMaximum Maximum SlackSlack ○Slack 09:42PM 09:54PM 10:12PM 0.427 12 12:1408:24 AM 0.1 3 06:24○Slack AMSlack 0.4 12 09:03 AM 0.3 9 11:36PM 10:54PM PM 1.2 37Maximum

1.9 6 0.221

2.2-3 0.430 1.8 6 0.221

2.2-3 0.430 1.8 6 0.121

2.521 0.2-3 1.934 0.16

2.721 0.0-6 2.134 0.36



07:36AM 10:48AM 12:42AM 05:00PM 04:12AM 02:18PM

Th 0.8 AM 2.6 79 67 01:12 AM 24 18 04:18 07:54PM 10:42PM 2 AM 18 07:36AM 0.2 010:48AM 6 12 07:2710:41 AM 0.0

02:18PM 05:00PM Th 1.1 Tu 04:41 PM 2.0 61 55 02:29 W PM 3410:42PM 07:54PM PM 0.0 9 0 01:30AM 05:00AM 3 08:3710:36 PM 0.3


08:12AM 11:36AM

hh m m hh m knots h h mh mknots knots hh h mhh hm hmmknots h mhhknots hm h mkh mknots knots m mknots hm mhh hm m mmh mknots knots m mmh mknots knots knots mhh m mknots knots hh m h mknots knots hh m h hh m mh hh m m knots mh m hm mknots knots h h mhknots mhhh m mknots Su 12:22 hPM M 02:57 PM 64 knots hm m h 2.0 m h 61 knots m h mh2.1 hh m mmh mknots knots m h mhhh m mmh mknots knots m hknots hh m mmh mknots knots m hknots hh0.9F mmh mknots knots 12:36AM 0.9F 12:48AM 12:36AM 1.3F 01:30AM 12:48AM 1.0F 12:36AM 1.3F 0.9F 02:24AM 01:30AM 1.6F 12:48A -0.9E 06:29 PM12:00AM 03:12AM 03:30AM 12:48AM 12:00AM -0.7E 03:30AM -0.9E 01:06AM 12:48AM 04:24AM 04:12AM -0.7E 03:12AM -0.7E -0.9E 12:12AM 01:06AM 03:24AM 12:48AM 04:24AM -0.6E 04:12AM -0.7E -0.7E 01:54AM 12:12AM 05:00AM 01:06AM 03:24AM -0.6E 04:24AM -0.6E -0.7E 01:54AM 12:12AM 05:00AM 03:24AM -0.6E -0.6E 09:05 PM 04:12AM 0.2 03:12AM 6 -0.9E 0.3 9-0.9E 12:36AM 0.9F 12:48AM 1.3F 01:30AM 1.0F 02:24AM 1.6F01-1 ◑-0.9E 01:42AM 0.3F 12:06AM 02:12AM 0.4F 01:00AM 03:06AM 0.3F 01:18AM 03:48AM 0.5F 12:18AM 02:36AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:24AM 0.7F AM AM AM AM AM-1.1E 03:36AM 05:48AM 0.4F 12:12AM -1.1E 12:30AM -1.1E 12:54AM -0.9E 01:00AM -1.0E 01:18AM -0.8E 02:12AM -1.6E 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.4E 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.9E 03:12AM -0.9E 12:48AM 04:12AM -0.7E 01:06AM 04:24AM -0.7E 12:12AM 03:24AM -0.6E 01:54AM 05:00AM -0.6E 04:12AM -0.8E 03:54AM 04:12AM 07:12AM -1.3E -0.8E 05:24AM 03:54AM 08:18AM 04:12AM 06:54AM -0.6E 07:12AM -1.3E -0.8E 06:18AM 05:24AM 09:00AM 03:54AM 08:18AM 06:54A -0 0.7F 06:30AM 07:00AM 09:42AM 10:06AM 0.9F 0.7F -0.6E 07:18AM 06:30AM 10:48AM 07:00AM 09:42AM 10:06AM 0.8F 0.9F -0.7E 0.7F 07:24AM 07:18AM 11:00AM 06:30AM 10:48AM 09:42AM 1.1F 0.8F07:12AM 0.9F 06:24AM 07:24AM 10:00AM 07:18AM 11:00AM 10:48AM 0.8F 1.1F06:54AM 0.8F 07:48AM 06:24AM 11:30AM 07:24AM 10:00AM 11:00AM 1.0F 0.8F 1.1F 07:48AM 06:24AM 11:30AM 10:00AM 1.0F 0.8F 07 03:54AM 06:54AM -1.3E 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.6E 06:18AM 09:00AM -1.1E 04:12AM 07:12AM -0.8E 04:00AM 07:18AM 04:30AM 07:42AM 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.5E 06:30AM 09:24AM -0.6E 05:00AM 08:00AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:18AM -0.7E AM AM E AM AM PM E 08:18AM 11:06AM -0.6E 02:24PM 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.6F-0.4E 03:54AM 06:48AM 0.8F12:48PM 04:12AM 07:12AM 0.8F 04:06AM 07:12AM 1.0F 04:18AM 07:36AM 0.9F 10:12AM 0.9F 09:54AM 10:12AM 01:00PM 12:48PM 1.6F 0.9F 11:00AM 09:54AM 01:42PM 10:12AM 01:00PM 0.7F 12:48PM 1.6F 0.9F 12:18PM 11:00AM 02:48PM 09:54AM 01:42PM 0.7F 01:00P 0 05:12AM 08:48AM 2.1F 06:42AM 09:54AM 1.5F 06:48AM 10:12AM 0.7F Th W 06:30AM 09:42AM 0.9F-0.4E 07:18AM 10:48AM 0.8F-0.7E 07:24AM 11:00AM 1.1F-0.6E 06:24AM 10:00AM 0.8F-0.8E 07:48AM 11:30AM 1.0FW -0.4E 01:06PM 01:24PM 03:54PM 04:00PM -0.7E 01:06PM 05:24PM 01:24PM 03:54PM -0.6E 04:00PM 02:42PM 02:24PM 05:48PM 01:06PM 05:24PM -0.8E 03:54PM -0.7E 01:36PM 02:42PM 04:48PM 02:24PM 05:48PM -0.7E 05:24PM -0.6E 03:06PM 01:36PM 06:24PM 02:42PM 04:48PM -0.9E 05:48PM -0.7E -0.8E 03:06PM 01:36PM 06:24PM 04:48PM -0.9E -0.7E W Th W Sa Th Su Sa Th Sa03:42 Th W Su 1.2F Sa Th Su 07:24PM Su Sa M 07:42PM Su Su M 07:42PM Su M-1.2E 09:54AM 01:00PM 1.6F 11:00AM 01:42PM 0.7F 12:18PM 02:48PM 0.7F03 10:12AM 12:48PM 0.9F 10:06AM 01:54PM 1.0F 10:30AM 02:18PM 11:00AM 02:54PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:42PM 1.1F 10:42AM 02:30PM 1.0F 01:06PM 04:24PM 0.9F PM PM PM PM PM AMM 2.4 73-0.7E 04:12PM -0.9E 04:30PM 04:12PM 07:24PM -1.4E -0.9E 04:30PM 04:30PM 08:06PM 04:12PM -0.9E 07:24PM -1.4E -0.9E 05:42PM 04:30PM 09:06PM 04:30PM 08:06PM 07:42P -0 AM 2.6 09:48PM 79 Tu Th F09:30PM F08:24PM Sa 01:42PM 05:30PM 1.2F 09:18AM 12:06PM -0.6E 09:42AM 12:42PM -0.8E 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.7E 10:24AM 01:30PM -1.0E 10:48AM -0.8E W Th Sa Su01:54PM 12:36PM 03:24PM -1.3E 01:18PM -1.0E 01:30PM 04:30PM M Tu Th 0.6F 12:55 07:00PM 06:42PM 09:48PM 09:48PM 0.6F 0.6F 08:42PM 07:00PM 11:06PM 06:42PM 09:48PM 0.3F 0.6F 09:30PM 08:42PM 11:48PM 07:00PM 11:06PM 09:48PM 0.4F 0.3F 0.6F 08:24PM 10:42PM 08:42PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 0.3F 0.4F 0.3F 10:06PM 09:30PM 10:42PM 11:48PM 0.3F 0.4F 10:06PM 08:24PM 10:42PM 0.3F 10 -0.4E 01:06PM 03:54PM 02:24PM 05:24PM -0.6E 02:42PM 05:48PM -0.8E 01:36PM 04:48PM -0.7E 03:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E Su Tu W W Th03:54PM Sa Su Tu Th Sa Sa10:13 Su 0.6F Su -1.0E M 07:42PM 05:36PM -0.8E 06:00PM 09:18PM 06:30PM 09:54PM 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.0E 06:00PM 09:12PM -0.9E 10:54PM -0.9E PM PM E 10:54PM PM PM05:12PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 10:30PM 11:00PM 10:54PM 04:30PM -1.4E 04:30PM 08:06PM -0.9E07:42PM 05:42PM 09:06PM 04:12PM -0.9E ◑ ◑ ◑ -1.2E 07:18 AM09:06PM 0.4 1208:48PM AM 0.4 06:12PM 12 02:42PM 1.0F -1.0E 03:36PM 06:48PM 1.0F07:24PM 04:18PM 07:18PM 0.7F 04:36PM 07:36PM 0.9F 08:00PM 0.6F 06:42PM 09:12PM 1.0F 07:00PM 09:54PM 1.0F 07:42PM 10:42PM

16 16 111 6


11 16 26 121


16 6 16 111 16


1 26 121 1 16

16 16 1

6 11 616 16 111 16

11 16 121 26

16 26 121

16 16 1

6 11 16


0.6F 07:00PM 09:48PM 0.6F 08:42PM 11:06PM 0.3F 09:30PM 11:48PM 0.4F 08:24PM 10:42PM 0.3F 10:06PM 10:54PM 11:00PM 10:30PM M 01:12 PM 1.9 58 Tu 04:11 PM 2.1 64 ◑ 09:36PM 10:00PM 10:18PM 10:36PM 10:48PM 11:48PM 0.9F 1.4F 0.9F 02:18AM 01:48AM 1.1F 01:24AM 1.4F 0.9F 12:06AM 03:36AM 02:18AM 1.6F 01:48A 1 PM12:42AM 0.3 9-0.9E-0.8E -0.8E 04:00AM 04:12AM 01:30AM 12:42AM 04:54AM 12:42AM -0.6E 04:12AM 02:06AM 01:30AM 05:24AM 12:42AM 04:54AM -0.7E 04:00AM -0.6E01:24AM -0.9E 01:00AM 02:06AM 04:12AM 01:30AM 05:24AM -0.5E 04:54AM -0.7E01:48AM -0.6E01:24AM 01:00AM 12:30AM 02:06AM 04:12AM 05:24AM 0.4F2 -0.5E -0.7E 01:00AM 12:30AM 04:12AM 0.4F -0.5E ◐ 07:2212:42AM 10:15 PM 0.3 04:00AM 9 -0.9E -0.8E 2 17 2 2 17 17 207:30AM 05:18AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:12AM 05:18AM 08:06AM 08:06AM -1.2E -0.7E 06:24AM 05:12AM 09:12AM 05:18AM -0.6E 08:06AM -1.2E -0.7E 06:24AM 10:06AM 05:12AM 09:12AM -1.0E 08:06A -0 2 0.3F 17 207:12AM 17 0.7F 208:18AM 17 2 17 2 17 2 17 1708:06AM 203:00AM 17 AM AM AM E 17 12:36AM 02:36AM 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F 01:42AM 03:54AM 0.4F 02:00AM 04:36AM 0.6F 12:54AM 03:18AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:06AM 0.7F 0.7F 17 2 07:12AM 07:36AM 10:36AM 10:48AM 1.0F 0.7F 08:00AM 11:36AM 07:36AM 10:36AM 10:48AM 0.9F 1.0F 08:00AM 12:00PM 07:12AM 11:36AM 10:36AM 1.1F 0.9F 1.0F 07:06AM 08:18AM 10:54AM 08:00AM 12:00PM 11:36AM 0.9F 1.1F 0.9F 03:00AM 07:06AM 06:06AM 08:18AM 10:54AM -0.6E 12:00PM 0.9F 1.1F 07:06AM 06:06AM 10:54AM -0.6E 0.9F 01:24AM 0.9F 01:48AM 1.4F 02:18AM 1.1F 12:06AM 03:36AM 1.6F03-0 10:48AM 01:30PM 0.8F 11:00AM 10:48AM 02:00PM 01:30PM 1.3F 0.8F 11:00AM 02:30PM 10:48AM 02:00PM 0.5F 01:30PM 1.3F 0.8F 01:42PM 12:00PM 04:06PM 11:00AM 02:30PM 0.5F 02:00P 03:00AM -1.6E 01:00AM 04:06AM -1.3E 01:36AM 04:42AM 12:24AM -1.1E 12:54AM -1.0E 01:12AM -1.0E 01:30AM -0.8E 01:42AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.7E 7 22 7 22 7 22 7 22 Th F06:54PM Th Su F12:00PM Th M Su F7 -0.8E F 12:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E 01:30AM 04:54AM -0.6E 02:06AM 05:24AM -0.7E 01:00AM 04:12AM -0.5E 12:30AM 0.4F -0.5E 02:06PM 02:18PM 05:06PM 05:00PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:18PM 02:06PM 06:24PM 02:18PM 05:06PM -0.6E 05:00PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:42PM 03:18PM 06:54PM 02:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E 05:06PM -0.6E -0.7E 02:36PM 03:42PM 05:48PM 03:18PM -0.7E 06:24PM -0.9E -0.6E 08:54AM 02:36PM 12:36PM 03:42PM 05:48PM 06:54PM 1.0F -0.7E -0.9E 08:54AM 02:36PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F -0.7E 08 AM PM E AM AM AM 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.6E 05:36AM 08:36AM -0.6E 06:12AM 09:12AM -0.6E 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.7E 06:00AM 09:00AM -0.6E 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.7E Th Su F Th M Su F M M Su Tu M M Tu M Tu 05:18AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:12AM 08:06AM -1.2E 06:24AM 09:12AM -0.6E 07:30AM 10:06AM -1.0E 04:48PM -0.9E 05:24PM 04:48PM 08:36PM 08:12PM -1.4E -0.9E 05:12PM 05:24PM 08:54PM 04:48PM 08:36PM -0.8E 08:12PM -1.4E -0.9E 06:48PM 05:12PM 10:00PM 05:24PM 08:54PM 08:36P -0 AM07:54PM 2.4 730.5F 04:56 AM 2.6 10:54PM 79 0.5F 10:54PM 10:42PM 0.5F 10:00PM 08:18PM 07:54PM 10:42PM 10:42PM 10:00PM 08:18PM 10:54PM 0.5F 09:36PM 10:42PM 11:42PM 10:00PM 0.2F 04:12PM 09:36PM 07:24PM 10:42PM 11:42PM -0.9E 0.2F 04:12PM 09:36PM 07:24PM 11:42PM -0.9E 0.2F 04 06:06AM 09:42AM 2.1F 07:24AM 1.3F 07:48AM 11:00AM 04:12AM 06:30AM 0.5F 04:30AM 07:12AM 0.7F 0.5F 04:30AM 07:30AM 04:42AM 0.8F 04:42AM 07:54AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:12AM 0.9F 3 18 PM PM AM PM E ◑ AM-1.1E 0.7F 01:5108:18PM 07:12AM 10:36AM 1.0F 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.9F 0.5F 12:00PM 1.1F 0.9F08:12PM 07:06AM 10:54AM 0.9FTu 03:00AM 06:06AM -0.6E 10:48AM 02:36PM 1.1F 11:18AM 03:12PM 1.2F 11:54AM 03:42PM 1.2F 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.0F 11:42AM 03:18PM 1.0F10:30AM 05:12PM 0.9F ◑ 07:54AM ◐ ◑11:42PM ◐01:42PM W F W Sa 11:18PM 11:48PM 11:18PM 11:48PM 11:18PM 11:42PM 11:48PM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:00AM 02:00PM 1.3F 12:00PM 02:30PM 0.5F02:00PM 04:06PM ◑ ◐ 11:18 ◑03:18PM ◐08:18AM ◑F10:42AM ◐ 01:30PM ◐Sa ◐11:12PM ◐Su AMTu 0.5 15-0.7E AM 0.4 12:54PM 12 11:12PM Th F02:06PM Su02:24PM M 02:42PM PM PM PM PM 0.5F1101:18PM 04:06PM -1.4E 01:48PM -0.9E 02:18PM 05:18PM 09:12AM 12:00PM -0.6E 10:12AM -0.6E 01:36PM -0.8E 11:12AM -0.7E 11:18AM -1.0E 11:30AM -0.8E 06:18PM 09:36PM -0.9E 06:48PM 10:06PM 07:18PM 10:30PM -1.0E 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 06:48PM 09:54PM -1.0E 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E -0.5E 08:19 02:06PM 05:06PM 06:24PM -0.6E 03:42PM 06:54PM -0.9E 02:36PM 05:48PM -0.7E 08:54AM 12:36PM 1.0F Su M W M PM W Th Th F 04:30PM F Su Su05:23 M -1.1E M 08:12PM Tu 08:36PM 04:48PM -0.9E 05:24PM -1.4E 05:12PM 08:54PM -0.8E 1.1F 06:48PM 10:00PM Tu 02:10 PM02:36PM 1.9 58 0.5F W1.1F 2.1 07:00PM 64 0.9F PM06:06PM PM -1.1E 07:30PM 10:06PM 1.1F 07:30PM 10:36PM 08:36PM 11:36PM 06:18PM 03:36PM 04:36PM 07:42PM 0.9F02:12AM 05:12PM 08:00PM 0.6F 05:36PM 08:24PM 0.8F 08:42PM 0.5F 0.5F 08:18PM 10:54PM 10:00PM 10:42PM 09:36PM 11:42PM 0.2F 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.9E 0.9F 02:48AM 02:12AM 1.4F 0.9F 03:12AM 02:48AM 1.1F 02:12AM 1.4F 0.9F 01:06AM 04:54AM 03:12AM 1.6F 02:48A 1 ◑ ◐ 11:18PM 11:48PM 11:42PM -0.7E 08:22 04:54AM 05:00AM 12:06AM 01:30AM 05:00AM 0.3F 01:30AM 04:54AM 0.4F 0.3F -0.8E 01:54AM 05:06AM 12:54AM -0.5E 12:06AM 0.4F 0.3F 01:54AM 01:36AM 12:54AM 0.4F3 -0.5E 0.4F 11:30PM 01:54AM 01:36AM 05:06AM 0.4F -0.5E PM01:30AM 0.3 9-0.8E-0.7E 0.3 04:54AM 9 -0.8E -0.7E 10:42PM ◑ 301:30AM ◐ 09:00AM 09:42PM 10:12PM 11:18PM 312:06AM 305:06AM 18 18 308:42AM 18 06:24AM -0.6E 18 3 06:24AM 06:24AM 09:00AM -1.1E -0.6E 07:24AM 06:24AM 10:06AM 06:24AM 09:00AM -1.1E -0.6E 07:24AM 11:12AM 06:24AM 10:06AM -1.0E 09:12A -0 18 3◐11:22 18 PM 301:30AM 18 3 18 12:54AM 3 18 310:54PM 1809:12AM 311:12PM 18 1809:12AM 3-0.6E 18

17 12


2 27

08:00AM 08:12AM 11:30AM 11:36AM 1.1F 0.8F

17 12


2 27

17 12 17 12

2 27


17 12

02:24AM 08:00AM 05:48AM 08:12AM 11:30AM -0.6E 11:36AM 1.1F 0.8F 03:18AM 02:24AM 06:30AM 08:00AM 05:48AM -0.6E 11:30AM -0.6E 1.1F 07:54AM 03:18AM 11:42AM 02:24AM 06:30AM 05:48AM 0.9F-0.6E -0.6E 04:18AM 07:54AM 07:12AM 03:18AM 11:42AM -0.6E 06:30AM 0.9F -0.6E 04:18AM 07:54AM 07:12AM 11:42AM -0.6E 0.9F 04 AM E F12:12PM AM E Sa 11:36AM 0.7F 11:36AM 03:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F01:24AM 0.7F 01:18PM 03:30PM 11:36AM 03:00PM 0.4F 02:18PM 1.0F 0.7F 03:00PM 01:18PM 05:36PM 12:12PM 03:30PM 0.5F 03:00P 0 01:54AM 04:06AM 0.5F 02:18AM 04:36AM 02:18PM 0.5F 02:36AM 05:18AM 0.7F 05:06AM 0.6F 02:48AM 05:48AM 0.8F F Sa F12:12PM M Sa Tu M

03:12PM 06:00PM 03:12PM 06:12PM 06:00PM -0.5E 08:36AM 03:12PM 12:30PM 03:12PM 06:00PM 0.9F-0.8E 09:12AM 01:00PM 03:12PM 12:30PM 06:12PM 1.1F 0.9F -0.8E 03:30PM 09:12AM 06:48PM 08:36AM 01:00PM -0.7E 12:30PM 1.1F 0.9F 10:00AM 01:42PM 09:12AM 06:48PM 01:00PM 1.0F23 -0.7E 1.1F 10:00AM 03:30PM 01:42PM 06:48PM 1.0F -0.7E W 10 F 0.8 Sa F03:12PM M 06:01 Sa F23 Tu -0.5E M Sa Tu 09:00PM Tu M W 09:30PM Tu Tu W 09:30PM Tu 8 8 AM 2.6 79 -0.5E 05:24PM -0.9E 06:12PM 05:24PM 09:00PM -1.3E -0.9E 06:12PM 09:42PM 05:24PM -0.9E 09:00PM -1.3E -0.9E 07:54PM 06:00PM 11:00PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:30P -0 AM AM 06:00PM AM AM AM-1.1E 70 02:14 02:54 AM8 2.4 73-0.8E AM 2.6 06:12PM 79 808:36AM 23 803:30PM 23 0.9F 02:48AM 1.4F 03:12AM 1.1F 01:06AM 04:54AM 1.6F05 AM 24 19 05:21 05:48AM 08:48AM -0.5E 06:36AM 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.6E 08:12AM 11:06AM -0.7E 07:48AM 10:54AM -0.8E 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E 4 09:23 19 09:12PM 11:42PM -0.7E 0.4F 09:42PM 09:12PM 11:42PM 0.4F 04:12PM 09:42PM 07:24PM 09:12PM -0.7E 11:42PM 0.4F 04:42PM 04:12PM 08:00PM 09:42PM 07:24PM -0.9E 10:42PM 04:42PM 04:12PM 08:00PM 07:24PM -0.9E -0.7E 05:12PM 10:42PM 08:30PM 04:42PM -0.9E 08:00PM -0.9E 05:12PM 10:42PM 08:30PM -0.9E 12:42AM 03:54AM -1.6E 01:54AM 04:54AM -1.1E 02:42AM 05:42AM 19 01:06AM -1.1E 01:30AM 01:54AM -1.0E02:12AM 02:06AM -0.7E 02:24AM -0.9E 02:24AM -0.6E 01:30AM 04:54AM 12:06AM 0.3F -1.0E -0.6E 12:54AM 0.4F-0.7E 01:54AM 05:06AM -0.5E 01:36AM 0.4F ◐3 ◐ AM 0.1 005:00AM 3 PM E ◐ PM E Sa 18 322 18 9 08:2911:39 AM 0.4 12-0.8E PM 0.4 12 ◐ 0.0 ◐01:30AM ◐ 06:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM -1.1E 07:24AM 08:42AM 11:12AM 11:24AM 03:24PM12:15 1.2F 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F 12:42PM 04:30PM 09:00AM 1.2F 11:42PM 01:54PM 05:18PM 1.0F AM 01:42PM 05:06PM 1.1FAM -0.6E02:48PM 05:54PM 0.8FAM -1.0E AM 11:12PM 11:42PM 11:12PM 11:12PM 11:42PM W 09:12AM Th 10:06AM Station ID: cb0102 Depth: feet

01:30AM 03:30AM


13 28 13 13 28 28 13 06:54AM 10:30AM 2.0F 08:12AM 11:06AM 1.1F 08:48AM 11:54AM W Th Sa Su Su M 3 PM 18 ID: 3 -1.0E 18 13 3 -1.1E 1803:00PM 04:42AM 07:18AM 0.6F 05:00AM 07:54AM 0.7F 05:06AM 08:18AM 1.0F 05:12AM 08:30AM 0.8F 05:24AM 08:48AM 1.1F 28 05:18AM 08:48AM 0.9F NOA 08:12AM 0.8F 08:00AM 11:30AM 1.1F 02:24AM -0.6E 03:18AM 06:30AM -0.6E 07:54AM 11:42AM 0.9F 04:18AM 07:12AM -0.6E PM PM PM PM PM Depth: Unknown W 05:42 2.0 61 Station 55 03:28 W 03:16 PMACT4996 2.0 6110:18PM Th 06:23 PM 05:48AM 2.2 67 11:36AM 0.7F 12:12PM 1.0F 01:18PM 03:30PM 0.4F09:00PM 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.5F 07:00PM 07:30PM 10:48PM -1.1E 08:00PM 11:12PM 02:18PM 08:30PM 11:48PM -1.0E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E05:12PM NOAA Tidal Current Predictions Th PM 1.1 3411:36AM F02:36PM Sa M03:18PM Tu03:24PM 02:06PM 05:00PM -1.4E 02:18PM -0.9E 03:06PM 06:12PM 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.6E 11:00AM 01:42PM 11:36AM 02:54PM -0.6E 12:12PM -1.0E 12:18PM -0.8E 03:12PM 06:00PM -0.5E 09:26 03:12PM 06:12PM 08:36AM 12:30PM 0.9F -0.5E 09:12AM 01:00PM 1.1F -0.8E 06:48PM -0.7E 10:00AM 01:42PM 1.0F12:42AM PM PM PM -1.1E 12:00AM 0.9F 12:42AM 03:06AM 1.5F 0.9F 12:30AM 04:06AM 12:00AM 1.3F 03:06AM 1.5F 0.9F 02:12AM 12:30AM 06:00AM 12:42AM 04:06AM 1.6F 04:00A 1 M Tu Th ●11:54AM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Th F03:30PM F12:06AM Sa04:00AM PM 0.0 9 0 -0.7E F 0.3 Sa M M Tu Tu -0.7E Tu03:06AM W 04:00AM 0 09:2811:34 PM02:18AM 0.2 6-0.8E 05:24PM 09:00PM -0.9E 06:12PM 09:30PM -1.3E 06:00PM 09:42PM -0.9E 07:54PM 11:00PM 02:18AM 05:42AM 12:06AM 05:42AM 0.4F-0.7E 01:12AM 02:18AM 12:06AM 05:42AM 0.2F 0.4F 02:00AM 01:12AM 12:06AM 0.4F 0.2F 0.4F 12:48AM 02:00AM 01:12AM 0.2F12:00AM 0.4F 0.2F 02:36AM 12:48AM 02:00AM 0.5F4 0.2F 0.4F 12:06AM 02:36AM 12:48AM 0.5F 0.2F 12 PM 4 19 4 4 19 19 4 19 08:18PM 11:00PM 1.2F 08:12PM 11:18PM 1.1F 09:24PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 07:24AM 09:54AM -0.6E 07:42AM 07:24AM 10:18AM 09:54AM -1.0E -0.6E 08:24AM 07:42AM 11:00AM 07:24AM 10:18AM -0.7E 09:54AM -1.0E -0.6E 09:42AM 08:24AM 12:18PM 07:42AM 11:00AM -1.0E 10:18A -0 03:30PM 07:06PM 1.0F 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 05:42PM 08:36PM 0.7F 06:06PM 08:48PM 0.5F 06:42PM 09:18PM 0.7F 07:00PM 09:30PM 0.4F 09:12PM 11:42PM 0.4F 09:42PM 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.7E 04:42PM 08:00PM -0.9E 10:42PM 05:12PM 08:30PM -0.9E 4 08:54AM 12:24PM 0.9F 19 402:24AM 4 19 402:24AM 19 0.9F 404:24AM 19 4 03:12PM 19 404:24AM 1904:12PM 405:24AM 19 1904:12PM 405:24AM 19 ◐ 08:54AM 05:48AM 12:24PM -0.7E 0.9F 03:18AM 06:36AM 08:54AM 05:48AM -0.5E 12:24PM -0.7E 03:18AM 07:30AM 02:24AM 06:36AM -0.6E 05:48AM -0.5E -0.7E 02:54AM 06:00AM 03:18AM 07:30AM -0.5E 06:36AM -0.6E -0.5E 02:54AM 08:18AM 04:24AM 06:00AM -0.6E 07:30AM -0.5E -0.6E 02:54AM 08:18AM 06:00AM -0.6E -0.5E 050 12:36PM 0.6F 01:36PM 12:36PM 03:12PM 0.8F 0.6F 02:36PM 01:36PM 04:36PM 12:36PM 0.4F 03:12PM 0.8F 0.6F 03:54PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 01:36PM 04:36PM 0.6F 04:12P Station Type: Harmonic ◐ AM 10:24PM 10:48PM 11:24PM 11:36PM Sa Su Sa Tu Su W Tu12:42PM 11:12PM 11:42PM 12:20 AM 0.2 12:30PM 6 1.1F AM E Sa AM E Su 04:00PM 07:00PM -0.6E 08:42AM 04:00PM 12:30PM 07:00PM 1.1F -0.6E 09:24AM 08:42AM 01:18PM 04:00PM 07:00PM 1.0F -0.6E 10:12AM 09:24AM 02:00PM 08:42AM 01:18PM 12:30PM 1.1F 1.0F 1.1F 08:48AM 10:12AM 12:42PM 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:18PM 0.9F 1.1F 1.0F 11:06AM 08:48AM 02:42PM 10:12AM 12:42PM 02:00PM 0.9F 0.9F 1.1F 11:06AM 08:48AM 02:42PM 0.9F07:12PM 0.9F 11 06:15 2.7 82 20 Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su W W Tu Th W W Th W Th 02:18AM 04:24AM 0.3F 02:36AM 05:00AM 0.5F 02:48AM 05:24AM 0.6F 03:06AM 05:54AM 0.7F 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.8F 12:06AM -0.9E Station Type: Harmonic 06:12PM 09:48PM -0.9E 07:12PM 06:12PM 10:24PM 09:48PM -1.3E -0.9E 07:00PM 07:12PM 10:30PM 06:12PM 10:24PM -1.0E 09:48PM -1.3E -0.9E 08:54PM 07:00PM 10:30PM 10:24P -1 76 04:00 AM 2.6 79 20 AM 0.9 03:11 5 10:2604:12PM 9 24 9-0.9E-0.8E 20 10:24PM27 10:24PM 07:18PM -0.9E 05:00PM 04:12PM 08:12PM 10:24PM -0.8E -0.9E 05:36PM 05:00PM 08:54PM 04:12PM 08:12PM -1.0E 07:18PM -0.8E -0.9E 04:24PM 05:36PM 07:42PM 05:00PM 08:54PM -0.8E 08:12PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:06PM 09:24PM 05:36PM 07:42PM -0.9E 08:54PM -0.8E -1.0E AM 06:06PM 04:24PM 09:24PM 07:42PM 06 AM AM AM AM 2.6 07:18PM 79 Bay En 24 24 904:24PM 24 PM 0.1 0 3 06:36AM909:36AM06:54 -0.5E 07:36AM 10:24AM -0.6E 9 08:00AM 10:54AM -0.7E 09:00AM 11:48AM -0.7E 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.9E Chesapeake 03:18AM 06:24AM 0.8FAM 1.6F 6 09:2512:30 AM9 0.3 Zone: LST/LDT AM 0.0 12:00AM 03:06AM 0.9F 12:42AM 04:00AM 1.5F 12:30AM 04:06AM 1.3F 02:12AM 06:00AM 11:00PM 11:00PM 11:00PM 11:36PMTime 11:36PM 11:36PM Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2020 AM PM E F02:42AM PM12:06AM PM03:06AM E Su PM 01:42AM 04:48AM -1.5E -1.0E 12:30AM F-1.1E 01:03 0.3 02:12AM 9Baltimore Time Zone: LST/LDT 01:48AM -0.9E 1.2F Su 02:00AM 02:48AM -0.6E 12:06AM -0.8E -0.5E 12:06PM 1.2F PM 01:06PM 04:48PM 01:42PM 05:12PM 1.1F M -0.6E 02:42PM 05:54PM 0.9F 02:42PM 06:00PM 1.0F05:48AM 12:30PM -0.8E Th 06:32 PM 2.1 05:42AM 64 -0.7E 02:18AM 12:06AM 0.4F 01:12AM 0.2F 0.4F -0.9E09:54AM 12:48AM 0.2FTh 12:06AM 02:36AM 0.5F 58 04:17 Th 04:23 PMTh 2.1 6404:00PM 402:36AM 19 403:12AM 1909:30AM F M Tu-0.7E09:30AM F PM 1.1 07:24AM 07:42AM 10:18AM -1.0E 08:24AM 11:00AM 09:42AM 12:18PM -1.0E PM PM PM PM PM-1.2E Latitude: 14 29 14 07:54AM 11:24AM 1.9F 08:54AM 11:42AM 1.0F 03:48AM 06:42AM 29 14 29 14 29 07:11 PM 2.3 08:36AM 70 4 0.308:54AM34912:42AM 19 14 4 19 4 19 07:42PM 11:00PM -1.1E 08:12PM 11:36PM -1.1E 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 09:12PM 03:36PM 06:36PM 0.8F 12:48AM 04:06AM 1.0F 01:36AM 12:48AM 05:06AM 04:06AM 1.7F 1.0F 01:24AM 01:36AM 05:06AM 12:48AM 05:06AM 1.5F 04:06AM 1.7F 1.0F 01:24AM 12:06AM 01:36AM 05:06AM 05:06A 1 08:06AM 0.7F 05:36AM 0.7F 05:48AM 09:06AM 1.0F 05:48AM 09:12AM 0.8F 06:06AM 09:36AM 1.1F 05:54AM 0.9F 12:24PM 0.3F 0.9F 10:30 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.7E 03:18AM 06:36AM -0.5E 04:24AM 07:30AM -0.6E 02:54AM 06:00AM -0.5E 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.6E -3 10:12 PM PM05:18AM 0.0 0 Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W ● ○ 12:36PM 03:12PM 0.6F 01:36PM 04:12PM 0.8F 02:36PM 04:36PM 0.4F09:36PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 0.6F12 PM PM PM 1.6F 01:12AM 12:42AM 0.4F 0.3F 12:12AM 02:12AM 01:12AM 12:42AM 0.3F 0.4F 0.3F 02:54AM 02:12AM 01:12AM 0.5F 0.3F10:48AM 0.4F 12:36AM 01:48AM 12:12AM 02:54AM 02:12AM 0.3F08:24AM 0.5F11:24AM 0.3F 12:54AM 03:30AM 12:36AM 02:54AM 0.6F5 0.3F 0.5F 01:48AM 0.6F 0.3F 5Sa 20 508:54AM 5Tu01:48AM 20 20 503:12AM 20 ○12:12AM ○04:00AM Su W03:30AM 02:54PM 05:48PM -1.4E 02:54PM 05:54PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:42PM 08:24AM -0.6E 10:48AM -1.0E -0.6E 09:12AM 12:00PM 08:24AM -0.9E 10:48AM -1.0E -0.6E 09:12AM 07:00AM 08:54AM 12:00PM 11:24A -0 11:06AM 01:48PM -0.6E 11:48AM 02:30PM -0.5E 12:36PM 03:36PM -0.8E 12:48PM 03:48PM -0.6E 01:06PM 04:12PM -0.9E 01:00PM 04:18PM -0.8E Tu W F08:54PM 5Sa AM 5Tu 20 5●03:30AM 20 5F12:36AM 20 5 20 505:30AM 20 5Sa 20 20 5●12:54AM 20 04:00PM 06:30AM 07:00PM -0.6E -0.6E 20 08:42AM 12:30PM 1.1F-0.6E 09:24AM 01:18PM 1.0F-0.7E 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F-0.5E 08:48AM 12:42PM 0.9F-0.6E 11:06AM 02:42PM 0.9F08:54AM Mean Flood 03:06AM 03:30AM 03:06AM 06:42AM 06:30AM -0.7E 04:18AM 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:42AM -0.5E 06:30AM 05:30AM 04:18AM 08:30AM 03:30AM 07:30AM -0.6E 06:42AM -0.7E 04:00AM 07:00AM 04:18AM 08:30AM -0.5E 07:30AM -0.5E 06:24AM 09:18AM 05:30AM 07:00AM -0.6E 08:30AM -0.5E -0.6E 06:24AM 04:00AM 09:18AM 07:00AM -0.6E -0.5E 060 Tu W Sa Su11:24AM 06:12PM 09:48PM -0.9E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.3E 07:00PM 10:30PM -1.0E Su 5 W -0.6E WDir. Th05:36PM 01:48PM 04:12PM 0.5F 03:00PM 01:48PM 04:12PM 0.6F 0.5F 03:30PM 03:00PM 05:36PM 01:48PM 05:36PM 0.5F 04:12PM 0.6F 0.5F 10:30AM 03:30PM 01:06PM 03:00PM 05:36PM -1.0E 05:36P 09:12PM 11:54PM 1.2F 09:00PM 04:00PM 07:12PM 12:25 -0.1 -3 Su M09:42PM Su W M Su Th10:18PM W M Mean Flood 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 01:10 AM 0.1 08:24PM 3 0.7F 04:36PM 08:00PM 0.9F 05:18PM 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.6F 07:12PM 0.4F 07:48PM 10:18PM 0.5F 08:00PM 0.3F

