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Farewell IC Midwinters

Spring Commissioning: What, How, Why? Chesapeake Bay Marinas March 2018


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1991 60’ Samson - $175,000 Neal Damron - 804.727.4787

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1971 39’ Pearson - $34,000 Stewart Reeser - 410.924.8295

1983 39’ Corbin - $52,000 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

1983 36’ Canadian Sailcraft - $41,500 Quentin Haynie - 804.577.7227

1986 36’ Catalina - $39,995 Wayne Smith - 516.445.1932

1981 36’ Pearson - $32,000 Wayne Smith - 516.445.1932

1992 34’ Catalina - $29,973 Quentin Haynie - 804.577.7227

2004 33’ Hunter - $64,900 Bill Boos - 410.200.9295

1986 30’ Pearson - $17,900 Bill Boos - 410.200.9295

1982 30’ O’Day - $15,000 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

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features 31

Where We Sail: No Need To Go to the Galapagos!

Early spring in the Chesapeake offers remarkably similar wildlife sightings to those you find in the Galapagos.

By Pamela Tenner Kellett


Safety Series Part III: Calling the Coast Guard, a Primer

##Photo courtesy of Herrington Harbour

How to contact the USCG, what to say, and what’s likely to happen next.

By Captain Art Pine


Chesapeake Bay Marinas 2018 The latest from regional marina managers, an amenities wish list, and finding family-friendly marinas.

By Captain Art Pine, Cindy Wallach, and Sharon Praissman Fisher sponsored by Snag-A-Slip



Spring Commissioning: What, How, Why?


The challenges of spring boat prep and how to tackle them.

By Captain Art Pine


Cuba Cruisin’: Time Traveling in the Caribbean

Fiendly people, great rum drinks and music, and beautiful and rustic cruising.

By Zuzana Prochazka


Racing Scene

Farewell to the IC Midwinters, 2017 High Point qualifiers, and more.

on the cover

sponsored by


JuneRose “JR” Futcher captured this shot of Jesse Falsone and Erika Seamon at the IC Midwinters January 27 at SSA. See page 79 for the story.

8 March 2018

departments 12

Editor’s Note


SpinSheet Readers Write


Spotlight: Haley Knudsen


Dock Talk

21 28 30 32


Chesapeake Calendar

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Start Sailing Now: The Sailors We’ve Met By Beth Crabtree See the Bay: Washington, DC, and Its Cherry Blossom Festival

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102 Marketplace 106 Chesapeake Classic: SpinSheet Crew Parties, a Tradition Worth Keeping 107 What’s New at 107 Index of Advertisers

cruising scene 64

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Bluewater Dreaming: An Offshore Route to Maine: a First Passage By Bassam Hammoudeh

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Small Boat Scene: Trading Places By Kim Couranz The Racer’s Edge By David Flynn

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

PUBLISHER Mary Iliff Ewenson, Associate PUBLISHER Chris Charbonneau, EDITOR Molly Winans, SENIOR EDITORS Beth Crabtree, Kaylie Jasinski, FOUNDING EDITOR Dave Gendell ADVERTISING SALES Holly Foster, Eric Richardson, Haley Knudsen, Customer Service Manager Brooke King, ART DIRECTOR / PRODUCTION MANAGER Zach Ditmars, Graphic Designer / Production Assistant Heather Capezio, COPY EDITOR / CLASSIFIEDS / DISTRIBUTION MANAGER Lucy Iliff,


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

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10 March 2018

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9010/0118 March 2018 11

Editor’s Note


Five Souvenirs from the Sunshine State by Molly Winans

enjoyed a quick dose of sunshine in early February at the U.S. Sailing Leadership Forum at St. Pete Beach, FL, with 532 sailors from around the country. Among my takeaways were these:




Warm weather’s effects are instant. There comes a time right in the middle of a Chesapeake winter when time slows down and you fear it won’t end. You feel stuck in a Groundhog Day loop, stepping over the same slushy puddle every day, wearing the same stupid hat, praying that the roads won’t ice up. Then, you step off a plane somewhere in 75-degree weather. You look up to the sky and feel the warmth on your face. A whisper of wind sways a nearby palm tree. Life feels right again. You remember: spring will return. It always does. Water heals. One day at St. Pete Beach, there were lunchtime sailing demos off the beach. Although I didn’t pack dinghy sailing clothes, I was standing barefooted on a white sandy beach on a sunny workday (see #1), so I quite thoroughly enjoyed spectating and taking pictures of the few dozen sailors trying out RS Sailing’s and Zim Sailing’s dinghies, beach cats, and windsurfers. The wind freshened. Foiling kitesurfing World Champion and Rolex Yachtswoman of the Year 2016, Daniela Moroz, zipped past making it look easy. Everyone there was grinning like kids. Sailors always teach me something. If you meet a slew of them from sailing towns, such as San Francisco, CA, Newport, RI, Portsmouth, UK, or Milwaukee, WI, sailors will all

12 March 2018

##Riki Hooker from RS Sailing was one of the demo day sponsors.

teach you something without even knowing it. Over casual conversation at lunch or at the Tiki bar, you may learn about the prevailing winds in their home ports, their most exciting regattas, or how their local sailing scene differs from ours on the Chesapeake.


The Chesapeake is a breeding ground for talented sailors. Five-hundred and thirty-two sailors came to the resort for the forum. For three days, there were keynote speakers and 50-plus hour-long breakout sessions. Chesapeake sailors were many among the experts speaking. Annapolis pro Terry Hutchinson was a keynote panelist on the subject of Bella Mente Quantum Racing’s campaign for the next America’s Cup. Lynn Handy, the award-winning executive director of Baltimore’s Downtown Sailing Center (see page 16), spoke on a panel about women in

sailing leadership. Taran Teague of Annapolis Yacht Club discussed managing the start line on race committees. Juliet Thompson and Carlos Linares of Severn Sailing Association and Tulinda Larsen explained various uses of drones for race committees. Bruce Bingman of AYC spoke alongside Dobbs Davis of Storm Trysail about alternative racing formats, and the list goes on. I knew it before my St. Pete Beach trip, but going there was a great reminder that you can’t swing a cat o’ ninetails in Chesapeake country without hitting a sailing expert.


There’s no place like home. Florida’s fun to visit, but I’d rather be right here at home as the ospreys fly back up the Bay and sailors burn their socks. Turn to page 20 for more signs of spring. Bring it on!

where DC docks to

Discover The Wharf, DC’s vibrant waterfront neighborhood, featuring world-class restaurants, bars, shops, and the iconic Municipal Fish Market—within walking distance of the monuments, museums, and other attractions. Just anchor at the Market Docks and enjoy our new music venues, parks, and piers for a one-of-a-kind stay in our nation’s capital. Check our website for public events and festivals throughout the year.

MARKET DOCK AMENITIES: / Available for hourly visits and multi-week stays / 50/30 amp shore power and water / District Pier: 200 amp 480V 3Ø power, LOA up to 250' / Access to showers, bathrooms, and laundry / At-slip pumpout / 24-hour site security and gated dock entrance For availability and pricing, please call 202.897.3868 or email

Readers Write


The Trouble with Flares

hanks for tackling the issue of flares (“The Trouble with Flares” January SpinSheet, page 30). Having always assumed that keeping old flares as back-up is better than empty-handed, I have lots. Now I find that my boats are floating bombs. As you convey between the lines, disposal should not be a maze. An even bigger flare problem is that 99 percent of us have never used a flare and probably not seen one close enough to observe. I’m now in my 60th year of operating vessels and would probably be afraid to use a flare. If we get such scary warnings about Fourth of July sparklers, potential burns to eyes, hands, and melting clothing material, the picture of the man holding the spewing flare seemed really scary. I would love to and should try it at least once. However, this is a life and death preparation that is prohibited. Crazy! I blame the Coast Guard. If they are the ones worried about false alarms, they should be the ones to sponsor learning times, better yet with the win-win of letting us use expiring ones so we get used to the skill and can perform well in an emergency. USCG would know it is not a false alarm because they’d be hosting it… Because of my concern, I got one of the new electric lights (SOS Distress Light). It has the nice features you mentioned, but I hope I never need it in an emergency unless I am way out in the middle of a very big empty body of water with no shore lights… Thank you for bringing up this problem. Please keep up the leadership. Fred Hunt South River

##SpinSheet Century Club members John Burke and Haley Varner forgot to bring SpinSheet on their honeymoon in Uruguay, but they did remember their coozie.


##Peter Holizinger sent us this photo from his “real ice boating” excursion in Canyon Ferry, Helena, Montana.

Send your questions, comments and stories to

14 March 2018

Congrats from Down Under

ongratulations to Molly Winans on 10 great years! Sitting here in my home office down under, I look forward to receiving SpinSheet every month. It keeps me in touch with the comings and goings of my many mates in the sailing industry in the USA, but more than anything it does more than any publication I know of worldwide to promote the concepts of participation for all in sailing and the simple joys of boating. You, Molly, fit that role as editor like a hand in a sailing glove. You are clearly passionate about sailing, you write so well, and you connect so effectively with your readers. I can also attest to your professionalism having seen you in action as a keynote presenter at the International Sailing Summit in Amsterdam (in 2014). I loved Dave Gendell’s tribute to you (January SpinSheet page 78), and it certainly resonated with me. After 40 years at Ronstan I handed the helm of our Aussie company to Scot West, an American no less, who has thrilled me with his dedication, hard work, fresh ideas, and more than anything his commitment to the development of our culture. As Dave expressed about you, I feel Scot will take Ronstan to heights I couldn’t. Keep it up, and enjoy the next 10 years! Alistair Murray Chairman of Ronstan International Melbourne, Australia




t l





Haley Knudsen


aley Knudsen is the newest addition to the SpinSheet/ PropTalk/FishTalk advertising sales team. She hails from Leesburg, VA, and now calls Virginia Beach home. “I love it here,” says Knudsen. “My favorite thing to do on the weekend is brunch then beach. Virginia Beach locals take their brunching very seriously.” Knudsen received a communications degree from Old Dominion University with a focus in media studies. During her senior year of college she got her first taste of the sales experience. “As a former D1 athlete I loved the competitive nature involved in sales,” she says. “After growing up fishing on my uncle’s center console in the Chesapeake Bay, it feels right to continue my career by joining SpinSheet Publishing Company,” said Knudsen. “I’m excited to help expand our

coverage into the Virginia Beach/ Hampton Roads area. There are a lot of growth opportunities down here for the marine industry as a whole—and even more opportunities to go fishing and get out on the water! From Chic’s Beach to the Oceanfront, you can always find me by water with an ice-cold beverage in hand.” We asked Haley if there was something cool about herself she would like to share, that most people might not know about, and she told us about a project she started with friends called SoupLife. “We rotate different months in the winter making crazy amounts of soup and distributing it out to friends and family. It started out as a bunch of friends having fun, but now we’re realizing we could turn it into a local non-profit to warm up the less fortunate here in Virginia

Beach. Check in with me when you see me and ask about my soups!” Welcome to the team, Haley! The next time you’re in Virginia Beach, give her a shout at

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U.S. Sailing Honors Two Chesapeake Community Sailing Programs


Congratulations to Sail Nauticus and Downtown Sailing Center!

ail Nauticus in Norfolk, VA, and the Downtown Sailing Center (DSC) in Baltimore were recently recognized for their excellence and hard work bringing sailing to their communities. At the end of January U.S. Sailing awarded Sail Nauticus the Creative Innovations of Programming Award for its Academy’s outstanding work partnering with Norfolk schools to teach students beyond the basics of sailing, including math, science, and leadership skills that will help them throughout their lives. An afterschool program, the Academy recruits soon-to-be-sailors from select Title-I middle schools. The program provides sixth- through eighth-grade students a unique opportunity to make new friends and learn new skills as they navigate their way to becoming exceptional young adults. They are also a Mid-Atlantic STEM center through US Sailing’s Reach Initiative. Sail Nauticus has a mission to inspire, instruct, and impact kids in the Hampton Roads community using sailing and maritime sciences. This organization provides a variety of youth and adult programs, racing, clinics, social sailing, women’s sailing, and community gatherings.

At the U.S. Sailing Leadership Forum in early February, Lynn Handy, the executive director of DSC, received the Virginia Long Sail Training Service and Support Award. This award honors individuals who, through their efforts, unselfishly assist and enable a ##The DSC’s Stuart Proctor and executive director Lynn Handy sailing program or at the U.S. Sailing Leadership Forum at St. Pete’s Beach, FL. sailing instruction in a supportive As a member of U.S. Sailing’s National role. Faculty, Handy has provided her expertise Handy started her sailing career in to the Powerboat, Reach, and Instruc1993 as a camper, in the same program for tional Design working groups. She has led which she is now the executive director. expansion efforts of U.S. Sailing’s Reach At every step of the way she’s exhibited a initiative, anchoring DSC as the “Cenpassion for sailing. With a master’s degree ter of Excellence” for the Mid-Atlantic in educational leadership and classroom region. DSC has provided mentoring, teaching, she has successfully combined professional learning, and curriculum her passion with her profession, and those resources to a “hub” of well-renowned around her are better for it. regional sailing programs, using STEM At the local level she is a role model and sailing as an engaging out-of-school to the youth of Baltimore, a mentor to program. More recently Handy volunthe students in her Sailing teered to serve as the U.S. Sailing educaInstructor Training program, ##Takikng the helm at one of Sail Nauticus’s summer camps tion department’s representative to the and leader to her staff. Over in Norfolk. Photo courtesy of Sail Nauticus Facebook budget committee. her seven-year tenure she has One of her several nominations reads, worked tirelessly to provide “She understands the importance of makhigh-quality sailing educaing sure sailing education is fun, consistion to youth and adults of tent in approach and methodology, and all socio-economic backopen and inviting to a large constituent grounds, ethnicities, and group. She is on the ground floor of makability levels. Through her ing sailing, through education, accessible efforts, DSC has become to all.” one of the premier commuTo learn more, visit, nity sailing programs in the, and country.