J a n u a Ry 2020 C u R R e n T S

2.3-3 0.330 1.8 6 0.0

hh m 58 06:34 Su 02:15 PM M PM 0.3 m2.1 9hh mm64 12:00AM 08:27 PM -0.103:30AM -3 12:00AM 03:30AM 1 07:00AM 10:06AM 07:00AM 04:00PM 10:06AM 01:24PM W AM 67 12:07 03:07 2.6 79 AM 0.8 24 06:42PM 09:48PM 17 01:24PM 04:00PM 17 W AM 0.2 0 12 06:2309:35 6 AM 0.0 06:42PM 09:48PM 55 01:23 M 03:29 PM 2.0 61 Tu PM 1.1 34 6 07:3809:32 PM 0.0 9 0 12:42AM 04:12AM PM 0.3


09:30AM 01:12PM 1.0F 05:04 09:36AM 01:24PM 01:12PM 1.2F 1.0F 10:12AM 09:36AM 02:06PM 09:30AM 01:24PM 01:12PM 1.1F 1.2F 11:12AM 10:12AM 02:54PM 09:36AM 02:06PM 01:24PM 1.1F 1.1F 1.2F 11:12AM 10:12AM 02:54PM 02:06PM 1.1F 1.1F 12:06PM 03:36PM 11:12AM 02:54PM 0.9F08:06PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:36PM 0.9F 12 09:42AM 01:36PM 1.0F07:00PM 09:42AM 01:36PM 1.0F 09:42AM 01:36PM 1.0F 21 07:01 10:24PM27 04:12PM 07:18PM 05:00PM 08:12PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:54PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:42PM -0.8E 06:06PM 09:24PM -0.9E 21 Su 0.9 M Su W M Su Th 1.0F W M Th 10:30PM Th W F 11:18PM Th Th F 11:18PM Th F 0.8F 82 04:02 AM09:30AM 2.8 85-0.9E 07:00PM -1.0E 08:06PM 10:30PM -1.3E -1.0E 08:00PM 11:30PM 07:00PM -1.1E 10:30PM -1.3E -1.0E 04:30PM 07:24PM 08:06PM 11:30PM 11:18P -1 AM E -0.9E AM E 08:00PM AM 6 11:24 10:18PM AM 2.7 07:54PM 82 -0.7E 21 04:48PM 05:06PM 04:48PM 08:18PM 07:54PM -0.7E 05:48PM 05:06PM 09:06PM 04:48PM -0.9E 07:54PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:24PM 05:48PM 09:42PM 05:06PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:18PM -0.9E -0.9E 05:12PM 06:24PM 08:30PM 05:48PM 09:42PM -0.9E 09:06PM -1.0E -0.9E 06:54PM 05:12PM 10:06PM 06:24PM 08:30PM -0.9E 09:42PM 06:54PM 05:12PM 10:06PM 08:30PM -0.9E -0.9E 06 07:38 AM 2.6 08:18PM 79 11:12PM 11:24PM 03:00AM 05:06AM 0.4F 03:18AM 05:48AM 0.6F 03:24AM 06:00AM 0.7F 12:18AM -0.9E 12:18AM -1.0EAM 12:42AM -0.8E and speeds 11:00PM 11:36PM 09:54PM 10 25 -1.0E 10 0 10:16 AM10 0.1 3-0.9E AM AM in AM Times AM AM 0.0 11:36PM 11:36PM Times speeds of maximum and minimum current, knots 25 11:36PM 10 25 03:48AM F 01:13 PM 0.0 0 0 Sa 01:43 0.2 6 07:30AM -0.6E PM 08:30AM 11:18AM -0.6E 10and 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.8E 25 03:42AM 06:36AM 0.8F AM 03:30AM 06:30AM 0.9FPM 07:00AM 0.9FPM PM E PM E 64 04:58 PM 1.1 F 05:26 PM 2.3 7010:24AM Sa 34