16 March 2018

Stories of the Century


Lorie Stout, 103 Days on the Water

or the fourth year in a row I made the SpinSheet Century Club with 103 days on the water in 2017. It was a fun year with many trips on our Whaler, but also some renewed experiences sailing. In order to make the Century Club I need to plan ahead, because getting on the water is strictly recreation to me, and I need to work. The first obstacle that I encountered was a very wet spring. One of our main boats in the fleet needs bright

##Four-time SpinSheet Centurion Lorie Stout on one of NSHOF’s Sandbaggers.

work each season. Bright work and rain do not go hand in hand, so the launch of the Mimi J (aka Putt Putt) was postponed until July. An engine issue on our Tartan 27 Sugar caused many missed opportunities to take her sailing. The third obstacle was no access to paddleboats. Annapolis Community Boating got rid of its fleet, so the Friday morning paddles halted. Needless to say, in June I needed to regroup and figure out what other boats I could use, because I had not been on the water very much, and the year was ticking by. It turns out the fleet at my disposal was our Whaler, the Putt Putt, and a row boat. From there I needed to use OPB (other peoples’ boats). A great friend and sailing partner asked if I would like to sail in the Thursday night J/World series on his J/70. “Of course, I would!” I also crewed for him in the J/70 North Americans and realized how much I missed competitive sailing. One set of boats that are a thrill to sail on are the Sandbaggers at the National Sailing Hall of Fame. On Wednesday nights the

Win a VIP Trip to Newport with Interlux and Team AkzoNobel

NSHOF offers rides to organizations to go watch Annapolis Yacht Club’s racing. In August my networking group had a great night of sailing around the race course. I also taught a friend about her new powerboat and participated in a wonderful full moon paddle. Becoming a member of the Century Club does become a family affair. My husband was most supportive and loved to go putter on the Whaler in our creek and surrounding rivers. We explored many areas and watched many wonderful sunsets. Now that we are into 2018, I have started my log. My first day on the water was racing an InterClub dinghy in January. I have committed to sailing in the Snipe Women’s Worlds in August, so I will be commissioning the Snipe this year and spending many days practicing and racing. Sugar is fixed, and we have a tent under which to do the brightwork for the Mimi J. Hopefully, I will have many more days than 103 this year, and I have my sights set on becoming a member of the SpinSheet Racing Team also. Bring on the spring season! To join the 2018 Century Club, visit

##Team AzkoNobel in Melbourne. Photo by Jesus Renedo/ VOR


nterlux, a brand of AkzoNobel—the official coatings sponsors of the Volvo Ocean Race 2017-18—is a proud supporter of this monumental sporting event. In partnership with Team AkzoNobel, Interlux is offering the chance to win a four-day, three-night trip for one winner and one guest to the Newport, RI, VOR Race Village from May 18 to 21. This includes a meet-and-greet session with the team, a private tour of the Race Village, including the Boatyard, and a spot to cheer on Team AkzoNobel from aboard a VIP spectator boat as the fleet sets sail for Cardiff, Wales. The package also includes flights and accommodation. Each of the three runners-up will also win a special Zhik Team AkzoNobel Shore Jacket, giving great support against the elements. The race is already underway, with some of the harshest sailing conditions in the world putting boats, sailors, and protective coatings all to the test. Don’t miss out on this exciting opportunity! Just scan the QR code for your chance to be at the heart of racing action.

Follow us! March 2018 17



All Things Sailing April 19-22 in Annapolis

pring sailing is just around the corner. Get your boat dewinterized, shop the Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show, stop into one of SpinSheet’s crew parties, and get ready for the season. Check back in our April issue for more details on these and more great spring sailing events. 1. SpinSheet Crew Parties Own a boat and need crew? Want to sail, but have no boat? Come to one of SpinSheet’s annual Crew Parties: 6-8 p.m. April 7 at Marker 20 in Hampton, VA; 4-6 p.m. Saturday, April 14 at Crazy Tuna Tiki Bar in Baltimore; 4-6 p.m. Sunday, April 22 at Eastport Yacht Club in Annapolis; and 4:30-6:30 April 28 at the Southern Maryland Sailing Association in Solomons, MD. We’ll be facilitating match-ups between skippers and crew, both seasoned and ready-to-learn. In Annapolis we’ll also be honoring our Century Club and Racing Team members. Come, hang out with friendly sailors, and enjoy music and drinks. New sailors welcome.


2. Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show All sizes of beautiful new and brokerage boats, from racing hulls to cruising ves##Happy sailors at a Hampton Crew Party. Photo by David Baxter sels. Enjoy a demo area in Ego Alley for small sailboats, Safety for Cruising Couples (SCC) kayaks, inflatables, and model boats. seminar to Annapolis April 21. The Would-be sailors may experience the joy course covers a range of essential of sailing with the hands-on First Sail safety practices, with particular emWorkshop. phasis on completing a safe voyage 3. Cruisers University with a small crew. Everything you need to know about the cruising lifestyle, with more than 50 5. Sailor’s Delight Cocktail Cruise classes for all levels of experience. Learn Sail out of Annapolis Harbor aboard from the experts and start living the one of the Schooner Woodwind’s dream. To be held on the grounds of first sunset sails of the season April the U.S. Naval Academy. 20 and 21. Enjoy appetizers and adult beverages from 5:30 to 7:30 4. Safety for Cruising Couples p.m. $76 per adult. Annapolis Yacht Club is bringing the Cruising Club of America’s popular

Weems & Plath Celebrates 90 Years

eems & Plath, one of the oldest marine companies in the United States, announces its 90th anniversary. Over the course of 90 years, Weems & Plath has always been headquartered in Annapolis. What started modestly in the home of Captain

##Lt. Cdr. Philip Van Horn Weems. Courtesy Weems & Plath

18 March 2018

Philip Van Horn Weems and Margaret Thackray Weems on State Circle (only three miles from the business’s current location in Eastport which overlooks Back Creek), has grown into an international company with hundreds of dealers worldwide. Since 1928, when Captain Weems opened what was then named, Weems System of Navigation, Weems & Plath has served the boating and navigation community. The early days of Weems & Plath were dedicated to navigation and weather instruments. Always with an eye toward innovation, Weems & Plath has continuously added products to its line while staying true to its roots of traditional navigation. Today, the company offers over 400 products, including a new line dedicated to boating safety. Over the course of its 90th anniversary year, Weems & Plath will sponsor a trivia contest online at weems-plath. com, with fascinating questions about

the rich history of the company and its founder. For example, did you know that Captain Weems is the center of a Time & Navigation display at the Smithsonian Air & Space Museum in Washington, DC? In the spring, Weems & Plath will also launch a photo contest which asks customers to submit photos of any past or present Weems & Plath products they own to be shared on social media for the public to vote on. To find out more about the particulars of their anniversary activities, follow Weems & Plath’s Facebook page at: Weems & Plath’s president, Peter Trogdon said, “We are very grateful to our customers who have remained loyal and have helped us reach this milestone. I believe that our longevity is due to the fact that our customers know that we love boating and want to create products that will make boating more enjoyable and safe.”


Dinosaur Footprints Discovered at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center

inosaur tracks from more than 100 million years ago were discovered at NASA’S Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, MD. Ray Stanford, a local dinosaur track expert, spotted this intriguing find while dropping his wife, Sheila, a Goddard employee, off at work in 2012. The slab of sandstone, the size of a dining room table, contains 70 mammal and dinosaur tracks from eight species, including squirrel-sized mammals and tank-sized dinosaurs. The fossil footprints, likely made within days of each other, provide a rare glimpse of the mammals and dinosaurs interacting, which make this find extraordinary. Dr. Stephen Godfrey, Calvert Marine Museum’s curator of paleontology, coordinated the excavation of the slab and produced the mold and cast that formed the basis of the scientific work. Dr. Godfrey authored a paper with Ray and Sheila Stanford; Martin Lockley, paleontologist at the University of Colorado; and Compton Tucker, Earth Scientist at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center.

“The concentration of mammal tracks on this site is orders of magnitude higher than any other site in the world,” said Martin Lockley. “I don’t think I’ve ever seen a slab this size, which is a couple of square meters, where you have over 70 footprints of so many different types. This is the mother lode of Cretaceous mammal tracks.” The first track Stanford found was of a nodosaur. Subsequent examination revealed prints of a baby nodosaur beside and within the track of the adult nodosaur, likely indicating that they were traveling together. The other dinosaur tracks include: a sauropod, or long-necked plant-eater; small theropods, crow-sized carnivorous dinosaurs closely related to Velociraptor and Tyrannosaurus rex; and pterosaurs, a group of flying reptiles that included pterodactyls. At least 26 mammal tracks have been identified on the slab since the 2012 discovery – significantly more than have been discovered anywhere else in the world. Furthermore, the slab also contains the largest

Isn’t it time to

Simplify Beauty and enjoy the

on the water?

mammal track ever discovered from the Cretaceous. It is about the size of modern raccoon’s prints. As the scientists continue to study the tracks and compare them to others found in the area and around the world, they will continue to discover more about prehistoric life that existed here.

## Photograph of the painted cast replica. B. Interpretive drawing of multiple prints and trackways made by dinosaurs, pterosaurs, and Cretaceous period mammals. Images courtesy of Ray Stanford

CompLImentARy mARIne SemInAR SeRIeS March’s topic:

Insurance Repairs:

A Boatyard’s Knowledge and Experience Saturday, March 10th • 9am-11:30am at Whitehall Marina, annapolis

Complimentary Refreshments and Raffle!

the world of marine insurance is changing fast. are you carrying the right amount for what you use your boat for? What do you need to know when you have a claim and now have to work with a boatyard? let us help you navigate through this process and better understand how to protect yourself and your boat.

Seminars Are FRee, But Space Is Limited!

14’ 4” Stur-Dee Cat


Tiverton, Rhode Island

508-733-7101 Follow us!

RSVP via phone at 410.349.1900 or email

EST. 1947 March 2018 19


Five Signs Spring Is Returning


his year, the spring equinox falls on Tuesday, March 20. We will have already ‘sprung forward’ on March 11, increasing sunlight hours, and the first day of spring will see a nearly equal day and night. Equinox comes from the latin words aequus and nox which means “equal night.” As sailors, we are already counting down the days until spring, and we have a special way of ringing in the season: sock burnings. Weird as it may sound to non-sailors, the burning of socks heralds the coming boating season when bare feet in boat shoes are the norm. Here are some upcoming sock burning events: March 3 at the Reedville Fishermen’s Museum, March 18 at Ullman Sails Virginia, March 24 at the Annapolis Maritime Museum, and also March 24 at the Tidewater Marina for Havre de Grace Yacht Club. Find more details in our calendar (page 21). Several migratory species filter in and out of the Chesapeake Bay during the year.


for life and return each year to nest in the same area in which they were born. Adult male ospreys begin arriving at old nest sites toward early March, while less experienced breeders arrive later in the season. You can watch a live feed of an osprey family at Get ready to break out the Old Bay because recreational crabbing season officially opens on April 1. From opening day to July 14, minimum size limits are five inches for male hard crabs, three and a quarter inches for male peeler crabs, and three and a half ##Photo by Ken Tom/Annapolis Maritime Museum inches for soft crabs for the duration of the season. If all that wasn’t enough, frostbiting is generally finishing up by late March which means (hopefully) winter is finally behind us. Water temperatures will still be rather cold, so be prepared and stay safe if going out on the water. If you snap a nice photo of a sock burning festival or ospreys returning, email to

The tundra swan, not to be confused with the invasive mute swan, migrates to the Bay during the autumn and winter months before returning to the arctic tundra of Canada and Alaska to breed. Tundra swans have long, slender necks and a black bill, while mute swans are easily distinguishable by their bright orange bill with a black knob at the base. While the tundra swans are leaving for their breeding grounds, ospreys are returning. Ospreys mate with the same partner

Pride of Baltimore II Battling Financial Headwinds

ailors who love schooners will be disappointed and concerned to learn that without significant new funding the Pride of Baltimore II may not be able to maintain an active sailing schedule in 2018. “The Pride organization has successfully stewarded the city’s tall ship for decades, but we need to hit pause and look carefully at how we move forward,” says Rick Scott, Pride of Baltimore’s executive director. “We will examine the organization’s structure, operations, and financing. It’s

20 March 2018

important to identify a sustainable strategy for operating Pride.” The Pride of Baltimore organization is urging the public and the local business community to express support for the ship and make financial contributions to fund her future operations. The organization is also advocating for renewed state and local funding to allow Pride of Baltimore II to continue to fulfill her mission. “We will use 2018 to reassess the ship’s future, working closely with our partners in the public and private sectors to make sure we ##Photo by Jeffrey G. Katz don’t witness the end to Pride’s wonderful history,” says board chair captain Eric Nielsen. Although Pride of Baltimore has no outstanding debt, traditionally less than half its budget has come from operating revenue generated by

appearance fees, souvenir sales, and day sails. This has required the organization to raise significant amounts of money each year through grants, individual gifts, and corporate support. In addition to operating revenue and philanthropic support, the state of Maryland has provided significant funding, most recently through a three-year commitment through early 2018, and the Pride organization is exploring legislation to allocate state funding. “We are grateful for the generous financial support we have received from the state of Maryland, the city of Baltimore, and thousands of people and organizations over many years,” says Scott. “As we plan for our future and do maintenance on Pride this year, we urge all those who care about her to continue to support our work.” To contribute to the cause through a one-time donation or a monthly contribution, and for more information, visit

Chesapeake Calendar SAT MARCH 17

presented by

AMA Z ING RAW BAR Local oysters, clams, mussels HAPPY HOUR M–F 3-7 pm, Drink & app specials BREAKFAST Mon–Fri 7:30 am

Live Music 4-7 pm Jess McQuay Band Free Glass Delish Irish Menu Special Appearance The Legendary Jeffrey P. Maguire

BRUNCH Sat–Sun 8 am-1 pm FULL MOON PARTY Thursday March 1 • 7 pm Live music: D’Vibe & Conga


Register online by April 18. Party, band, awards

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




For more details and links to event websites, visit



Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Pam Wall: A Family Sails Around the World.