F Sa M 12:48AM 04:06AM 1.0F 01:36AM 05:06AM 1.7F 01:24AM 05:06AM 1.5F10:12AM 12:06AM -1.2E PM 2.2 67 12:54PM 04:48PM07:52 1.2F PM 01:54PM 05:30PM 1.1F M 02:36PM 01:36AM 06:00PM 05:00AM 1.1F Tu 1.2F 09:42AM02:30AM 12:30PM -0.7E 09:30AM 12:36PM -0.9E 01:12PM -0.8E 2.5 02:48AM 76 02:48AM 05:54AM -1.4E 12:00AM 1.1F 01:24AM 01:36AM 06:12AM 05:00AM 1.8F 1.2F 02:24AM 02:30AM 06:00AM 01:36AM 06:12AM 1.7F 05:00AM 1.8F 1.2F 02:24AM 01:00AM 02:30AM 06:00AM 06:12A 1 Sa Tu W PM PM PM PM PM-1.3E 02:30AM 12:12AM 03:30AM 12:54AM 04:00AM -0.7E 12:48AM 03:48AM -0.5E PMF -0.2 -60.4F 12:42AM 0.3F 0.3F 11:3012:06AM 01:12AM 0.4F-1.0E 12:12AM 02:12AM 0.3F -0.8E 12:36AM 02:54AM 0.5F -0.8E 01:48AM 0.3F○ 12:54AM 03:30AM 0.6F 0.2 6 01:42AM 02:12AM 01:42AM 0.3F -1.1E 01:00AM 12:06AM 03:06AM 02:12AM 01:42AM 0.3F 0.4F 0.3F 01:18AM 01:00AM 03:48AM 12:06AM 02:12AM 0.5F 0.3F11:42AM 0.4F 12:18AM 01:18AM 02:36AM 01:00AM 03:48AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.5F12:36PM 0.3F 01:36AM 12:18AM 04:24AM 01:18AM 02:36AM 03:48AM 0.7F 0.4F 0.5F 01:36AM 12:18AM 04:24AM 02:36AM 0.7F 0.4F 08:24AM 10:48AM -0.6E 08:54AM 11:24AM -1.0E 09:12AM 12:00PM -0.9E 03:12AM 07:00AM 1.6F01 08:24PM 11:42PM 08:54PM 09:18PM 03:30PM 06:36PM 0.8F 03:42PM 06:48PM 1.0F 04:24PM 07:18PM 0.7F 603:06AM 21 609:54AM 6 21 609:54AM 21 604:12AM 21 09:12AM -0.7E 09:12AM 11:42AM -1.1E -0.7E 10:00AM 12:48PM 09:12AM -1.1E 11:42AM -1.1E -0.7E 10:00AM 07:42AM 09:54AM 12:48PM 1.6F 12:36P -1 08:54AM 12:12PM 1.8F 03:36AM 06:36AM -0.8E 05:00AM 07:54AM PM 05:54AM 08:54AM 0.8F 06:12AM 09:18AM 0.7F 06:30AM 10:06AM 1.1F 06:54AM 10:30AM 1.1F 06:30AM 10:18AM 0.9F 6 21 604:30AM 21-0.6E 606:30AM 21 6 05:12PM 21 606:30AM 2106:42PM 607:18AM 21 2112:36PM 607:18AM 21 03:06AM 06:30AM -0.6E 21 604:30AM 03:30AM 06:42AM -0.7E-0.6E 04:18AM 07:30AM -0.5E 05:30AM 08:30AM -0.6E 04:00AM 07:00AM -0.5E 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 04:00AM 07:18AM -0.6E 07:42AM 07:18AM -0.7E 05:18AM 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:42AM -0.5E 07:18AM -0.7E 05:18AM 09:24AM 04:30AM 08:18AM -0.6E 07:42AM -0.5E -0.7E 05:00AM 08:00AM 05:18AM 09:24AM -0.6E 08:18AM -0.6E -0.5E 05:00AM 10:18AM 06:30AM 08:00AM -0.7E 09:24AM -0.6E -0.6E 05:00AM 10:18AM 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 070 ○04:00AM 01:48PM 04:12PM 0.5F 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.6F 03:30PM 05:36PM 0.5F 10:30AM 01:06PM -1.0E 09:42PM 09:54PM 10:12PM 03:00PM 0.5F 04:12PM 03:00PM 05:12PM 0.6F 0.5F 04:12PM 04:12PM 06:30PM 03:00PM 06:42PM 0.7F 05:12PM 0.6F 0.5F 11:12AM 04:12PM 01:42PM 04:12PM 06:30PM -1.0E 06:42P AM -0.1 -3 Su M W Th M Tu M Th Tu M F Th Tu 03:42PM 06:48PM -1.4E 09:30AM 12:18PM 0.9F 11:00AM 01:42PM 01:53 AM 0.1 02:18PM 3 -0.5E 10:06AM 01:54PM 1.0F 10:30AM 10:06AM 02:18PM 01:54PM 1.2F 1.0F 11:00AM 10:30AM 02:54PM 10:06AM 01:54PM 1.1F 1.2F 1.0F 12:06PM 11:00AM 03:42PM 10:30AM 02:54PM 02:18PM 1.1F 1.1F 1.2F 10:42AM 12:06PM 02:30PM 11:00AM 03:42PM 02:54PM 1.0F 1.1F 1.1F 01:06PM 10:42AM 04:24PM 12:06PM 02:30PM 03:42PM 0.9F 1.0F11:30PM 1.1F 01:06PM 10:42AM 04:24PM 02:30PM 0.9F 1.0F Sa1.0F 01 12:06PM 02:54PM -0.7E 12:42PM 03:24PM 01:36PM 04:42PM -0.8E 02:06PM 05:18PM -0.9E 01:54PM 05:12PM -0.7E 22 W Th Sa 09:30AM 01:12PM 1.0F 09:36AM 01:24PM 1.2F 10:12AM 02:06PM 1.1F 11:12AM 02:54PM 1.1F 09:42AM 01:36PM 1.0F 12:06PM 03:36PM 0.9F 2.924 06:02 AM 2.9 88 07:54PM 11:18PM -1.0E 09:00PM 07:54PM 11:18PM -1.0E 09:00PM 09:00PM 07:54PM 11:18PM -1.0E 04:54PM 09:00PM 08:00PM 09:00PM Tu M Th Tu M F Th Tu F F Th Sa F F Sa F W Th Sa Su M 07:00PM 10:30PM -1.0E 08:06PM 11:18PM -1.3E 08:00PM -1.1E 04:30PM 07:24PM 0.8F 1.0 30 7 W08:16 Th 07:12PM Th -1.0E F -1.0E AM 2.7 08:48PM 82 -0.8E M 06:00PM 10:06PM 03:24PM -0.9E AM 2.7 09:18PM 82 -1.0E 05:36PM 09:18PM 08:48PM -0.8E 06:30PM 06:00PM 09:54PM 05:36PM -1.0E 08:48PM 06:30PM 10:24PM 06:00PM 09:54PM -1.0E 09:18PM -1.0E 06:00PM 07:12PM 09:12PM 06:30PM 10:24PM -0.9E 09:54PM -1.0E 07:42PM 06:00PM 10:54PM 07:12PM 09:12PM -0.9E 10:24PM 07:42PM 06:00PM 10:54PM 09:12PM -0.9E 07 Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum AM E -0.9E AM AM E 04:48PM AM 05:42PM 08:54PM 0.8F 06:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F-0.8E 08:12PM 10:36PM 0.5F 08:54PM 11:18PM 0.5F-1.0E06:36PM 09:06PM 11:18PM 0.3F-0.9E08:06PM 10:42PM 04:48PM 08:18PM -0.9E 05:48PM 09:06PM -0.9E 06:24PM 09:42PM -1.0E 05:12PM 08:30PM -0.9E 06:54PM 10:06PM -0.9E 0.2-6 PM05:36PM -0.1 -3-1.0E 09:54PM 0.0 007:54PM 03:36AM 05:48AM 0.4F 12:12AM -1.1E 12:30AM -1.1E 12:54AM 01:00AM -1.0EAM 01:18AM -0.8EAM PM 0.0 0 -0.7E 12:1705:06PM 11 -0.9E 26 11 Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum 09:42PM 11:12PM Su 02:19 PM 0.2 Maximum 6 AMSlack AMMaximum AM ◑ ◑ Slack Maximum 11:54PM 11:36PM 2.337 7911:06AM 26 11 1.1 34 08:18AM -0.6E PM 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.6F 11 03:54AM 06:48AM 04:12AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 1.0FPM 04:18AM 07:36AM h 05:48AM m0.8F h26 m1.4F knots 07:12AM h 12:18AM m 0.8F05:48AM h m knots m02:18AM h 26 m knots m 0.9F h m k PM 2.3 70 Sa 06:23 PM112.6 PM PM E Suh 12:24AM PM 1.4F E Tuh 01:48AM PM 08:28 2.6 79 3 Sa 02:18AM 02:18AM -1.4E 1.4F 12:18AM -1.3E 05:48AM -1.4E 12:24AM -1.4E 12:18A -1 h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots 01:42PM 05:30PM 1.2F 09:18AM 12:06PM -0.6E 09:42AM 12:42PM -0.8E 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.7E 10:24AM 01:30PM -1.0E 10:48AM 01:54PM -0.8E 0.2 6 PM PM PM PM PM -1.3E 12:36AM 02:36AM 0.3F 12:36AM 03:18AM 02:36AM 0.4F 0.3F 01:42AM 01:06AM 03:54AM 12:36AM 03:18AM 02:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 0.3F 01:42AM 04:36AM 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.6F 0.4F12:36PM 0.4F 12:54AM 02:00AM 03:18AM 01:42AM 04:36AM 03:54AM 0.5F09:54AM 0.6F07:06AM 0.4F 12:54AM 05:06AM 02:00AM 03:18AM 04:36AM 0.7F7 0.5F 0.6F 02:12AM 12:54AM 05:06AM 03:18AM 0.7F 0.5F 021 12:36AM 0.9F 12:48AM 1.3F 01:30AM 1.0F 02:24AM 703:54AM 22 703:24AM 7 22 22 705:00AM 22 Sa Tu W 01:36AM 05:00AM 1.2F 02:30AM 06:12AM 1.8F 02:24AM 06:00AM 1.7F 01:00AM 09:54AM -0.9E 12:36PM 1.9F -0.9E 03:18AM 03:24AM 06:54AM 09:54AM 1.9F 12:36PM 1.9F -0.9E 03:18AM 08:18AM 03:24AM 06:54AM 1.5F 07:06A 12:42AM 1.1F 22 701:06AM 7 02:31 22 7Su 22-0.6E 702:00AM 22 7 06:06PM 22 7W 2201:24PM 702:12AM 22 2207:06AM 7Th 22 09:06PM 02:42PM 06:12PM 1.0F 03:36PM 06:48PM 1.0F 04:18PM 07:18PM 0.7F 04:36PM 07:36PM 0.9F 05:12PM 08:00PM 0.6F 12:06AM 03:30AM -0.8E 01:42AM 04:42AM -0.4E 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.6E 05:36AM 04:54AM 08:36AM 08:06AM -0.6E 06:12AM 05:36AM 09:12AM 04:54AM 08:36AM -0.6E 08:06AM -0.6E 07:24AM 06:12AM 10:12AM 05:36AM 09:12AM -0.7E 08:36AM -0.6E 06:00AM 07:24AM 09:00AM 06:12AM 10:12AM -0.6E 09:12AM -0.6E 08:06AM 06:00AM 11:06AM 07:24AM 09:00AM -0.7E 10:12AM -0.6E -0.7E 08:06AM 06:00AM 11:06AM 09:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 08 PM 12:00AM 03:30AM 03:12AM -0.9E 12:48AM 04:12AM -0.7E 01:06AM 04:24AM -0.7E 12:12AM 03:24AM -0.6E 01:54AM 05:00AM -0.6E 01:42AM 0.3F-0.9E 12:06AM 02:12AM 0.4F-0.6E 01:00AM 03:06AM 0.3F 01:18AM 03:48AM 0.5F-0.6E 12:18AM 02:36AM 0.4F-0.7E 01:36AM 04:24AM 0.7F 04:00PM 0.6F 10:48AM 04:00PM 06:06PM -1.2E 0.6F 10:42AM 10:48AM 01:30PM 04:00PM 01:24PM -1.2E 06:06PM -1.2E 0.6F 11:42AM 10:42AM 02:12PM 10:48AM 01:30PM -1.0E 01:24P -1 03:54AM 06:54AM -1.3E 04:12AM 07:12AM -0.8E 05:24AM 08:18AM -0.6E 06:18AM 09:00AM 09:12AM 11:42AM -0.7E 09:54AM 12:36PM -1.1E 10:00AM 12:48PM -1.1E 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.6F AM -0.1 -3 Tu W Tu F W Tu Sa F W 0.5 12:27 AM -0.4 -12 AM 0.0 0 04:30AM 07:24AM -0.7E 27 8 0.7F 23 09:36PM 10:00PM 10:18PM 10:36PM 10:48PM 10:48AM 02:36PM 1.1F 11:18AM 10:48AM 03:12PM 02:36PM 1.2F 1.1F 11:54AM 11:18AM 03:42PM 10:48AM 03:12PM 02:36PM 1.2F 1.2F 11:54AM 04:30PM 11:18AM 03:42PM 03:12PM 1.0F 1.2F 1.2F 11:42AM 03:18PM 11:54AM 04:30PM 03:42PM 1.0F08:36PM 1.0F 1.2F 02:00PM 11:42AM 05:12PM 01:00PM 03:18PM 04:30PM 0.9F05:00PM 1.0F 1.0F 02:00PM 11:42AM 05:12PM 03:18PM 0.9F 1.0F 020 06:42AM 10:00AM 0.8F 07:18AM 11:06AM 0.8F 08:36PM 05:00PM 0.7F 04:48PM 07:18PM 08:36PM 0.9F 0.7F 05:18PM 04:48PM 08:24PM 05:00PM 07:18PM 1.1F 07:36P 07:00AM 10:06AM 06:30AM 09:42AM 0.9F 07:18AM 10:48AM 07:24AM 11:00AM 1.1F 06:24AM 10:00AM 0.8F 07:48AM 11:30AM 1.0F W Tu F 08:50 W Tu Sa 1.1F F01:00PM W Sa 05:12PM Sa F01:00PM Su07:36PM Sa Sa Su07:36PM Sa Su 04:00AM 07:18AM -0.6E 04:30AM 07:42AM -0.7E 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.5E 06:30AM 09:24AM -0.6E 05:00AM 08:00AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:18AM -0.7E 1.1 34 09:54AM 01:00PM 1.6F 10:12AM 12:48PM 0.9F 11:00AM 01:42PM 0.7F 12:18PM 02:48PM 03:00PM 0.5F 04:12PM 06:42PM 0.6F 04:12PM 06:30PM 0.7F 11:12AM 01:42PM -1.0E AM 2.7 82 3.0-9 AM06:18PM 3.1 94-1.1E AM 2.7 10:06PM 82 -1.1E W Th Sa Su M Tu Th F 11:30PM 10:12AM 12:54PM 0.8F 06:18PM 09:36PM -0.9E 07:5606:48PM 10:06PM 09:36PM -0.9E 07:18PM 06:48PM 10:30PM 06:18PM -1.0E 09:36PM -0.9E 07:54PM 07:18PM 11:06PM 06:48PM 10:30PM -1.0E 10:06PM -1.1E 06:48PM 07:54PM 09:54PM 07:18PM 11:06PM -1.0E 10:30PM -1.0E 08:24PM 06:48PM 11:30PM 07:54PM 09:54PM -0.9E 11:06PM -1.0E 08:24PM 06:48PM 09:54PM -0.9E -1.0E 08 09:54PM 09:54PM 11:24PM 09:54PM F 01:36PM 04:24PM -0.5E -0.7E 01:24PM 04:00PM 03:54PM 02:24PM 02:42PM 05:48PM -0.8E 01:36PM 04:48PM -0.7E 03:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E-1.0E 0.0 0 01:54PM 10:30AM 02:18PM 1.2F 11:00AM 02:54PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:42PM 1.1F-1.0E 10:42AM 02:30PM 1.0F-1.0E 01:06PM 04:24PM 0.9F AM E 09:54PM AM02:48PM AM06:06PM E 09:54PM AM 1.0F 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.9E 04:30PM 07:42PM -1.4E 04:30PM -0.9E 05:42PM 09:06PM 07:54PM -1.0E 09:00PM 09:00PM 04:54PM 08:00PM F Tu08:06PM PM 0.0 0 1.0F W10:06AM Sa Su Tu Th Th02:51 F Su F 11:18PM Sa M 0.4 Su -0.4E 02:07 PM01:06PM -0.3 -912:24AM M-0.7E PM 0.1 05:24PM 3 -0.6E 04:00PM -0.9E 37 12 27 12 -1.1E 12:54AM 01:12AM 01:30AM 01:42AM -1.0E07:24PM 01:54AM -0.7EAM 07:30PM 10:06PM 0.4F AM AM AM10:06PM AM 10:42PM 06:42PM 09:48PM 0.6F 06:00PM 07:00PM 09:48PM 08:42PM 11:06PM 0.3F -1.0E 09:30PM 11:48PM 0.4F -1.0E 08:24PM 10:42PM 0.3F -0.8E 10:06PM 1.1 3408:48PM 05:36PM -0.8E 08:17 09:18PM -1.0E 0.6F 06:30PM 09:54PM -1.0E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.0E 06:00PM 09:12PM -0.9E 07:42PM 10:54PM -0.9E 10:54PM 10:30PM 11:00PM PM 2.4 73 2.5 0 PM12 2.8 85 09:02 PM 2.7 82 10:24PM 12 27 -1.2E 01:06AM 12:06AM -1.4E04:42AM -1.2E 01:12AM 01:06AM -1.6E 12:06AM -1.4E 01:12AM 01:06A -1 04:12AM 06:30AM 0.5F 27 04:30AM 07:12AM 0.7F 12 04:30AM 07:30AM 12:06AM 0.9F 27 04:42AM 07:54AM 0.8F 07:54AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:12AM 0.9F PM PM E M PM PM -1.2E E W 02:30AM PM-1.4E ◑ Su 01:30AM 03:30AM 0.3F 01:54AM 01:30AM 04:06AM 03:30AM 0.5F 0.3F -0.6E 02:18AM 01:54AM 04:36AM 01:30AM 04:06AM 03:30AM 0.5F 0.5F -0.6E 0.3F 02:36AM 02:18AM 05:18AM 01:54AM 04:06AM 0.7F 0.5F06:36AM 0.5F 01:24AM 02:36AM 05:06AM 02:18AM 05:18AM 04:36AM 0.6F 0.7F07:54AM 0.5F 02:48AM 01:24AM 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:06AM 05:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 0.7F 02:48AM 01:24AM 05:48AM 05:06AM 0.8F 0.6F 022 804:36AM 23 804:12AM 8 23 804:12AM 23 805:48AM 23 03:00AM 1.7F 03:00AM 06:36AM 1.9F 1.7F 04:12AM 07:42AM 03:00AM 2.0F 06:36AM 1.9F 1.7F 04:12AM 08:54AM 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.3F 07:54A 09:12AM 12:00PM 10:12AM 12:54PM 10:42AM 01:36PM -0.8E 11:12AM 02:06PM -0.7E 11:18AM 02:24PM -1.0E 11:30AM 02:42PM -0.8E PM PM PM PM PM W Th 8 AM 23 8 AMSu 8 03:07 23 8M 23-0.5E 808:12AM 23 8 01:24PM 23 8Th 2302:06PM 808:48AM 23 2307:54AM 8F08:48AM 23 05:48AM 08:48AM 05:48AM 09:36AM 08:48AM -0.5E 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:06AM 05:48AM -0.6E 08:48AM 07:06AM 11:06AM 06:36AM 10:06AM -0.7E 09:36AM -0.6E -0.6E 07:48AM 08:12AM 10:54AM 07:06AM 11:06AM -0.8E 10:06AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:48AM 11:48AM 08:12AM 10:54AM -0.8E 11:06AM -0.8E -0.7E 07:48AM 11:48AM 10:54AM -0.8E -0.8E 08 10:36AM -1.1E 11:30AM 10:36AM 01:24PM -1.2E -1.1E 11:24AM 11:30AM 02:12PM 10:36AM 02:06PM -1.4E 01:24PM -1.2E -1.1E 12:12PM 11:24AM 02:42PM 11:30AM 02:12PM -1.0E 02:06P -1 01:24AM 0.9F 01:48AM 1.4F 02:18AM 1.1F 12:06AM 03:36AM 02:18AM 05:48AM 1.4F 12:18AM -1.4E 12:24AM -1.3E 01:48AM -1.4E 0.6 -18 12:01 02:29 -0.16 -3 -0.5E 02:2106:36AM -0.5 -15-0.6E AM 0.0 09:36AM 0 -0.6E W Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th 02:36PM 06:18PM 1.1F 03:36PM 07:00PM 0.9F 04:36PM 07:42PM 0.9F 05:12PM 08:00PM 0.6F 05:36PM 08:24PM 0.8F 06:06PM 08:42PM 0.5F 30 24 AM 0.2 24 9 24 11:24AM 03:24PM 1.2F 12:12PM 11:24AM 04:00PM 03:24PM 1.2F 1.2F 12:42PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 11:24AM 04:00PM 03:24PM 1.2F 1.2F 1.2F 01:54PM 12:42PM 05:18PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 04:00PM 1.0F 1.2F 1.2F 01:42PM 01:54PM 05:06PM 12:42PM 05:18PM 04:30PM 1.1F 1.0F 1.2F 02:48PM 01:42PM 05:54PM 01:54PM 05:06PM 05:18PM 0.8F 1.1F 1.0F 02:48PM 01:42PM 05:54PM 05:06PM 0.8F 1.1F 021 04:48PM 07:00PM 0.6F 05:36PM 04:48PM 08:12PM 07:00PM 0.8F 0.6F 05:24PM 05:36PM 08:00PM 04:48PM 08:12PM 1.2F 07:00PM 0.8F 0.6F 05:48PM 05:24PM 08:54PM 05:36PM 08:00PM 1.2F 08:12P W Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th Su Su Sa M Su Su M Su M 12:42AM 04:12AM -0.8E 12:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E 01:30AM 04:54AM -0.6E 02:06AM 05:24AM -0.7E 01:00AM 04:12AM -0.5E 12:30AM 0.4F 12:36AM 02:36AM 0.3F 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F 01:42AM 03:54AM 0.4F 02:00AM 04:36AM 0.6F 12:54AM 03:18AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:06AM 0.7F 05:18AM 08:06AM -0.7E 05:12AM 08:06AM -1.2E 06:24AM 09:12AM -0.6E 07:30AM 10:06AM 09:54AM 12:36PM -0.9E 03:24AM 07:06AM 1.9F 03:18AM 06:54AM 1.9F 05:00AM 08:18AM 1.5F 3.1-9 94 06:0808:50 AM 2.7 82 -1.0E 08:4607:30PM AM07:00PM 3.2 98-1.1E-1.0E 09:22 AM 2.7 10:48PM 82 -1.1E -1.0E 09:42PM 10:12PM 10:42PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 11:30PM AM 1.1 34 ● 07:00PM 10:18PM 10:48PM 10:18PM 08:00PM 07:30PM 11:12PM 07:00PM -1.1E 10:18PM 08:30PM 08:00PM 11:48PM 07:30PM 11:12PM -1.0E 10:48PM -1.1E -1.1E 08:30PM 08:30PM 11:36PM 08:00PM 11:48PM -1.0E 11:12PM -1.0E -1.1E 09:00PM 08:30PM 08:30PM 11:36PM 11:48PM -1.0E09:24PM -1.0E 09:00PM 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 0909:24PM 10:42PM 09:24PM 10:48PM 10:42PM 10:48PM 10:42PM 07:36AM 10:48AM 0.7F 05:36AM 10:36AM 1.0F 08:00AM 08:18AM 12:00PM 1.1F06:06PM 07:06AM 10:54AM 0.9F01:24PM 06:06AM -0.6E 04:54AM 08:36AM 06:12AM 09:12AM -0.6E 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.7E 09:00AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.7E 10:48AM 01:30PM 0.8F 11:00AM 02:00PM 1.3F 12:00PM 02:30PM 0.5F 01:42PM 04:06PM 04:00PM 0.6F 10:48AM -1.2E 10:42AM 01:30PM -1.2E AM 11:42AM 02:12PM -1.0E ● ●06:00AM ●03:00AM 0.5 M 02:58 PM 0.0 0 -0.6E M 02:55 PM07:12AM -0.5 -15-0.6E Tu 03:21 PM 0.1 11:36AM 3 0.9F AM AM E AM E AM Th F-0.6E Su M 37 -15 Tu 12:28 PM 0.0 008:06AM Tu W F Sa Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest available as of1.1F the02:18PM 05:00PM 05:06PM 03:18PM 06:24PM -0.6E 03:42PM 06:54PM 02:36PM 05:48PM -0.7E 08:54AM 12:36PM 1.0F 10:48AM 1.1F 03:12PM 1.2F 11:54AM 03:42PM 1.2Finformation 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.0F 11:42AM 03:18PM 1.0F 02:00PM 05:12PM 0.9F 04:48PM 08:12PM -0.9E 05:24PM 08:36PM -1.4E 05:12PM 08:54PM -0.8E 06:48PM 10:00PM 05:00PM 07:36PM 0.7F 04:48PM 07:18PM 0.9Finformation 05:18PM 08:24PM 13 28 13 2.6 79 06:3809:04 09:08 PM02:06PM 3.0 9101:06AM 09:35 PM 2.7 82 PM 2.5 76 Disclaimer: These data based upon the latest available as of08:36PM the-0.9E date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. AM AM AM AM -1.3E AM-1.4E ○ -0.5E ●-0.7E -1.1E 01:30AM 01:54AM -1.0E 02:06AM -0.7E 02:24AM -0.9E 02:24AM -0.6E Th Su M M Tu Tu 1.0 W F11:18AM Fare Sa -1.0E Sa12:48AM Su PM 3002:36PM -1.3E 01:54AM 12:48AM -1.5E -1.3E 02:00AM 01:54AM -1.7E 12:48AM -1.5E 12:12AM 03:06AM 02:00AM 01:54A -1 ● ◑-1.0E ◐09:54PM 07:54PM 10:42PM 08:18PM 10:54PM 0.5F 0.6F 10:00PM 10:42PM 09:36PM 11:42PM 0.2F 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.9E 06:18PM 09:36PM -0.9E 06:48PM 10:06PM -1.1E 07:18PM 10:30PM -1.0E 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 06:48PM 09:54PM 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E 11:18PM 11:48PM 11:42PM 09:54PM 11:24PM 13 28 13 28 13 28 905:24AM 24 905:06AM 9 24 24 906:30AM PM PM E 9 PM PM E 24 PM 1.2F 02:18AM 04:24AM 0.3F 0.5F 02:36AM 02:18AM 05:00AM 04:24AM 0.5F 0.3F 02:36AM 05:24AM 02:18AM 05:00AM 04:24AM 0.6F 0.5F 0.3F 02:48AM 05:54AM 02:36AM 05:00AM 0.7F 0.6F 0.5F 05:48AM 02:48AM 05:54AM 05:24AM 0.8F 0.7F 0.6F 02:54AM 03:06AM 05:48AM -0.9E 05:54AM 0.8F 0.7F 02:54AM 12:06AM 05:48AM -0.9E 0.8F 04:42AM 07:18AM 05:00AM 07:54AM 0.7F 05:06AM 08:18AM 1.0F 05:12AM 08:30AM 0.8F 05:24AM 08:48AM 1.1F 05:18AM 08:48AM 0.9F 03:42AM 1.9F 03:42AM 07:18AM 1.8F 1.9F 05:06AM 05:06AM 08:30AM 03:42AM 08:30AM 2.1F 07:18AM 1.8F 1.9F 05:06AM 09:18AM 05:06AM 08:30AM 08:30A 2 M Tu Th Generated on: Fri12:06AM Nov 22 19:09:30 UTC 2019 ◑07:36AM ◐02:48AM ◐02:54AM 9 AM 9 03:42 24 9Tu 24-0.5E 903:06AM 24 9 07:18AM 24 9F03:06AM 2408:30AM 903:18AM 24 24 9Sa 24 11:12PM 06:36AM 09:36AM -0.5E 24 9 06:36AM 10:24AM 09:36AM -0.6E -0.5E 08:00AM 07:36AM 10:54AM 06:36AM 10:24AM -0.7E 09:36AM -0.6E 09:00AM 08:00AM 11:48AM 07:36AM 10:54AM -0.7E 10:24AM -0.7E -0.6E 08:42AM 09:00AM 11:42AM 08:00AM 11:48AM -0.9E 10:54AM -0.7E -0.7E 08:42AM 06:24AM 09:00AM 11:42AM 11:48AM 0.8F -0.9E -0.7E 03:18AM 08:42AM 06:24AM 11:42AM 0.8F -0.9E 03 PM PM PM PM PM 11:12AM 02:00PM -1.2E 12:12PM 11:12AM 02:42PM 02:00PM -1.1E -1.2E 12:06PM 12:12PM 02:54PM 11:12AM 02:42PM -1.5E 02:00PM -1.1E -1.2E 12:36PM 12:06PM 03:18PM 12:12PM 02:54PM -1.0E 02:42P -1 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.6E 11:00AM 01:42PM -0.5E 11:36AM 02:36PM -0.8E 11:54AM 02:54PM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:18PM -1.0E 12:18PM 03:24PM -0.8E Generated on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 UTC 2019 Page 2 of 5 03:05 -0.1 -3 Th F Th Su F Th M Su F 0.70 -21 12:35 03:14 AM -0.6 -18 AM 0.0 0 M Th F 25 AM 0.2 10 25 12:06PM 6 04:00PM 1.2F 01:06PM 12:06PM 04:48PM 04:00PM 1.2F 1.2F 01:42PM 01:06PM 05:12PM 12:06PM 04:48PM 04:00PM 1.1F 1.2F 1.2F 02:42PM 01:42PM 05:54PM 01:06PM 05:12PM 04:48PM 0.9F 1.1F 1.2F 02:42PM 02:42PM 06:00PM 01:42PM 05:54PM 05:12PM 1.0F 0.9F 1.1F 09:30AM 02:42PM 12:30PM 02:42PM 06:00PM -0.8E 05:54PM 1.0F 0.9F 09:30AM 02:42PM 12:30PM 06:00PM -0.8E 1.0F 091 05:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 06:06PM 05:24PM 08:42PM 07:42PM 0.9F 0.8F 06:06PM 06:06PM 08:54PM 05:24PM 08:42PM 1.3F 07:42PM 0.9F 0.8F 06:18PM 06:06PM 09:30PM 06:06PM 08:54PM 1.3F 08:42P 25 03:30PM 07:06PM 1.0F 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 05:42PM 08:36PM 0.7F 06:06PM 08:48PM 0.5F 06:42PM 09:18PM 0.7F 07:00PM 09:30PM 0.4F Th F Th Su F Th M Su F M M Su Tu M M Tu M Tu 09:22 AM 2.6 79 02:12AM 0.9F 02:48AM 1.4F 03:12AM 1.1F 01:06AM 04:54AM -1.2E 01:06AM -1.4E 01:12AM -1.6E 02:30AM 3.134 94 06:46 AM 1.2 AM07:42PM 3.2 98-1.1E-1.1E 09:53 AM 2.6 11:36PM 79 -1.1E -1.1E ● ○ ●11:42PM ○ ●11:42PM 07:42PM37 11:00PM -1.1E 09:3408:12PM 11:36PM 11:00PM 08:36PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 07:42PM -1.1E 11:00PM 09:06PM 08:36PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:36PM -1.1E12:06AM -1.1E 09:12PM 09:06PM 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.1E 03:36PM 09:12PM 06:36PM 09:06PM 0.8F11:24PM 09:12PM 06:36PM 0.8F 10:06PM 11:24PM 10:06PM 10:06PM03:36PM 11:24PM -1.4E03 10:24PM 10:48PM 11:24PM 11:36PM Tu 03:29 PM 0.0 0 0.3F 01:30AM 05:00AM 04:54AM -0.8E 12:54AM 0.4F 05:06AM 01:36AM 0.4F 09:00AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:12AM -1.1E 08:42AM 11:12AM ● ○ 03:51 ●02:18AM ● ○ 06:36AM ○01:54AM ● 07:54AM ○09:36PM ● 10:06AM ○09:36PM ● 1.3F0903:00AM 1.7F 04:12AM 1.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM 2.0F -0.6E 05:48AM 08:54AM 01:30AM 01:54AM 04:06AM 0.5F 05:18AM 0.7F 06:24AM 01:24AM 05:06AM 0.6F -0.5E 02:48AM 05:48AM 0.8F 07:24AM 0.6-6 -18 Tu -0.7E 03:42 PM01:30AM -0.6 -18 0.5F W PM 04:36AM 0.1 12:06AM 3 0.3F ○02:36AM W 01:09 PM 0.1 303:30AM AM AM E 01:18PM AM -1.4E AM E 03:00PM PM 2.5 76 11:36AM 02:18PM 0.7F 12:12PM 03:00PM 1.0F 03:30PM 0.4F 05:36PM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 06:36AM 11:30AM 02:24AM 03:18AM -0.6E 07:54AM 11:42AM 0.9F 04:18AM -0.6E 10:36AM 01:24PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:06PM -1.2E 11:24AM 02:12PM 12:12PM 02:42PM -1.0E 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.6E 11:06AM -0.7E 07:48AM 10:54AM -0.8E 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E 05:48AM -0.5E 09:58 2.834 85 07:0909:38 PM08:00AM 3.2 98-0.6E 1.1F 10:07 PM 2.8 05:48AM 85 -0.6E 08:12AM 01:30AM -1.5E 02:36AM 01:30AM -1.5E 02:48AM 02:36AM 01:30AM -1.5E 12:54AM 03:48AM 02:48AM 02:36A -1 F Sa M Tu PM 1.0 3008:48AM W06:30AM Th Sa07:12AM Su -1.5E 14 29 14 AM-1.5E12:06AM AM AM-1.8E AM AM-1.3E 01:48AM -1.1E 02:12AM -0.9E 02:36AM -0.9E 02:48AM -0.6E 03:12AM -0.8E 03:06AM -0.5E 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 05:24PM 09:00PM -0.9E 06:12PM 09:30PM -1.3E 06:00PM 09:42PM -0.9E 07:54PM 11:00PM 03:12PM 06:00PM 03:12PM 06:12PM 08:36AM 12:30PM 0.9F 09:12AM 01:00PM 1.1F 03:30PM 06:48PM -0.7E 10:00AM 01:42PM 1.0F 04:48PM 07:00PM 0.6F 05:36PM 08:12PM 0.8F 05:24PM 08:00PM 1.2F12:06AM 05:48PM 08:54PM 1.2F -2 11:24AM 03:24PM 1.2F-0.5E 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F-0.8E 12:42PM 04:30PM 1.2F 0.6F 01:54PM 05:18PM 1.0F 0.7F 01:42PM 05:06PM 1.1F-0.9E 02:48PM 05:54PM 0.8F 03:00AM 05:06AM 0.4F 03:18AM 03:00AM 05:48AM 05:06AM 0.6F 0.4F 03:24AM 03:18AM 06:00AM 03:00AM 05:48AM 05:06AM 0.7F 0.4F 03:24AM 12:18AM 03:18AM 06:00AM -0.9E 05:48AM 0.6F 12:18AM 03:24AM 12:18AM -1.0E 06:00AM 0.7F 12:42AM 12:18AM -0.8E 12:18AM -1.0E -0.9E 12:42AM 12:18AM -0.8E -1.0E 04:24AM 08:06AM 2.1F 05:54AM 04:24AM 09:12AM 08:06AM 1.7F 2.1F 05:54AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 04:24AM 09:12AM 2.0F 08:06AM 1.7F 2.1F 07:06AM 05:54AM 09:54AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.1F 09:12A Sa M Tu Tu W W F07:30AM Th Sa Su Su M PM PM E PM PM E AM 14 29 14 29 14 29 05:18AM 08:06AM 0.7F 05:36AM 08:36AM 0.7F 05:48AM 09:06AM 1.0F 05:48AM 09:12AM 0.8F 06:06AM 09:36AM 1.1F 05:54AM 09:30AM 0.9F Tu W F 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 25 10 25 ◐ ●07:00AM 11:54AM -1.3E 12:48PM 02:42PM -1.0E -1.3E 12:48PM 03:36PM 11:54AM 03:18PM -1.5E 02:42PM -1.0E -1.3E 01:06PM 12:48PM 03:54PM 12:48PM 03:36PM -1.0E 03:18P -1 06:36AM 0.8F-0.8E 06:36AM 0.8F03:18PM 06:36AM 0.8F 10:24AM 11:18AM 10:24AM -0.6E -0.6E 08:54AM 08:30AM 11:48AM 07:30AM 11:18AM -0.8E 10:24AM -0.6E 03:42AM 08:54AM 08:30AM 11:48AM 11:18AM -0.6E 03:30AM 03:42AM 06:30AM 08:54AM 11:48AM 0.9F11:54AM -0.8E 03:48AM 03:30AM 07:00AM 03:42AM 06:30AM 0.9FF12:48PM 0.9F 03:48AM 03:30AM 06:30AM 0.9F 0.9F 03 09:24PM 10:42PM 10:48PM 09:12PM 11:42PM 0.4F 08:30AM 09:42PM 04:12PM 07:24PM -0.7E-0.6E 04:42PM 08:00PM -0.9E02:42PM 10:42PM 05:12PM 08:30PM -0.9E 07:30PM 10:48PM -1.1E 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:48PM -1.0E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 09:00PM 07:00PM 10:18PM -1.0E 03:41 AM 0.0 0 -0.6E F Sa F M Sa Tu M Sa 0.6-3 -18 01:09 04:07 AM07:30AM -0.6 -18 04:16 AM 0.1 3 PM PM PM PM 26 AM 0.1 3 11 26 11:06AM 01:48PM -0.6E 11:48AM 02:30PM 12:36PM 03:36PM -0.8E 12:48PM 03:48PM -0.6E 01:06PM 04:12PM -0.9E 01:00PM 04:18PM -0.8E 06:06PM 0.9F 06:30PM 06:06PM 08:24PM 1.0F 0.9F 06:48PM 06:30PM 09:42PM 06:06PM 1.4F 08:24PM 1.0F 0.9F 06:54PM 06:48PM 10:12PM 06:30PM 09:42PM 09:18P 12:54PM 05:30PM 04:48PM 1.2F 02:36PM 01:54PM 06:00PM 12:54PM 04:48PM 1.1F 1.1F 1.2F 09:42AM 12:30PM 01:54PM 06:00PM -0.7E 05:30PM 1.1F 1.1F 09:30AM 09:42AM 12:36PM 02:36PM 12:30PM -0.9E 06:00PM -0.7E 1.1F 10:12AM 09:30AM 01:12PM 09:42AM 12:36PM -0.8E 12:30PM -0.9E -0.7E 10:12AM 09:30AM 01:12PM 12:36PM -0.8E -0.9E 101 ◐12:54PM ● -0.5E F02:36PM Sa Sa Su F AM M 10:25 Sa FW Tu M Sa Tu 08:24PM Tu M W 09:18PM Tu Tu W 09:18PM Tu W1.3F 11:12PM 11:42PM 2.5 04:48PM 76 1.2F Sa F01:54PM AM 2.5 05:30PM 76 3.137 26 94 07:2409:54 AMTu 3.1 941.1F ○ ○1.0F ○ 1.0F10:54PM AM 1.2 10:54PM 10:54PM 04:36PM 08:00PM 0.9F 05:18PM 08:24PM -1.1E 0.7F 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.6F 07:12PM 09:42PM 07:48PM 10:18PM 0.5F 04:24PM 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.3FPM 03:30PM 06:36PM 0.8F 03:30PM 06:36PM 0.8F 0.4F 03:30PM 06:36PM 0.8F 08:24PM37 11:42PM -1.1E 10:2208:54PM 08:24PM 11:42PM -1.1E 09:18PM 08:54PM 08:24PM 11:42PM 09:18PM 08:54PM 03:42PM 06:48PM 09:18PM 04:24PM 03:42PM 07:18PM 06:48PM 0.7F 03:42PM 07:18PM 06:48PM 0.7F 1.0F 04 PM 0.0 3 0 W 04:29 W 03:59 0.1 3 0.6-6 -18 -18 Th 04:22 PM ○ 0.1 ○ PM -0.6 ○ 12:00AM 03:06AM 12:42AM 04:00AM 1.5F 12:30AM 04:06AM 1.3F 12:12AM 02:12AM 06:00AM 12:48AM -1.3E 0.9F 01:54AM -1.5E 02:00AM -1.7E 03:06AM -1.4E10 09:42PM 09:42PM 09:42PM 09:54PM 10:12PM 09:54PM 10:12PM 09:54PM 11:12PM 11:24PM Th 01:50 PM PM 2.5 76 10:40 PM 05:24AM 2.8 01:12AM 85 2.834 85 07:4110:12 10:4802:36AM PM 3.3 101 0.5F 0.4F 09:54AM -0.6E 10:18AM -1.0E 08:24AM 11:00AM -0.7E 09:42AM 12:18PM 03:42AM 07:18AM 1.9F 05:06AM 08:30AM 1.8F 05:06AM 08:30AM 2.1F-1.4E 06:30AM 09:18AM 1.2F-1 AM AM E 12:12AM AM -1.6E 02:18AM 05:42AM 12:06AM 02:00AM 0.4F02:12AM 12:48AM 0.2F 12:06AM 02:36AM 0.5F 02:18AM 0.3F-0.7E 05:00AM 02:48AM 0.6F 0.2F 03:06AM 05:54AM 0.7F 07:24AM 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.8F 07:42AM 12:06AM -0.9E -1.6E 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09:00AM 11:48AM -0.7E 08:42AM 11:42AM -0.9E 03:18AM 06:24AM 0.8F Sa Su Tu W 02:30AM 02:48AM 12:12AM 03:30AM -0.8E 12:54AM 04:00AM -0.7E 12:48AM 03:48AM -0.5E Th F12:54AM Su M01:18AM 11 0.1 26 11 11 26 11 26-0.6E 11 26 1103:24PM 26 11 2603:54PM 11 26 2603:54PM 11 26 12:36PM -1.3E 01:18PM 12:36PM 03:24PM -1.0E -1.3E 01:30PM 01:18PM 04:30PM 12:36PM -1.5E 03:24PM -1.0E -1.3E 01:36PM 01:30PM 04:30PM 01:18PM 04:30PM -1.0E 03:54P -1 PM PM E Sa AM PM AM 08:18AM 11:06AM 03:54AM 08:18AM 06:30AM 11:06AM -0.6E 03:54AM 03:54AM 06:48AM 08:18AM 11:06AM 0.8F 04:12AM 03:54AM 07:12AM 03:54AM 06:48AM 06:30AM 0.8F 0.8F 0.6F 04:06AM 04:12AM 07:12AM 03:54AM 07:12AM 06:48AM 1.0F 0.8F 0.8F 04:18AM 04:06AM 07:36AM 04:12AM 07:12AM 07:12AM 0.9F 1.0F 0.8F 04:18AM 04:06AM 07:36AM 07:12AM 0.9F 1.0F 04:17 AM 0.1 3 -0.6E 06:12PM 09:48PM -0.9E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.3E 07:00PM 10:30PM -1.0E 08:54PM 05:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 06:06PM 08:42PM 0.9F 06:06PM 08:54PM 1.3F 06:18PM 09:30PM 1.3F04 Sa Su Sa Tu Su W Tu Su 0.6-3 -18 01:43 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01:54PM 01:30PM -0.8E -1.0E 101 PM PM PM E 07:42PM PM ● ○ AM 2.4 73 Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su W W Tu Th W W Th W Th 10:06PM 11:24PM 11:42PM 2.940 27 88 08:0210:27 AM 3.0 91 10:58 AM 2.4 73 10:24PM 04:12PM 07:18PM -0.9E 05:00PM 08:12PM -0.8E 05:36PM 08:54PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:42PM -0.8E 06:06PM 09:24PM -0.9E 07:42PM 11:00PM -1.1E 08:12PM 11:36PM -1.1E 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 09:12PM 03:36PM 06:36PM 0.8F 12:06PM 02:54PM -0.7E 12:42PM 03:24PM -0.5E 01:36PM 04:42PM -0.8E 02:06PM 05:18PM -0.9E 01:54PM 05:12PM -0.7E AM 1.2 37 11:48PM ◑0.6F 0.9FPM W Th Sa Su M 09:06PM 09:06PM 06:12PM 1.0F 03:36PM 02:42PM 06:48PM 09:06PM 06:12PM 1.0F 1.0F 04:18PM 03:36PM 07:18PM 02:42PM 06:48PM 06:12PM 0.7F 1.0F 1.0F 04:36PM 04:18PM 07:36PM 03:36PM 07:18PM 06:48PM 0.9F11:48PM 0.7F 1.0F 04:36PM 08:00PM 04:18PM 07:36PM 07:18PM 0.6F 0.9F11:48PM 0.7F PM 05:12PM 04:36PM 08:00PM 07:36PM 05 Th 04:31 PM 0.1 6 3 Th 05:17 ● 02:42PM ○ 0.5F ● 05:12PM 0.6-3 -18 PM11:00PM -0.5 -1508:54PM F ○04:54 PM 0.2 6 05:42PM 0.8F 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0.8F05:36PM 04:48AM 04:42AM 08:12AM 07:54AM 0.9F 1.1F01:06PM 04 12:06AM 03:30AM 01:42AM 04:42AM -0.4E 0.4-3 -12 02:18 05:5604:30AM AM04:12AM -0.3 -9-0.6E 05:28 AM 0.2 07:12AM 6 -0.5E Su M Su W M Su Th W M10:30AM 01:48PM 04:12PM 0.5F 03:00PM 05:36PM 0.6F 03:30PM 0.5F -1 11:54AM 02:42PM -1.3E 12:48PM -1.0E 12:48PM -1.5E 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.0E 28 03:06AM 06:30AM -0.6E 03:30AM 06:42AM -0.7E 04:18AM 07:30AM 05:30AM 08:30AM -0.6E 04:00AM 07:00AM -0.5E 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 13 28 07:30AM 10:24AM 08:30AM 11:18AM 08:54AM 11:48AM -0.8E 03:42AM 06:36AM 0.8F 03:30AM 06:30AM 0.9F 03:48AM 07:00AM 0.9F AM PM AM 0.1 3 Su M W Th F Sa M Tu 07:30PM 1.1F 07:30PM 07:30PM 10:06PM 1.1F 1.1F 08:36PM 07:30PM 11:36PM 07:30PM 1.6F 10:06PM 1.1F 1.1F 08:12PM 08:36PM 11:30PM 07:30PM 11:36PM 10:36P F 09:12AM 12:00PM -0.6E 12:00 10:12AM 12:54PM 12:00PM -0.6E 10:42AM 10:12AM 01:36PM 09:12AM -0.8E 12:00PM -0.6E 11:12AM 10:42AM 02:06PM 10:12AM 01:36PM -0.7E 12:54PM -0.8E -0.6E 11:18AM 11:12AM 02:24PM 10:42AM 02:06PM 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08:42PM 05:12PM 08:24PM 08:00PM 0.5F 0.8F 0.6F PM 06:06PM 05:36PM 08:42PM 08:24PM 0.5F -0.7E 0.8F 06 Su W Th Th F06:06PM F PM Sa M M05:29 Tu -0.5E Tu 08:24PM W 09:18PM 01:36PM 04:24PM 02:48PM 06:06PM F 05:06 0.1 3 -1.1E ○07:42PM 0.50 -15 F -0.7E 06:07 PM02:36PM -0.4 -120.9FSa PM 0.3 07:00PM 9 -0.9E 09:54PM 10:54PM PM F10:12PM Tu 04:48PM 07:54PM 05:06PM 08:18PM -0.9E 05:48PM 09:06PM 06:24PM 09:42PM 05:12PM 08:30PM 06:54PM 10:06PM 08:24PM 08:54PM 09:18PM 03:30PM 06:36PM 0.8F -1.0E 11:18PM 03:42PM 06:48PM 1.0F -0.9E 11:30PM 04:24PM 07:18PM 0.7F -0.9E Sa 03:16 PM 0.2 611:42PM 09:42PM 10:12PM 09:42PM 10:42PM 09:42PM 10:54PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 10:54PM 10:42PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11 07:30PM 10:06PM 0.4F 10:06PM PM 2.4 73 2.827 85 08:4711:25 11:51 PM 2.7 82 ○ 0.9 11:36PM 12:42AM 03:54AM -1.6E 01:54AM 12:42AM 04:54AM 03:54AM -1.1E -1.6E 02:42AM 01:54AM 05:42AM 12:42AM 04:54AM -1.5E 03:54AM -1.1E -1.6E 03:00AM 02:42AM 06:00AM 01:54AM 05:42AM -0.8E 04:54A -1 09:42PM 09:54PM 10:12PM PM 27 13 28 13 13 28 13 28 13 28 06:54AM 10:30AM 2.0F 08:12AM 06:54AM 11:06AM 1.1F 2.0F 08:48AM 08:12AM 11:54AM 06:54AM 11:06AM 1.6F 10:30AM 1.1F 2.0F 09:06AM 08:48AM 11:48AM 08:12AM 11:54AM 0.9F 11:06A 01:06AM -1.1E 12:32 AM 3.1 01:30AM 01:06AM -1.1E 01:54AM 01:30AM -1.0E 01:06AM -1.0E -1.1E 02:06AM 01:54AM -0.7E 01:30AM -1.0E -1.0E 05:00AM 02:24AM 02:06AM -0.9E 01:54AM -0.7E -1.0E10:30AM 02:24AM 02:24AM -0.6E 02:06AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:24AM 02:24AM -0.6E -0.9E 01:36AM 1.2F 02:30AM 06:12AM 1.8F 02:24AM 06:00AM 1.7F 01:00AM -1 02:12AM -1.6E 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.4E 12:36AM 03:42AM -1.7E 01:36AM 04:30AM -1.1E 94-1.0E 02:06PM -1.4E 02:18PM 05:00PM -0.9E -1.4E 03:06PM 02:18PM 06:12PM 02:06PM -1.5E 05:00PM -0.9E -1.4E 02:36PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 02:18PM 06:12PM -0.9E 05:12P -1 05:37 AM 0.3 3 9 0.6F 14 13 0.1 28 13 13 28 13 28 0.6F 13 28 1305:00PM 28 13 2805:12PM 13 28 2805:12PM 13 28 04:42AM 07:18AM 05:00AM 04:42AM 07:54AM 07:18AM 0.7F 0.6F 05:06AM 05:00AM 08:18AM 04:42AM 07:18AM 1.0F 05:12AM 05:06AM 08:30AM 05:00AM 07:54AM 0.8F 1.0F 0.7F 05:24AM 05:12AM 08:48AM 05:06AM 08:30AM 08:18AM 1.1F02:06PM 0.8F 1.0F 05:18AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:12AM 08:30AM 0.9FM 1.1F 0.8F 05:18AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.9F 1.1F 0.2-3 -6 02:55 06:08 AM 0.3 07:54AM 9 0.7F M08:18AM Tu M Th08:48AM Tu F 08:48AM Th Tu 29 11:39 09:12AM 11:42AM -0.7E 09:54AM 12:36PM -1.1E 10:00AM 12:48PM -1.1E 04:12AM 07:42AM 05:12AM 08:48AM 2.1F 06:42AM 09:54AM 1.5F 06:48AM 10:12AM 2.0F 07:42AM 10:30AM 1.0F05 29 AM 01:42AM 0.3F 12:06AM 02:12AM 0.4F 01:00AM 03:06AM 0.3F 01:18AM 03:48AM 0.5F 12:18AM 02:36AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:24AM 0.7F 03:36AM 05:48AM 0.4F 12:12AM -1.1E 12:30AM -1.1E 12:54AM -0.9E 01:00AM -1.0E 01:18AM -0.8E 06:53 AM -0.1 -3 08:18PM 11:00PM 1.2F 08:12PM 08:18PM 11:18PM 11:00PM 1.1F 1.2F 09:24PM 08:12PM 08:18PM 11:18PM 11:00PM 1.1F 1.2F 08:48PM 09:24PM 08:12PM 11:18P 29 10:06AM 12:54PM 11:00AM 10:06AM 01:42PM 12:54PM -0.5E-0.6E 11:36AM 11:00AM 02:36PM 10:06AM 01:42PM -0.8E 12:54PM -0.5E -0.6E 11:54AM 11:36AM 02:54PM 11:00AM 02:36PM -0.6E 01:42PM -0.8E -0.5E 12:12PM 11:54AM 03:18PM 11:36AM 02:54PM -1.0E 02:36PM -0.6E -0.8E 12:18PM 12:12PM 03:24PM 11:54AM 03:18PM -0.8E 02:54PM -1.0E -0.6E 12:18PM 12:12PM 03:24PM 03:18PM -0.8E -1.0E 12 AM 2.1 64 -0.6E Tu M 2.540 76 09:26 AM 12:10 PM 2.2 67 M 1.3 Th Tu M F Th Tu F F Th Sa F F Sa F Sa D a me The e da a a e ba ed upon he a e n o ma on a a ab e a o 03:00PM 05:12PM 0.5F 04:12PM 06:42PM 0.6F 04:12PM 06:30PM 0.7F 11:12AM 01:42PM 12:36PM 03:24PM -1.3E 01:18PM 03:54PM -1.0E 01:30PM 04:30PM -1.5E 01:36PM 04:30PM -1.0E 40 04:00AM 07:18AM 04:30AM 07:42AM -0.7E 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.5E 06:06PM 06:30AM 09:24AM 05:00AM 08:00AM 07:18AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 11:06AM 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.6F 03:54AM 06:48AM 0.8F 04:12AM 07:12AM 0.8F -0.6E 04:06AM 07:12AM 1.0F -0.6E 04:18AM 07:36AM 0.9F -0.7E Sa -0.6E 12:5304:24PM PM03:30PM 2.5 760.8F M Tu Th F09:18PM Sa Su Tu W09:30PM 03:30PM 07:06PM 1.0F 07:42PM 07:06PM 1.0F 05:42PM 04:24PM 08:36PM 03:30PM 07:06PM 0.7F 05:42PM 08:48PM 04:24PM 08:36PM 07:42PM 0.5F 0.7F 0.8F 06:42PM 06:06PM 09:18PM 05:42PM 08:48PM 08:36PM 0.7F 0.5F 0.7F 07:00PM 06:42PM 09:30PM 06:06PM 09:18PM 08:48PM 0.4F 0.7F 0.5F 07:00PM 06:42PM 0.4F 0.7F 07Sa 05:45 PM 0.2 6 -0.6E 0.43 -12 Su 06:09 PM 0.3 07:42PM 9 0.8F 1.0F 07:54PM 11:18PM -1.0E 09:00PM 09:00PM 04:54PM 08:00PM 06:42PM 09:12PM 1.0F 07:00PM 09:54PM 1.0F 07:42PM 10:42PM 1.5F 07:30PM 10:48PM 1.2F Su 04:02 PM 0.3 905:30PM 10:24PM 10:48PM 11:24PM 10:48PM 10:24PM 11:24PM 10:48PM 11:36PM 11:24PM 11:36PM 10:06AM 01:54PM 1.0F 10:30AM 02:18PM 11:00AM 02:54PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:42PM 10:42AM 02:30PM 1.0F 01:06PM 04:24PM 0.9F 01:42PM 1.2F 07:01 09:18AM 12:06PM -0.6E 1.2F 09:42AM 12:42PM -0.8E 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.7E 01:30PM -1.0E 10:48AM 01:54PM -0.8E PM10:24PM -0.2 -6These Disclaimer: dataTh are based upon the latest available as of1.1F the04:48AM date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal tables. M F11:36PM F10:24AM Sa Sa 0.9 Su Tu Tu W information W Th Gene a ed on F 10:54PM Nov 22 19 09current 30 UTC 2019 11:48PM 01:42AM -1.5E 02:42AM 01:42AM 05:48AM 04:48AM -1.0E -1.5E 02:42AM 12:30AM 01:42AM 05:48AM 1.6F 04:48AM -1.0E -1.5E 10:42PM 12:06AM 02:42AM 12:30AM 1.2F 05:48A 1 24 09:25 PM 27 05:36PM 08:48PM -0.8E 06:00PM 09:18PM -1.0E 06:30PM 09:54PM -1.0E 07:12PM 10:24PM -1.0E 06:00PM 09:12PM -0.9E 07:42PM -0.9E 09:06PM 02:42PM 06:12PM 1.0F 03:36PM 06:48PM 1.0F 04:18PM 07:18PM 0.7F 04:36PM 07:36PM 0.9F 05:12PM 08:00PM 0.6F Secondary Stations Time Differences Speed Ratios Secondary Stations Time Differences Speed Ratios 14 29 14 14 29 14 29 14 29 07:54AM 1.9F 08:54AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 11:24AM 1.0F 1.9F 03:48AM 08:54AM 06:42AM 07:54AM 11:42AM -1.3E 11:24AM 1.0F 1.9F 03:48AM 03:48AM 06:48AM 08:54AM -0.8E 11:42A -1 01:48AM -1.1E 01:2809:36PM 02:12AM 01:48AM -1.1E 02:36AM -0.9E 01:48AM -1.1E 02:36AM -0.6E 02:12AM -0.9E11:24AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:12AM 02:48AM -0.8E 02:36AM -0.6E -0.9E 12:06AM 12:06AM 03:06AM 03:12AM -0.5E 02:48AM -0.8E -0.6E 12:06AM 12:06AM 03:06AM 03:12AM -0.5E -0.8E 12 10:00PM 10:18PM 02:48AM 10:36PM 10:48PM on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 UTC 2019 Page 20.9F of 5 06:42AM 2.8 85 AM Generated 3.0 91-0.9E 12:32 AM 2.6 02:12AM 79 -0.9E 02:54PM -1.4E 02:54PM 05:48PM -0.9E -1.4E 09:54AM 02:54PM 12:42PM 02:54PM 1.3F 05:48PM -0.9E -1.4E 09:54AM 12:30PM 02:54PM 12:42PM 0.7F 05:54P 15 07:55 30 14 0.2 29 14 14 29 14 29 0.7F 14 29 1405:48PM 29 14 2905:54PM 14 29 2905:54PM 14 29 05:18AM 6 08:06AM 0.7F 05:36AM 05:18AM 08:36AM 08:06AM 0.7F 0.7F 05:48AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 05:18AM 08:36AM 08:06AM 1.0F 0.7F 05:48AM 05:48AM 09:12AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 08:36AM 0.8F 1.0F 0.7F 06:06AM 05:48AM 09:36AM 05:48AM 09:12AM 09:06AM 1.1F02:54PM 0.8F 1.0F 05:54AM 06:06AM 09:30AM 05:48AM 09:36AM 09:12AM 0.9FTu 1.1F 0.8F 05:54AM 06:06AM 09:36AM 1.1F 05-1 Tu W Tu FMin. W Sa09:30AM F09:54AM W Min. Min. Min. 02:18AM 05:48AM 1.4F 12:18AM -1.4E 12:24AM -1.3E 01:48AM 03:00AM -1.6E 01:00AM 04:06AM -1.3E 01:36AM 04:42AM -1.6E 02:18AM 05:12AM -1.0E Harbor Chesapeake Bay 0.0-3 30 0 03:37 AM Baltimore AM 0.1 3 06:53 AM 0.4 12 09:12PM 11:54PM 1.2F 09:00PM 09:12PM 11:54PM 1.2F 04:00PM 09:00PM 07:12PM 09:12PM -1.4E 11:54PM 1.2F 03:12PM 04:00PM 06:30PM 09:00PM 07:12PM -0.8E -1 11:06AM 01:48PM -0.6E W Tu 11:48AM 11:06AM 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.5E-0.6E 12:36PM 11:48AM 03:36PM 11:06AM 02:30PM -0.8E 01:48PM -0.5E 12:36PM 03:48PM 11:48AM 03:36PM -0.6E 02:30PM -0.8E 01:06PM 04:12PM 12:36PM 03:48PM -0.9E 03:36PM -0.6E 01:00PM 01:06PM 04:18PM 12:48PM 04:12PM -0.8E 03:48PM -0.9E -0.6E 01:00PM 01:06PM 04:18PM 04:12PM -0.8E -0.9E Su 01 Tu 1.2 F 12:53 W Tu Sa -0.6E F12:48PM W Sa -0.5E Sa F12:48PM Su -0.8E Sa Sa Su Sa 37 09:54AM 12:36PM -0.9E 07:06AM 1.9F 1.9F 05:00AM 06:06AM 2.1F 07:24AM 1.3F 07:48AM 11:00AM 1.8F 08:24AM 11:12AM 0.9F08 10:18PM 09:24PM 10:18PM 2.337 70 10:14 AM Su 01:51 PM04:36PM 2.3 70-1.0E PM 2.2 08:24PM 67 12:36AM 02:36AM 0.3F 05:18PM 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F 01:42AM 03:54AM 0.4F 0.9F 02:00AM 04:36AM 0.6F09:42AM 12:54AM 03:18AM 0.5F10:30AM 02:12AM 05:06AM 0.7F before before before before 04:36PM 08:00PM 0.9F 08:24PM 08:00PM 0.7FM0.9F 06:54PM 05:18PM 09:30PM 04:36PM 08:00PM 0.6F 0.7F 07:12PM 06:54PM 09:42PM 05:18PM 09:30PM 08:24PM 0.4F 0.6F 0.7F 07:48PM 07:12PM 10:18PM 06:54PM 09:42PM 09:30PM 0.5F 03:24AM 0.4F 0.6F 08:00PM 07:48PM 10:18PM 07:12PM 10:18PM 09:42PM 0.3F 03:18AM 0.5F 0.4F06:54AM 08:00PM 07:48PM 10:18PM 10:18PM 0.3F 0.5F08:18AM 12:24AM -1.1E 12:54AM 01:12AM -1.0E 01:30AM -0.8E 01:42AM -1.0E 01:54AM -0.7E approach 906:30AM 04:00PM 06:06PM 0.6F 10:48AM 01:24PM -1.2E 01:30PM 11:42AM 02:12PM 01:18PM 04:06PM -1.4E 01:48PM 04:30PM -0.9E 05:18PM -1.5E -1.2E 02:06PM 05:12PM -1.0E 0.26 M -6 04:53 PM 0.3 08:0011:24PM PM11:12PM 0.0 0 0.7F-0.6E 06:55 PM 0.4 09:12AM 12 11:12PM 11:24PM 11:12PM 11:24PM Tu W F02:18PM 04:54AM 08:06AM 05:36AM 08:36AM 06:12AM 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.7E 06:00AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.7E Su M09:00AM W Th Sa 04:12AM 0.5F-0.6E 04:30AM 07:12AM 07:30AM 0.9F -0.6Eebb 04:42AM 07:54AM 0.8Fentrance 04:42AM 07:54AM 1.1F -0.6E 04:48AM 08:12AM 0.9F 10:42AM Flood Flood ebb 04:30AM ebb Flood Flood Flood ebb ebb Flood 02:48AM 05:54AM -1.4E 02:48AM 12:00AM 05:54AM 1.1F -1.4E 01:24AM 02:48AM 12:00AM 1.6F 05:54AM -1.4E 01:24AM 12:00A 24 10:08 PM 0.8 2412:00PM 08:36PM 05:00PM 07:36PM 0.7F 04:48PM 07:18PM 0.9Febb 05:18PM 08:24PM 07:30PM 10:06PM 1.1F 07:30PM 10:36PM 1.1F 08:36PM 11:36PM 1.6F 1.1F 08:12PM 11:30PM 1.2F 1 10:48AM 02:36PM 1.1F 11:18AM 03:12PM 1.2F 11:54AM 03:42PM 1.2F 01:00PM 04:30PM 1.0F 11:42AM 03:18PM 1.0F 02:00PM 05:12PM 0.9F 09:12AM -0.6E 10:12AM 12:54PM -0.6E 10:42AM 01:36PM -0.8E 11:12AM 02:06PM -0.7E 11:18AM 02:24PM -1.0E 11:30AM 02:42PM -0.8E 30 15 15 30 15 15 30 Sa Su Su Tu M W W F12:12AM 03:30AM Th Sa 12:12AM 15 Th12:12PM F 06:36AM 07:54AM -1.2E 07:54AM -1 08:54AM 1.8F 03:36AM 08:54AM 12:12PM -0.8E 1.8F 05:00AM 03:36AM 08:54AM 06:36AM 12:12PM -0.8E 1.8F 05:00AM 06:36A 09:54PM 09:54PM 11:24PM 02:30AM -1.0E 02:48AM 02:30AM -0.8E -1.0E -0.8E 02:30AM 03:30AM 02:48AM -0.8E 12:54AM 04:00AM 12:12AM -0.7E 03:30AM -0.8E 12:48AM 12:54AM 03:48AM 04:00AM -0.5E -0.7E 12:48AM 12:54AM 03:48AM 04:00AM -0.5E03:36AM -0.7E 12 01:20 AM 2.6 02:48AM 79 06:18PM 09:36PM 06:48PM 10:06PM -1.1E 07:18PM 10:30PM -1.0E-1.0E 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 06:48PM 09:54PM 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E 02:36PM 06:18PM 1.1F-0.9E 03:36PM 07:00PM 0.9F 04:36PM 07:42PM 0.9F-0.8E 05:12PM 08:00PM 0.6F-0.8E 05:36PM 08:24PM 0.8F -1.0E 06:06PM 08:42PM 0.5F09:30AM 31 03:42PM -1.4E 09:30AM 06:48PM 0.9F -1.4E 11:00AM 01:42PM 03:42PM 1.0F 06:48PM 0.9F -1.4E 11:00AM 01:42PM 12:18P 15 Point, 15 30 15 15 30 1506:48PM 15 3012:18PM 15 3012:18PM 15 30 W Th W Sa Th Sa10:30AM Th 05:54AM 6 08:54AM 0.8F 30 15 06:12AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 08:54AM 0.7F 0.8F 06:30AM 06:12AM 10:06AM 05:54AM 08:54AM 1.1F 0.7F 0.8F 06:30AM 06:12AM 10:06AM 09:18AM 1.1F 0.7F 06:54AM 10:30AM 06:30AM 10:06AM 1.1F03:42PM 1.1F 06:30AM 06:54AM 10:18AM 10:30AM 0.9FW 1.1F 06:30AM 06:54AM 10:18AM 0.9F09:30AM 1.1F 061 04:26 AM 07:46 AM 0.5 09:18AM 15 09:42PM 10:12PM 10:42PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 31 11:09 10:06PM 10:06PM 06:36PM -0.9E 04:48PM 08:06PM 10:06PM 06:36PM -1.3E02:06PM -0.9E 04:48PM 08:06PM 06:36P -1 Cove0.2 3.9 02:54PM n.mi. East-0.7E -3:29 -3:36 -4:08 -3:44 0.4 0.6 Chesapeake Beach, 1.5Sa miles05:18PM North 03:24PM +0:29 +0:48 +0:06 +0:00 1.0 0.705:18PM 12:06PM 12:42PM 12:06PM 03:24PM 02:54PM -0.5E-0.7E 01:36PM 12:42PM 04:42PM 12:06PM 03:24PM -0.8E 02:54PM -0.5E -0.7E 01:36PM 12:42PM 04:42PM 03:24PM -0.8E -0.5E 02:06PM 01:36PM -0.9E 04:42PM -0.8E 01:54PM 02:06PM 05:12PM 05:18PM -0.7E03:24PM -0.9E 01:54PM 05:12PM -0.7E03:24PM -0.9E W 1.2 Th W Sa01:43 Th W Sa Th Su 03:54AM M 04:54AM Su M 01:12AM Su M-0.8E01◑ ◑ AM 37 09:42PM 11:12PM 09:42PM 11:12PM 09:42PM 12:06AM -1.2E 01:06AM -1.4E -1.6E 02:30AM Tu PM 2.1 64 12:42AM -1.6E 01:54AM -1.1E 02:42AM 05:42AM -1.5E 03:00AM 06:00AM 05:42PM 08:54PM 0.8F 06:18PM 05:42PM 09:12PM 08:54PM 0.5F 0.8F 08:12PM 06:18PM 10:36PM 05:42PM 09:12PM 08:54PM 0.5F 0.5F 0.8F 08:12PM 06:18PM 10:36PM 09:12PM 0.5F 0.5F 08:54PM 11:18PM 08:12PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 09:06PM 08:54PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 0.3F 0.5F 09:06PM 08:54PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 0.3F 0.5F 09 Tu 05:48 PM 0.4 12 ◑-1:57 ◑ ◑01:24AM 03:00AM 06:36AM 1.7F 04:12AM 07:54AM 1.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM 05:48AM 08:54AM 07:50 PM 0.4 04:36AM 12 0.5F 0.5 06:54AM 10:30AM 2.0F 08:12AM 11:06AM 1.1F 08:48AM 11:54AM 1.6F 2.0F 1.2 09:06AM 11:48AM 0.9F 11:54PM 11:54PM 11:54PM Sharp Island Lt., 3.4 n.mi. West -1:39 -1:41 -1:43 0.4 01:30AM 03:30AM 0.3F 01:54AM 04:06AM 0.5F 02:18AM 02:36AM 05:18AM 0.7F 05:06AM 0.6F 02:48AM 05:48AM 0.8F 01:06AM -1.1E 01:30AM -1.0E 01:54AM -1.0E 02:06AM -0.7E 02:24AM -0.9E 02:24AM -0.6E Chesapeake Channel, (bridge tunnel) +0:05 +0:38 +0:32 +0:19 2.2 11:01 PM 0.8 24 12:42AM 1.1F -1.2E 03:06PM 12:42AM 1.1F 02:36PM 12:42A 10:36AM 01:24PM -1.1E 11:30AM 02:06PM 02:12PM 12:12PM 02:42PM 02:06PM 05:00PM -1.4E 02:18PM 05:12PM -0.9E 06:12PM -1.5E -1.4E 05:48PM -0.9E W Th Sa Su 31 M11:06AM Tu Th11:48AM F 05:48AM 08:48AM 06:36AM 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:06AM 08:12AM 07:48AM 10:54AM 08:48AM -0.8E 04:42AM 07:18AM 0.6F-0.5E 05:00AM 07:54AM 0.7F-0.6E 05:06AM 08:18AM 1.0F -0.6E 05:12AM 08:30AM 0.8F -0.7E 05:24AM 08:48AM 1.1F -0.8E 05:18AM 08:48AM 0.9F 11:24AM 31 31 07:24AM -0.7E 07:24AM -0.7E 07:24A 04:48PM 07:00PM 0.6F 04:30AM 05:36PM 08:12PM 0.8F 05:24PM 08:00PM 1.2F 05:48PM 08:54PM 08:18PM 11:00PM 1.2F 08:12PM 11:18PM 1.1F 09:24PM 08:48PM 12:06AM 03:30AM -0.8E 12:06AM 03:30AM 12:06AM 03:30AM -0.8E 01:42AM 04:42AM -0.4E04:30AM 01:42AM 04:42AM -0.4E04:30AM 01 1.2F 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.2F 12:42PM 04:30PM 1.2F 01:54PM 05:18PM 1.0F 1.1F 05:54PM 0.8F 31 12:54PM 11:00AM 01:42PM -0.5E 11:36AM 02:36PM -0.8E-0.8E 11:54AM 02:54PM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:18PM -1.0E 12:18PM 03:24PM 10:12AM 0.8F 12:54PM 12:54P Thomas Pt. 11:24AM Shoal Lt.,03:24PM 2.0 -0.6E n.mi. East -1:05 -0:14 -0:22 -0:20 0.6 Stingray Point, miles01:42PM East +2:18 +3:0002:48PM +2:09 +2:36 1.2 0.8F 0.6 Sa Su Su M 31 31 31 31 31 F 05:06PM F-0.8E M W10:06AM Tu Th F 0.6 F12.5 Sa12:54PM ● F 0.8F10:12AM 06:42AM 10:00AM 0.8F Th 06:42AM 10:00AM 0.8F 06:42AM 10:00AM 0.8F 07:18AM 11:06AM 0.8F10:12AM 07:18AM 11:06AM 07 09:24PM 10:42PM 10:48PM 04:00PM 07:24PM -0.9E 04:00PM 07:24PM -0.9E 04:00PM 07:24P 07:00PM 10:18PM 07:30PM 10:48PM -1.1E 08:00PM 11:12PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:48PM -1.0E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 09:00PM 03:30PM 07:06PM 1.0F-1.0E 01:36PM 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 05:42PM 08:36PM 0.7F 06:06PM 08:48PM 0.5F 06:42PM 09:18PM 0.7F 07:00PM 09:30PM 0.4F 04:24PM -0.5E 01:36PM 04:24PM -0.5E 01:36PM 04:24PM -0.5E F F F Tu 02:48PM 06:06PM -0.7E10:24PM Tu 02:48PM 06:06PM -0.7E10:24PM Tu 02 10:24PM ●11:36PM 10:48PM 07:30PM 07:30PM 07:30PM 10:06PM 0.4F 10:06PM 10:06PM 10 Pooles 10:24PM Island, 4 miles Southwest +0:59 10:06PM +0:48 0.4F +0:5611:24PM +1:12 10:06PM 0.6 0.4F 0.8 Smith Point Light,04:48AM 6.7 n.mi. East -1.3E +2:29 +2:57 +2:45 +1:59 0.5 12:48AM 01:54AM 02:00AM 03:06AM 01:42AM -1.5E 02:42AM 05:48AM -1.0E -1.5E 12:30AM 1.6F -1.7E 0.3 12:12AM 12:06AM 1.2F 03:42AM 07:18AM 1.9F 05:06AM 08:30AM 1.8F 05:06AM 08:30AM 2.1F 06:30AM 09:18AM 07:54AM 11:24AM 1.9F 08:54AM 11:42AM 1.0F 03:48AM 06:42AM -1.3E 03:48AM 06:48AM -0.8E 02:18AM 02:36AM 05:00AM 02:48AM 05:24AM 05:54AM 0.7F 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.8F 12:06AM 12:06AM -0.9E -1.1E 0.3F +2:39 02:12AM -0.9E 0.5F 02:36AM -0.9E 0.6F 0.8 03:06AM 02:48AM -0.6E 12:06AM 03:12AM -0.8E 03:06AM -0.5E+5:45 Turkey Point, 1.201:48AM n.mi.04:24AM Southwest +1:30 +0:58 +1:00 0.6 Point no Point, 4.3 n.mi. East +4:49 +5:33 +6:04 0.4 0.2 11:12AM 02:00PM -1.2E 12:12PM 02:42PM -1.1E 12:06PM 02:54PM -1.5E 12:36PM 03:18PM 02:54PM 05:48PM -1.4E 02:54PM 05:54PM -0.9E 09:54AM 12:42PM 1.3F 09:54AM 12:30PM 0.7F Th F1.1F Su M Tu W11:42AM Fare Sa 06:36AM 09:36AM 07:36AM 10:24AM 08:00AM 10:54AM 09:00AM 11:48AM 08:42AM -0.9E 03:18AM 06:24AM 0.8F 05:18AM 08:06AM 0.7F-0.5E 05:36AM 08:36AM 0.7F-0.6E 05:48AM 09:06AM 1.0F -0.7E 05:48AM 09:12AM 0.8F -0.7E 06:06AM 09:36AM 05:54AM 09:30AM 0.9F 06:06PM Disclaimer: These data are based Disclaimer: upon the latest These information data available based Disclaimer: upon as the of 08:54PM the latest These dateinformation of data your are request, available based and upon as may the of-0.8E the diffe late d 05:24PM 07:42PM 0.8F 09:00PM 06:06PM 08:42PM 0.9F 1.3F 06:18PM 09:30PM 09:12PM 11:54PM 1.2F 04:00PM 07:12PM -1.4E 03:12PM 06:30PM 12:06PM 04:00PM 01:06PM 04:48PM 01:42PM 05:12PM 1.1F 02:42PM 05:54PM 0.9F 02:42PM 06:00PM 1.0F 12:30PM -0.8E 11:06AM 01:48PM -0.5E 12:36PM 03:36PM -0.8E 12:48PM 03:48PM 01:06PM 04:12PM 01:00PM 04:18PM -0.8E ●-0.9E ○10:18PM Th Su M M Tu Tu W F11:48AM Fare Sa Safrom Su Disclaimer: These data-0.6E are 1.2F based Disclaimer: upon the02:30PM latest These information data1.2F based available Disclaimer: upon as the of the latest These date information of data your are request, based available and upon as may the of-0.6E the differ latest date information of your the published request, available and tidal as may current of11:24PM the differ date tables. from of09:30AM your the published request, and tidal may current differ tables. from the published tidal current tab2 10:06PM 11:42PM 09:24PM Corrections Applied to Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied to Chesapeake Bay Entrance Generated on: Fri Nov 22 19:09:30 Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 19:09:30 Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 19:09:30 UTC 07:42PM 11:00PM 08:12PM 11:36PM 08:36PM 11:54PM 09:06PM 09:12PM 03:36PM 06:36PM 04:36PM 08:00PM 0.9F-1.1E 05:18PM 08:24PM 0.7F-1.1E 06:54PM 09:30PM 0.6F -1.1E 07:12PM 09:42PM 0.4F 07:48PM 10:18PM 0.5F 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.3F 0.8F ●11:24PM ○ 19:07:27 ● 09:36PM 11:12PM on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 Generated Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 UTC 2019○ Page 2 of 5 Page 2 of 5 01:30AM 02:36AM 02:48AM 12:54AM 03:48AM 02:48AM 05:54AM -1.4E -1.5E 12:00AM 1.1F -1.5E 01:24AM 1.6F -1.8E 04:24AM 08:06AM 05:54AM 09:12AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 07:06AM 09:54AM 08:54AM 12:12PM 1.8F 2.1F 03:36AM 06:36AM -0.8E 1.7F 05:00AM 07:54AM -1.2E 2.0F 03:00AM 05:06AM 0.4F 03:18AM 05:48AM 0.6F 12:12AM 03:24AM 06:00AM 0.7F 12:18AM -0.9E 12:18AM -1.0E 12:42AM -0.8E 02:30AM -1.0E 02:48AM -0.8E 03:30AM -0.8E 12:54AM 04:00AM -0.7E 12:48AM 03:48AM -0.5E as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tide tables. 11:54AM 02:42PM 12:48PM 03:18PM 12:48PM 03:36PM 03:42PM 06:48PM -1.4E -1.3E 09:30AM 12:18PM 0.9F -1.0E 11:00AM 01:42PM 1.0F -1.5E Tu 01:06PM 03:54PM hed tide tables. F Sa M W Th Sa 07:30AM 10:24AM 08:30AM 11:18AM 08:54AM 11:48AM 03:42AM 06:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 03:30AM 06:30AM 0.9F06:36PM 03:48AM 07:00AM 0.9F 05:54AM 08:54AM 0.8F-0.6E 06:12AM 09:18AM 0.7F-0.6E 06:30AM 10:06AM 1.1F -0.8E 10:30AM 1.1F 06:30PM 06:30AM 10:18AM 0.9F 06:48PM SpinSheet.com January 29 06:06PM 08:24PM 0.9F 09:18PM 1.0F 09:42PM 1.4F 06:54PM 10:12PM 10:06PM 03:24PM -0.9E 04:48PM 08:06PM -1.3E2020 12:54PM 04:48PM 01:54PM 05:30PM 02:36PM 06:00PM 09:30AM 12:36PM -0.9E 10:12AM 02:54PM -0.7E 1.2F 12:42PM 03:24PM -0.5E 1.1F 04:42PM -0.8E 1.1F Tu 09:42AM 12:30PM 02:06PM 05:18PM -0.9E 01:54PM 05:12PM -0.7E -0.8E ○ -0.7E ◑ 01:12PM W F12:06PM Th Sa Sa M01:36PM Su Tu M W 10:54PM 09:42PM 11:12PM 08:24PM 11:42PM 08:54PM 09:18PM 03:30PM 06:36PM 0.8F 08:54PM 03:42PM 06:48PM 04:24PM 07:18PM 05:42PM 08:54PM 0.8F-1.1E 06:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 08:12PM 10:36PM 0.5F 11:18PM 0.5F 1.0F 09:06PM 11:18PM 0.3F 0.7F ○11:54PM ◑ 09:42PM 09:54PM 10:12PM Page 2 of 5 02:12AM -1.6E 12:12AM 03:24AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -1.7E 01:36AM 04:30AM 12:42AM 1.1F -1.4E Page 2 of 5 05:12AM 08:48AM 2.1F 04:30AM 06:42AM 09:54AM 06:48AM 10:12AM 2.0F 07:42AM 10:30AM 07:24AM -0.7E 1.5F 03:36AM 05:48AM 0.4F 12:06AM 03:30AM 12:12AM 12:30AM -1.1E 12:54AM -0.9E 01:00AM -1.0E 01:18AM -0.8E -0.8E-1.1E 01:42AM 04:42AM -0.4E 01:30PM 12:36PM 03:24PM -1.3E 01:18PM 03:54PM -1.0E 04:30PM -1.5E W 01:36PM 04:30PM 10:12AM 12:54PM 0.8F Sa 0.8F Su 1.0F 07:18AM Tu F07:12AM 08:18AM 11:06AM -0.6E 06:42AM 03:54AM 06:30AM 03:54AM 06:48AM 0.8F 04:12AM 07:12AM 04:06AM1.0F 04:18AM 07:36AM 0.9F 10:00AM 0.8F 0.6F 11:06AM 0.8F 07:42PM 06:42PM 09:12PM 07:00PM 09:54PM 1.0F 10:42PM 1.5F 07:30PM 10:48PM 07:16 -9 10:51 PM 6 22 01:10 88 04:47 M AM Su 07:41 22 -6 11:03 AM Sa 01:51 70 05:3407:54 Su PM 11:27 PM 7 -15 23 01:51 Tu AM 23 91 05:2808:17 AM Su 02:26 M -12 11:47 M PM ● 08:29 76 06:06