MRYC Speaker Series 6 p.m. at Miles River Yacht Club, St. Michaels, MD. Dinner, cash bar, and speaker for $30. Speaker Jack Shaum: “Chesapeake Country by Steamboat.”


Chesapeake Multihull Association Speaking Event 7 p.m. at Union Jack’s in Annapolis. Torry Smith will speak about the history of multihull racing and his latest design efforts. Free, all are welcome.


AMM Winter Lecture Series 7 p.m. Annapolis Maritime Museum. Speaker Jim Lighthizer: Teaching American History Through its Battlefields. $10.


Offshore Emergency Medicine Course The course includes approximately 9 hours of precourse reading followed by three full days of on-site training. Sponsored by Annapolis Sailors Network. CPR training is encouraged before class starts. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day in Annapolis, MD. Taught by Jeffrey Isaac.


Concert for the Claud W. Somers A traditional sock burning at 6 p.m. will precede the 7 p.m. concert at the Reedville Fishermen’s Museum’s Festival Hall in Reedville, VA. Duo Janie Meneely and Rob van Sante will bring their sea-going tales and traditions to help support the skipjack Claud W. Somers. $15.

The Comeback: How Oracle Team USA Won the 2013 America’s Cup 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum, Newport News, VA. Lecture free with museum admission. RSVP at to reserve your seat.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speakers Russ and Allison Nichols: High Latitude Sailing.


Newport Bermuda Race Performance Seminar 6 to 8 p.m. Annapolis, MD. Hosted by North Sails with ocean-racing expert Kimo Wortington. Topics include: Setting Your Expectations, Historical Weather Data of the Race, Using Weather Data to Guide Your Sail Choice, and How to Optimize Your Current Inventory.


Critters and Cocktails Lecture Series Refreshments served at 6:30 p.m., lecture to begin at 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center’s Education building in Grasonville, MD. $10 CBEC members, $15 nonmembers. Online registration encouraged at Speaker Dr. John Morrissey: Sharks of the Bay.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Rachel Miller: Microfiber Pollution of the Seas.


TrawlerFest In-water boat show at Hutchinson Island Marriott Beach Resort and Marina, Stuart, FL.

9-11 Chantilly, VA.

National Capital Boat Show Dulles Expo Center,


Battle of Hampton Roads Weekend At the Mariners› Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. Theme is Modern Marvels: Technology in the Civil War. Commemorating the Civil War battle that changed modern naval history forever. Reenaactors, blacksmith demonstrations, canon firing, educational lectures, and more.

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: Follow us! March 2018 21

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

March (cont.)


Insurance Repairs: A Boatyard’s Knowledge and Experiences Free marine seminar presented by Scandia Marine Center. 9 to 11:30 a.m. at Scandia’s Whitehall Marina location in Annapolis. Complimentary refreshments and prize raffles. Space is limited, registration required: (410) 3491900.


Eastport Green Beer Races 12 to 5 p.m. at the Eastport Democratic Club in Annapolis. Live music, food, best-dressed pooch competition, green beer races and green kool aid races for the kids.


Cunningham Falls Maple Syrup Festival March 10-11 and March 17-18 in the William Houck Area of Cunningham Falls State Park in Thurmont, MD. Maryland Park Service rangers and volunteers will demonstrate the traditional way to craft maple syrup. Also hayrides, hot pancake breakfast, bluegrass music, and more. Donation of $3 per person or $2 per person for youth groups is requested.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Nate Horton: Making Water at Sea. How To’s, Installation, Maintenance.


CBEC Guided Hike A docent will lead participants on a 1.5mile flat path around the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center’s Lake Trail. Restrooms at the half-way point. Two hour hike (subject to weather and enrollment). Pre-registration required at bayrestoration. org/hiking. 10 a.m. CBEC, Grasonville, MD. Free CBEC members, $5 nonmembers.


5th Annual Poquoson Kiwanis Club Boat Sale, Nautical Art Fair, and Fishing Flea Market 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Poquoson High School, Poquoson, VA. New and used boats for sale, boating gear, nautical arts and crafts, talks on boating and fishing, and food and beverages for sale. Fundraising event to benefit local Kiwanis charities. (757) 7460512.


18th Annual Eagle Festival 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Blackwater National Wildlife Refuge. Celebrating birds of prey with live bird programs, eagle prowls, refuge tours, kids’ activities, food, and more.

##Tis the season for sock burnings! Photo by David Baxter at Hampton Yacht Club

22 March 2018


First Annual Boatyard Boat Stuff Yard Sale 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. at Scandia Marine Center’s Whitehall Marina location in Annapolis. No charge to attend for buyers or sellers; all are welcome. Registration required and is limited to private sales of personal items. Businesses may not sell products on site. $5 to rent tables; no tents. Email info@ to register.


Deltaville Sock Burning and Oyster Roast 4:30 to 7:30 p.m. at Ullman Sails in Deltaville, VA. It’s time to ditch those winter boots and socks for your sailing shoes! Celebrate spring with local oysters, Legend Beer, live music, Byrd›s Seafood, sailors burning socks, and more. RSVP: (804) 776-6151.

20 20 – Apr 15  First Day of Spring Time to celebrate!

National Cherry Blossom Festival The nation’s greatest springtime celebration. Parade April 14. Washington, DC.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Chuck Hawley: Sailing Transatlantic (Quickly) on Playstation and Cruising the French Canals.

SponSored by:


Saturday, June 2, 2018 Set sail on the Chesapeake Bay for cancer cures! The CBYRA sanctioned Annapolis Leukemia Cup features over 13 classes including PHRF, one designs, and cruising! Funds raised go towards blood cancer research and patient services here in Maryland.

7th Annual Summer gala Friday, June 1 | 6:30-9:30 Pm Hosted by the Annapolis Yacht Club Live and silent auction, elegant dinner, & open bar.

Rock the Dock Party for a Cure Saturday, June 2 | 4-7Pm Hosted by the Eastport Yacht Club Live entertainment by the Electric Newgrass sensation, Swamp Donkey. Enjoy a barbeque dinner and drinks on the waterfront.




visit CheCk out our other regAttAS on the bAy!

Southern Chesapeake Leukemia Cup Regatta deltaville, VA | July 13-15, 2018

Washington Sailing Marina Leukemia Cup Regatta Alexandria, VA | September 7-8, 2018

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

March (cont.)


Mariners’ Museum Lecture Series 7 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $5. Author lectures followed by a book signing. RSVP at lectures. “Still Water Bending” from author Wendy Mitman Clarke is the story of a third-generation Chesapeake waterman, his estranged daughter, and their unusual path to reconciliation building a traditional deadrise skiff.

23 - Apr 15

Kent Narrows Boat Expo ‘18 A one month in-water boat buying opportunity. See over 60 boats at Bridges, Harrison’s Yacht Yard, and the Crab Deck Docks. Weekends 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. March 2325, March 30-April 1, April 6-8, and April 13-15. Boats displayed by AM/PM Marine, Annapolis Boat Sales, Chesapeake Whalertowne, Grande Yachts, Invictus Yachts, Knot 10, MarineMax, Off the Hook YS, and more.


14th Annual South River on the Half Shell 6 to 10 p.m. at the Byzantium Event Center at the Saints Constantine and Helen Greek Orthodox Church, Annapolis, MD. A fun-filled night of fabulous food, drinks, oysters, and live music. Live and silent auction to benefit the work of the South River Federation. $85 per ticket, $150 for a couple.


Annapolis Oyster Roast and Sock Burning 12 to 4 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum. Every March, Annapolis welcomes spring with a curious ritual: A bonfire stoked by socks; a ritual that means boating season is just around the corner. General admission $25 per person in advance.


Medical Emergencies at Sea 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Presented by CAPCA; open to the public. $45 members, $60 non-members. Course cost includes breakfast and lunch.


- scaNdia MariNe’s first -

No charge to atteNd, shop or sell

Saturday, March 17 9am-Noon Scandia Marine Center at Whitehall Marina

1656 HoMeWood LaNdiNg Rd, aNNapoLiS alterNate Weather date 3/24/18

RSVP to Sell is Required

Scandia will have 6’ tables to rent for $5 cash each (410) 349-1900 |

24 March 2018

Havre de Grace Yacht Club Sock Burning 6:30 p.m. at Tidewater Marina in Havre de Grace, MD. For members and those interested in membership.


Maryland Day On this day in 1634, settlers from the Ark and the Dove first stepped foot onto Maryland soil at St. Clement’s Island in the Potomac River.


Is All Aboard? CAPCA monthly speaker series. Open to the public, free. Social hour begins at 6:30 p.m., meeting begins at 7:15 p.m. at Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. CAPCA member Phil Gauthier, an experienced delivery captain and instructor who brings his own safety gear to every job, goes over what the Coast Guard requires you to carry on recreational vessels and what you should carry beyond the federally prescribed minimums.

For more details and links to event websites, visit


Boatyard Boat Stuff Yard Sale



Fawcett’s Beer and Wine Tasting Night 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Beer tasting, open mic entertainment; amateur singer/ songwriters encouraged to sign up early.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Scott Noyes of Fawcett: Care of Your Outboard Motor.



Wanderlusters Sailing Club Meeting 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Mariner’s Point Community Center Clubhouse, Annapolis, MD. Wanderlusters Sailing Club is the only non-profit teaching club on the Chesapeake Bay. This meeting/social gathering is for current and prospective members. Food and beverages. Scheduling spring sailing classes.

Sailing March Racing 7-10 Miami Week Organized by

Nov 19 - Mar 18

PRSA Laser Frostbite Series Potomac River Sailing Association, Alexandria, VA. Sundays.

Feb 4 - Mar 18

Studiomilano, Miami, FL. Melges 24, J/70, Viper 640, VX One, A-Cat, VX Evo, and Flying Tiger 7.5 classes.


Laser Cap City Regatta Potomac River Sailing Association, Alexandria, VA.


Second Half AYC Frostbite Series Sundays, Annapolis Yacht Club.

Feb 4 - Mar 25 3  Laser and Laser Radial Frostbite Series 2 Severn Sailing Association, Annapolis. Sundays.


St. Maarten Heineken Regatta and Gill Commodore’s Cup Saint Maarten Yacht Club.



Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Nigel Calder introduces his new book, “Shakedown Cruise.”


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Niall O’Malley: Tall Ships and Baltimore’s Maritime History.


saturday, april 14th | 9am-4pm Rain Date: Saturday, april 21

›› BLOWOUT PRICES on Hundreds of Hardware Items! ›› HUgE DISCOUNTS on Onsite Vendors! ›› PRICE REDUCTIONS on Select Pettit Paints! ›› gREAT PRICES on New Line!

great turnout!

Mon-Fri 9:30am - 5:30pm | SAT 9am - 2pm SPECIAL WINTER HOURS: SaturdayS 9am - 2pm 116 Legion ave. | annapoLiS, md 21401 Follow us!

410.263.4880 March 2018 25

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

April (cont.)


Light City Baltimore Light City, a free festival of light, music, and innovation, returns to Baltimore for its third year in April 2018.


Basic Marine Electricity 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Annapolis Elks Lodge, Edgewater, MD. Presented by CAPCA; open to the public. Marine DC and AC basic, wire connections, circuit protection, and stray current protection. $45 members, $60 non-members. Course cost includes breakfast and lunch.


SpinSheet Hampton Crew Party 6 to 8 p.m. at Marker 20, Hampton, VA. Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat; you just need crew to help you sail it? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend!


Maryland Safe Boater Course Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Volunteer Fire Company at their firehouse: 900 Bowleys Quarters Road, Middle River, MD. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. $35 per student, advance registration required: (410) 800-8420. A portion of the proceeds from the class will benefit the Junior Firefighters program.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker John Kretschmer on his upcoming book: “The Promise, Challenge, and Freedom of Ocean Sailing.”

10 – May 1

Safe Boater Certification Course Four consecutive Tuesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. at Cabela’s Christiana Mall, Newark, DE. Offered by Wilmington Sail and Power Squadron. All materials provided, proctored exam. NASBLA approved. $30. Reserve your seat at: (302) 368-7857.


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Kent Mountford: A Bahama Dinghy History.


Mariners’ Museum Lecture Series 7 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $5. Author lectures followed by a book signing. RSVP at lectures. Author and historian Sarah Fraser delves into the life of Henry Stuart Prince of Wales, hailed as “Protector of Virginia” for investing in the 1607 expedition to Jamestown.


SpinSheet Baltimore Crew Party 4 to 6 p.m. at Crazy Tuna Tiki Bar, Essex, MD Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail it? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and wouldbe sailors are welcome to attend!


Fawcett Winter Seminar Series 7 p.m. at Fawcett Boat Supplies in Annapolis (919 Bay Ridge RD). In case of inclement weather, call (410) 267-8681 to confirm. Speaker Randolph George, author of “Memoir of a Skipjack.”


Critters and Cocktails Lecture Series Refreshments served at 6:30 p.m., lecture to begin at 7 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Environmental Center’s Education building in Grasonville, MD. $10 CBEC members, $15 nonmembers. Online registration encouraged at Speaker Shannon Pederson: Busting the Bat Myths


Mariners’ Museum Lecture Series 7 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum and Park, Newport News, VA. $5. Author lectures followed by a book signing. RSVP at “In the Kingdom of Ice” by Hampton Sides describes the harrowing 1879 voyage from the U.S. to the North Pole aboard the USS Jeannette.


Dock, Annapolis. ##On March 3 there will be a sock burning and concert at the Reedville Fishermen’s Museum to benefit the the skipjack Claud W. Somers. Photo by Gerhard Straub, captain Claud W. Somers

Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show City


Safety for Cruising Couples At Annapolis Yacht Club. Presented by Cruising Club of America.


SpinSheet Annapolis Crew Party 4 to 6 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club, Annapolis. Cash bar. Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail it? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend!

Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: 26 March 2018


Maryland Safe Boater Course Presented by the Bowleys Quarters Volunteer Fire Company at their firehouse: 900 Bowleys Quarters Road, Middle River, MD. 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. $35 per student, advance registration required: (410) 800-8420. A portion of the proceeds from the class will benefit the Junior Firefighters program.


U.S. National Windsurfing Festival Yorktown, VA. Presented by U.S. Windsurfing Association and Kashy Fins. Co-hosted by W.E.T. and BABA.


SMSA Little Choptank Race Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons.


NASS Spring Race Naval Academy Sailing Squadron, Annapolis.


SMSA Spring Invitational Race Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons.

28 – May 4

Antigua Sailing Week Antigua Sailing Association. English Harbour, Antigua, West Indies.

For more details and links to event websites, visit


Bay Bridge Boat Show Bay Bridge Marina, Stevensville, MD.


SpinSheet Solomons Crew Party 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Southern Maryland Sailing Association, Solomons, MD. Looking for a boat to sail on? Or do you have a boat, you just need crew to help you sail it? Come to our crew party to meet other sailors and get out on the water more. All sailors and would-be sailors are welcome to attend!

28 Your ominate te Marine Wizard! U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Boating Safety Classes Presented by U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 2508. 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Washington Farm United Methodist Church, 3921 Old Mill Road, Alexandria, VA. Students who pass test receive a boater education certificate. $40 per person or $60 for two people sharing the text. (202) 616-8987.

30 - May 3

America’s Great Loop Cruiser’s Association Spring Rendezvous At the Sheraton in Norfolk, VA.

April Racing

8 12-15 

CCV Tune-Up Races Cruising Club of Virginia.

What is an Outstanding Marine Wizard? Someone in the marine industry nominated & selected who has outstanding marine skills that every boater wishes he or she had, and offers these skills for hire.

hOW tO nOMinate?


Saturday, May 19th, 5pm

2018 Wizards Will be intrOduced at eYc latitude adjustMent PartY


Sperry Charleston Race Week Charleston Ocean Racing Association, Charleston, SC. CCV Spring Series Cruising Club of Virginia. April 15, 22, and 29. 5 races.

nOMinatiOns deadline

Thursday, June 7th, 5-10pm at Eastport Yacht Club

QuestiOns? Note: once Selected as a Wizard, Always a Wizard…See the list of 2008, 2010, 2012, 2014, and 2016 Wizards on the eYC Foundation Website:

Sponsored by:

Follow us! March 2018 27

Tides & Currents presented by

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

nOAA Tide predictions

nOAA Tide predictions

75512 AA/NOS/CO-OPS Primary LST_LDT W

nOAA Tide predictions

StationId: 8638863 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Annapolis, Md,2018 Baltimore, Md,2018 Station Type: Primary Time Zone: LST_LDT MLLW Times and heights of high and Low Waters Times and heights of high and Low Datum: Waters BALTIMORE February March




Height Time Height Time Height Time Time HeightHeight Time Time Height Time Height Time Height Time Height Time Height ftcm cm h m ft cm ftcm cm h m h m ft cm h m h m ft h m ft cm h m ft cm h m ft30 cm h m ft cm h m ft cm 15 05:13 AM 0.7 21 05:12 AM 0.7 21 04:10 AM 0.9 27 05:10 AM 1.0 12:25 AM 0.0 0 01:12 AM 0.2 6 1 11:32 12:36 16 1 16 1-12 05:36 16 AM -0.7 -21 01:13 AM -0.1 -3 02:15 AM -0.8 -24 02:08 AM -0.2 -6 AM -0.6 AM -0.3 -9 10:30 -12 11:30 -3 AM 30 -18 06:4211:31 AM 34 1 1.0 16 1.1 1 AM -0.4 16 AM -0.1 07:10 AM 101 07:47 AM0 2.6 7905:08 08:44 AM 3.2 AM 2.7 82 30 12:07 Th 06:17 PM 1.1 F 05:59 PM 1.0 30 Th PM 1.1 34 F98 05:48 08:33 PM 1.1 34 Th PM -0.4 -12 3.3 F34 01:07 PM 0.0 M 1.3 01:31 PM -18 PM Tu 1.2 02:02 PM -311:13 Th 02:59 PM -0.70 -21 11:54 F 02:40 PM -0.13 -3 0 06:28 PM PM 0.0 PM 0.1 40 -0.6 07:18 37 -0.1 07:33 PM 2.5 76 08:01 PM 2.1 64 09:07 PM 2.7 82 08:49 PM 2.4 73 AM -0.2 -6 17 12:12 AM -0.1 -3 2 12:30 15 01:09 05:04 AM 1.0 30 17 05:52 AM 1.1 34 AM 0.0 0 17 AM 0.1 3 2-12 06:09 AM 0.7 21 01:45 AM 0.8 24 2 -611:23 03:09 01:31 AM -0.8 -2405:54 01:51 AM -0.2 AM -0.7 -21 12:13 02:46 AM -0.20 -6 AM -0.3 -9 PM 0.0 06:29 AM 1.1 34 07:22 AM 1.1 34 2 17 2 17 F 12:26 08:04 PM -0.5 -15 104 Sa 12:12 08:22 PM -0.3 -9 F8205:54 09:33 AM AM0 2.7 AM 3.1 94 06:24 09:07 AM 2.7 82 PM 1.1 34 Sa PM 1.1 34 F30 01:03 07:04 PM -0.4 -12 3.4 Sa PM 0.0 PM 1.0 30 01:51 PM 1.0 30 Tu 1.3 02:25 PM -1806:33 W 1.2 02:36 PM F 03:48 PM -0.6 -18 Sa 03:14 PM -0.2 -6 PM -0.1 -3 ● 40 -0.6 07:54 PM 37 -0.1 ○-311:57 ○ 07:15 PM ● 79 ● 08:38 PM 2.1 64 09:58 PM 2.7 82 09:25 PM 2.5 76 ○ 08:28 PM 2.6 AM -0.2 -6 18 12:49 AM -0.1 -3 3 01:16 -3 01:50 AM 1.0 30 18 12:31 AM 0.1 3 AM -0.1 -3 18 AM 0.1 3 315 07:05 AM 0.8 24 02:16 AM 0.8 24 3 -605:56 04:02 AM -0.6 -18 06:34 03:25 AM -0.2 -6 02:26 AM -0.8 -2406:36 02:29 AM -0.2 3 18 12:15 PM -0.3 -9 AM 1.1 34 3 18 07:20 AM 1.2 37 08:01 AM 1.2 37 Sa 01:20 08:57 PM -0.4 -12 101 Su 12:54 08:57 PM -0.2 -6 AM 2.9 88 12:57 09:42 AM 2.60 79 AM AM0 2.6 7906:37 10:21 -12 01:56 07:49 PM 1.0 30 Su PM 0.0 Sa PM -0.3 -9 3.3 Su PM 0.0 PM 1.0 30 02:36 PM 0.9 27 Sa -15 07:00 Su 03:50 PM -0.2 -6 W 1.2 03:18 PM -2107:07 Th 1.2 03:10 PM -3 Sa 04:36 PM -0.5 30 08:00 PM PM 1.0 30 37 -0.7 08:31 PM 37 -0.1 10:48 PM 2.7 82 10:03 PM 2.5 76 09:22 PM 2.6 79 09:14 PM 2.1 64 AM -0.2 -6 19 01:27 AM -0.1 -3 4 12:40 AM -0.1 -3 4 02:02 -3 02:30 01:08 AM 0.0 0 AM -0.1 -3 19 AM 0.1 3 08:02 AM 0.8 24 02:48 AM 0.8 24 418 AM 1.1 34 19 04:55 AM -0.4 -12 07:17 04:07 AM -0.1 -3 03:21 AM -0.7 -2107:20 03:06 AM -0.1 -306:46 4 19 AM 1.2 37 4 19 08:10 AM 1.2 37 08:42 AM 1.3 40 Su 02:15 09:49 PM -0.3 -9 M9801:39 09:31 PM -0.2 -6 Su PM -0.2 -6 M82 01:42 10:19 AM 2.7 AM 2.60 79 AM AM0 2.6 7901:06 11:08 -12 02:49 08:34 PM 0.0 Su PM -0.2 -6 3.2 M PM 0.0 PM 0.9 27 03:24 PM 0.9 27 PM 1.0 30 Su 05:24 PM -0.4 -12 07:37 M 04:29 PM -0.2 -6 Th 1.2 04:10 PM -1807:44 F 1.2 03:45 PM -307:19 27 08:43 PM PM 1.0 30 37 -0.6 09:10 PM 37 -0.1 11:38 PM 2.6 79 10:44 PM 2.6 79 10:16 PM 2.6 79 09:51 PM 2.2 67 AM -0.2 -6 20 02:05 AM -0.1 -3 5 01:22 AM -0.1 -3 5 02:48 -3 03:07 01:47 AM 0.0 0 AM -0.1 -3 20 AM 0.0 0 09:00 AM 0.8 24 03:21 AM 0.9 27 518 AM 1.1 34 20 AM -0.2 -6 08:01 AM -0.1 -3 04:17 AM -1508:08 03:45 AM -307:37 5 05:49 20 04:52 AM 1.2 37 5 1.2 20 09:00 AM 37 -0.5 09:25 AM 1.4 43 -0.1 M 03:11 PM -0.2 -6 Tu 02:29 PM -0.1 -3 M7601:57 11:55 PM -0.1 -3 Tu AM 2.5 76 02:29 11:00 AM 2.53 76 10:41 AM 3.0 91 PM 0.1 10:06 AM3 2.5 PM 0.1 M-9 03:43 09:19 PM -0.1 -3 Tu 04:15 PM 0.8 24 08:23 PM 0.8 24 08:00 PM 0.9 27 M 06:11 PM -0.2 -6 08:16 Tu 05:11 PM -0.2 -6 F 1.1 05:03 PM -0.5 -15 Sa 04:21 PM -0.1 -3 27 09:26 PM PM 1.0 30 34 09:52 PM 1.1 34 11:29 PM 2.6 79 11:12 PM 2.5 76 10:29 PM 2.2 67 AM -0.2 -6 21 02:48 AM -0.2 -6 6 02:06 AM -0.1 -3 6 03:36 -3 03:44 AM 0.0 0 12:30 AM 2.5 76 02:28 05:43 AM -0.1 -3 21 AM 0.0 0 21 09:59 AM 0.8 24 03:57 09:02 AM 0.9 27 6 618 08:28 AM 1.1 34 AM 0.0 0 05:15 AM -0.4 -12 04:26 AM 0.0 0 21 AM 1.2 37 6 1.2 21 1.4 06:46 AM 0.00 0 08:49 11:45 09:51 AM 37 AM 43 Tu 04:08 PM -0.1 -3 10:12 W PM 0.0 PM 0.0 AM 2.43 73 11:34 AM 8503:24 10:43 AM3 2.50 Tu 7602:48 -9 04:39 10:05 W PM 0.1 Tu 12:44 PM 2.2 67 03:20 Tu PM 0.0 0 2.8 W PM 0.1 PM 0.7 21 05:11 PM 0.8 24 W 05:59 PM -0.1 -3 PM 0.8 24 Sa 05:57 PM -0.4 -1209:06 Su 04:59 PM -0.1 -308:42 07:01 27 10:10 PM 08:59 PM 0.9 27 PM -0.1 -3 1.0 30 10:38 PM 1.1 34 2.2 11:10 PM 67 AM -0.2 -6 22 03:35 AM -0.2 -6 7 02:51 AM -0.1 -3 7 04:25 -6 04:23 AM 0.0 AM 2.4 73 03:13 AM 2.60 79 AM -0.1 -3 2.5 AM 0.0 12:09 AM 7610:01 7 01:24 22 12:20 11:01 AM 0.8 24 04:38 AM 0.9 27 718 22 7 AM 1.1 34 22 05:12 AM0 0.0 009:21 22 AM 1.3 40 07:47 AM 0.23 6 09:42 06:40 AM 0.1 3 10:43 AM 1.2 37 -0.20 11:02 AM 1.5 46 2.40 W 06:16 AM -604:25 W 05:07 PM 0.0 Th PM 0.0 03:40 PM 0.1 11:23 AM 73 Th PM 0.2 W 01:37 PM 2.0 61 04:15 Th 12:37 PM 2.26 67 W-6 05:39 PM 3 2.5 Th PM 0.2 6 Su 0.1 12:28 PM 7609:56 PM 0.7 21 10:53 PM 0.6 18 06:13 09:26 PM 0.8 24 ◑ M 05:41 PM -0.1 -3 24 10:55 PM 0.9 PM 0.9 27 07:53 PM 0.1 3 09:48 06:53 PM -0.1 -3 27 -0.3 11:28 30 2.3 06:51 PM -9 PM 1.0 11:55 PM 70 ◑ -6 8 03:40 AM 0.0 AM -0.3 -9 23 04:28 AM -0.2 0 8 05:16 -6 05:04 AM 0.0 AM 2.60 79 01:09 AM 7311:07 AM 2.3 70 04:05 AM 0 2.4 AM 0.0 23 01:18 AM 1.0 30 8 0.0 8 02:23 821 23 12:04 PM 0.8 24 05:26 AM 1.0 30 23 06:03 AM0 0.1 310:16 23 1.5 AM 1.3 40 AM 0.1 3 07:20 AM AM 0.36 9 10:42 07:43 11:37 AM 1.2 37 0.03 11:58 AM 46 2.33 Th F 005:31 PM 0.1 Th 06:07 PM 0.1 PM 0.2 12:09 PM 7004:34 08:49 -3 F58 05:15 PM 0.2 F 01:37 PM 2.26 67 M 0.2 01:24 PM 7010:55 Th 02:34 PM 1.9 Th 06:42 11:43 PM 6 2.3 F18 07:19 PM 0.2 6 -0.1 PM 0.7 21 PM 0.6 10:13 PM 0.7 21 ◐ Tu 06:28 PM -3 21 11:44 PM PM 0.9 27 PM -0.1 -3 07:46 PM -6 ◐ 07:54 08:47 PM 0.1 3 10:45 24 -0.2 ◑ 0.8