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s ta r t now From Zero to 100!

Meet Mark Kahles

##Mark and Ava Kahles

As told to Beth Crabtree

aboard the Schooner


When this retiree marked a milestone birthday by learning to sail, he found that volunteering was a great way to gain time on the water. In 2019 Mark Kahles became a first-time SpinSheet Centurion, logging 138 days on the water! Tell us about how you got into sailing

In 2017, my wife Ava and I moved from Cincinnati, OH, to Norfolk, VA. We had retired and wanted to be close to the water. Right after we moved, while we were walking on the beach, we saw sailboats racing from Broad Bay Sailing Association. Ava and I had both enjoyed some sailing with friends prior to moving, and since I was turning 60 that year, I told her that I wanted to learn to sail for my birthday. I thought it would be great for us to sail the Bay in our retirement. I researched sailing schools around Norfolk and found Sail Nauticus. I signed up for its U.S. Sailing Basic Keelboat course and have been sailing regularly ever since. In addition to the basic keelboat course, I completed ASA’s Keelboat 101 course, ASA 103 (Basic Coastal Cruising), ASA 104 (Bareboat Cruising), and all of the sailing workshops offered by Sail Nauticus. During the summer, I enjoy Sail Nauticus’s weekly Social Sails, which are a great way to meet people who enjoy being on the water and an opportunity to practice basic sailing skills on a regular basis. I try to sail a couple of times a week, most often as a mentor to new sailors or folks working to pass Sail Nauticus’s captain’s tests. I am also a sailing instructor at the Sail Nauticus Youth Sailing Academy, which provides Norfolk school students

the opportunity to learn to sail and develop leadership skills and confidence. Ava and I get additional time on the water by volunteering on Schooner Virginia, a 122foot replica of the last sail-powered pilot training vessel built for the Virginia Pilots Association in 1917. I work as a deckhand, and Ava cooks onboard during Bay voyages.

Buying a boat to explore the Bay

In February 2019, Ava and I took the plunge and bought a 29-foot cutter-rigged Island Packet and spent three weeks bringing it up the Intracoastal Waterway from Hilton Head Island to Norfolk. Her name is Neicy (NEE-see), and we keep her at Bay Point Marina in Norfolk. We can walk from our house to our boat in about 10 minutes! We spent the summer doing various projects on the boat and enjoying a lot of day sailing. For the next few years we plan to do more cruising around the Chesapeake, while we build our sailing and seamanship skills. We’ll start by cruising to places that are within a day’s sail and then work our way north to visit places in the Middle and Northern Bay. We talk about someday sailing to New York to visit our granddaughter, or sailing south to the Caribbean one winter.

If someone were interested in learning to sail, what would you tell them?

I would tell them to just do it! Find a sailing school with a good reputation and take

a basic keelboat course from either U.S. Sailing or ASA. Spend as much time on the water as possible. Seek out local sailing clubs and sign up to crew during races— that’s a great way to learn your way around a boat and to develop sailing skills. Each time I sail, I learn something new, either about myself, about our boat, or about sailing in general. Lastly, I’d tell them to check out all the sailing resources that are available on YouTube. I have learned so much about sail trim, seamanship, navigation, tying knots, boat ownership, and a host of other topics just from watching videos. Gaining time on the water while giving back

Perhaps the biggest obstacle I faced when I began sailing was simply figuring out how to get time on the water. My solution was to take courses and workshops, attend social events at Sail Nauticus, and sign up to crew during races. Without time on the water, you really can’t develop the skills and confidence you need to sail on your own. It’s the biggest reason why I volunteer as a sailing mentor and teach at the Sail Nauticus Academy. It’s kind of my way of giving back to a community that has given so much to me. #

Check out our new sailor guide and past articles at StartSailingNow.com 30 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

C E N T U R Y C l ub 2 0 1 9


Sailors Who Reached Their 100-Day Goals

t print time, 50 Chesapeake sailors had sent their logs to prove that they had spent 100 days on the water within the calendar year, qualifying them for the 2019 SpinSheet Century Club. We expect 10 more confirmed club members before New Year’s Eve. Congratulations to the 2019 Century Club class! We like to ask new Centurions to share some details about their on-the-water adventures. Here are several of their answers. Find more “stories of the Century” and details about how to get into the coolest club on the Bay in 2020 at spinsheet.com/century-club.

Koralina McKenna, 100 Days

What motivated you this year to get out there? Last summer my husband and I bought a cruising boat; since this was our first full season I wanted to make sure we got out on the water whenever possible. Along with the fact that I did a trans-Atlantic this summer which earned me 27 on-thewater days. I decided sometime in late spring that this year I would get to 100 no matter what. Can you share highlights from the season? On Labor Day weekend a few of my sailing liveaboard friends and I rallied together and did a four-day, three-boat cruise across the Bay. We spent the first night in Dividing Creek of the Wye River. Shortly after we all anchored, two more boats came and anchored near us. Turns out they were also friends of ours. A little while later a friend showed up with his powerboat to hang out. We shouldn’t have been surprised when our friend realized that one of the other anchored boats was his marina next door neighbor. By late afternoon we had over 15 people, eight boats, and six dogs hanging out in Dividing Creek, sharing stories and celebrating a season well sailed. From boat projects, sunset sails, Blue Angels, weekend cruises and dog cuddles—Valinor, our 1968 Tartan 34C, made 100 days possible. I have loved making memories aboard her with my family and my friends. Did you experience any scary days (storms, emergencies, etc)? There were a couple of decent squalls in the Atlantic in which we saw 40-knot

##Koralina McKenna with her husband James and their dog Beaker at a Rhode River raftup.

winds and were surrounded by lightning. One of the last Wednesday nights when a massive squall rolled through the race course and AYC abandoned the race just before the heavy weather came... well my skipper (we’ll blame him) waited just a little too long to call for the douse. I have never experienced a broach of that magnitude. We were careening sideways, cockpit half-full of water, and our kite fully loaded up, half-doused off our starboard side. After cutting a few lines and the kite only being attached by the halyard, it resembled a giant sky squid. Miraculously, we recovered the sail without any damage. Favorite wildlife sightings? A great migration of Portuguese manof-wars. What did you get out of being on the water so much? A sense of peace. Looking back on the past year I look back and see the water. I find myself smiling at memories I created with friends and family from Maryland

to California and the new friends I made between the BVIs and Ireland. Without the 100 days I wouldn’t have been so eager to go explore the Los Banos Reservoir with my brother and his wife on their paddleboats. I would have missed paddling down Back Creek and stumbling upon a friend’s dock party. I never would have agreed to help my friend take out her dusty canoe, not once but three times! I wouldn’t have been so inspired to make plans to share my favorite dog-friendly cruising grounds with my closest friends. These 100 days gave me the extra push to get out there and do what I love. What would you recommend to someone considering the 2020 Century Club? It’s not easy. Even with an ocean crossing, it was a lot of work for me to make it happen. Make a plan and stick to it. Oh, and get creative—there are a lot of ways to get on the water. But mostly I think you just can’t say no to an opportunity to have a little fun on the water. SpinSheet.com January 2020 31

C E N T U R Y C l ub 2 0 1 9 Rayned Wiles, 100 Days

Can you share three highlights from the season? If I have to limit to three, I would say attending and racing at the Friendship Sloop Homecoming and Regatta in Rockland ME; sailing as guest crew on the Pride of Baltimore from Baltimore to Chestertown in 20- to 30-knot winds and doing eight knots under bare poles; and participating in the Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race. Did you experience any scary days? Just a close call. We were on the docks getting ready to go out on a friend’s boat when that freak storm hit Baltimore with 40-knot winds and 60-knot gusts. If we had left 30 minutes earlier, we would have been in it.

Jose Turcios, 112 Days

Highlights of the season: Back in late April I flew my brothers-in-law up from Houston and Tampa to spend a long weekend on our S&S 38 Catalina. We did a little fishing. It was a good chance to just hang out with the bros. Back in August my wife and I took Jazz out for a week to do a “Bay-cation.” I was nervous because I wasn’t sure how our engine was going to do on the trip, and I wasn’t sure how much my wife was going to enjoy the trip. If things went badly, then perhaps she would never want to do this again? Bad weather, problems with the boat, or just any trouble seemed like it would ruin the trip. We went to the West River, the Wye River, St. Michaels, and to the Rock Hall Pirates and Wenches Fantasy Weekend. We had a great time. (There was) not much wind in August, but the engine performed well.

Mark Kahles, 138 Days ##Rayned Wiles at the wheel of the Pride of Baltimore II. Photo by Patrick Smith/ Pride of Baltimore

Favorite wildlife sightings? Other than bald eagles flying overhead, which is always very majestic, I think seeing a cownose ray swimming by the boat was definitely a favorite. I also had a close encounter with a great blue heron which sat on the mainsail boom when we were at Anchorage Marina before the schooner race. Did you take any newcomers out sailing or other boating? We had newcomers this year from age four to 80, including a friend who had never sailed before but was a natural. She was totally comfortable at the helm and had a great feel for the wind, tiller, and sail trim. What would you recommend to someone considering the 2020 Century Club? Start early, keep a log, sail with others, always be on the lookout for opportunities to be on the water, try something outside of your norm, and have fun. 32 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

What motivated you this year to get out there? I have a variety of sailing-related activities that keep me on the water year-round. I sail socially at a local sailing club (Sail Nauticus, Norfolk, VA), and also teach sailing to kids and mentor adults there. I also volunteer as a deckhand on Schooner Virginia. Lastly, my wife and I own a 29-foot sailboat that we sail on the Chesapeake. Favorite wildlife sightings? We enjoyed seeing eagles, cranes, herons, pelicans, ospreys, and other birds along the ICW. We also regularly see dolphins when cruising on the Chesapeake. Did you take any newcomers out sailing or other boating? We have had many family members and friends come for a visit to go out sailing. None of them had ever been on a sailboat. They all had fun learning about how a sailboat works, and taking turns at the helm and helping to trim sails.

##Jose Turcios on a delivery from Newport aboard Lady Grey.

What did you get out of being on the water so much? A nice suntan! I also learned something new almost every time I went out. What would you recommend to someone considering the 2020 Century Club? Start early in the year (I am fortunate in that we can sail year-round here in Norfolk) and sail often, but do it for the enjoyment of being on the water. Don’t just focus on accumulating days. They will build up fast enough if you are having fun.

##Mark Kahles

Kevin Brooks, 100 Days

What motivated you this year to get out there? Now “retired” from a 33-year-plus nonprofit executive career, I’m able to combine my day job as a full time Eastport Oyster Boy and sailing by including traveling to many of our gigs by boat, performing on boats such as the Schooner Woodwind and American Cruise Lines, so I now get the best of both worlds! Can you share three highlights from the season? My wife Jan and I were able to do several multiday cruises on the Pearl of Eastport this season. Along with many spectacular sunrises and sunsets, I would say spending my 65th birthday in Oxford aboard with Jan, my family, and friends took the “crabcake” so to speak. The annual Shaw Bay Raftup Concert for ShoreRivers was a grand success with incredible weather with over 170 boats and crews joining the fun! Did you experience any scary days? Nothing unusual or unexpected after sailing the Chesapeake most of my life… but there was that one time the “low rum warning light” came on.

David Janiszewski, 102 Days

What motivated you this year to get out there? Last year I started racing with Team MorningStar and continued to this year. I got serious about sailing and learning as much as I could. Our skipper Mark Hergan encouraged me and the rest of the crew to get as many days on the water as possible and make the #SpinSheet100. I

##Kevin Brooks giving a history talk aboard the Schooner Woodwind. Photo by BeeprBuzz

Did you take any newcomers out sailing or doing some other kind of boating? I did have the opportunity to share a fine day of sailing and conversation with a new friend that unfortunately had just lost his wife of many years to cancer. The wind, waves and wonderment of life and its highs and lows brought comfort and a time away from the sadness. also teach standup paddleboarding and started keeping track of my days and took almost every opportunity I had to get and out paddle or sail. Three highlights from the season? On Day #5, I went paddling on my brand new Naish SUP racing board; three days earlier I had driven all the way to Toronto, Canada, to buy it, as it was a great deal! On Day #77, the sailing bug had sunk its teeth in, and I bought a ##Dave Janiszewski at the helm. Photo by Mark Hergan

What did you get out of being on the water so much? A solid sense of place here on my home waters… and a recommitment to helping preserve and protect our national treasure, the Chesapeake. What would you recommend to someone considering the 2020 Century Club? Do it. sailboat at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum Auction, great decision! It is an O’Day 272. On Day #93, I took my dad sailing for the first time. It was great to get out on the water with him. I let him skipper, and I worked the winches! What did you get out of being on the water so much? I learned a ton about sailing this year, and I have so much more to learn! I built a lot of friendships through paddling and met some amazing people I now get to call friends from the MorningStar crew. They are always ready for an adventure and ready to share their knowledge. Sailing people are good people in my book! What would you recommend to someone considering the 2020 Century Club? Do it! What do you have to lose? If you want to get 100 days on the water next year but aren’t sure how to, reach out to me. You can come paddle with me any time (I’m a SUP instructor, so I’ll even teach you the basics), and if you want to sail, we are always looking for crew on our race team or just to cruise. SpinSheet.com January 2020 33

C E N T U R Y C l ub 2 0 1 9 Kristen and Brian Robinson, 100+ Days

What motivated you to get out there? We have been completing a major renovation to our home, and this year we were determined to get back on the water on as many different boats as possible. In 2019 we raced a J/30, J/80, Beneteau FC 10, Italia Yacht 9.98, and our own Etchells. We cruised the BVIs in a Voyage 480

Cat. And used our Edgewater 230CC for everything. We got proficient as windward mark boat for race committee, and almost every time we traveled downtown, we tried to go by boat. It helps that our boat lives at the end of our block. A few highlights? Biggest highlight is taking the next generation racing and re-learning the sport through them. We raced with Lizzie and Dylan Scales on their family’s J/80, and it was a blast. Also, we had an epic weekend on the Edgewater in July. We took the boat up to Baltimore to see Billy Joel live at Camden Yards… Finally, spending seven days in the BVI to celebrate my best friend’s wedding (and have one of the best vacations ever). Did you experience any scary days (storms, emergencies)? Nothing we haven’t seen before. Weather is unpredictable so always be prepared, wear a life jacket, and be smart. If the weather turned and the radar

Now Accepting New Members

Now Accepting New S L I P S AVA I L A Members BLE Selby Bay Yacht Club is an active, yet relaxed boating club with 72 slips in a gorgeous setting 10 miles south of Annapolis, MD. Located just off the Chesapeake Bay at the mouth of the South River in Edgewater, �D, SBYC is an ideal 1starting point for cruising and sailing to the most popular mi�-bay ctestinations, including Baltimore, Annapolis, St. Michaels and more.

looked ominous, we tied up the boat well and took an Uber home. Favorite wildlife sighting? Snorkeling in the BVI was amazing! The fish are incredible, and it was better than any aquarium. Did you take any newcomers out sailing? Lots! The highlights were teaching 10-year-old Lizzie Scales how to helm a J/80 (she even got to “thread the needle” on the last frostbite of the year), teaching her 10-year-old brother Dylan about boat maintenance and tuning, bringing Ben Fransen’s six-year-old son sailboat racing after we have spent over a decade racing all around the country with his dad, and bringing Brian’s 80-year-old father on his only sailboat race of the year. I also learned how to drive my powerboat as a windward mark boat. What did you get out of being on the water so often? Awesome memories and stories. What would you say to someone considering joining the 2020 Century Club? Do it!


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Selby Bay Yacht Club



1116 Turkey Point Road • Edgewater, MD 21037 410-798-1415 34 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

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How Does Artificial Intelligence Benefit Conservation Efforts A Q&A with Dr. Kumar Mainali The Chesapeake Conservancy’s Conservation Innovation Center’s technology team has welcomed a new staff member: Dr. Kumar Mainali, an expert in machine learning and artificial intelligence (AI). We were wondering about the intersection of conservation and AI, so we reached out to ask him a few questions about his background and his goals for the Chesapeake.


ainali, a geospatial data scientist, holds a Ph.D. in ecology and M.S. in statistics, both from the University of Texas at Austin where he was mentored by Professor Camille Parmesan, one of 18 recipients of “Make Our Planet Great Again” award from President Macron. Mainali joined the University of Maryland’s Department of Biology and SocioEnvironmental Synthesis Center as a postdoctoral researcher. His research career includes 31 projects in conservation biology, ecology, biogeography, climate change, human microbiome, animal behavior, remote sensing, and mathematical statistics.

How did you become interested in this type of work?

Pushing the frontiers of human knowledge has always been one of the most enjoyable aspects of my research. I have had the opportunity to apply concepts I have learned from other disciplines to address some of the most pressing environmental challenges affecting our society, which is extremely rewarding. A philosophy I share with my doctoral advisor is that scientific research, especially in ecological science, should be immediately translated into policy and action. We are at a unique point in time when environmental data, statistical models, and computational resources are finally capable of running sophisticated machine learning algorithms to find solutions to formidable problems of the past. I am excited

to be able to translate my knowledge of ecology and statistics into models that are going to help drive action towards sustainable environmental management in the Chesapeake and beyond.

What is the Conservation Innovation Center?

The Conservation Innovation Center (CIC) was established in 2013 to use cutting-edge technology to empower data-driven conservation and restoration. Just as the use of technology changed the corporate world and made it more efficient, technology can do the same for the conservation movement. Through national and international partnerships, the CIC makes this data accessible for restoration professionals to practice precision conservation, yielding greater impact with less resources.

Can you give us an example of how AI helps with conservation efforts?

I am using AI to identify the land cover type of every square meter of the Chesapeake Bay. Through machine learning, I’m teaching the computer to detect a forest, a shrub, or a tree over a sidewalk or a building at a fine spatial scale and with very high accuracy. This level of detail regarding how land is being used will take restoration efforts to a whole new level. In the past, the CIC worked to create this data manually, but with AI, we can update the information much more quickly as well as expand our datasets to new geographies, like the Great Lakes.

Tell us how your work may help us to analyze water quality data?

Traditionally most water quality data has been focused on tracking trends over time, seeing improved conditions or not, but it wasn’t focused on the likely causes of the measurements we saw. By linking water quality data with a variety of landscape information, my analysis can help determine the important factors of water quality degradation upstream. Creating a better understanding of the link between what happens upstream and what we see in the water will help us estimate how much water quality is likely to improve by changing the conditions upstream by a certain amount.

What do you wish more people knew about the work you do?

Many people think that AI is “the future” or solely focused on the technology industry, but I see such a large opportunity for AI to help inform the environmental world and lead to significant improvements in the Chesapeake Bay. The focus of the Chesapeake Conservancy’s CIC is to not only create powerful tools and data, but to make that information accessible to partners at all technical levels. We see a huge potential for data-driven decision-making to find solutions that work for everyone, and I am excited to take the CIC’s work to the next level by integrating AI across our projects.

How can our readers learn more about the CIC?

Please visit chesapeakeconservancy.org. SpinSheet.com January 2020 35

Wilma Lee The Skipjack

Comes Home


fter an absence of 16 years the skipjack Wilma Lee has returned to the Chesapeake Bay. Wilma was built in 1940, the first of many of these distinctive sailing workboats to be built by legendary Wingate, MD, boat builder Bronza Parks. She dredged oysters for several owners until she was acquired by Herb Cardin in 1994. As part of her restoration Cardin converted her to a yacht with twin diesel engines, a gen set, air conditioning, a full electric galley, and below deck staterooms. Wilma was rebuilt to meet Coast Guard requirements as a passenger carrying vessel, including such improvements as four water-tight compartments and a full fire suppression system. In 2002 she went to Ocracoke Alive in North Carolina. The Annapolis Maritime Museum (AMM) acquired her from there, and she spent most of 2019 at Deadrise Marine Services in Tilghman, MD, undergoing restoration and repairs by

##Mark Wiest making rough cuts with a chain saw in the new bowsprit. Mark will finish up the hollowing curve of the spar with an adze. Photo by Dennis Krizek

36 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

to the


By Capt. Rick Franke

##The skipjack Wilma Lee at Deadrise Marine Shipwright Services in Tilghman, MD, earlier this summer, awaiting her new mast and bowsprit. Photo by Rick Franke

shipwright Mark Weist, coming home to her berth at the museum in Annapolis in early fall. I stopped by recently to find out more about this interesting addition to the Eastport waterfront. Alice Estrada, president/CEO of the museum, explained some of the background of the project. “Our newest learning platform and maritime artifact is the Wilma Lee, a 1940 skipjack. We’ve spent the better part of a year restoring and refurbishing her. She’s back at her dock. We won’t have her open for business until spring. She has some final sea trials and inspections to complete, but she’s absolutely a beauty. It was a labor of love to restore her over a period of many months,” Estrada explained. “A brilliant shipwright (Weist) in Tilghman brought her back to life. We have pages and pages of repairs and work done on her, but the major project was the fabrication and installation of a new mast. The old mast and mast step had more rot than we had expected, so they had to be replaced. Unlike the original, the new mast is not a solid spar, but is a composite spar laminated from many pieces. Watching Mark turn that long square timber into a round, gently tapering mast was quite an experience. We

want to talk about our intentions and how we plan to put this great boat to work,” she concluded. Caitlin Swaim, curator of the museum, expanded on both the background of the boat and plans for her use. “The skipjack replaced the bugeye as the most popular form of oyster dredger in the late 19th century. They were smaller, simpler designs; supposedly anyone could build one. They required fewer crew to handle them, so they were ideal for watermen to use.” Swaim outlined her plans. “I hope the most popular of our programs will be the public sails. They’ll be on a regular schedule, going out in the early afternoon. Hopefully they’ll get popular enough that we can start offering them on a regular basis. They are going to have a heritage focus, getting people out on the water and learning about watermen, the history of skipjacks, and why it’s important to the history of Annapolis. We just want to get people out on the water. We might even do a little dredging, not like with the kid’s educational programs, but enough to involve people in handson learning on the water.” Sarah Krizek, education director, outlined some of her plans for Wilma. “We are going to use her to expand our

teaching program, keeping it really hands on. We’re going to be doing a lot of ecology programs on the boat. We will also be doing STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) programs. The kids will learn about how a boat sails, what you have to do to build a boat, and things like that. We will be dredging some oysters. We have a scientific collection permit, and we’ll be dredging under that with a small dredge, maybe two or three feet. We’re not going to be using a full size one. But we will do some dredging and pull up some oysters and some critters for the kids to look at.

##An apprentice shipwright from the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum uses a chain saw to rough cut scarf joints for the mast beam boards to be glued together. Photo by Dennis Krizek

##Mark Wiest finishing the tenon on the base of the new mast. The tenon fits into the mortise on the new mast step. The traditional good luck coin found under the old mast was placed under Wilma Lee’s new mast when it was stepped. Photo by Dennis Krizek

##The first course of the mast beam being laminated in the glue up bench. The finished laminated beam is 64 feet in length and 12.5 inches square. The board ends in the beam are joined with 12:1 scarf joints. The completed beam was then tapered to form Wilma Lee’s new mast. Photo by Dennis Krizek

“We see about 11,000 students per year through our education programs,” Krizek added. “We try to tie in not only the ecology of the Bay but the heritage of the watermen as well. We try to tie both of those disciplines into our presentations. The majority of our programs are for kindergarten through sixth grade. The boat will give us an opportunity to involve older students. We plan to have middle school and high school students going out on the boat. We are really excited about that.” Estrada outlined some of the long-term possibilities she envisions for the use of the skipjack “We will use her for private tours and sunset sails, always incorporating some education into the program. We try to provide an understanding of the ecology and heritage of the Chesapeake in everything we do. That said, we will do wine and cheese cruises, sunset cruises, and various private events. “I’ve already been approached by someone who wants to get married on the boat. We could do small weddings, bachelorette parties, and anniversaries, whatever. We will go slow at first and get a feel for what the demand might be for these activities. In the long term we hope to have a dock built at the Back Creek Park campus so that we could moor her there as well. At both locations she will be a permanent part of our exhibits. When she’s not out working, she’ll be available for docent-led tours, so we are going to keep her busy,” she concluded. #

Learn more at amaritime.org SpinSheet.com January 2020 37

By Emily Greenberg

r journeys down o il sa lo so , g n u yo A the first time. the Chesapeake for


t was dark. Darker than dark. No stars. No moon. No other anchor lights. No house lights, dock lights, street lights. Just the night and its darkness. It was only 6:30 p.m. Winter wasn’t coming; it was here as far as the light was concerned. The weather, however, was being more lenient. While freezing rain and frosts were setting in further inland, the sea breeze was on my side. I was headed south, a 20-something solo sailor, hailing from Lake Champlain. I anchored in Mill Creek on the Great Wicomico on on my Pearson Ariel 26. It was November. After the day’s

38 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

sail I was drying my paper charts with an alcohol heater and twine strung across the cabin. I had just crossed the MarylandVirginia border, narrowly escaping the arrival of a strong cold front. The new state welcomed me with a pelting rainsquall, uncharted fish stakes, and a nearly lost jib halyard. It was fun and miserable at the same time. Forty-three miles from Solomons Island to Mill Creek took 10 hours. Averaging 4.3 knots downwind wasn’t awful, but not necessarily what the boat should have averaged. Luckily it wasn’t dead downwind, but right off either corner of my boat’s bum depending on the tack.

At this point the weather patterns were pretty simple to understand. There seemed to be two options for cruisers going south: ride the northerly winds from the cold fronts, or motor during the calms in between. In many ways I was still very much a green horn, but I chose to ride the cold fronts down the Chesapeake Bay. A body of water I’d never traversed before, sailing in increasingly difficult conditions I’d never experienced before, completely alone. I stayed in Solomons to wait for the next cold front before setting sail and was glad I did, although it wasn’t necessarily enjoyable or advisable. There was a small-craft advisory after all. It wasn’t terrible or unsafe either; it was just boisterous and not for the faint of heart—especially on a little boat. Once I got used to the motion and the sounds, it wasn’t so bad. It definitely could have gotten a lot worse (which I hoped wouldn’t happen), and it wasn’t going to get any better (according to the forecast). So, I accepted it. Swells reached the rubrail but didn’t crash, only a slight tumble of their crests. The boat rolled port to starboard, sometimes bow to stern. The wind fell out of the sails as I surfed down waves and jerked back full of air. It rained on and off, lightly at first until it came down harder and more consistently. I had no dodger, no bimini, and no money. The only thing keeping me dry was a pair of second-

hand rain pants and a foul weather jacket my uncle bought me because he believed in my sailing mission. I was on a port tack heading just a hair east of due south, with my working jib and one reef in the main. The autopilot couldn’t keep up with the weather helm, so I hand steered. I had the current with me for half the time and against me for the remainder. It didn’t affect my speed through the water directly as much as it affected wave heights and steepness. I’d surf down the wave at six knots and wallow at four and a half before doing it again. My only concern was that the winds were supposed to steadily increase up to 30 knots by the end of the day. Ten to 15 knots in the morning had become 20 gusting to 25 by the afternoon. Twentyfive was only five knots away from 30

knots, and 30 knots was only five knots away from a gale. It didn’t seem that illogical for the forecast to change and the strong winds to arrive earlier, or even stronger. So, I started to freak myself out a little. By this time it was afternoon, and I’d left at first light. I was still under both sails and making good time, but became nervous thinking about how far away I still was from a protected anchorage. There was nowhere to ditch out. I listened to the VHF weather report. I was happy to hear no change in the forecast, but I wasn’t entirely stoked on hours more worth of hand steering in the rain and the steep wind over tide.

I hailed a passing 40foot aluminum sailboat, its occupants warm in their pilothouse. I asked for a more detailed wind report. “You’re going to want to be in a safe anchorage by 5 p.m.,” the captain said. “It’s going to really pick up then.” “You know small boats!” I said, laughing nervously. “First to leave, last to arrive. I’ll make it!” I continued to monitor the radio weather station and forced myself to eat grapes and drink water. By 3 p.m. it was consistently 25 knots. I could barely maintain steerage in the sloppy waves, so I dropped the main and sailed under jib only. Much better, albeit slower, and I was able to engage the autopilot for the first time that day. I sat against the bulkhead in the cockpit and looked out astern. The first time I really looked that day. Not just to check behind me for ships but to really look at the sky and waves: blue, grey, and frothing.

I sat in the cockpit and thought about how far I’d come since leaving Lake Champlain. I went through locks for the first time in the historic Champlain Canal. I learned to sleep through a gale at anchor on the mighty Hudson River. I’d done my first solo, overnight passage along the New Jersey coast. I’d gotten sucked backwards against the current in the Delaware Bay when the wind had died. Now I was riding cold fronts down the Chesapeake. It was a trip of firsts. It was about 5 p.m. when I began my approach into the Great Wicomico River. In the poor visibility I barely made out an obstruction in front of me. There was nothing on the chart, but the closer I got I was able to recognize a patch of fish stakes. They came up fast and unannounced. I hardly discerned where they began and ended, only a few boat lengths away. I gybed just in time, cleared the stakes, and gybed again to finally work my way into safe harbor as a saltier version of my former self. #

About the Author: Emily Greenberg is a liveaboard sailor and journalist, currently refitting her Great Dane 28, while simultaneously traveling the East Coast. Follow her blog: dinghydreams.com. SpinSheet.com January 2020 39

##U.S. Naval Academy Sailing. Photo by Will Keyworth

Essential Equipment

Don’t Leave Home Without It


o one leaves shore expecting the worst, yet experienced sailors recognize the importance of preparing for the unexpected. Is your vessel equipped with the appropriate safety gear? Whether you’re sailing nearshore, along the coast, or offshore, we take a look at the varying levels of safety essentials. We start with some sound advice from Jonathan Wright, a safety expert with years of real world experience. As Vanderstar Chair for the U.S. Naval Academy Sailing Program, Wright is responsible for sail training issues that ensure the safety of the program’s personnel and equipment. Wright has an expansive knowledge of safety equipment for sailboats, but he emphasizes 40 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

By Beth Crabtree that acquiring the gear is only the first step. Knowing where it’s stowed and how to use it also are crucial to proper vessel preparedness. “When you’re in trouble at sea, it’s not the time to get out the directions for your safety gear! Just having all the proper required equipment aboard, by purchasing it at your local chandlery, is only the beginning in making your voyage safe,” says Wright. “Over the years I’ve heard about many onboard incidents that went south due to the lack of crew training with the safety equipment. Here at the Naval Academy we constantly practice onboard drills such as abandon ship, man overboard, and fire, and all are trained with use of the carried gear.”

Match the gear to the voyage

How does a sailor who’s expanding his horizons determine which gear is appropriate for his intended passages? Two of the most often consulted resources are the World Sailing (formerly ISAF) Offshore Special Regulations (OSRs) and U.S. Sailing’s Safety Equipment Regulations (SERs). The 2019 U.S. Sailing approved new SERs for multihulls and added a monohull requirement that a diagram or chart locating principal items of safety equipment and through hulls be posted prominently in the main accommodation area.


The SERs are generally agreed to be easier for U.S. sailors to understand. They categorize sailing voyages as ocean, coastal, and nearshore. Because they don’t refer to any external documents, the SERs are relatively easy to digest and can be printed out on just a few sheets of paper. They were initially compiled to provide race organizers with specific safety equipment requirements, but they’re written in language that’s plain enough for most sailors to understand. Both the OSRs and SERs are good checklists for cruisers as well as racers, and either may serve as the basis of a cruising rally’s safety regulations. Of note, none of these regulations replace the requirements of applicable local or national authority for boating, the Racing Rules of Sailing, the rules of class associations, or any applicable rating rules. They are supplemental to them. Ocean: Long distance races, well offshore, where rescue may be delayed Coastal: Races not far removed from shorelines, where rescue is likely to be quickly available Nearshore: Races primarily sailed during the day, close to shore, in relatively protected waters.

##If your DSC VHF is not registered or is registered to a prior owner, you could waste valuable response time in an emergency. Photo courtesy of BoatUS

Nearshore Sailing

Whether you’re cruising to St. Michaels or gunkholing around the Bay, basic safety equipment ought to be aboard any sailboat of a certain size. Most of these items are intuitive, and many are mandated by local authorities or the U.S. Coast Guard. These types of items would include, but not be limited to: lifejackets, a fire extinguisher, a sound maker, an an-

continued on page 42 SpinSheet.com January 2020 41

Safety Series chor with chain and line, a first aid kit, a bilge pump, and a compass. Additional safety equipment should include: a VHF radio, a throwable, a heaving line, a bucket (with a lanyard attached), and a couple of waterproof flashlights.

Coastal Cruising and Racing

large waves, big winds, or overnight passages, and while it may feel comforting to be relatively close to shore, the downside is that there a greater likelihood of collision near the coast than far out to sea.

For boat owners making the jump to coastal sailing, the leap means taking on a considerably longer list of safety gear. Coastal cruisers and racers may face

##The optimal safety gear, including the type and number of visual distress signals (flares) is dependent upon the size of boat and type of passage. Photo courtesy of BoatUS

##BoatUS Foundation has a rental program for safety equipment such as this ACR Personal Locator Beacon.

Follow us on

To get a handle on the type of additional equipment you’ll need to acquire, consider that the SERs address specifics for the stability index for coastal and ocean-going vessels as compared to boats for nearshore excursions. Parameters are defined for many, many items, including stanchions, life lines, the number and type of flares, emergency tiller capabilities, and the vessel’s mechanical propulsion ability. Lifejackets are addressed in detail, too, requiring leg or crotch straps, whistles, lights, reflective material, compatibility to a safety harness, and the individual’s or boat’s name. The SERs also provide coastal boat owners (and offshore, too) many details on the appropriate man overboard (MOB) devices, Emergency Position Indicator Radio Beacon (EPIRB), and floating personal locator beacons (PLBs). Importantly, for these items to work optimally, they must be registered to the boat or wearer. Find registration details at: sarsat.noaa.gov/beacon.html

For Both Coastal and Offshore Sailing

Equipment suggested for both coastal and offshore vessels runs the gamut. It includes, but isn’t limited to, cockpit drainage specifications, sea cocks and valves for through hulls, foredeck toe rails, non-electrical charts, a depth sounder and radar reflector, and specifications for the mainsail reefing system. One of the situations most feared by coastal and offshore sailors is a MOB. The SERs offer specifications for lifelines, jack lines, safety harnesses, tethers with specific snap hooks, and clipping points. Lifeslings should have a water-

This article is intended as an introduction to the SERs for monohulls. More information can be found at ussailing.org For VHS DSC marine radio information: safeboatingcouncil.org/assets/gmdss.pdf

@spinsheetmagazine 42 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

The Coast Guard’s Boating Safety Division website may be found at: uscgboating.org

proof light, and vessels should carry a high-powered searchlight and have the electronic means to record the position of a MOB within 10 seconds. Well-equipped coastal and offshore vessels will have both a permanently installed VHF and a handheld one, each with DSC (digital selective calling) and GPS capability and the MMSI number programmed in or registered to the vessel. One push on the emergency DSC button and out goes your location, alerting the Coast Guard, leaving the crew’s hands free to contend with the emergency at hand.

Offshore Passages

During a true offshore passage, help may not be readily available, so crewmembers need to be prepared to handle emergencies independently. Reading the offshore section of the SERs requires one to think about the unthinkable. For example, the

regulations state that an offshore vessel should carry tools to quickly disconnect or sever the standing rig from the hull, have ##Photo by Sean McCarthy a second permanent manual bilge pump operable from Sail inventory shall include a trysail belowdeck, and have mechanical propulthat can be set independently of the sion ability for 10 hours. Grab bags for main boom, and heavy weather and each life raft are to include an EPIRB storm jibs, described in detail. and a handheld VHF, among other No matter what type of sailing you things. Tough senarios to imagine. do, essential safety gear is, well, essenOther offshore equipment is a little less tial. While there is much equipment intimidating: hand holds, a stove with a to acquire, most coastal and offshore fuel shutoff, bunks, a head, a sharp knife sailors gradually collect their inventory that is accessible from the deck or cockpit, over the course of many months… or a second set of navigation lights with a they borrow or rent it. Race and rally different power source, a knot meter or organizers and seasoned sailing friends distance measuring instrument, and a secstand ready to help. Talk to them, and ond magnetic compass for steering at sea. be safe out there. #

This is the first of a three-part safety series. Check back in our February issue for crew training tips and lessons learned from Safety at Sea seminars.


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www.capca.net Click on CALENDAR/EDUCATION for a list of classes SpinSheet.com January 2020 43

See the Bay

10 Cool Events To Check Out

in Baltimore

Whether you travel to Baltimore by cruising boat, racer, or land yacht, the city offers a myriad of festivals and events to choose from all year long. Here are 10 fun options for sailors to keep in mind as you plan your 2020 journeys. Keep your eyes on our calendar and spinsheet.com for details:

1. The Progressive Insurance Baltimore Boat Show

This popular winter show unfolds January 23-26 at Baltimore’s Inner Harbor Convention Center. You’ll find 300 powerboats, ranging from sport fishing machines to trawlers, and from watersport boats to inflatables. Although you’ll find very few sailboats (perhaps a beach cat or kayak with a sail rig), there are standup paddleboards, fishing tackle, a boat docking contest, a crab eating contest, a virtual fishing contest, a kids’ scavenger hunt, and beers flowing from multiple bars right there in the show. Since the boat show takes place in the heart of the Inner Harbor, it’s a great location for

##You might come across a few sailors eyeing the inflatables at the Baltimore Boat Show.

44 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

##Why not star t shopping in January for your fishing mac hine? Photo by Craig Ligibel

##There are alw ays grea t kids’ ac tivities at the Ba Boat Show such ltimore as boat building and decorating.

spending the day and easily find a restaurant or visit other attractions such as the National Aquarium or Port Discovery Children’s Museum.

2. Baltimore Orioles.

The O’s launch their 2020 season with an opening day game against the Yankees March 26 at 3:05 p.m. The new season’s schedule is up online, so plan a cruise or two to Camden Yards sometime between March and September with friends and family.

3. Downtown Sailing Center.

Baltimore sailors know the DSC well. Starting with its U.S. Sailing Keelboat courses in the spring and an April 25 Open House (open to the public), the community sailing center next to Baltimore’s Museum of Industry teems with activity from weekend learn-to-sail courses to Wednesday Night Member Sails and Friday Night Fun Races. The Ya’ Gotta Regatta at the end of September raises funds for the DSC’s community and accessible sailing programs. The DSC always seeks new members, volunteers, sponsors, and donors.

4. Fells Point Festivals.

Also easily accessible to marinas for those traveling by boat, historic Fells Point hosts a couple of family-friendly festivals of interest to sailors. First, at the end of April (dates TBA) is the Fells Point Maritime Heritage Festival (formerly the Privateer Festival), with live music, kids’ activities, grub and grog, and visiting ships. Then, at the beginning of October (dates TBA) Fells Point Fun Festival includes vendors, live music, food, kids’ activities (face painting, hula hooping,

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##Tall ships in Fells Point. Photo courtesy of Visit Baltimore

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See the Bay balloon artist), and even a pet parade, so boat dogs are welcome. Stay tuned to SpinSheet’s calendar for dates of the 2020 events.

5. MECU Pavilion.

Easy to travel to by boat with nearby marina options, the outdoor waterfront pavilion formerly known as Pier Six can seat 4400 concert goers. Tickets are currently available for three concerts: April 26 (NF), May 29 (Russ), and June 25 (Rebelution).

6. Kinetic Sculpture Race.

On May 2, the American Visionary Art Museum hosts the East Coast Kinetic Sculpture Race Championship on the shore of Baltimore’s Harbor. The eighthour race for amphibious, humanpowered, custom-built works of art covers 14 miles, mostly on pavement, but also including a trip into the Chesapeake Bay and through mud and sand.

7. TrawlerFest Baltimore. Held at Harbor East Marina at the end of September, during an ideal season to sail into the Inner Harbor, Passagemaker hosts its TrawlerFest

##The last night of Tuesday Night Racing 2019 at the Downtown Sailing Center. Photo courtesy of facebook.com/downtownsailing

in-water boat show, with an extensive seminar schedule for cruisers (aka sailors going to the dark side). You might be surprised by all the sailing friends you meet on the docks.

8. Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race.

Schooner lovers in Chesapeake country know to head to Charm City in mid-October to see three dozen schooners, meet the sailors dockside, absorb the excitement of this unique event, and watch the spectacular Parade of Sail around the Inner Harbor, before the start (the next day off Annapolis) of the 120-mile race down the Bay to Portsmouth,

##The Parade of Sail in the Inner Harbor the day before the start of the Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race is a sight to behold. Photo by Eric Moseson

VA. The weeklong event begins Columbus Day, to include boat tours and dockside festivities, so expect the spectator-friendly Parade of Sail to unfold Wednesday, October 14.

9. Sail Baltimore Portside Party.

If you love seeing historic ships in Baltimore, then you’ll want to support the organization that brings them to town: Sail Baltimore. Among the ships that visited in 2019 were the USNA Yard Patrol craft, Capitan Miranda (tall ship of Uruguay), Pilgrim, Schooner Lynx, Edna Lockwood, FS Garrone, Noa Santa Maria (Spanish galleon), and NE Brasil. Sail Baltimore hosts its Portside Party with live music, libations and food, a silent auction, and a festive atmosphere for historic ship lovers at the end of October. Stay tuned to SpinSheet for details on this SpinSheet-sponsored, lateOctober event.

10. Baltimore Craft Beer Festival.

Who doesn’t want an excuse to hear live music and walk around the Canton waterfront with a beer in hand? Held in early November 2019, probably the same weekend you were having your sailboat winterized and really needed a decent beer, the festival has not yet announced its 2020 date. Stay tuned to the SpinSheet calendar for updates.

46 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Charter Notes

British Virgin Islands By Zuzana Prochazka

Perfect cruising grounds for first-time charterers and others


hen people consider doing their first charter, the British Virgin Islands usually pop up as the place to go. Short distances, plenty of entertainment infrastructure such as bars and restaurants, manageable winds, multiple charter companies, and spectacular scenery combine to form cruising grounds that are great for newbies and old salts alike. Charter companies are based on the island of Tortola, but they may be in different bays. This will dictate where you go first. Most people do a counter-clockwise tour, but you may want to focus on snorkeling spots first. Check out the Indians near Norman Island. This cluster of four rocks is popular with tourist boats, so time your arrival for early morning when it’s easy to pick up a mooring. The rocks create substantial structure below the surface that is reminiscent of an underwater city, packed with plants and fish but also yellow fire coral that’s best left alone. Just six miles away to the northeast are Salt Island and the wreck of the Royal Mail Steamship, the Rhone. The hulk collapsed long ago and now lies mostly flat along the bottom with little vertical structure. It’s easy to snorkel the length of the ship out to the bow buried in 60 feet of water and see it well even without dive gear. The ship is an eerie sight as you follow the long drive shaft until the propeller comes into full view. Next, head to Manchioneel Bay at the northwest corner of Cooper Island. Tie your dinghy line near Cistern Point and swim around the reef. Parrotfish and grunts flit by while schools of blue tang curve lusciously around in long languid ribbons. Scoot around to Trellis Bay to check out the local artists and visit the Last Resort, an unlikely bar on Bellamy Cay in the middle of the bay. Founded by a Polish yachtsman named Wagner in the 1950s, this is a bar you can only visit by dinghy and even so, beware the coral heads that reach up for your outboard prop. Here you’ll find perhaps the best painkiller cocktails in all of the BVI.

##The Indians near Norman Island, a cluster of four rocks, create substantial structure below the surface that is reminiscent of an underwater city, packed with plants and fish but also yellow fire coral that’s best left alone.

##The Bubbly Pool in the BVI

The next day you can catch a mooring at The Baths, but get there early or make peace with exploring the caves with hundreds of hotel tourists who are brought by commercial boats. When you’ve had enough of a swim, head up to Saba Rock near the Bitter End Yacht Club on Virgin Gorda. The staff puts on an evening tarpon feeding show and they hand you a can of Off so you can make it through your meal without becoming one yourself. Next set course for the ever-alluring island of Anegada. Once completely off limits to charter boats, the 11-mile island on the horizon is like a siren’s song. Not so long ago, getting there could be hazardous. You had to line up compass bearings, keep a sharp look out for coral heads and hope for good weather while avoiding Anegada’s surrounding eighteen mile-long Horseshoe Reef, a notorious boat eater with over 300 known wrecks. However, today it’s an easy sail into the bay where you can catch a mooring in front of the Anegada Reef Hotel. A lobster feast is one of the island’s highlights with split lobsters placed on large grills, the lighting of which is a production in itself. With soft music playing in the evenings, the hotel is the place for a candlelit dinner with your toes in the sand and a forkful of lobster in a dish of butter.

Sprawling salt ponds make up much of the island’s interior, and they’re home to Caribbean flamingos that were hunted out of existence in the early1900s but are now being “re-established.” Another protected species being given a hand is the local Rock Iguana, a timid lizard that nests in burrows on the ground. No visit to the BVIs is complete without at least a day at Jost Van Dyke, home of the Bubbly Pool and Foxy’s Tamarind Bar. Hike to the Bubbly Pool, a tiny inlet with a constricted rock opening to the northeast swell. Periodically, the waves come crashing through and churn up the waters in the pool with a great force that turns the water into foam. It’s like taking a dip in a washing machine as the water tosses you about and turns even staid adults into squealing kids. Foxy’s, possibly the most famous of the BVI establishments where Foxy himself often appears, is the place for a Pina Colada and a party under a canopy of stars. The BVI are known as “Chartering 101.” It’s simply the easiest place for first timers to get their feet wet, so to speak. On the other hand, there are many reasons seasoned cruisers return as well. In fact, tell a friend that you’re doing a bareboat charter in the Caribbean and inevitably the conversation will turn to the BVIs. And it’s no surprise really—these islands have more charter companies, more boats, and more visitors per year than anywhere else. With manageable winds and short hops between islands, the BVIs are perfect for newbies, but the sheer beauty and the unquestionable fun factor bring back seasoned sailors again and again. # SpinSheet.com January 2020 47

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The Choice of Happiness By John Herlig

When cruising, you can choose to see unexpected frustrations as opportunities.


are the happiest person you know. Can that really be true?” “Happiness,” I explained, “is a decision, not a circumstance, one ##The author aboard Ave Del Mar. that doesn’t have to manifest itself as giddy or elated. Happy is me to pause en route to The Bahamas. being at peace with yourself and with Unexpectedly anchored for an extended the universe around you.” time, I made the cozy basin of West I shared the words of the wise Palm Beach my home through the end Buddhist monk Thích Nhat Hanh of hurricane season. I busied myself with who wrote, “There is a power called those things that sailors do while at rest; kshanti, or capacity, and we all have it. I read a lot, worked on the boat, made The capacity to be happy friends with some locals, and whiled is very precious. Someone ##Ave Del Mar at her temporary West Palm home. away the empty spaces between. who is able to be happy Just to my north, Flagler Memorial even when confronted Drawbridge was in the midst of being with difficulties, has the rebuilt and a new favorite pastime soon capacity to offer light and came to be. Day after day I would sit in a sense of joy to herself the teak-paneled salon of Ave Del Mar and to those around her.” and listen to bridge traffic on the VHF The summer of 2016 radio. The bridge construction would found Ave Del Mar and repeatedly change opening schedules me southbound from from its normal twice an hour to long our home waters of Back stretches of once an hour. Several times, Creek in Annapolis when as new spans were being lowered into a broken solar panel and place by a crane, the bridge would close an infected thumb forced

ar away from me, in a boatyard on Green Turtle Cay in The Bahamas, Ave Del Mar, my 1967 Rawson 30 cutter, lay on her side, dormant as if in an extended savasana after being blown off of her stands by Hurricane Dorian. I was in the states, sitting over a simple wooden desk in my sister’s home office, preparing to be interviewed for a web project about people who reinvent themselves after age 50. The Skype call rang to life and the voice of my interviewer, Keith Jones, crackled through my headphones from his home in Mallorca. “I looked at your website,” he said, getting quickly to a point I wasn’t expecting,“and on it you say that you

48 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

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on a Friday evening not to reopen again until the Monday morning next. It was one such Friday when the thick Dutch accent of a woman’s voice came across the air requesting a bridge opening for a northbound sailing vessel named Queen of Hearts. “Captain, the bridge is closed until Monday,” replied the bridge tender. The woman paused hard, as if check-

ing to see if the English was translating properly in her head. “Monday?” she asked. “Yes ma’am.” “You mean the bridge simply will not open until Monday? That I have to stay here?” “You can do what you want,” came his reply, “but the bridge won’t open again until Monday morning at 10 a.m.”


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Frustration radiated from the beautiful Swan 47 that, like me, had come to rest in a quite-unexpected place and in a quite-unexpected way. As this Dutch-flagged vessel anchored near me, I tugged on the painter that held my dinghy Margot to the stern cleat of Ave Del Mar and lowered myself in, dropping the bronze oarlocks into place. Slowly, I rowed out to the Swan,

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Bluewater Dreaming Dreaming presented presented by by Bluewater Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 pulling softly alongside and calling out as I approached. An older couple emerged, perhaps in their 70s, and as they stood in the cockpit, I shared with them what I had learned about life at anchor in West Palm: “I honestly didn’t expect to like it here,” I confessed, “but there is simply no better place to be stuck.” I told them about the dinghy dock, about the free shuttle bus, the grocery store, shops, restaurants, farmer’s market, and entertainment in the town. I told them the secret to get free water and the way to the closest fuel dock. Then I smiled, left them a boat card, and rowed back home. The next day found Ave tied off to the town dock when my new Dutch neighbors walked by hand in hand, smiling. “You weren’t kidding,” she said as she pointed to the plentiful farmer’s market goods in her bag. She shared the tales of their day about town and, as they left, she invited me over for an evening beer.

##The author aboard Ave Del Mar.

Sundown found me sitting comfortably aboard Queen of Hearts as the couple, Jan and Judith Van Donselaar, handed me an ice-cold Heineken. We shared stories—they more than I, as he was an accomplished Atlantic sailor. We talked boats and windvanes, Netherlands and Curacao, storms at sea and life aboard boats. And we talked about happiness. As our evening faded, Judith told me that she needed to thank me. “I was so frustrated about the bridge,” she said. “I was not prepared for this. I needed

someone to help me remember that maybe this isn’t so bad.” We shared a hug that night as new friends. The unusual circumstance only made it sweeter. Queen of Hearts is for sale now, and it seems unlikely that our paths will cross again any time soon. We are left with a strange bonding that happened one hot summer day back in West Palm when the fates’ story played out with a twist. A smile comes to me every time I think of that day. I think that smiling, too, may often be a choice. #

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S p i N S h E E t. C o M 50 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Sa i l i n g to

Tangier Island Photos and story by Cindy Wallach

Local knowledge, watery streets, and doing things the “old way”


ailing to Tangier Island had been on my Chesapeake Bay bucket list for a while. Maybe it was hearing tales of an island where time stands still and folks live like they did “in the old days.” Maybe it was the idea that a boataccess-only island felt like a rare adventure here on the Bay. Maybe it was hearing about the clean sandy beaches, the waters still teeming with crabs and fish, and the abundant bird life. Whatever it was, I couldn’t get it out of my mind.

Tangier is so close, yet so far away. It lies way east and a little south from the mouth of the Potomac. It seems to be one of those places people pass on the way from here to there, and they say, “Oh yeah, I’ve always wanted to go but never had the chance.” The approach is straightforward, but a little deceiving. The island is flat, like so flat that much of it is actually below sea level. This makes it hard to see it until you’re quite close. The channel is wide and

well marked, but like many places on the Chesapeake, don’t stray from the channel here. It goes from passable to whoopswe’re-in-three-feet-of-water in a blink. This holds true as you make your way to the one and only marina on Tangier Island. Eighty-eight-year-old Milton Parks owns and runs Parks Marina. “Marina” might be a stretch; it’s a collection of docks, some with power and some without, and clean bathrooms and showers. Milton charges very little and SpinSheet.com January 2020 51

Sa iling to

Tangier Island makes up for the basic amenities with a thick layer of local character. If you phone or hail Milton on the VHF, be ready for some slow and loud conversations. He’s very hard of hearing, but he’ll call you darlin’ and welcome you with open arms and invaluable local knowledge. Tangier is one of those places where you can tie up, and within five minutes jump off your boat and start walking to town. If you’re lucky, Milton will be waiting with his golf cart to give you a personal tour. Wandering by foot offers a slow charm that you don’t often find in the world today. We spent a mild September weekend meandering the streets of Tangier. The town is only 1.3 square miles, so you won’t get lost. There’s an ice cream

##Milton Parks, owner of Park’s Marina on Tangier. Photos by Cindy Wallach

place, a golf cart rental, one school for all grades, a post office, a tiny museum, a few restaurants, a few small shops, several churches, and many, many graves. Cats freely roam the town, which coincidentally is strangely lacking in dogs. Signs around the town tell you points

Top 5 Activities To Do With the Whole Family on Tangier Island By Zach Wallach

Unplugged, isolated, and small may seem like a bad way to start a family outing, but Tangier is truly fun for all ages. 1. The southern beach has the nicest sands on the Chesapeake. It’s easily accessible by land or by sea and surrounded by clean water. The beach is home to large groups of seabirds and the occasional swarm of black biting flies. But what you won’t find here are crowds. 2. Golf cart exploration is one of the main attractions on Tangier. Golf carts can be rented for the day at Four Brothers Crab House. It’s difficult to get lost when you can see the whole island from any point. The golf carts are also fun for teens to try their hand at driving in a safe environment. 3. Fishing and crabbing are the main attractions on Tangier since it’s known for its marine wildlife. Fish and crabs are more abundant there than in other parts of the Chesapeake. Kids can spend hours sitting on a pier with a chicken neck on a string or fishing rod bringing in the catch of the day. 4. The island is full of different types of wildlife, but cats rule the roost on Tangier. They roam the streets and fields looking for food and attention. The cat population is only slightly behind the human population of 706. The cats have become such a problem they have started airlifting them off the island. However, the cats are fun for younger children to play with.

##The author’s daughter on a street in Tangier, and no, it had not rained.

52 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

5. The Tangier History Museum is one of the newer attractions of Tangier. The museum has an educational film about the island’s history and displays all of its unique stories and traditions. The museum is hands-on, making it fun for all ages. Plus, it’s free admission for the little ones.

of interest and local history. Walking around with a camera you’ll find beautiful old houses, quirky yard art, and quiet skiffs in the tall marsh grass. It’s easy to notice the things this place doesn’t have. There’s no Wifi, no cell service, no bad side of town, and no cars. Well there are a few work trucks here and there, but most everyone gets around by golf cart, bicycle, foot, and of course, boat. The water tower mid-island has a painting of a crab and a cross on it, which sums up the values of the approximately 700 year-round residents who inhabit this 346 acre island. The island might be 337 acres by the time this article goes to print. The ladies at the local museum informed us that they are losing nine acres a year to sea level rise. A shocking statistic made crystal clear by a museum display showing where the island footprint used to be and where it is now. But you can experience it for yourself. Walking around this place after more than a month without rain, we were stopped by watery streets wherever we went. The island is being slowly consumed by the very water its inhabitants love and depend on. Chatting with the residents, there seems to be a keen awareness of what’s happening, but not necessarily worry. One woman told us, “President Trump promised to save us. He loves poor people and he loves this island. He is going to build a retaining wall around the island and that will save us.” I asked an older gentleman about the rising waters. He told me, “God only allowed one flood with Noah, so he won’t let us wash away too. We’ll be okay.” All spoken with a quiet faith and a peculiar patois unique to the island.

As far away from it all as it is there, you can go to the bitter southern end of the island and feel as if you’re at the end of the world. The end of the world includes wicked biting black flies. The white sand beaches of Tangier are some of the softest and purest on the Chesapeake Bay. You can walk or golf cart to the public beach by the air strip and walk way down to the southern spit. Or you can dinghy around from the marina, or even take your big boat there to drop a day hook. If you go by boat, mind the depth and don’t be tempted by the open water to take a shortcut or you will end up aground, even in a dinghy. But if you follow the southern end of the channel out and loop yourself out and around, you won’t be disappointed. We were greeted by huge flocks of pelicans and other sea birds. It’s a beautiful place to swim, bird watch, and take photos. Back at the marina, my kids were squealing with delight as the sun went down and they were able to scoop up net full after net full of bait fish and little crabs. It was a childhood summer scene straight out of a Norman Rockwell painting. We spent two nights and three days there. On our last day, I cooked some

dinner and homemade cookies for Milton, who lives alone. His eyes and skin tell the story of his life lived entirely on this island, working on the water. He told me about his wife and how much he misses her, his eyes glistening bluer as he spoke of her. And he talked about his children and how proud he is of them, even though he rarely sees them. I gave him the little package of food as we left the dock, to thank him for his hospitality. He told me he was glad to see a person who still did things “the old ways.” And then he called me darlin’ one last time.

It was hard not to look over our transom and wonder if we will ever see this place again. I couldn’t help but look at my kids and wonder if this island will be here for them to take their kids one day. We sailed away with this uneasy feeling, like we knew something, like we had the ability to leave while they were all held there in a bubble of hope and nostalgia. It was like watching the end of a sad movie; you were glad you had the experience and you were richer for it, but you still couldn’t help but feel a little tug in your heart. #

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pinSheet’s Club Notes section is the place to share your club’s news about events and sailing stars. We welcome 350-word submissions and photos of happy sailors and pretty boats. We also appreciate profiles of standout club members, especially in the winter months. Suggestions for profiles and all other submissions may be sent to beth@spinsheet.com.

The Corinthians Chesapeake Bay Fleet Annual Eggnog By Susan Theuns


he Chesapeake Bay Fleet kicked off the holiday season with an eggnog luncheon at Annie’s Paramount Steak & Seafood House in Kent Narrows. Nearly 100 Corinthians and guests enjoyed a cocktail hour on the waterfront followed by a beautiful meal of prime

rib and crab cakes. Annie’s had over ten spectacular trees and lighted displays to give the backdrop for some great holiday photo opportunities. The group was able to welcome several new members in attendance including Jim Brooks, Rebecca, Bob Leichtman, Allan Lesser, and Beth Wingerd. The mobile ship’s store rivaled Black Friday and Cyber Monday with some sales for those nautical gift-givers. Many thanks to Hank Recla for running the store at this event. Door prizes went to Vickie Shea, Neil Ross, and Liza Douglas. Congrats! Although a festive celebration with friends and loved ones, we also had a moment of silence ##Corinthians enjoy eggnog at Annie’s in Kent Narrows. for our lost fleet members

in 2019: Andy Cohen, DDS and Andy Noyes. It was nice to share the time with Carolie Noyes to acknowledge her loss. In addition, the Eggnog serves as an annual meeting to vote in the next fleet captain and present trophies and awards. Bob Whitcomb took possession of the Dinghy Race trophy for his winning efforts at the Annual Cruise in Maine. Hank Theuns was ushered in as Chesapeake Bay fleet captain for 2020. He thanked the group and introduced members of the Afterguard. Rich Tull received the Marcoux Award for his exceptional services to the fleet. Rich was also recognized as the incoming Master for the organization.We look forward to their support and leadership. Our next events are both on land: the Annual Winter Gam held in Newport, RI, and the locally held Bah Humbug! on January 25. For more information about The Corinthians and their events, go to thecorinthians.org. Happy New Year!

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From Going Nowhere to Going Sailing


This charter company owner’s life turned around after he learned to sail.

emart Presley of Baltimore says that he’s found inner peace and that his life is no longer troubled by the emptiness that dogged him for years. “I was into booze and drugs, and going nowhere,” says Presley, who has been sober for more than 20 years.

That all began to change around 18 years ago, after Presley sat in the chair of his dentist and heard her describe how her love for watersports motivated her. She sounded believable and intriguing, but the California transplant, who is African-American, knew of no other black people in the area who were into sailing. The sport was foreign to him until he did a little research and discovered that Getaway Sailing offered introductory sailing instruction in Baltimore’s Inner Harbor. He signed up for a class where he met instructor Marcus Asante. Presley describes the outing as an eye-opener. “It was amazing to imagine that so much fun

could come from learning the simple basics,” Presley says. Through Asante, Presley met a few other African-American sailors who inspired him to keep learning and broaden his skills set. Presley wanted more, and he soon purchased his first boat, a used Catalina 27 that he sailed on the Patapsco River and the Bay with his newfound friends. The bug of owning a bigger boat began to bite, and before long Presley purchased a used Tartan 34 from CRAB Sailing, a foundation that was headed by Don Backe and that introduces and promotes sailing within the disabled community. Presley, who has been a printer for 45 years, named the boat Jameel, and he sailed it after work, on weekends, and every opportunity he could get. Even when the temperature dropped below 50 degrees on some fall and winter days, he took it out for a spin. He often single-handed Jameel from its slip in Baltimore to the Eastern Shore and down to Annapolis. With friends in the Universal Sailing Club, where he once served as fleet captain, he took longer trips to Deltaville and Hampton, VA. It began to dawn on Presley that sailing was taking over his life, which he confesses was something he needed. Looking ahead, he realized it would be helpful if he acquired his Coast Guard captain’s 100ton license. “That was a challenge,” Presley admits. But between the long classroom hours and studying, he was successful. “It gave me a sense of accomplishment,” he says. These days, Presley is running his own charter business, Cool Breeze Sailing Charters (coolbreezesailingcharters.com). He’s captained charter vessels in the Virgin

Islands, St. Martin, Anguilla, St. Barth’s, St. Lucia, and St. Vincent—all the while introducing the sport to women and other African-Americans who’d never tried it. Most recently, he has captained charter vessels in Italy and the Greek islands. Next summer he’s leading a charter group to Mallorca, Spain. Presley sold his Tartan and acquired a much newer Catalina 36 that he captains for half-day and full-day trips around Baltimore’s Inner Harbor, the Patapsco and Bay, as well as overnight weekend captained charters on the Bay. “I like the expression, ‘It takes a village,’” Presley says about how he was guided and educated by other sailors to get to where he is today. “I’m grateful to those who have helped me, and in turn I see myself as introducing the sport to other people.”