ft m h m ft cm AM 0.50 34 AM 0.0 6 04:10 AM -0.4 49 10:30 AM 0.8 24 u 05:21 PM 1.0 01 PM -0.3 -9 PM 0.0 26 11:32 PM 1.1 34

AM 0.50 05 AM 0.0 7 04:51 AM -0.4 28 11:09 AM 0.8 24 W PM 1.0 43 05:56 PM -0.2 -6 00 PM 1.1 34

36 AM -0.1 -3 AM -0.1 8 12:11 08 05:31 AM 0.9 27 AM 0.5 27 PM -0.2 -6 h 11:49 AM -0.4 36 06:30 PM 1.1 34 PM 1.0

AM -0.1 08 AM -0.1 -3 9 12:49 AM 0.6 51 06:12 AM 1.0 30 PM -0.4 15 12:28 PM -0.1 -3 PM 0.9 15 07:04 PM 1.1 34

March 2018 Tides

AM -0.1 41 AM -0.1 -3 0 01:27 AM 0.6 36 06:54 AM 1.0 30 a 01:09 PM -0.3 09 PM -0.1 -3 07:39 PM 0.9 57 PM 1.0 30

AM -0.1 18 AM -0.2 -6 1 02:06 AM 0.6 26 07:40 AM 1.1 34 u 01:53 PM -0.30 11 PM 0.0 PM 0.9 44 08:14 PM 0.9 27

AM -0.2 59 AM -0.2 -6 2 02:46 AM 0.6 21 08:30 AM 1.2 37 M PM -0.23 22 02:42 PM 0.1 PM 0.8 36 08:52 PM 0.8 24

AM -0.2 48 AM -0.2 -6 3 03:27 AM 0.7 21 09:25 PM 1.2 37 u 03:38 PM -0.13 37 PM 0.1 09:34 PM 0.7

AM -0.3 -9 12:25 05:28 AM -0.2 AM 1.0 30 9 06:08 24 -9 05:51 24 12:46 AM AM 0 2.4 02:12 AM 7312:15 24 0.0 921 01:05 PM 0.8 24 PM 1.0 9 0.0 AM 07:01 AM0 12:35 PM 1.1 34 0.1 06:24 08:26 AM 3

AM -0.3 34 AM 0.8 24 4 04:12 AM 0.7 46 10:26 AM -0.2 -6 W PM -0.1 26 04:40 PM 1.2 37 PM 0.73 48 10:21 PM 0.1

F 07:06 PM 0.1 F-3 07:45 PM 9 Tu 0.3 02:23 PM 08:40 PM ◑21 12:35 AM 0.6 10 -9 12:38 07:00 AM -0.3 03:14 AM AM 24 100.8 10 Sa 02:01 PM 0.9 24 06:45 09:31 AM AM 0.0 0 PM 0.1 W 1.1 03:24 PM Sa0 01:35 08:00 PM 34 18 08:44 PM 0.3 09:33 PM 9 AM 0.6 11 01:26 AM -12 01:34 07:51 04:12-0.3 AM AM 24 110.8 11 Su 02:51 PM 0.9 27 08:44 10:30 AM AM 0.0 0 PM 0.1 Th 1.1 04:23 PM Su0 03:36 08:50 PM 34 10:23 PM 10:37 PM 0.3 9 02:16 AM 0.6 18 12 08:40 AM -0.3 05:04 AM AM 24 120.8 -12 03:31 12 M 03:35 PM 0.9 11:23 AM AM 0.0 0 30 09:44 09:35 PM 0.1 F 1.1 05:15 PM M 0 04:32 PM 34 11:10 PM 11:22 PM 0.3 9 03:03 AM 0.6 18 13 09:25 AM -0.3 05:50 AM AM 27 130.9 -15 04:25 13 Tu 04:15 PM 0.9 12:09 PM AM 0.0 0 30 10:41 10:17 PM 0.1 Sa 1.1 06:02 PM Tu0 05:21 PM 34 11:53 PM 03:48 AM 0.7 14 10:08 18 12:02 AM 6 AM -0.3 06:31 AM 14 140.2 -15 05:15 AM 0.9 27 W 04:51 PM 1.0 12:49 PM 34 11:33 10:57 W AM 0 PM 0.0 Su 0.0 06:44 PM 0 06:03 PM 1.2 37 04:31 AM 0.7 15 10:50 18 12:39 12:34 AM 150.2 AM 6 AM -0.3 15 -18 06:00 07:10 AM AM 1.0 30 Th 05:25 PM 1.0 34 12:21 11:35 M 0.0 01:27 PM PM 0.0 Th PM 0 ● -3 06:42 PM 1.2 07:23 PM 37

AM -0.3 36 AM 0.8 24 5 05:01 AM 0.8 51 11:31 AM -0.3 -9 h 05:47 PM 0.0 32 PM 1.3 40 11:14 PM 0.6 52 PM 0.1 3

AM -0.4 40 AM 0.8 24 6 05:54 PM 0.9 59 12:38 AM -0.3 -9 PM 0.0 38 06:55 PM 1.3 40 48 PM 0.0 0

12:13 AM 0.6 7 06:50 42 AM 0.8 24 AM -0.4 05 AM -0.3 -9 a 01:43 PM 1.0 40 08:01 PM 1.3 40 PM 0.0 39 PM 0.0 0 01:15 AM 0.6 8 07:48 40 AM 0.9 27 AM -0.5 08 AM -0.4 -12 u 02:45 PM 1.0 36 09:03 PM 1.3 40 PM 0.0

02:17 AM 9 08:45 AM

0.6 -0.5 M 03:43 PM 1.1 10:00 PM 0.0

03:18 AM 0 09:42 AM

0.6 -0.6 u 04:37 PM 1.1 10:52 PM -0.1

04:16 1 10:38 W 05:28 11:42

Times and heights of high and Low Waters

AnnApOLIs March


me Time HeightHeight

Chesapeake Bay Bridge Tunnel, VA,2018

AM 0.6 AM -0.6 PM 1.1 PM -0.1

21 -0.1 -3 30 -9 12:50 2.6 79 30 06:23 F 0.00 01:07 0 2.0 07:05 61

AM 12:23 30 0.2 AM 1.4 06:59 PM Tu -0.1 01:17 PM 1.4 07:21

AM6 43 AM -3 PM 43 PM

04:32 AM 0.0 97011:15 AM 9 03:24 AM 1.0

-6 2.3 30 0.13 2.2 -0.1 21 -9 2.4 34 0.1 2.13 -0.2 21 -9 2.5 34 0.0 2.13 -0.3 21 -9 2.7 37 -0.1 2.13 -0.4 24 -12 2.9 37 -0.2 2.20 -0.5

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

Low –3:50 +3:30 –0:10 –1:58

H. Ht *1.18 *1.59 *0.82 *1.08

L. Ht *1.17 *1.59 *0.83 *1.08

2.30 30 0.3 1.89 21 0.1

AM 0.0 70 06:10 AM 25 25 03:35 PM 1.2 9 12:55 10:02 AM

2.40 30 11:35 AM 0.3 Su008:17 PM 0.3 9 64 Su 05:30 PM 1.9 11:25 PM 0.1 -9 01:54 AM 0.8 24 12 AM 2.50 8208:19 AM 0.0 12 06:03 PM 0.2 M-303:06 12:18 PM 1.0 30 M 06:16 PM 2.09 6409:07 PM 0.3 -12 02:48 12:10 AM 0.8 24 13 AM 0.0 13 06:45 8809:11 AM 0.0 AM 2.50 -603:52 Tu PM 1.0 30 Tu 12:56 PM 0.1 6709:53 06:58 PM 0.2 PM 2.16 -15 03:39 12:51 AM 0.9 27 14 AM -0.1 14 9110:00 07:23 AM -0.1 -3 AM 2.6 -1204:34 W PM 1.0 30 W 01:32 PM 0.0 7310:35 07:36 PM 0.2 PM 2.26

AM 0.9 26 73 12:59 AM 26 04:46 07:18 AM 0.0

-3 04:10 AM 29 79 10:28 AM

1.1 0.0 1.2 0.1

AM 0.9 15 AM -1804:26 15 01:30 10:46 AM -0.1

27 -0.1 -3 07:59 AM 2.7 98 Th 05:12 PM 1.1 34 Th 02:06 PM -0.1 -15 PM 0.1 PM 2.33 ● 08:13 7611:15

-3 05:04 AM 30 82 11:23 AM

-21 98 -18 79

AM 31 05:53 12:15 PM

10:46 AM Sa306:24 PM 0.3 Sa 04:37 PM 6411:58 PM 0.7 10:36 PM -6

07:23 05:17 AM 0.0 11 AM 7602:13 11 PM 1.0

-0.6 3.2 -0.5 2.5

Spring Range 1.5 1.9 1.1 1.4

AM 0.0 70 05:05 AM 24 24 02:23 11:47 AM 1.2

05:27 04:23 AM 0.0 10 AM 7312:15 10 PM 1.0

3.0 -0.4 2.4

-0.7 3.2 W -0.1 02:09 PM Sa 02:00 PM -3 -0.6 08:15 PM 40 2.6 ○ 1.3 ○ 07:49 PM

0 2.3 30 0.46 1.8 21 0.2

AM F 305:29 09:51 PM 0.2 F 03:37 PM 11:04 PM 0.7 ◑67 -3 09:43 PM

01:20 AM3 01:30 AM 31 0.1 31 07:13 07:53 AM AM 1.5 46

18 -18 34 -3


Sa 06:38 PM 0.1 Sa3 12:59 46 W 1.5 01:00 PM 2.1 64 PM ◐ 08:26 07:20 PM6 ◐ 0.2 -0.1 -3 PM 18 25 12:00 AM 0.7 AM 1.0 30 -9 01:26 AM -0.3 25 2.4 7306:31 01:44 AM 25 0.0 AM 27 07:33 Su601:23 PM 1.1 0.2 08:05 AM0 Su3 02:05 PM 43 PM 0.1 2.0 6107:43 Th 1.4 01:59 PM 0.0 09:29 0 PM 0.2 08:18 PM6 18 26 01:07 AM 0.7 02:30 AM 1.0 30 -9 07:34 AM -0.3 2.4 73 26 02:47 AM 26 08:47 AM 0.0 27 M 602:27 PM 1.1 0.2 09:12 AM0 M3 03:14 PM 43 PM 0.1 1.9 5808:43 F 1.4 03:04 PM 0.0 10:27 0 PM 0.2 09:20 PM6 18 27 02:12 AM 0.7 AM 1.1 34 -9 03:33 AM -0.3 2.5 7608:35 AM 27 27 03:53 AM 0.0 27 10:01 Tu603:26 PM 1.2 0.2 10:19 AM0 Tu3 04:21 PM 43 PM 0.1 1.9 5809:37 Sa 1.4 04:13 PM 0.0 11:19 0 PM 0.2 10:23 PM6 18 28 03:13 AM 0.8 AM 1.2 37 -9 04:34 AM -0.4 2.5 7609:34 04:59 AM 28 28 AM 0.0 27 11:09 W 304:19 PM 1.2 0.1 11:23 AM0 W3 05:22 PM 43 PM 0.0 1.9 5810:27 Su 1.4 05:21 PM -0.1 -3 11:24 PM 21 AM 0.2 6 29 -9 12:07 2.6 79 AM 06:01 AM 29 05:30 1.3 40 30 0.0 0 PM -0.1 12:22 PM Th 12:10 -3 2.00 61 M 06:23 PM 06:16 PM 1.4 43