About the author: Baxter Smith has been a fan of SpinSheet for many years, especially when he lived in Baltimore and sailed on the Chesapeake Bay. Now retired, Baxter resides in Southern CA, where the winters are warmer for year-round sailing. SpinSheet.com January 2020 55

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How I Became a New Member of the Club

ailing into 2020, the Chesapeake Bristol Club (CBC) is on a beam reach with following seas. We look forward to our 46th year, in which the CBC continues to be the last remaining active Bristol club. But we are not just existing. We are growing—even adding members without gray hair! New member, Bob Gray, says, “While my name may be Gray, I still don’t have gray hair. My wife and I are in our late 50s and our kids have graduated from college, so we decided to start sailing three years ago. We bought a Bristol 40 and completely overhauled it. Like a kid who grew up with his dad always wanting a Chevy, my dad always wanted a Bristol sailboat. Once I had achieved my lifelong dream of owning one, we then found another, a Bristol 43, and we bought it too.”

Gray continues, “When we joined CBC, we found a very welcoming and fun group of people. We then recruited the couple who had bought our Bristol 40—they don’t have gray hair either (not that there is anything wrong with gray hair). We live in New Jersey, but love

the Chesapeake Bay, and have our boat slipped in Rock Hall, MD.” If you are in search of Bristol owners on the Bay, go to cbclub.info for more information about our club (including details on membership), and to view photos and the Log account of club events.

##CBC commodore Rebecca Burka with Bob and Deirdre Gray.

Eastport Yacht Club Receives Environmental Steward Recognition


pa Creek Conservancy presented the Steward of the Creek Award to Eastport Yacht Club (EYC) at its annual Bay Stewardship Holiday event on November 17. “It was a pleasure to present this award to EYC for their continual commitment to Bay stewardship, providing water access to local kids and working toward a healthy Spa Creek,” says Amy Clements, Spa Creek Conservancy president.

For several years EYC has been participating in the Spa Creek Monitoring Program engaging junior sailors in the weekly water quality monitoring effort. It has also played a huge role by coordinating boats for Spa Creek Conservancy›s annual Kids on the Creek event, which provides local children an opportunity to get out on the water and learn about the Bay. “EYC truly values our collaborative partnership with the Spa Creek Conservanc, from the ongoing Operation ##(L-R) Donna Jefferson and Amy Clements of Spa Clearwater Program Creek Conservancy with Ed Wells, Nancy Hames, and Virginia Tippie of Eastport Yacht Club. to the annual Kids on the Creek Day. We are very honored to receive this award,” says EYC commodore Ed Wells. The 2019 Steward of the Creek Award recognized EYC’s stewardship efforts, which include: monitoring water quality

56 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

at the mouth of Spa Creek; restoring oysters by building a living wave wall reef and growing oysters in cages for Bay conservation efforts; engaging youth in stewardship activities during sailing classes and “Bay Weeks;” and providing educational boat rides for kids to learn about Spa Creek and the Bay. EYC was also recently recognized by the Sailors for the Sea as a model for its Clean Regatta Program. “Since 2014, EYC has been setting the bar in the Mid-Atlantic when it comes to hosting sustainable and community-inclusive regattas. Their commitment to reducing waste and protecting the waters upon which they race is beyond comparison, and Sailors for the Sea has actively used Eastport Yacht Club as an example that other yacht clubs can follow when they set out to make a difference themselves,” says Tyson Bottenus, program director. According to Sailors for the Sea, since 2016, of 220 host clubs and a total of nearly 400 certified events, EYC holds the record for total number of individually registered Clean Regattas.

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Outstanding Member: Mia McCroskey

ia McCroskey, who is currently the lone woman skipper in The Sailing Club, Inc. (TSC), continues to make new friends and earn the respect of all for her navigation, sail trim, and often the ability to arrive first at any destination. Mia enjoys training new members and currently heads up the TSC training committee as a member of the club’s board of trustees. Mia, who learned to sail in Southern California where she grew up, is outstanding because she seeks to share the joy she finds in sailing, exploring the world, and meeting new people. She has an exceptional ability to lead as well as encourage others. When we leave a harbor and Mia is already out, skippers don’t provide a course, they just say, “Follow Mia,” with all the confidence in the world that she is on the best course. Mia is also known for her underwater photography, snorkeling and dive

abilities, as well as prowess in the galley. Her crews are often surprised to learn that she is building a doll house based on the set from a favorite television show. Spare time for Mia is rare because of her job managing a software development team in offices in New York and Georgia. In 2014 Mia challenged herself to write a novel, and the “Double Trouble” sailing adventure series was born. Since that first book, Mia has written four others. Her books are a favorite of club members and many others around the world. Last September Mia was a skipper and assistant trip leader on the

club’s Cote d’Azur, France trip, which included stops to explore, opportunities to buy fresh produce in small towns, and wonderful sails on the beautiful blue Mediterranean. Mia took on the additional challenge of learning French and continues to speak it whenever in the company of anyone that was on that trip. Her intent is always to spread joy that makes you smile, rather than complain.

Telling Stories Under the Stars in the Cockpit, and Other Reflections


he last official Hunter Sailing Association Station #1 (HSA-1) event of the year was the Eastport Yacht Club Lights Parade. We enjoyed the spectacular array of boats covered in the thousands of lights and holiday decor. The little bit of envy we because the featured yachts were still in the water and not yet winterized, quickly faded as realized how content we were in the warmth of the Annapolis Waterfront Hotel. The end of 2019 is also a time to reflect on the year’s sailing adventures. During the past year, HSA-1 hosted 13 events, and 32 boats participated in club activities. Here are the club’s officers reflecting on their most memorable club sailing experiences of 2019: Commodore Bob Rectanus: “We have had a great time meeting up with friends and new members, visiting anchorages we have never been to, and staying up late sharing stories in the cockpit, on the hook under the stars. One of the best for us was

celebrating the Summer Sailstice in Waaboard September, we did Prosecco bongs, a terhole Cove on the backside of Tilghman slightly zany but super fun time, complete Island.” with rainbow colored popcorn and discusMike Meegan, club treasurer: “Every sions on the merits of unicorns.” year, my wife Tina and I look forward to As we prepare to usher in 2020, we hope catching up with all of our HSA-1 friends new and current club members will provide at the CrabFest, and this year was no us with input on cruises for next year. One exception.” of the best winter activities is pouring over Vice commodore Laurie Underwood charts next to the fireplace and plotting out loved the opportunity to eat Smith Island future excursions. If you have a Hunter in Cake, tour beautiful Tangier Island, VA, the mid-Chesapeake Bay, check out hsa1. and learn about the island’s distinctive org or email commodore@hsa1.org or vc@ culture. hsa1.org to learn more about membership. Immediate past commodore Greg Guthman: “Debating what to do in Somers Cove Marina ##HSA-1 members toured Tangeir Island in 2019. in Crisfield, MD, during a tornado when there were just four boats there…three of which were HSA-1 boats!” Fleet captain Ed Oliver and wife Candy: “At the popcorn and Prosecco party hosted by LaShon and Karl Henderson SpinSheet.com January 2020 57

Cruising Club presented by by Cruising Club Notes Notes presented

Deltaville, VA • 804-776-9211 • NortonYachts.com

Informative Presentations for Shorthanded Racers and Cruisers


he Chesapeake Shorthand Sailing Society (CHESSS) held its annual fall meeting at Union Jacks British Pub. Once

##Chuck O’Malley at the CHESSS fall meeting.

the business portion of the meeting was dispatched, there were three very informative presentations. The first presentation provided information on a CHESSS class start for the 2020 Annapolis Bermuda Ocean Race. This will be the first year that there will be a doublehanded class in the A2B. This was followed by a discussion about the new Mixed Gender Double-handed Class that will premiere at the 2024 Paris Summer Olympics. Currently there are a number of CHESSS members who are gearing up to do Mixed Gender Double-handed Class in 2020. Now that CHESSS has been sanctioned as a CBYRA Class, CHESSS’s 2020

Winter Learning Opportunity Open to All

plans will include events that provide an ideal venue for the Mixed Gender Double-handed racers. The highlight of the meeting was a presentation by Chuck O’Malley, owner of Chesapeake Sailmakers. Chuck’s topic was optimizing your boat’s sail inventory and sail trim for short- handed sailing. There is a tendency to think of this topic as being solely aimed at race boats. But Chuck explained how many of the newer sail types and fabrics offer big advantages to short-handed cruisers as well as racers in terms of ease of handling, durability, crew comfort, and performance. He also discussed how to better utilize both racer and cruiser’s existing sails across a broader wind range. Find additional information about CHESSS at chbaysss.org.

##An SOS bareboat cruise on Lake Champlain.


ave the Date! On Saturday, February 9, Singles on Sailboats (SOS) will hold a SASSY event: Seminars, Awards, Skills, Sailing, and an eventful 2019 sailing Year in pictures (SASSY). Join us at Double Tree hotel on Riva Road in Annapolis for morning seminar sessions, to include an Introduction to SOS, FUNdamentals of Sailing, Navigation, and Handling Emergencies and Stop the Bleed certification, among others. Stay for the day and learn more about SOS with our luncheon followed by annual traditional awards, fun Jibe Ho awards, and photos of the 2019 season of sailing, both on the Bay and abroad on our bareboat cruises. Cost is $30 for seminars only; additional fee for lunch, awards ceremony, and photo presentation. For more information and to sign up online, go to singlesonsailboats.org.

Find your club’s notes at spinsheet.com/clubs 58 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

SaleS • Service • MariNa • charterS • SailiNg School NortonYachts.com

##BCYC members Eileen Smith, Jae Hamilton, and Candy Wilson at a late season happy hour at Miles River Yacht Club.

##Corinthian Rich Tull accepting the Marcoux Award from past Corinthians Chesapeake Bay fleet captain, Hank Recla.

##Photo courtesy of the Hunter Sailing Association, Station 1.

##Wilmington Sail and Power Squadron members John and Betty Ingram have a little fun!

##Giving gifts and ditty boxes to the Seamen’s Center of Wilmington, DE, has been a tradition of the WSPS for more than 20 years.

SpinSheet.com January 2020 59

Racing News News Racing

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F O R D E TA I L S , G O T O S P I N S H E E T. C O M / S P I N S H E E T- R A C I N G - T E A M

Chill Out! Frostbite Racers Fearless in Face of Winter


re you crazy?” is a question frostbite racers respond to as ducks shake off a little sleet. They know the secrets to sailing in quiet harbors, dressing warmly and wisely, spending exhilarating sailing days with good friends, competing in not-so-serious races, and enjoying wintertime on the water. Annapolis sailor Bruce Irvin started frostbite racing in 1997 on his Laser out of Severn Sailing Association (SSA) and raced several seasons on Peter Henry’s Frers 33 Mischief. He began frostbite racing his J/30 Shamrock in the fall of 2016. He topped the J/30 class in the first half of Annapolis Yacht Club’s Frostbite Series 2019. Irvin says, “Annapolis Harbor and the Severn River transform in winter offering ideal racing conditions. Gone are the usual crowds of warm-weather boating enthusiasts, leaving the water open and smooth even on the windiest days. The wind is usually good, everyone is more relaxed, and you can sleep in with afternoon starts. The races are short, and the no-spinnaker rule keeps things simple. Best of all, frostbite racing allows you to enjoy the exquisite fun of sailboat racing year-round.” His favorite crew members are Amy Kuhl, Andrew Moe, Leon Bloom, and “all who show up to race.”

60 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Fellow AYC frostbite racer Peter Trogdon, who’s been competing in his Harbor 20 for seven years, concurs. He adds, “The best way to get better is to race all year with the best people you can find. The best sailors are out sailing and getting better in the winter. Many fleets do not frostbite, so some great sailors are available for crew.” Trogdon credits John Sherwood for teaching him about racing and notes that Margaret Podlich is now his top crew member. “She is amazing at teaching and at every facet of the sport.”

Are there challenging days on the water during the winter? Absolutely. Scott Williamson, who started frostbiting occasionally 25 years ago on his family Penguin, is now hooked on winter Laser racing out of SSA and acts as Fleet 10 captain. He notes a memorable “war story” from December 18, 2016. “We were sailing a beautiful day in front of the Naval Academy with 20 boats. The winds were light, and the sun was out. It was a great day! That changed quickly when we were surprised by a dramatic gust front. In a matter of minutes, winds shifted 180 degrees and increased from warm, light air (zero to five miles per hour) to a gale (steady wind over 30 mph with gusts reaching 50 mph). SSA race committee quickly acted by requesting emergency support from local authorities. “I capsized my boat and waited until the winds dropped enough for me to sail back to SSA. Every sailor made it to shore safely with the help of emer-

##Peter Trogdon with Margaret and Sophie Podlich. Photos by Will Keyworth

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Racing Racing News News

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SPINSHEET WANTS YOU ON OUR CREW ##Scott Williamson, Laser Fleet 10 captain. Photo by Ted Morgan

gency responders, but many boats were abandoned. Later that evening, a group of us went back on the water to grab boats floating down the Bay.” Southern Bay sailor and SpinSheet Century Club member Tim Etherington remembers a couple of tough winter sailing days: “Two years ago the winds for the Dana Dillon New Year’s Day Madness Race were around 20 knots, and it was around zero degrees. Everyone had ice on the deck from spray. A few years ago when the Northern Bay froze hard, when some of that broke up in January, I had to paddle the Sunfish through 100

##Bruce Irvin, Andrew Moe (holding boom), Amy Kuhl (right), and Leon Bloom.

yards of ice and slush to get out to clear water and go sailing.” Irvin says, “During a Laser frostbite race a snow squall came through the course. Wet snow began piling up on the deck, so much so that the boat began to slow down from the added weight. I had to clear off a half inch of snow everywhere I could reach with my arm; that was a first.” Trogdon says, “The tough days are the really cold and windy ones, but we skip those because we know that it won’t be fun. And if it’s not going to be fun, shouldn’t we do something else?” ##Photo by Will Keyworth

62 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

All these sailors remember spectacular winter sailing days as well. Irvin remembers a perfectly sunny St. Patrick’s Day race two years ago. “We managed to prevail in the last and tie break race of the season against Doug and Amy Stryker’s TOTALed Mayhem team (and J/30 2018 High Point champion), and in true frostbite spirit they tossed a plastic Guinness clover over to us from the previous day’s festivities. I am sure they were working on less sleep than us, helping our cause considerably. That frostbite clover is glued to our bulkhead as a reminder of friendships and a great day of winter racing. The year before Etherington’s frigid New Year’s Madness Race, “temperatures had been in the 60’s, and everyone was sailing in T-shirts.” Trogdon says, “I remember one winter day when the sunset, full moon, and warm southerly breeze were so special that we stayed out sailing after the second race just to visit with the crew and be deeply grateful we live in and sail in such a beautiful place.” What clothing and gear do these sailors rely upon? Trogdon says, “In December we play Christmas classics on the Bluetooth speaker during the races. I love my Musto winter windstop hat from APS, and my Patagonia super thick turtleneck base layer.”

S P I N S H E E T. C O M / S P I N S H E E T- R A C I N G - T E A M Irvin concurs on the Bluetooth speaker and adds gloves and wool socks. Williamson says, “Aside from my PFD, I could not sail in the winter without my full-body Gill wetsuit and spray top, three-season gloves, neoprene boots, and Laser Fleet 10 Frostbite Beanie!” Etherington adds, “For dinghy racing I use waders and a kayak top. I have full freedom of movement, and I can layer any clothing I need to underneath. I think it is better than a dry suit. Some people think the waders are unsafe, but that is unfounded. With a kayak top that has a watertight closure on the sleeves and the neck and an elastic waist band, I can go in the water and at worst get a trickle of water down my neck. I have gone in multiple time in temps down to 32 with no issues. There is no way for water to get forced into the waders with a top on. “I have light and mid-weight wool underwear. Smartwool socks (hiking socks) are the absolute best for your feet. Wool works even when wet. A good pair of gloves is essential. I wear the palms out on most neoprene gloves, but West Marine has a pair with a normal leather sailing palm that work really well.” When it comes to race rituals to keep things light and fun, Irvin’s Shamrock crew enjoys Bloody Marys between races. Etherington says, “a bourbon after a frostbite sail is civilized, and our post-race ritual on the Sunfish is champagne.” Williamson says, “We often recap the day on shore with a few drinks and roaring fire. Later in the week the winners write up how they made it look so easy. This really helps the fleet become better.” All the frostbiters interviewed recommended winter racing to stave off the winter blues. Irvin says, “Frostbite racing makes spring arrive sooner.” Williamson sums it up: “The Chesapeake is the best during the fall and winter months. The wind is great, the water is clean, and you don’t feel crowded on the water from lots of other boats around. Come join us. Laser Fleet 10 is always looking for more sailors!”

##Laser saiilng out of SSA.

SpinSheet.com January 2020 63

Racing Racing News News

presented by

SPINSHEET WANTS YOU ON OUR CREW New FALL Screwpile Feeder Race… And Back to Zahniser’s We Go!

##The 2020 Screwpile Regatta will unfold September 27 and 28, with Safe Harbor Zahniser’s as regatta headquarters. Photo by SpinSheet


outhern Maryland Sailing Association (SMSA) has announced changes for the Screwpile Regatta 2020 that are going to get some very favorable attention from Chesapeake Bay racers. First, the 2020 Screwpile Regatta organizing committee has teamed up with Annapolis Yacht Club (AYC) to hold Screwpile the same weekend as the AYC Fall Race to Solomons. The AYC event on Saturday, September 26 will serve as a feeder race for two days of racing at Screwpile on Sunday/Monday, September 27 and 28.

In addition to moving from the traditional July race dates, Screwpile headquarters, parties, and awards ceremony will relocate back to the tent at Safe Harbor Zahniser’s Yachting Center. Thousands of Chesapeake racers

have very fond memories of the great Screwpile parties on that hill at Z’s. Watch for more details in future issues of SpinSheet. For additional info call Jim Keen, SMSA’s 2020 Screwpile regatta chair (240) 925-1173.

Hampton Yacht Club Hosts its 42nd Gaboon Race


mooth as silk… not even really cold. The mark boat, Kerry Sue (Lippincott 32), skippered and crewed by Marshal Findley and Susan Downing, left early to set the turning mark, avoiding the worst of the impending rain. The downpour lightened up just as the racers began to arrive at registration in the Hampton Yacht Club lounge. As crews swarmed over their boats and/or

By Lin McCarthy

launched the dry-sailed ones, the wind arrived on the scene and lingered around a respectable, tantalizing 17-18 knots, enough to get the boats out the river, even though on the nose. Most of the racers reported the conditions as “not uncomfortable.” Nobody came back looking or feeling like a popsicle. The Gaboon is a pursuit race in which the slower boats start ahead

##Ian Hill’s J/111 Sitella shoves momentarily ahead of Phil Briggs’s J/36 Feather, which took a one-inch lead at the finish line for second place. Photo by Lin McCarthy

64 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

of the faster ones. The starting times are determined by each boat’s PHRF handicap. The first to cross the finish line is the overall winner. This year that boat was Neil Ford and Lis Biondi’s Danger Paws. Just inches apart at the finish line were in second place, Phil Briggs’s Feather and Ian Hill’s Sitella in third. Eleven boats, skippers and crew ignored the local weather prediction for ghastly conditions and enjoyed a particularly good winter sailing day at just the right time. John McCarthy and Buk Lawrence closed up the start/finish line operation once all the racers were accounted for, and the order of finish was announced by event organizer Phil Briggs around 3 p.m. All were invited to the actual awards presentation on Tuesday evening, December 3 at HYC Awards Night. And, Kerry Sue, the first one on the water, was the last to return. The mark boat and supplemented crew had assisted one of the competitors who found themselves in a tussle with Hampton Bar. All ended well: no injuries, no damage, no big thing!

S P I N S H E E T. C O M / S P I N S H E E T- R A C I N G - T E A M

AYC Welcomes All to Seminar on Applying for ORC Certificate

##In the AYC Fall Race to Solomons 2020 (among other events) dedicated ORC classes will be included. Photo from the 2019 race by Ben Cushwa


obbs Davis will lead a seminar at Annapolis Yacth Club (AYC) on Saturday, February 1, from 10 a.m. to noon in the Sailing Center, guiding sailors through the steps of applying for an Offshore Racing Congress (ORC) certificate. He is the chairman of the promotion and development committee for the ORC and chief handicapper for our area. In AYC’s 2019 Fall Series 21 boats in the ORC Division divided into two classes. AYC invites those sailors who do not currently have valid ORC certificates to attend this seminar to learn more because of the opportunities that will be available to you this coming year. Starting in 2020, AYC’s Wednesday Night Racing will include an ORC

division. Dedicated ORC classes will be included in the following AYC regattas: Spring Race to Oxford, Annual Regatta, Annapolis Labor Day Regatta, Fall Race to Solomons, and the Fall Series. An overall ORC

trophy will be awarded to the top boat in these weekend regattas. The seminar will be open to members and non-members, free of charge. Call the Front Desk to register: (410) 263-9279.

Annapolis - Bermuda Race 2020 Race Seminars: Navigation and Weather • Celestial Navigation Panel Discussion

Join Live Podcast with racer Andy Schell of 59 North Sailing

Friday, January 31, 6 - 8 pm

• 59 North - Celestial Navigation Workshop Saturday - Sunday, February 1 - 2, 9 am - 5 pm Register at: www.59-north.com/celestial

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SpinSheet.com January 2020 65

Racing Racing News News

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SPINSHEET WANTS YOU ON OUR CREW Race Management Seminar Open to All

##Without good race management, there would be no great racing! Photo by SpinSheet


n Saturday, February 1 at the Norfolk Yacht and Country Club, instructors John McCarthy and Jerry Thompson will teach a one-day Race Management Seminar, which meets U.S. Sailing requirements for Club Race Officer certification or renewal. The $35 registration fee includes course materials and online testing. Testing is optional but required for U.S. Sailing Club Race Officer certification. The event runs from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Drinks, snacks, and lunch will be provided for an additional cost of $20 per registrant payable at the door prior to the beginning of the course. There will not be time for participants to go off site for lunch due to the length of the course. Register early since spaces are limited. Find online registration at ussailing.org by searching “race officer seminar calendar.”


Congratulations to the SpinSheet Racing Team 2019!

he sailors listed below qualified for our Racing Team by participating in the following: one racing series, one charity regatta, two multiday or distance regattas, one volunteer day, and three other regattas. We will celebrate their accomplishments with a party later this month and they will receive their long-sleeved high-tech Team One Newport shirt for 2019. Over the course of the year, we’ve had insightful feedback from active racers who have not made the team for legitimate reasons, yet they’ve sailed often. For 2020, we’re switching to a points system so that more sailors may qualify by earning 25 points. Find details at spinsheet.com/racing-team and here in the racing section as the season unfolds. Our goal, as always, is to challenge sailors to push for one more regatta, one more day on the race course, one more day on the water. Congratulations to our 2019 team for the time and effort you put into the Chesapeake racing scene! Charlotte Barter Kristen Berry Alan Bomar Isaac Breen-Franklin Megs Bryant Jill Bradley Todd Cagwin Linsley Carruth Roger Coney Julianne DeGraw Fettus Brian Deming Jack Detweiler Evan Dougherty Dale Eager

66 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Eileen Fahrmeier

Cedric Lewis

Sean Porter

Henry Filter

Ashley Love

Mark Rickling

Casey Firth

Christopher Mazza

Mark Riddle

Marianna Fleischman

Michael McNamara

Amie Ross

Tom Hall

Henry Meiser

Bob Rutsch

Glenn Harvey

John Mercier

Lisa Simpkins

Gerard Hiller

Brad Miller

David Stalfort

Peter Holden

Drew Mutch

Matthew Targarona

Dotty Holoubek

Maury Niebur

Ed Tracy

Prag Katta

Drew O’Hara

Dwight Wessel

John Kirchner

Dustin O’Hara

Bill Wheary

Roger Lant

Buttons Padin

Brian Wiersema

Jamie Lawson

Kevin Petrikas

Dennis Yanez

S P I N S H E E T. C O M / S P I N S H E E T- R A C I N G - T E A M

All Wecome at the Bacardi Cup and Invitational Early Bird Special Ends February 2


By Sara Zanobini

ere in Miami, we are counting down to the 2020 Bacardi Cup and Bacardi Invitational Regatta, the world-renowned regattas where the sailors are the stars of the show. This event attracts sailors and fans from around the world with more than 200 sailors from over 20 countries expected March 1-7. The historic Bacardi Cup kicks off proceedings, as the revered Star fleet celebrates the 93rd anniversary of this iconic event, and later in the week the J/70, Melges 24, Viper 640, and an all-new foiling circle will join the racing mix. We are proud of our heritage as one of the few headline events where you don’t have to be a world beater to compete. Everyone is welcome, with the entry list featuring Olympic and World Champions, sailing legends, and well-known personalities alongside weekend warriors, all watched by an enthusiastic spectator crowd.

The spectacular world-class racing keeps the race course action formidable, while back ashore the unique Bacardi style sets the tone for memorable postrace hospitality. The 2020 regatta opens on Sunday, March 1 with registration and the launch of the opening Bacardi Happy Hour to boost the shoreside atmosphere, ahead of the first day of racing for the Star Class. The Star fleet battles it out in one long race each day from March 2-7, with the other classes contesting a multiple daily race card from March 5-7. Find online entry at bacardiinvitational.com. Teams can take advantage of the ##Photos by Martina Orsini

reduced early-bird entry fee until February 2. If you have never competed before, then make 2020 the year to kick off your Bacardi Cup and Bacardi Invitational Regatta experience, so line up alongside the 65 teams from 11 countries already entered. Post-race everyone can enjoy the club houses and facilities of the Coral Reef Yacht Club, Biscayne Bay Yacht Club, Shake a Leg Miami, and the U.S. Sailing Center, who throw open their doors to sailors from around the world in partnership with Bacardi. The Bacardi Cup and Bacardi Invitational Regatta feature a whole host of nightly parties, where sailors can unwind, chat with fellow enthusiasts, talk all things sailing, and share stories from the race course. After the free-flowing happy hour, the Bacardi hospitality continues long into the evening with lively music and band entertainment. The beautiful waters of Biscayne Bay deliver an exquisite stage. Whether you are out there to win or just happy to be on the leaderboard, you are guaranteed outstanding racing. The blend of racing under the beautiful Coconut Grove blue skies, warm temperatures, and the postrace socials guarantees the Bacardi Cup and Bacardi Cup Invitational Regatta are unique events not to miss. Learn more at bacardiinvitational.com. SpinSheet.com January 2020 67

##Tyler Mowry skippering a Vanguard 15, with a 420, Johnson 18, and Lasers in the background at a Severn Sailing Association TESOD race. Photo by Ted Morgan

Small Boat Scene

Playing Well With Others


ost championship regattas are run as stand-alone events, with only one type of dinghy or keelboat on the racecourse, giving competitors a (somewhat) simplified situation. But, especially early on in the year we often find ourselves sailing in regattas where more than one kind of boat is racing in the same area. These “multiclass” regattas are frequently charity regattas, designed to get as many boats as possible out on the water. Often, they are low-key club events, where getting lots of people out racing, relative to the number of race committee boats and volunteers, is important. With so many active one-design classes and only so many weekends

68 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

By Kim Couranz

available for racing, inevitably, we have to share our playground. Multiclass events can be super fun as you get to hang out onshore with new people. They can also be incredibly frustrating, as boats that perform differently encounter each other on the water in seemingly always critical junctures of the race—I’m thinking the last few tacks on the final beat, mark roundings, starting/finishing on the same line, etc. Well, you’re there, and you can’t just imagine the other boats away. So take a deep breath, accept reality, and get your chess mind working: Thinking several steps ahead is key to success. Clearly, different boats can be faster/ slower, point higher/lower upwind,

and take dramatically different courses downwind. Some thrive in light air; others just eat things up in heavy air. As you approach a multiclass regatta, consider what other boats will be out on the racecourse with you and learn about their different performance attributes. In general, boats with longer waterlines will go faster, but if they are light for their size, they may have an extra gear in light air. Downwind some boats often sail by the lee (for example, Lasers); some boats can sail dead downwind (many keelboats), and some boats zip around on more of a reach (many of the boats with asymmetrical chutes). Boats with taller masts generally have more sail area (note: if you’re the boat

with the taller mast and resulting more sail area, don’t be a jerk—pass to leeward when you can!). Coming around the top mark in your classic-style spinnaker boat, do you see an a-sim on starboard a few boatlengths down the course? Also, see a puff coming from the top left corner of the course that you really want to stay high for? While bearing off, setting your spinnaker, and staying a bit high to catch that puff might work in the short term, you need to keep an eye on the few-chess-moves-ahead scenario. Would you get caught above a reaching boat that simply has no way to sail further downwind, as you’ll want to? Maybe it’s best then to use some of that early puff to stay low, avoiding the traffic of a boat that could keep you from heading where you want to go. Don’t be too insistent about the rules if you are “right”; there may be a more effective way for you to work out of a situation. For example, if you’re sailing along happily upwind on starboard and really want to keep heading left, but a boat on port is headed your way (and you know that kind of boat points really

well relative to your boat), it’s likely not optimal to holler at them to tack. They may indeed plant a tight leebow on you, sail normally (for them) upwind, and end up pinching you off, forcing you to do two extra tacks (if you do indeed tack back toward the left) or off to your not-preferred side of the course. Instead, the few seconds of sailing lower than ideal to let them cross could be worth it. As hard as our race committees work to get the timing right—usually sending the faster classes out first followed by progressively slower classes— sometimes things just don’t quite go according to plan. There are times when, at multiclass regattas, really the only time you see the other classes is at the boat ramp getting back in at the end of the day. Other times, it seems as if on the second lap around, every single boat winds up at the leeward mark at the same time. And they’re all coming in from different angles, at different speeds, and they all have different intentions. (Maybe some are even not rounding the leeward gates, but just going through them on their

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way to a downwind finish below the gates!) This is a big “accept reality” situation. Chaos can often seem like an opportunity for big gains: “Hey, those guys are all yelling at each other while they’re going around the leeward mark; maybe they won’t notice me as I try to sneak inside and round while they’re busy hollering.” And yes, on rare occasions, maybe that could work. But why not try the low-risk maneuver? Maybe round the other gate, if it’s not horribly unfavored. Maybe keep your boatspeed up as they’re tangled together and just go outside the crowd but faster than everyone else. Avoiding the chaos can be hugely advantageous. And just like sailing within a onedesign class, getting to know your competitors can make mark roundings and other tight situations work out more smoothly. Take the time to share a beverage with sailors from other classes—you’ll not only learn more about their boats (and how to sail near them), you’ll likely get to know more fun fellow sailors!

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410.956.5700 SpinSheet.com January 2020 69

Biz Buzz Brazil Charters

The Moorings has expanded its operations to include a new partner base in Paraty, Brazil. Paraty adds to the charter company’s more than 20 worldwide yacht charter vacation destinations. Centrally located between Rio de Janeiro and São Paulo, Paraty holds the key to many natural wonders you can only discover by boat. Backed by mountains on Brazil’s Costa Verde, Paraty is a UNESCO World Heritage site offering colonial-era architecture, cobbled streets, and a vibrant culture ideal for exploring before or after your charter. “We wanted to make a special announcement to celebrate our 50 years on the water. Brazil is a soughtafter vacation destination, and we’re excited to give our guests a unique place to sail and explore,” said Josie Tucci, VP of sales and marketing. A fleet of three- and four-cabin monohulls are now available for charters beginning after January 1. For a suggested itinerary, visit moorings.com/brazil.

General Manager

Groupe Beneteau announces the appointment of Paul Blanc as general manager of the Jeanneau brand. Under his new role, Paul Blanc will report to Gianguido Girotti, Deputy CEO in charge of product and brand strategy. Currently Asia Pacific sales director for the Jeanneau and Prestige brands and managing director of Groupe Beneteau Asia Pacific office in Hong Kong, Paul Blanc will become general manager of Jeanneau in April 2020. After a career start in Beijing in the automotive sector, he decided to combine his passion for boating with his job and joined the Jeanneau and Prestige teams in 2010 as sales director for Asia Pacific. Initially based in Shanghai, he established in 2011 the Jeanneau Prestige regional office in Hong Kong and in 2018 was appointed managing director of the Groupe Beneteau Asia Pacific office in Hong Kong where all brand teams are gathered. beneteau-group.com

New Platters

Now you can experience the Boatyard Bar & Grill’s Chesapeake lifestyle on-thego with new platters perfect for parties, meetings, and picnics. Choose from crab cakes, crab balls, crab dip, shrimp, wings, gourmet sandwiches, soups, meats and cheeses, smoked fish dip, and more. Menu options and prices can be found at boatyardbarandgrill.com. Minimum 24-hour notice is needed for platter orders. 70 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Distress Signals

Welcome to the Team

The Sirius Signal team worked with USCG representatives to conduct studies researching the best colors and sequences to use when summoning help in a maritime emergency. Their findings resulted in new carriage requirements and regulations. After 100 years, the marine SOS visual distress signal will change colors in the United States. On December 21, 2018 the USCG issued a Policy Letter accepting red-orange/cyan as official colors to be used in maritime electronic visual distress signal devices (eVDSDs). This is a result of a multi-year project to evaluate the effectiveness of existing distress signals, including the “S.O.S.” pattern when used to alert others visually of an emergency on the water. An initial field study report was issued in Long Island Sound. To assist with the research, Sirius Signal funded an additional 2017 field study in San Diego Bay. Research confirmed that the SOS signal is still being taught and that a red-orange/cyan light flashing the SOS pattern is most recognizable while on the water. “We are passionate about helping the maritime industry evolve and are honored to have been involved in the USCG regulations testing process. We are setting a precedent with how technology can lead the charge when it comes to new carriage requirements,” said Anthony Covelli, CEO of Sirius Signal. Manufacturers should plan according to the most recent USCG policy letter. Sirius Signal will be reviewing new platforms later this year, which will satisfy all USCG requirements for nighttime distress devices. siriussignal.com

Crusader Yachts Sales is excited to welcome several new additions to its team. One of the new team members is Gordon Bennett. Gordon began his career in the marine industry in 2001 as a charter captain and ASA instructor. In 2019, Gordon joined Crusader Yacht Sales to focus exclusively on brokerage yacht sales. Gordon operates with the understanding that you are number one in yacht sales and works to identify your needs, protect your time, and protect your money. Also new to the team is Dan Bacot. Dan is a lifelong Chesapeake Bay boater. His marine industry experience spans over 40 years, working daily with boaters in marinas, boatyards, and yacht sales. In 1980, his family moved to Gloucester Point, VA, when they purchased York River Yacht Haven. Over 33 years, Dan actively managed every individual department and served as the general manager for many years. When the marina was sold in 2013, Dan came back to Annapolis to work doing what he enjoys the most: working with both boat buyers and sellers to fulfill their boating needs. Todd Moffatt is the third addition to the Crusader team. Todd began his career in the sailing industry 35 years ago. He managed several local and international yacht charter companies before opening his own company in Annapolis in 2001. Todd has naturally progressed into being a premier yacht broker in Annapolis area and is exceptionally qualified in the monohull, multihull, and powerboat market. crusaderyachts.com

Welcome Back

Tom Stalder has been awarded Navy Sailing’s most prestigious volunteer honor, the CAPT A.G.B. Grosvenor Award. Not only was Tom the 2019 Eastport Yacht Club (EYC) Lights Parade co-chair and a longtime, dedicated member of the EYC race committee, he also serves tirelessly as a volunteer with U.S. Naval Academy (USNA) sailing in jobs ranging from coaching to race management, and currently is the NASS race committee chair. Congratulations, Tom!

Hudson Yacht Group announces that lead boat builder Paul Hakes has returned after a year-long sabbatical. Paul spent the last year and a half refurbishing a yacht and cruising around Thailand and Malaysia. The company is delighted that Paul has returned and is back to work heading production operations at Hudson Yachts. As co-founder of HH Catamarans, Paul has returned to the role of chief of operations China, but don’t let that title fool you, as he can also often be found happily chatting on the phone with a client about their latest ideas, or giving a sanding lesson to a new employee. hudsonyachtgroup.com; hhcatamarans.com

Volunteer Honor

Send your Chesapeake Bay business news and high-resolution photos to kaylie@spinsheet.com


The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (January 10 for the February issue). Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or lucy@spinsheet.com

Broker Services


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Donate Your Boat!

Support Youth Sailing on the Chesapeake Bay


800.518.2816 Planet-Hope.org

Planet Hope, a local 501(c)3 charity, has been introducing children and teens to sailing for over 18 years through classes, camps, and cruising.

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

S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts 5 locations from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida. S&J sells a lot of boats! Talk to us about listing your boat. 17 full time professional brokers with over 325 years of experience helping buyers & sellers. Over the years S&J Yachts has established an outstanding reputation for integrity and service! We work to meet the goals of each of our clients by taking time to get to know what they want & then work with them closely to get it done! (410) 639-2777 info@sjyachts.com

Donate Your Boat to The Downtown Sailing Center Get the most write-off for your donation - full survey value and we provide the survey. Baltimore’s only 503c non-profit community sailing center. Your donation helps us run our community based outreach programs. Contact boatdonations@downtownsailing.org or 410-727-0722 or Yacht View Brokerage LLC We invite www.downtownsailing.org you to list your very well maintained Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (A 501-C3) is looking for “no longer needed” boats of all sizes as well as leftover gear to help support our preservation of the heritage of the Bay. Full IRS compliance. We offer free pick up & paper work. Quick service. Please contact Taylor Williams (410) 745-4990 or email twilliams@cbmm.org Sea Scouts – Coed High Adventure Scouting Seeks donations power or sailboats, dinghy or outboard engines to support our program of boating skills, leadership and adventure. 443-310-9725, Ship7117skipper@gmail.com

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

Lindenberg 26 racer Fast. Fun. Excellent sails. Fast, smooth, recent racing bottom. Great electronics. New Bauer 10 Sailing/Rowing Dinghy and recent running rigging. All safety Hard-to-find green hull w/ wood spars equipment. Turn-key racing package & gunter rigged tanbark sails. Includes with a winning history 571.241.1896 all the options: main, jib, rudder, floor Catalina 27 sloop ’82 New mainsail, boards, centerboard, oars, motor 125genoa good cond, 4 fin keel. mount, interior flotation. Annapolis Univ5411-11hp dsl eng. SIMRAD 443-994-1158 $3,000 chartplotter. Spacious interior w/new wiring, cushions & curtains. sail Great weekender, turnkey sailaway, located in Chester-KentIsl. $12,500 Patrick 410-216-4414. https://tiny.cc/1982catalina27

19’ Flying Scot ’03 $7,500 Proven day sailer / racer: properly equipped, 3 sets of sails, aluminum trailer, acrylic cover, one-owner, always dry sailed. A Quality Affordable Family Boat. David@selbybay.com (410)-798-4146, Website Address: selbybay.com/salesused.htm 19’ Flying Scot ‘96 Very good cond., 2 sets of sails (M,J,SPIN), with trailer. Ready to sail. Text: 540-847-1484, Located Alexandria, VA. $8500.

Cal 25 ’74 Fast, proven race winner. solid decks. Excellent main, 3 genoas, spinnaker. Great sails. Rig tuned right. racing bottom with barrier coat. Lines to cockpit. Great equipment set up. 6 Johnson. Ready for frostbite. 410 263-3133. fieldav@verizon.net

Much loved Alberg 30 $12,500 Well-maintained, Universal diesel, roller furling jib; all new teak (2009), new hull/deck paint and rigging (2013). Located Annapolis, MD. 410-849-2352 or afpadc@yahoo.com

32’ Bristol ’79 New bottom paint. New batteries. Yanmar 15-hp in-board diesel. Comes with 6ft CLC dinghy. Call for more details and pictures. Asking $18,000. 301-401-4556. 1979 Sabre 34-I by owner $27,000 Cruise-ready centerboard boat with main, jib, asym. Engine, sails, bottom, hull, interior all excellent. Modern electronics, refrigeration, electrical system. Harry 410-271-7682, sailingharry@gmail.com Details/pics at Website Address: https://tinyurl.com/y3gavpfy

To find more used boats, visit spinsheet.com

SpinSheet.com January 2020 71

Brokerage & Classified 44’ Hunter 44 AC ‘05. Clean, lightly used, great layout for cruising or liveaboards. Aft cabin with centerline queen. A/C, genset, full enclosure, dinghy. Call Deanna Sansbury (410) 629-9186 or Deanna@AnnapolisYachtSales.com 35’ Pearson ’79 25-hp Westerbeak dsl, new dinghy, Bottomsider cushions, new Garmin plotter, dodger, 2 anchors, many more things. Priced to sell and ready to sail $18,000. rbateman7@cox.net

50’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 50 DS ’16 Gorgeous as-new yacht! Electric winches, reverse cycle A/C, windlass w/ chain counter, less than 100 at HHN. Asking $375K. Call Keith Mayes at 301-503-4634 or keith@annapolisyachtsales.com

27’ Hunter ‘05 Super clean, great 38’ Catana C381 Catamaran starter boat for cruising the bay. Performance oriented cruising Has A/C, bimini, inmost furling catamaran with daggerboards that is mainsail and roller furling jib. perfect for cruising anywhere on the Only $29,500 757-480-1073 Bay or Islands. Call 302-290-1066. www.bayharborbrokerage.com For details and pictures see 35’ C&C MK III ‘86 Midnight Mistress. www.rcgamble.com Great racing pedigree, Chesapeake Bay PHRF racer. Good sail inventory, great bottom, ready for the start line. Only $25,500 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com

58’ Bruce FarrMDCustom ‘86 Priced to Annapolis, � Kent Island, MD sell. Terrific deal. blue-water boat. Rock Hall, MDFast � Deltaville, VA Comfortable.410.287.8181 Easily short-handed by a couple. Located in Southport, North Carolina. $95,000. Call 910-477-2508

44’ Antares ‘17 NEVER chartered. Factory new 2019 Volvo diesels - only 50 hrs. B&G electronics, single sideband radio w/ pactor modem, Onan generator, watermaker, like new canvas enclosure. $840,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com 44’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey DS ‘12 Beautiful sailboat, excellent cond.. Bright interior, custom canvas with new glass & zippers (2019). Bow thruster, 2 zone A/C, Onan generator, electric winches. $269,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com

28’ Pearson ’78 $6,800 - Jason Hinsch (410) 507-1259. jason@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

35’ Hallberg-Rassy ’72 $38,500 Jason Hinsch - 410 507 1259 jason@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

36’ Bavaria ’04 - $85,000 Curtis Stokes (410) 919 4900 curtis@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

36’ Canadian Sailcraft ’83 - $29,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski 804-815-8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net


(Mindful) 42’ Hunter ’03 - $99,000 Lars Bergstrom - (910) 899-7941 lars@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

43’ Wauqiuez ’84 $122,500 - Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804 815 8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

44’ Cal ’84 $109,500 - Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804-815-8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

(Beckoning) 47’ Catalina ’01 $209,000 Jason Hinsch - 410-507-1259 jason@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

www.AnnapolisYachtSales.com 38’ Catalina 385 ‘15 Excellent cond., low eng hrs, Raymarine instruments include e95Hybrid Touch chartplotter, i70 instruments, EV200 Autopilot, 2 anchors, inmast furling etc. Deltaville, VA $218,000. Call (804) 436-4484 or email jonathan@annapolisyachtsales.com

409 Chester Avenue, Suite A Annapolis, MD 21403 1.855.266.5676 | info@curtisstokes.net


39’ Cal ’80 $57,500 - David Robinson 410-310-8855 - david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

28’ Herreshoff Rozinante ’82 $34,500 David Robinson (410) 310-8855 david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

41’ Gulfstar ’74 - $54,500 - Mary Catherine Ciszewski - (804) 815-8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

40’ Caliber 40 LRC ‘ 04 Single owner, 6KW generator, Garmin instruments, inverter charger & dodger- bimini all 2019. Davits, o/b motor lift and much more. Deltaville, VA $215,000. Call (804) 436-4484 or email jonathan@annapolisyachtsales.com 41’ Beneteau 411 ’01 In-mast mainsail furling, all sail control lines led to cockpit. Fast & stable in most any sea conditions. Well designed for long, short, off shore & coastal cruising. Call Clay Mathias at 410-970-4137 or Clay@annapolisyachtsales.com

72 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

(Dove) 50’ Gulfstar ’87 $79,000 Curtis Stokes 410-919-4900 curtis@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

To find more used boats, visit spinsheet.com



Brokers for Fine Yachts Dealers for Southerly and Island Packet Yachts


DIScOVeRy 42’ – 68’ Luxurious World Cruiser

DIScOVeRy BlueWateR 50’-60’ Sleek Responsive Fast Ocean Cruiser

SOutheRly 33’ – 60’ Best Shoal Draft Bluewater Yacht

SeaWaRD 26’ – 32’

Extreme Shoal Draft & Trailerable

ISlaND Packet 34’ - 52’ America’s Cruising Yacht

Blue Jacket 40

Quality Performance Cruiser


FeatuReD BROkeRaGe BOatS 57 Southerly RS 2012 .......................$1,195,000 57 Southerly RS 2010 .............................. SOLD 55 Discovery 2007 ...............................$606,000 52 Irwin 52 Cruising Yacht 1984 ...........$299,900 50 Marlow Hunter 2014 ...............................U/C 50 Celestial 50 1998.............................$189,995 48 Island Packet 485 2005 ....................... SOLD 48 Island Packet 485 2003 ...................$325,000 48 Hinckley 1970 .................................$129,900 48 Sparkman&Stephens Sunward ‘86 .....$239,900 47 Catalina 470 ‘01, ‘04..........2 from..$189,000 46 Island Packet 465 2010 ......2 from..$370,000 46 Island Packet 460 2009 ...................$449,900 46 Outbound 2012................................$495,000 46 Hunter 466 2004 .............................$179,000 45 Hunter 45CC 2007 ..........................$183,000 45 Island Packet 45 1997 .....................$189,000 45 Cabo Rico 2001...............................$265,000 44 Island Packet 440 2006 ......2 from..$349,000 44 Catalina Morgan 440 2006 ...............$209,000 44 Island Packet 44 ‘92,‘94 .....2 from..$175,000

y Happ

! r a e Y New

It’s a New year...

Time for a Boat?

FeatuReD BROkeRaGe BOatS 43 Regina 43 2000 ...............................$275,000 42 Sabre 425 1992 .................................$95,000 42 Island Packet 420 ‘01,‘02 ....2 from..$235,000 41 Tartan 4100 1998 ............................$199,000 41 Island Packet SP Cruiser ‘06,‘08 ..2 from..$279,900 41 Beneteau 411 2001 ............................$99,000 40 Island Packet 40 ‘94,‘97 .......2 from..$115,000 40 Freedom 40 CC 1978 ........................$95,000 39 Catalina 390 2002 ...........................$121,950 39 Nauticat 39 2001 .............................$215,000 38 Island Packet 38 & 380 models ...4 from..$119,900 38 Hunter 2005 ............................................U/C 38 Southerly 38 2009 ...........................$299,000 37 Southerly 115 2005 .........................$172,000 37 Island Packet 370 2008 ...........................U/C 37 Island Packet 370 2006 ...................$210,000 37 Gozzard 37 B 2003 .........................$217,000 35 Island Packet 35 & 350 models ...8 from..$74,900 28 Shannon Cutter 1984.........................$55,000 26-32 Seaward 26 & 32 models ...4 from..$47,000 MANY MORE LISTINGS

See Our Website WWW.SJyachtS .cOm For all Our listings S&J Yachts Full-time Experienced Brokers - Professionals, Committed to give you the Best Service! 5 Locations Strategically Located from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida.

MD: 410-639-2777

VA: 804-776-0604

SC: 843-872-8080

FL: 941-212-6121

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

Brokerage & Classified 57’ Jeanneau 57 ’15 Upgrades throughout, ready for long distance cruising, Only one on the east coast, Owners version. Like new condition. only $525,000 In the local area- call for a showing: 410-977-9460

37’ Island Packet ’97 Very well maintained, ready to cruise, roller furling mainsail, generator, reverse cycle heat/a/c, radar, dinghy davits $130,000 Contact Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or bob@northpointyachtsales.com

Leave 10% Brokerage Fees in Your Wake

38’ Beneteau 38 ’16 Large cockpit, easily managed sail plan & twin rudders. Reverse cycle heat & AC (2 Units), bow thruster, Electric halyard winch, 3 cabins, electric head. $199,500 Contact Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or bob@northpointyachtsales.com

Jay Porterfield • Knot 10 Sail (410) 977-9460 • jay@knot10.com X-yachts 33XP ’13 If you like to race and win or cruise fast this is the boat for you. Sails beyond her PHRF. Sails and boat in fantastic condition. Call Jay for details 410-977-9460 Hunter 386 ’02 Owner upgraded much of the boat in the last 2 years. She is beautiful. Larger cockpit than the 380 model. 410-977-9460 Catalina 400 ’05 Lightly used boat. Seller very motivated lowest priced 40 ft Catalina in the country -Boat at Kent Island used boat Expo $140,000 410-977-9460 Hunter 41 DC. Boat shows much larger than her 41ft --Boat located at the Kent Island Used Boat Expo. This is the perfect Bay/coastal cruiser lowest price in the country. Seller very motivated Call 410-977-9460 for details Beneteau 50 Oceanis ’03 Beautiful blue hull. Loaded & ready for long distance cruising 410-977-9460

7330 Edgewood Road, Suite 1 Annapolis, MD 21403

31’ J Boats J/97e Like new cond. racer/ cruiser. Fast & comfortable. Complete kit of Quantum sails. Full B&G electronics package. $199,500. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or david@northpointyachtsales.com

38’ Sydney ’00 Well prepared point to point or buoys racer. This design is renowned around the world and this boat has everything you need. $124,900. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 grady@northpointyachtsales.com

33’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 33i ’10 Well-maintained. Seldon in mast furling, Profurl jib furling. Sleeps 6. New sails. AC/Heat. Draws 4 7. $89,500. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or David@northpointyachtsales.com

40’ Hanse 400e ’06 Real looker. Lovely example. Racer & Cruiser. Self tacking jibs, 2 cabins, Pullman master cabin. $134,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or david@northpointyachtsales.com

35’ J Boats J/109 ’03 Kept ready to win, proven race winner, great racer and cruiser. $129,900. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or grady@northpointyachtsales.com

43’ Sabre 426 ’05 Many upgrades over recent years. All new bottom, updated electronics, refreshed teak, rig refurbished, and more. This boat is ready to go cruising! $245,000. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or grady@northpointyachtsales.com

44’ Beneteau 44.7 ’05 Well equipped, well cared for with lots of upgrades from the base model and priced to sell. $159,900 Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or Jack@northpointyachtsales.com 44’ Hunter 44 Deck Saloon ’05 Well equipped with all the options, Genset, AC/Heat and Bow Thruster. $123,000 Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or David@northpointyachtsales.com 44’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 439 ’13 Lightly used, one owner and in excellent shape, nicely equipped from the factory. $199,000 Contact Peter Bass 757-679-6991 or Peter@northpointyachtsales.com 46’ J/Boats J/46 ’01 One owner, well cared for example of a classic J/boat. New Garmin electronics Spring 2018. Maxi-Ditch yacht - ICW ready, designed to be virtually maintenance free. $260,000. Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or jack@northpointyachtsales.com 49’ Jeanneau 49i ’11 Ready-to-Go blue water cruiser in great cond., set up for off the grid living with a large solar capacity. $239,000 Contact Peter Bass 757-679-6991 or Peter@northpointyachtsales.com


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Mail this form to: 612 Third St., Ste 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 lucy@spinsheet.com Fax: 410.216.9330 Phone: 410.216.9309 • Deadline for the February issue is January 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.

804.776.9211 97 Marina Dr. Deltaville, VA nortonyachts.com

42’ Jeanneau 419 “Loma Ventosa” Like New, this one-owner 419 has just come on the market, 2 cabins, 2 heads in teak. Full enclosure with screens. Lots of options! A must see! Listed at $280,000. 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com


at Sh ow i Int er na tio na l Bo Me et me at th e Mi am , 20 20

Fe br ua ry 13 -17

38’ 2018 Dufour 382 GL “Piper” Just listed Like New 2018 Dufour 328 2 cabin, 1 head & all the amenities you need. Gorgeous upgraded interior upholstery. Take advantage of this rarely available boat Listed at $209,000 Call today 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

44’ Hunter Deck Salon ‘07 Just Reduced. “Blue Skies” is loaded & includes Hunter’s famous Mariner package, bow thruster, generator, radar, cockpit speakers, dual racer filter system, and 10 Zodiac dinghy. $160,000 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

Fountaine Pajot Sailing Catamarans on Dock 956 Astréa 42, Elba 45, the Saona 47 and the Alegria 67

fo r a n a p p o i n t m e n t , c o n t a c t :

Denise Hanna 410-991-8236

39’ Hunter 39 ’10 Even Keel wellmaintained, single owner. Upgrades include 40-hp Yanmar, TV/Bose pkg, fridge/freezer, in-mast furling, shade pkg, leather interior, cabin fans & much more. $159,000 OBO 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

39’ 2016 Jeanneau 389 “Just Breathe” Just Arrived! This lightly used gorgeous boat is loaded with all the amenities including furling mast, heat, A/C, excellence pack and much more! Listed at $195,000. Call today 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

40’ Marlow-Hunter ’14 Extremely well cared for, well equipped oneowner boat. generator, bow thruster, AC/heat, autopilot, dinghy davits, full cockpit enclosure, teak interior, leather seating, BOSE Lifestyle 235 upgrade. $220,000 OBO 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com


Do You Want To List Or Sell A Boat?

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

Leave 10% Brokerage Fees

In Your Wake

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

Call Jay Porterfield | 410.977.9460 | Knot10.com 46’ Hunter 460 ’00 Blacksheep centerline queen berth forward w/ separate head & shower. Ample storage in main salon w/2 fullsize berths aft. In-mast furling, AC/Heat, fridge, generator. Price recently reduced Make an offer $114,000 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

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Call Today To List Your Boat


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Brokerage & Classified


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

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

49’ Hunter 49CC “Almost Heaven” 49CC A well cared for and meticulously maintained Blue Hull beauty! Lots of upgrades! Listed at $216,000. 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

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

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. yardmaster@regentpointmarina.com 27’Gulf Pilot House 86’ “Hukilau” 18-hp Universal diesel, autohelm, roller furling, GPS , Asking: $15,000 Call Regent Point Marina@804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com

51’ Jeanneau Yachts 51 ‘18 New Price. Like-new cond. w/ too many upgrades to mention. washer/dryer, bow thruster, generator, in-mast wi-fi extender, 100-hp Yanmar turbo, 3-blade prop, 100g fuel tank. $475,000 OBO 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

28’ S-2 8.5 “Willowind” Nice clean boat. Ready to go. Roller Furling and Yanmar diesel. Great Buy Asking $6,500 Call Regent Point Marina @804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 31’ Hunter 06” “Seize the Bay” In Mast furling main, Furlex RF genoa, AC/ Heat , refrigeration, bimini, dodger, 21hp Yanmar. Asking: $46,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com

36’ Islander 36 ’77 “Windancer” This Islander 36 is a very well maintained boat ready for the next Captain to take the helm. Asking $13,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 42’ Pearson 422 84’”Autumn Wind” Ocean Cruiser loaded with features including solar panels and generator. Westerbeke 55-hp 55C4. Asking: $95,000 Call Regent Point Marina @804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com 53’ Hallberg-Rassy ’95, “Destiny” A true Blue Water boat ready for any adventure, any where you might want to sail. Asking $364,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 www.regentpointmarina.com

To find more used boats, visit spinsheet.com

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s p i n s h e e t. c o m / s a i l b o at- ya c h t- b r o k e r s 76 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

Brokers for Fine Yachts Annapolis, MD 410-571-3605 Rock Hall, MD 410-639-2777 Deltaville, VA 804-776-0604 Charleston, SC 843-872-8080 Palmetto, FL 941-212-6121


Seaward 26-32 New & Brokerage boats, extreme shoal draft & trailerable boats. Shoal draft of only 20 inches to over 6 ft. We have several Seaward 26 & 32 previously loved boats for sale now! Contact S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Island Packet Yachts NEW & Brokerage 27’ - 52’ Excellent cruiser liveaboard. w/ tremendous storage/ comfort. Looking to buy/list your Island Packet? S&J Yachts brokers have over 325 yrs experience & sell more IPs than anyone in the World. S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Southerly Yachts NEW & Brokerage 33-60’ Best shoal draft, blue water boats for over 35 yrs. Sail the Bay or cross Oceans. Push button variable draft swing keel completely retracts inside hull. Several brokerage boats available: 36’ - 57’ . S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

41’ Beneteau 411 ’01 Meticulously cared for performance-cruiser. A fun, easy boat to sail! In-mast furling main, spinnaker, A/C-Heat, dodger, bimini, davits... Owner wants her sold. REDUCED to $99,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777. www.sjyachts.com

41’ IP SP Cruiser ’06 Switching from sail to power? Trim all sails at the push of a button from inside. Like a displacement trawler. Excellent cond.! Shoal draft. Sistership picture shown. $279,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777. www.sjyachts.com

Regina 43 ’00 Built in Sweden to highest standards. Beautiful world cruiser CE certified A Ocean rating. Raised salon & nav station w/throttle. Crossed Atlantic equipped and ready go anywhere. $275,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Hinckley 48 ’70 Have you ever dreamed of owning a classic Hinckley? Two owner boat can now be yours. Some of the many Upgrades & Features; Awlgripped hull 13, Generator, New Main 15, New Refrigeration, Vacuflush heads, LED lights... $129,900 S&J Yachts 410 6392777 www.sjyachts.com

Sparkman & Stephens Sunward 48 ’89 True sister-ship to Walter Cronkite s Sunward 48. Beautiful hand carved joinery complement stain glass cabinet doors. True blue water ketch, very comfortable to live-aboard & cruise. $239,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Catalina Morgan 440 ‘05 Well maintained/equipped for live aboard passage making. Easily sailed: furling boom, electric winch. Deck salon provides panoramic views. 2 strms. 2 heads, Gen., Arch, Solar panels, bow thruster.. $209,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Irwin 52 ’84 Complete restoration of bottom, mechanical, sailing systems, cosmetics.... Modern smart upgrades; solar panels, wind gen, flat screen TV, memory foam mattresses... Owner invested over $450,000. A great deal! $299,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Southerly 535 ’14 Luxurious Blue-water Cruiser Immaculately maintained! Shoal draft 3 5” w/variable draft to 11. Raised salon w/ panoramic views. Stunning mstr stateroom. Bow/Stern thrusters, Furling sails. Power winches $1,150,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

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Cabo Rico 45 ’01 Beautiful, classy cruiser, and well found, sensible yacht. Spacious accommodations. Ready to cruise: Furling main, Electric primaries, Solar Panels, Wind Gen., Full Encl., Espar Diesel Htr, Bow thruster, Watermkr... $265,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Read boat reviews online at spinsheet.com

s p i n s h e e t . c o m SpinSheet.com January 2020 77








The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (January 10 for the February issue). Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or lucy@spinsheet.com OPPORTUNITIES











deliveries Captain Bob Dunn, Deliveries, Charters, Yacht Management, Live away from the Bay? Who’s watching your boat? (410) 279-0502 dunnboat01@gmail.com Endurance Yacht Deliveries Local and Long distance. Twenty-five years experience with clean insurance approved resume. Power and Sail. Please call Simon Edwards (410) 212-9579 or email stredwards@gmail.com


charters The Navy specifies the use of Dr. LED ‘s lights... Shouldn’t you?

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78 January 2020 SpinSheet.com


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Marketplace & Classified sailS







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80 January 2020 SpinSheet.com




30’ - 50’ Deepwater Slips for Sale & Rent. Flag Harbor Condo Marina on western shore of Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Slip sales & rentals 410-586-0070/ fhca@flagharbor.com. Storage & Repairs 410-586-1915/ flagboatyard@gmail.com www.flagharbor.com

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PORTBOOK.COM SpinSheet.com January 2020 81

Chesapeake Classic

##Januar y 1996 cover: Ron Steele and crew blast off at Yac hting Key West Race Week. Photo by Noel White

##January 19 97: With the Hampton University clock tower as a backdrop, Phil Briggs’s J/36 Feather crew beats ou t of the Hampton River on the first leg of the 19 th Gaboon Race on December 1, 19 96. See page 64 of this issue for Feather’s results in the 42nd edition of the race! Photo by Lin Mc Carthy

##Januar y 1998: Gray Kiger’s Hampton -based Farr 39 ML Fatal Attrac tion at the 1997 Yac hting Key West Race Week. Photo by Dave Gendell

##January 19 99 : Nick and Sandy Malakis on the Mumm 30 Crim e Scene at SORC ‘98. Photo by Walter Cooper

The Early Years of January SpinSheet In our 25th year of publishing SpinSheet, we will share old photos and memories from the early years. We welcome feedback and stories about your SpinSheet experience in days of yore; send them to editor@spinsheet.com.

82 January 2020 SpinSheet.com

New SpinSheet Racing Team Scoring in 2020!

This year racers will qualify for the team by earning points, a more intuitive system for racers. Find details on the SpinSheet Racing Team page.

Stories of the Century

Inspired by stories of sailors who logged 100 days on the water in 2019? Find more of them on our Century Club page.

Used Boat Reviews

One of the most popular pages on our website is the Used Boat Review page. We add new reviews monthly.

These Great Businesses Make SpinSheet Possible. S hop with them and let them know their ad is working ! Allstate Insurance............................................69

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SpinSheet.com January 2020 83



Now that you’re out of excuses, call your local loft and we’ll make sure you’re ready for whatever adventures 2020 has in store. ANNAPOLIS

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1400 Washington Avenue Portland, ME 207.671.7750 cwhite@quantumsails.com

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