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





h m 1 01:11 07:40 Th 01:50 08:01

ft AM -0.5 AM 3.2 PM -0.5 PM 2.9

cm -15 98 -15 88

h m 02:05 16 08:28 F 02:30 08:43


02:04 08:28 02:37 08:49

AM -0.6 AM 3.2 PM -0.5 PM 3.0

-18 98 -15 91


02:55 09:13 Sa 03:21 09:35

AM -0.5 AM 3.1 PM -0.4 PM 3.0


Height ft 0.0 2.7 0.0 2.7

cm 0 82 0 82

AM 17 02:45 09:05 AM

-0.1 2.8 Sa 03:06 PM -0.1 ● 09:21 PM 2.8

-3 85 -3 85

-15 94 -12 91

AM 18 03:25 09:41 AM

-6 85 -3 88

AM -0.4 AM 2.9 PM -0.3 PM 2.9

-12 88 -9 88

AM 19 04:06 10:18 AM

-6 85 -6 88


AM -0.2 AM 2.7 PM -0.2 PM 2.8

-6 82 -6 85

AM 20 04:50 10:58 AM

-3 82 -6 91



0.0 2.5 0.0 2.7

0 76 0 82

AM 21 05:37 11:41 AM

-3 79 -3

06:09 AM 12:05 PM W 06:15 PM

0.2 2.3 0.1

6 70 3


2.5 0.3 2.1 0.3


03:43 09:57 Su 04:05 10:19 04:32 10:39 M 04:47 11:03

05:20 11:22 Tu 05:30 11:48

7 8

12:36 07:02 Th 12:53 07:04


-0.2 2.8 Su 03:43 PM -0.1 09:59 PM 2.9 -0.2 2.8 M 04:21 PM -0.2 10:39 PM 2.9 -0.1 2.7 Tu 05:02 PM -0.2 11:21 PM 3.0 -0.1 2.6 W 05:47 PM -0.1

AM 22 12:08 06:28 AM

3.0 0.0 2.5 0.0

91 0 76 0

76 9 64 9

AM 23 01:00 07:25 AM

2.9 0.1 2.4 0.1

88 3 73 3

Th 12:29 PM 06:38 PM


01:24 PM 07:35 PM

82 3 64 -3



2.4 0.5 2.0 0.4

73 15 61 12

AM 24 02:00 08:29 AM

2.8 0.2 2.3 0.1

85 6 70 3

82 3 67 -6

AM 10 02:28 09:00 AM

2.3 0.5 1.9 0.4

70 15 58 12

AM 25 03:08 09:38 AM

2.8 0.2 2.3 0.1

85 6 70 3

88 -3 70 -9

AM 11 04:32 10:59 AM

2.3 0.5 2.0 0.4

70 15 61 12

AM 26 04:22 10:48 AM

2.8 0.2 2.4 0.0

85 6 73 0

91 -6 76

AM 12 05:34 11:51 AM

2.3 0.5 2.1 0.3

70 15 64 9

AM 27 05:35 11:52 AM

2.8 0.1 2.6

85 3 79

-12 94 -12 82

AM 13 06:26 12:37 PM

2.4 0.4 2.2

73 12 67

AM 28 12:08 06:39 AM

-0.1 2.9 W 12:49 PM -0.1 07:04 PM 2.8

-3 88 -3 85

34 0 37 3

12:40 AM 14 07:11 AM

0.2 2.5 0.3 2.4

6 76 9 73

AM 29 01:08 07:34 AM

-6 91 -6 88

1.2 0.0 1.2 0.1

37 0 37 3

01:24 AM 15 07:51 AM

0.1 2.6 0.1 2.5

3 79 3 76

AM 30 02:02 08:23 AM

-9 91 -6 94

Sa 06:26 PM

1.3 0.0 1.1

40 0 34

AM 31 02:52 09:09 AM

-9 91 -9 94

Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47

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

2.70 37 12 08:53 AM 0.1 Sa PM 0.3 55 06:18 Sa 02:46 PM 2.19 PM 0.9 27 ◐ 6 11:50 09:01 PM -0.1 2.70 37 0.1 Su PM 0.3 55 07:22 Su 04:00 PM 2.29 3 10:09 PM -0.2

27 2.9 9 11:08 AM -0.10 M58 02:03 PM 1.2 37 M 05:11 PM 2.3 PM 0.3 3 08:23 11:15 PM -0.39

AM 0.9 27 76 02:08 AM 27 05:50 08:25 AM 0.0

27 3.0 6 12:07 PM -0.20 Tu PM 1.2 37 61 03:06 Tu 06:14 PM 2.5 09:19 PM 0.2 6

0 03:12 AM AM 1.0 28 12:15 28 76 09:29 06:48 AM AM 0.0

-0.4 30 3.10 W 01:00 PM -0.4 W 3 04:04 PM 1.2 37 64 10:10 07:10 PM 2.76 PM 0.2

Th0 04:55 PM 67 10:56 PM

F -3 05:42 PM 70 11:40 PM

H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37


01:29 07:59 01:46 07:59

Sa 02:47 PM 08:59 PM

Su 04:52 PM 10:58 PM

M 05:51 PM 11:52 PM

Tu 06:41 PM

W 01:17 PM 07:25 PM

Th 01:54 PM 08:05 PM

dIFFEREnCEs Onancock Creek Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet

Sa 02:26 PM ◐ 08:40 PM

Su 03:38 PM 09:51 PM

M 04:54 PM 11:02 PM

Tu 06:04 PM

-0.2 3.0 Th 01:40 PM -0.2 07:57 PM 2.9


-0.3 3.0 02:27 PM -0.2 08:44 PM 3.1

-0.3 3.0 Sa 03:10 PM -0.3 ○ 09:28 PM 3.1

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

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

based upon the latest information available as of the date your request, may differ from the published tables. These dataof are based uponand the latest information available as tide of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tide tables. ur request, and may differ from theDisclaimer: published tide tables.

28 March 2018

19:27:12 UTC 2017

Generated On: Wed Nov 15 Page 19:34:00 2017 2 ofUTC 5

Page 2 of 5

Page 2 of 5

01:00AM -1.1E 04:24AM 07:12AM 0.9F 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.8E Su 04:12PM 07:18PM 1.0F 10:30PM

12:54AM -0.9E 04:18AM 07:06AM 0.7F 05:48AM 10:18AM 01:06PM -0.7E 12:54PM Sa W 0.8F 04:06PM 07:12PM 07:12PM 10:18PM

-1.1E 0.9F 11:24AM 02:12PM -0.8E M 05:12PM 08:12PM 0.8F 11:18PM

01:30AM -0.9E 12:30AM 03:30AM 04:48AM 07:48AM 0.8F 03:42AM 06:54AM 10:18AM 11:06AM 02:00PM -0.7E 10:00AM 01:48PM Su 04:36PM Th 0.7F 05:00PM 08:00PM 04:12PM 08:06PM 10:42PM 10:54PM 10:06PM


h: Unknown 01:42AM PS05:06AM 08:06AM



3 4

03:00AM 02:42AM 09:12AM 09:30AM 03:12PM 03:36PM 09:24PM 09:48PM

06:00AM 1.0F -1.6E 12:06AM 03:12AM 12:06PM -0.9E 03:54AM 2.0F 06:12AM 09:42AM 06:18PM 1.0F 10:06AM -1.5E Su 04:06PM Th 01:24PM 04:12PM 1.2F 07:48PM 10:06PM 10:18PM



12:42AM -1.1E 06:54AM 1.6F 01:00PM -1.1E Sa 07:06PM 0.7F


-0.9E 01:18AM 0.9F 07:42AM -0.8E 02:12PM 0.8F 08:24PM

04:12AM 10:54AM 05:06PM 11:18PM

-1.4E 1.5F -1.2E Su 1.2F


NOAA Tidal 12:30AM Current S a on-1.0E DPredictions cb0102 Dep h 22-0.8E ee 01:18AM 4


-1.5E 12:42AM 03:48AM -1.0E 02:18AM 05:18AM -1.1E 06:48AM 04:24AM 07:30AM 1.9F ce 1.0F 06:54AM 10:24AM 1.5F OPS0.9F 08:36AM 11:42AM 1.3F Sou NOAA NOS CO 01:00PM -0.9E 10:48AM -1.0E 01:48PM -0.9E -1.4E 02:00PM 04:48PM 02:54PM 06:06PM -1.2E M M Ha Su 0.7F S1.2Fa Fon 0.9F Type mon c 07:06PM 05:06PM 07:54PM 08:24PM 10:42PM 0.7F 09:12PM T me Zone LST10:54PM LDT




01:00AM 07:18AM 01:42PM 08:00PM

04:00AM 10:30AM 04:36PM 10:54PM

01:48AM 08:00AM 02:06PM 08:30PM

04:48AM 11:12AM 05:18PM 11:42PM

-1.1E 1.3F -1.0E Sa 1.1F


12:12AM 06:36AM 01:06PM 07:00PM

03:06AM 09:42AM 03:42PM 10:00PM

-1.5E 1.5F -1.3E Su 1.4F


01:00AM 07:12AM 01:30PM 07:30PM

04:00AM 10:24AM 04:18PM 10:42PM

-1.3E 1.3F -1.1E 1.3F

-1.0E 01:06AM 03:54AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:36AM NOAA 4 T da Curren Pred 19 c ons 1.2F -1.0E Su 1.2F

-1.2E 08:00AM 11:00AM 1.2F 01:54PM 04:48PM -1.2E 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.4F

07:24AM 10:24AM 1.3F 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.2E M 07:48PM 10:48PM 1.3F

Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2018 Chesapeake Bay Ent 2 0 n mi N of Cape Henry Lt 2018 Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T)

02:30AM -1.0E 05:48AM 08:54AM 1.0F 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.8E Tu 06:18PM 09:12PM 0.7F

02:06AM -0.8E 01:12AM -0.9E 01:54AM -0.8E 01:30AM 04:30AM -1.3E 01:24AM 04:30AM -0.9E 12:06AM 20Times 5of maximum 20 11:00AM 05:18AM 08:30AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 04:54AM 08:06AM 5 0.8F 20 1.0F 07:54AM 11:18AM 1.7F and 07:42AM 1.4F 5 1.0F 03:24AM speeds minimum current, knots06:24AM 11:54AMand 02:48PM -0.7E 10:54AM -1.3E 01:54PM -0.9E 11:30AM 02:36PM in -0.9E 02:36PM 02:30PM -0.9E 09:24AM 12:24PM M 05:42PM Tu 05:36PM

La ude 36 9594° N Long ude 76 0128° W

1.2F -1.0E 1.0F Tu F Sa M Author zed deAler Cert f ed 06:00PM 08:48PM 0.6F 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.7F 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.6F 08:54PM 11:42PM 1.2F 08:48PM 11:30PM 0.8F 03:42PM 06:54PM -1.1E 11:36PM 10:54PM 11:30PM 10:06PM February March


05:54AM -0.9E 04:48AM -1.1E 02:36AM 05:24AM -1.1E ood5D 02:00AM 297° 11:12AM T Mean 112° T 1.1F 20 02:42AM 20 D 08:42AM Mean 11:54AM F1.1F 08:12AM 1.1F Ebb 08:42AM 11:42AM 02:30PM 06:00PM -1.1E o 02:18PM 05:30PM -1.1E 02:24PM T teChn mes and speeds mum and m n cu 05:24PM en n-1.2E kno s M max Tumum C Ans 09:06PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 1.2F 08:48PM



Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 12:06AM 03:18AM -0.9E 02:42AM -0.7E 01:54AM -0.9E 02:30AM -0.7E 02:36AM 05:48AM -1.2E 02:06AM 05:30AM -0.8E 01:00AM 1.1F Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 06:30AMh 09:48AM 05:06AM 05:24AM 08:54AM 1.4F h m1.0F 08:24AM 1.2F h m1.0F 04:42AM m h m1.0F knots 05:54AMh 09:18AM m h m0.9F knots 12:06PM h 08:18AM m knots 11:42AM h 08:54AM m knots 07:18AM -0.8E 01:18PM 04:12PM -0.7E 0.7F 12:48PM 03:42PM -0.7E 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.8E 12:18PM 03:24PM -0.9E 03:30PM 06:36PM 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.9E 10:12AM 01:06PM h m h01:42AM m-1.2E knots h m h m knots h m h m 0.8F knots Tu W 03:00AM 05:36AM W 03:18AM Sa 05:54AM 0.6F 04:24AM 0.8F 02:54AM 05:42AM 0.7F Su 0.6F Tu 0.5F W 07:30PM 10:06PM 0.5F 07:06PM 09:36PM 0.4F 06:06PM 08:48PM 06:54PM 09:24PM 09:48PM 09:18PM 04:30PM 07:36PM -1.1E -1.7E 1 08:30AM 16 1 16 12:54AM 02:06AM 02:30AM 11:24AM -0.8E 08:54AM 11:36AM -0.6E 07:24AM-1.5E 10:18AM -0.9E 08:42AM-1.1E 11:36AM -0.7E 11:36PM 1 1.0F 16 1.1F 111:00PM 04:00AM 04:54AM 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.9F 02:30PM 05:48PM 01:18PM 2.1F 04:36PM 02:36PM 1.6F 05:48PM 0.9F Th 02:12PM 05:42PM 1.2F F Th 07:42AM F 08:24AM

12:24AM 1.3F Slack Maximum 03:42AM 06:48AM -0.9E 09:30AM 12:30PM h m h m 1.0F knots Tu 03:12PM 06:42PM -1.2E -1.2E 02:48AM 16 09:48PM 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.6F

02:54AM 05:54AM -0.9E 12:12AM 1.5F Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 08:54AM 11:54AM 0.9F 03:24AM 06:24AM -1.1E 03:00PM 06:24PM 09:30AM 12:30PM h m h m-1.0E knots h m h m 1.1F knots W 09:30PM 03:06PM 06:24PM -1.2E -1.2E 01:36AM -1.6E 02:54AM 1 04:54AM 08:12AM 1.8F 16 09:36PM 05:54AM 09:06AM 1.4F

08:00PM 1.1F-0.8E 06:24PM 08:48PM 0.7F-0.7E 06:42PM 09:30PM 1.3F 12:54AM 04:06AM -0.8E 12:18AM 03:30AM -0.7E 05:18PM 12:12AM 03:12AM 12:36AM 02:42AM 1.2F 12:12AM 0.9F 01:54AM 1.0F 10:36PM 11:30PM 07:18AM 10:42AM 1.0F 06:30AM 10:06AM 0.9F 05:48AM -1.1E 09:12AM 1.0F 06:06AM -0.8E 09:36AM 1.0F 03:48AM 06:48AM 03:00AM 06:18AM 05:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E F 02:18PM 05:18PM 12:12AM 12:18AM -1.0E 02:24AM 05:12AM 0.9F 12:06AM -0.9E 01:54PM 0.6F -0.7E -1.2E 01:42PM 04:42PM -0.7E 12:42PM 03:42PM -0.8E 01:12PM 04:18PM -0.8E 09:54AM 01:00PM 1.2F 09:06AM 12:18PM 1.1F 11:06AM Th 17 03:48AM Su W Th 17 02:36AM M W Th 2 03:42AM 2 01:54AM -1.6E -1.1E 12:18AM 03:18AM -1.6E E 08:42PM 06:24AM 06:30AM 0.7F 08:18AM 11:12AM -0.9E 03:24AM 06:18AM 0.8F 11:06PM 0.4F 0.8F 08:18PM 10:36PM 0.4F 07:12PM 09:42PM 0.5F 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.4F 07:24PM -1.2E 03:18PM 06:48PM -1.0E 08:24PM -1.0E 1.7F 204:24PM 17 205:18PM 04:54AM 05:30AM 06:42AM 10:06AM F F 09:24AM 12:18PM -0.8E Sa 09:36AM 12:24PM -0.7E 02:18PM 2.1F 05:24PM 1.0F 09:24AM 1.6F 12:18PM -0.8E ◑ F 08:36AM Sa 09:06AM 10:42PM 09:48PM 11:54PM 12:06PM 02:54PM 12:42PM 03:24PM 01:30PM 04:12PM -1.3E 03:12PM 06:30PM 1.1F 03:18PM 06:30PM 0.9F 08:42PM-1.6E 11:48PM -1.1E 03:24PM-1.2E 06:30PM 0.9F

01:12AM 1.3F 04:54AM 07:36AM -0.9E 10:24AM 01:12PM 0.8F W 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.2E 04:00PM 07:30PM -1.2E 1.5F 17 06:36AM 09:54AM 10:42PM 01:18PM 04:00PM -1.0E

12:24AM 1.1F 11:12PM 04:00AM 06:48AM -0.8E 09:36AM 12:36PM 0.8F Th 02:24AM -1.6E 07:06PM -1.0E 1.7F 203:42PM 05:42AM 09:00AM 10:18PM 12:24PM 03:00PM -1.3E

01:06AM 1.5F 04:18AM 07:24AM -1.0E 10:24AM 01:18PM 1.0F 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.3E 03:48PM 07:18PM -1.2E 1.4F 17 06:30AM 09:48AM 10:24PM 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.1E

s F E F E
















11:12AM 02:06PM 12:00PM 02:48PM 07:54PM-1.5E 11:00PM 09:00PM-1.2E Th Tu -1.1E




06:12PM ○ 08:54PM




07:06PM ● 09:24PM 09:36PM 0.7F


12:42PM 03:24PM -1.4E F


07:36PM 10:24PM


○ ● 11:30PM 01:48AM 05:00AM -0.7E 01:06AM 04:18AM -0.6E 12:30AM 03:30AM -0.7E 12:54AM 04:00AM -0.6E 01:30AM 1.1F 12:54AM 1.0F 03:06AM 0.9F 1.0F -1.1E 07:18AM 11:00AM 1.0F 06:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 06:54AM -0.8E 10:30AM 1.0F 05:06AM -0.9E 04:06AM 06:48AM E 08:06AM 11:36AM 01:00AM 12:54AM -0.9E 07:42AM 03:00AM 06:00AM 1.0F 07:12AM 12:42AM -0.9E 09:00AM -0.6E 06:18PM -0.7E F0.9F 02:42PM 05:48PM -0.7E 01:36PM 04:42PM -0.8E 02:06PM 05:18PM -0.8E 02:42AM 12:06AM 03:12AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 3 04:24AM 18 04:18AM 3 18 10:54AM 0.9F -1.6E 09:48AM 12:54PM 0.9F -1.1E 12:06PM 03:06PM 0.5F -1.4E F 03:18PM 07:12AM 07:06AM 0.7F 01:48PM 09:12AM 12:06PM -0.9E 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F Th F M Tu Th F 305:18PM 18 306:12PM 05:48AM 2.0F 06:12AM 1.6F 07:42AM 10:54AM 09:30PM 11:42PM 0.3F 08:18PM 10:42PM 0.4F 09:00PM 11:24PM 0.4F 08:12PM -1.1E 03:42PM 07:12PM -1.1E 09:18PM -0.9E 1.5F E 09:54PM 01:06PM -0.7E 03:12PM 06:18PM 1.0F 10:06AM 01:00PM -0.8E Sa 10:24AM 01:18PM -0.8E Su 10:18AM Sa 09:30AM Su 09:42AM 12:54PM 03:36PM -1.5E 01:24PM 04:06PM 02:12PM -1.2E ◑ ◐ Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station ID: 05:06PM ACT4996 F 04:12PM 07:18PM ◐ 1.0F 04:06PM 07:12PM 0.8F 09:24PM 04:12PM-1.1E 07:06PM 0.8F W Th Sa Unknown 11:30PM 10:24PM




12:54PM 03:30PM -1.1E Th 07:00PM 09:30PM 0.9F


07:30PM 10:12PM



11:42AM 02:24PM -1.3E F 05:24PM 08:24PM 1.3F


06:12PM 09:12PM



12:36PM 03:24PM -1.1E 06:24PM 09:24PM 1.0F

06:54PM 10:00PM


02:12AM 1.3F 01:12AM 1.0F 01:54AM 1.5F 23Current 8Depth: 22 feet23 23 8 8 23Current 05:54AM 08:24AM -0.9E 8 05:06AM 07:36AM -0.7E 23 05:24AM 08:18AM -1.1E Station ID: cb0102 NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Tidal Predictions 01:00AM 04:00AM 12:12AM 03:06AM 01:00AM 04:00AM 11:24AM 02:18PM 0.7F -1.1E 10:24AM 01:18PM 0.7F -1.5E 11:18AM 02:06PM 0.9F -1.3E Th F 18 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 07:18AM 10:30AM 06:36AM 09:42AM 07:12AM 10:24AM 05:00PM 08:18PM -1.2E 1.3F 3 04:42PM 07:54PM -0.9E 1.5F 18 04:48PM 08:12PM -1.2E 1.3F 01:42PM 04:36PM -1.0E 01:06PM 03:42PM -1.3E 01:30PM 04:18PM -1.1E Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 D Su Sa Su 11:36PM 11:06PM 11:18PM NOAA Current NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Tidal Current Predictions NOAA T Station Type: Harmonic 07:12PM 09:48PM 1.2F 07:48PM 10:06PM 0.7F 08:24PM 11:18PM 1.2F Tidal 08:00PM 10:54PMPredictions 1.1F 07:00PM Current 10:00PM 1.4F 07:30PM 10:42PM 1.3F 10:30PM 10:18PM 10:18PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C re Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2018 Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.0 n.mi. N of Cape Henry Lt., 2018 Time Zone: LST/LDT 12:12AM 0.4F 02:00AM 05:18AM -0.6E 01:24AM 04:24AM -0.6E 01:54AM 04:54AM -0.6E 02:36AM 1.0F 01:36AM 1.1F 12:48AM 04:18AM 1.0F 03:24AM 1.4F 02:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 1.4F Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic E 02:42AM 01:42AM -0.9E 12:30AM -1.0E -0.8E 10:06AM 24N08:12AM 912:30AM 24 06:00AM -0.6E -1.1E 12:00PM 1.0F 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.9F 07:48AM 11:30AM 1.0F 901:30AM 24 901:18AM 24 9LST/LDT 24 39.0130° Longitude: 76.3683° W 06:18AM 08:42AM -0.8E 05:18AM 07:54AM -0.8E 07:48AM -0.6E -1.1E 06:54AM 09:36AM -0.9E 06:06AM 08:24AM -0.6EHarbor 06:30AM 09:12AM -1.0E -1.2E (off Latitude: 36.9594° N Longitude: 76.0128° W -1.5E 12:42AM 03:48AM -1.0E 02:18AM 05:18AM 01:48AM 04:48AM -1.0E 01:06AM 03:54AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:36AM 4Latitude: 19 4 03:30AM 19 Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), (off 2016 Sandy Approach Baltimore Point), 2016 Harbor Sandy Ba A F 08:54AM 05:06AM 08:06AM 0.9F 03:42PM 04:48AM 07:48AM 0.8F 02:30PM 03:42AM 06:48AM 1.0F 04:24AM 07:30AM 0.9F Time Zone: Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 12:30PM 1.0F Sa 06:48PM -0.8E 05:42PM -0.7E 03:06PM 06:18PM -0.8E 02:54PM 0.7F Time 10:42AM 01:36PM 0.8F 1.5F 04:24PM 0.5F 1.3F 12:36PM 03:36PM 0.7F 1.2F 02:12PM 0.6F 12:18PM 03:06PM 0.8F 412:00PM 19 401:24PM 19 411:24AM FLST/LDT Sa 06:54AM 10:18AM 1.9F 06:54AM 10:24AM 08:36AM 11:42AM 08:00AM 11:12AM 07:24AM 10:24AM 1.3F 08:00AM 11:00AM 1.2F Tu W F Sa F112° Sa 19 E Mean 02:12PM -0.8E 11:06AM 02:00PM -0.7E 10:00AM 01:00PM -0.9E 10:48AM 01:48PM -0.9E Flood Dir. (T) Ebb Dir. 189° (T) Mean Flood Dir. 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. (T) Su 11:24AM M Mean Su M Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W-1.2E N Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0 04:12PM 07:18PM -0.8E25° 10:36PM 09:24PM 11:42PM 0.4F 10:06PM 06:00PM 09:06PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:48PM -1.2E 07:00PM 10:18PM -0.9E 06:00PM 09:24PM -1.2E 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.8E 05:54PM 09:06PM 01:48PM 04:36PM 02:00PM 04:48PM 02:54PM 06:06PM -1.2E M 02:06PM 05:18PM -1.0E Su 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.2E M 01:54PM 04:48PM -1.2E F 05:12PM 08:12PM 0.8F 05:00PM 08:00PM 04:12PM-1.4E 07:06PM 0.9F 05:06PM-1.0E 07:54PM Th 0.7F F Su 0.7F

◑08:06PM 10:42PM ◐08:24PM 10:42PM ◐ 11:06PM ◑ Dir. ◐ Ebb 1.2F 09:12PM 08:30PM 11:42PM 1.2F 07:48PM 10:48PM 1.3F 08:06PM 11:24PM Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean MeanEbb Flood Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) Mean Mean Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T) (T) 11:18PMof maximum and 10:54PM 10:06PM 10:54PM and11:00PM speeds minimum current, in knots Times0.7Fand speeds of maximum and minimum current, inBay knots Baltimore harbor Approach Chesapeake Entrance

01:18AM 0.4F E 02:30AM 06:54AM -0.6E F 03:48AM 05:48AM 08:54AM 01:24PM 1.0F E 09:42AM 12:18PM 03:12PM M F 05:00PM 06:18PM 09:12PM 08:12PM -0.8E ack Maximum

0 5


m h m knots h m E 12:00AM 12:06AM 03:18AM 18AM 05:54AM 0.6F 02:12AM 0.4F 1 6 11:36AM F 04:48AM 06:30AM 09:48AM 54AM -0.6E 07:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM E Tu 05:48PM 01:18PM1.0F 04:12PM F 30PM 02:12PM 1.0F 11:12AM Th M F 10:36AM 07:30PM 10:06PM 06PM 05:48PM 09:00PM -0.9E 05:18PM 10:36PM



m hhhmm

hh m m knots

knots knots h m

hh m knots m h knots m m h m knots knots h hmm h knots mh h m mh mknots hh m knots knots mh h m mh mknots hhh m knots m knots mm h knots knots mh h m mh mknots hhh m knots m h m knots mm hhm knots mh h m knots mh mknots hh mknots m h m knots h hm mhhmknots m h hmknots mh mknots hh mknots m h m knots h hm mh mknots h hmkn m hhhmm h m m h hmm h knots m hhhm m hhhm knots

-0.9E 02:42AM -0.7E 01:54AM 02:30AM -0.7E 12:36AM 04:00AM -0.9E 12:18AM 12:36AM 03:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E -0.9E -0.9E 01:36AM 12:18AM 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:48AM 01:36AM 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM -0.7E 03:42AM 12:36AM -0.6E -0.9E 04:00AM 01:06AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 01:36AM 05:06AM -0.6E 04:54AM 12:18AM -0.7E 12:36AM -0.6E 03:42AM 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM 01:48AM -0.9E 04:12AM 0.5F 05:06AM 01:36AM -0.6E 12:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM 12:36AM 03:42AM -0.6E 04:00AM 01:06AM -0.9E 12:00AM -0.9E 04:12AM 01:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM -0.6E 05:06AM 12:18AM 04:54AM -0.7E 03:42A -0

01:42AM -1.5E 0.8F 0.4F 02:54AM 05:42AM 01:48AM 12:48AM 0.4F 01:30AM 0.5F 12:54AM 02:06AM -1.1E 02:30AM -1.7E 02:48AM -1.2E 01:36AM -1.6E 02:54AM -1.2E 01:24AM 04:54AM 1.2F 0.7F 03:48AM 1.4F -0.8E 02:36AM 05:42AM 1.2F 01:54AM 05:24AM 1.7F 01:00AM 05:30AM 0.9F 01:36AM 05:18AM 1.4F 02:36AM 05:48AM -1.2E 02:06AM 05:30AM 01:00AM 1.1F 12:24AM 1.3F 02:54AM 05:54AM -0.9E 12:12AM 16 1 1 16 1 16 1 16 1 16 1 16 0.8F 1 16 1 16 1 -0.7E 16 1 16 1 16 1.5F 1 16 16 1.1F 1 2104:24AM 6 21 07:24AM 10:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 10:36AM 1.0F 0.8F 08:00AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 0.8F 08:06AM 08:00AM 11:36AM 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 10:12AM 07:24AM 0.9F 10:36AM 1.0F 07:12AM 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 08:00AM 11:36AM 11:30AM 06:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 0.9F 02:48AM 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 08:06AM 10:48AM 0.8F 11:36AM 08:00AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 1.1F 07:24AM 10:12AM 02:48AM 0.9F 10:36AM 07:12AM 05:48AM 1.0F 0.8F 10:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 08:00AM 11:36AM 0.8F 06:54AM 11:30AM 10:12A 02:48 0 05:24AM 08:54AM 1.0F 1.0F 05:54AM 09:18AM 0.9F 05:06AM 08:18AM 1.0F 1 -0.7E 16 26 11 26 16-0.9E 1 -0.7E 16-0.6E 11 -0.9E 16 08:42AM 11:36AM 07:24AM 10:18AM 608:24AM 21 609:30AM 21 609:00AM 21 04:18AM 07:18AM -0.6E 04:30AM 07:24AM -0.5E 04:12AM 07:12AM -0.6E 11 26 11 26 11 26 07:42AM 2.1F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.6F 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.9F 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.6F 04:54AM 08:12AM 1.8F 05:54AM 09:06AM 1.4F 08:54AM 12:06PM 1.4F 08:24AM 11:42AM 1.2F 04:42AM 07:18AM -0.8E 03:42AM 06:48AM -0.9E 08:54AM 11:54AM 0.9F 03:24AM 06:24AM -1.1E 10:42AM -0.6E 07:18AM 09:54AM -0.8E 12:00PM -0.8E 09:00AM 11:42AM -1.1E 11:30AM -0.6E 08:42AM 11:18AM -1.0E 02:12PM 04:54PM 01:48PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:12PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 04:54PM -0.7E -0.5E 03:18PM 03:12PM 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 04:36PM 02:12PM -0.6E -0.7E 04:54PM 02:24PM 03:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 03:12PM 06:24PM -0.7E 06:06PM 01:48PM -0.9E 02:12PM -0.6E 04:36PM 08:42AM 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM 03:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 1.0F 06:24PM 03:12PM -0.7E 01:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 02:12PM 04:36PM 08:42AM -0.6E 04:54PM 02:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM -0.5E 05:30PM 03:18PM 1.0F 03:12PM -0.7E 06:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM -0.9E 04:36P 08:42 -0 12:18PM 03:24PM -0.9E 12:48PM-0.5E 03:42PM -0.7E 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.8E



1.4F Mean Mean EbbFlood Dir. 189 Di

Times and speeds of maximum Times and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times in and and knots speeds minimum of maximum current, Times inand knots and minimum speeds ofcur m (2.0 n.mi. N of Cape Henry25 Lt.) (Off5Sandy Point) 25 20JanuaryMarch 10 5 10 25 20 25 20 25 20 February10 5 March 10 5 20

12:48AM 0.3F 02:24AM 05:24AM -0.5E -0.9E 02:36AM 12:24AM 0.4F 12:24AM 1.1F 01:12AM 1.2F 01:54AM 01:42AM 12:42AM 04:30AM 1.5F 12:00AM 03:24AM 0.8F 12:24AM 04:00AM 1.4F -1.0E 02:06AM -0.8E 04:00AM -0.8E 05:00AM 1.1F 01:30AM 04:30AM -1.3E 01:24AM 04:30AM -0.9E 12:06AM 02:42AM 05:54AM 02:00AM 04:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 06:18AM -0.6E 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.9F 03:00AM 06:00AM -0.6E 1.0F 03:06AM 05:18AM 08:30AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 04:54AM 08:06AM 1.0F 11:06AM 07:24AM 09:42AM -0.6E 06:18AM 08:48AM -0.8E 08:42AM -0.6E 1.2F 08:00AM 10:36AM -1.0E -0.9E 07:00AM 09:24AM -0.6E -1.1E 07:36AM 10:18AM -1.0E -1.1E 07:54AM 11:18AM 1.7F 07:42AM 11:00AM 1.4F 03:24AM 06:24AM -1.0E 08:42AMJanuary 11:54AM March 1.1F 08:12AM 11:12AM 1.1F March 08:42AM 11:42AM January 1.1F January January February January February February January February March Fe 12:54PM 1.1F 03:30PM 06:42PM -0.8E 08:48AM 12:30PM 1.0F -0.8E 02:48PM -0.7E 10:54AM 01:54PM -0.9E 11:30AM 02:36PM -0.9E 01:06PM 04:12PM 0.6F -1.3E 11:42AM 02:42PM 0.7F 02:42PM 05:06PM 0.6F 1.0F 01:54PM 04:42PM 0.9F -1.1E 12:36PM 03:42PM 0.5F -1.1E 01:24PM 04:24PM 0.8F -1.2E Su 09:12AM Sa Su Tu 11:54AM M 05:42PM Tu 05:36PM W Th Sa Su Sa Su 02:36PM 02:30PM -0.9E 09:24AM 12:24PM 02:30PM 06:00PM 02:18PM 05:30PM 02:24PM 05:24PM F Sa M Tu M Tu 0.7F 04:36PM 06:00PM 08:48PM 0.6F 09:54PM 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.7F 08:36PM 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.6F 11:12PM -0.9E 07:48PM -0.9E 10:24PM 04:06PM 07:24PM -0.8E 06:48PM -1.0E 1.2F 05:12PM -1.2E 08:00PM 07:06PM 10:30PM -1.3E Slack06:36PM 09:42PM -0.8E 1.2F 07:06PM 10:12PM -1.2E Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 08:54PM 11:42PM 08:48PM 11:30PM 0.8F 03:42PM 06:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 08:48PM Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack11:30PM Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Maximum 11:54PM Slack11:00PM Slack Maximum Slack Maximum MaximumSlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum SlackMaximum Slack Maximum Maximum SlackSlack Maximum Slack Maximum Maxi Slac 11:36PM 10:54PM 11:30PM 10:06PM

Sa 02:48PM F03:30PM M 03:24PM Sa F Tu 03:30PM M Sa -1.1E F Tu 02:24PM Tu M -1.3E Sa 1.0F F W 03:24PM Tu Tu -1.1E M -1.0E Sa F W Tu 12:30PM Tu M Sa W T W -1.5E Tu W 02:36PM 05:48PM 01:18PM 04:36PM 1.1F 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.1F 10:12AM 01:48PM 0.9F 10:00AM 01:36PM 0.9F 06:36PM -1.2E 02:54PM 06:18PM 10:12AM 01:06PM 09:30AM 12:30PM 03:00PM 06:24PM 09:30AM 02:06PM 12:00PM -1.2E 12:42PM -1.4E 12:54PM 11:42AM 12:36PM 02:24PM 05:00PM 0.6F 12:54PM 03:54PM 0.7F 03:42PM 05:54PM 0.6F 03:06PM 05:36PM 1.0F 03:00PM 05:42PM 0.6F 02:36PM 05:30PM 0.9F 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 09:42PM 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.5F 10:06PM 09:42PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 07:48PM 10:36PM 0.5F 09:06PM 10:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F 10:06PM 11:30PM 0.5F-0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 07:48PM 10:24PM 03:48PM 10:36PM 09:06PM 07:00PM 0.5F 1.1F 0.5F 11:30PM 10:06PM -0.9E 09:42PM 0.3F 07:48PM 10:24P 03:48 F Sa Su Tu W Tu W M Su M Tu -1.1E Th 0.9F F -0.9E Th 0.8F F◐ -1.2E 06:54PM 09:24PM 0.5F 0.5F 07:06PM 09:36PM 0.4F 06:06PM 08:48PM 0.6F Th F Su M Su ◐07:36PM ◑06:12PM ◐ ◑ ◐ 0.9F ◑08:12PM ◑ 1.3F ◑ ◑ M ◐ ◑ ◑ ◐ ◑ 09:00PM 07:54PM 11:00PM 09:48PM 09:18PM 04:30PM 07:36PM -1.1E 03:12PM 06:42PM 09:30PM 03:06PM 06:24PM 05:30PM -1.0E 05:18PM 08:36PM -0.8E 05:06PM 08:18PM -0.9E 10:36PM 10:36PM 10:36 08:00PM 1.1F 08:42PM 06:24PM 08:48PM 0.7F 06:42PM 09:30PM 1.3F -1.3E 07:00PM 09:30PM 05:24PM 08:24PM 06:24PM 09:24PM 1.0F -0.8E 10:48PM -1.0E 09:36PM 09:00PM 11:30PM -1.4E 08:30PM 11:42PM 08:12PM 11:24PM -1.2E -1.2E 11:36PM 11:00PM 09:36PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 09:48PM 01:24AM 04:48AM -0.8E

01:12AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 04:48AM -0.8E -0.8E

01:12AM 12:00AM 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM -0.8E -0.8E

12:24AM 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 04:30AM 01:24AM 0.3F -0.8E 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 05:06AM 12:24AM -0.5E 12:00AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 01:06AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.5F 12:24AM -0.5E 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 01:24AM 04:30AM 0.3F 04:48AM 02:00AM -0.8E 01:06AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.5F -0.5E 12:24AM 01:12AM 12:00AM 0.4F 04:30A 0

12:54AM 04:06AM 12:18AM 0.8F 03:30AM 02:42AM 12:12AM 03:12AM 2 -0.8E 17 -0.7E 2 17 2 17 2 17 2 -0.7E 2 11:24AM 17 2 17 0.8F 2 17 2 17 2 -0.6E 17 207:42AM 17 2 17 1.5F 2 17 17-0.7E 08:06AM 11:24AM 07:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 11:24AM 1.0F 0.8F -0.8E 02:24AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM -0.6E 11:24AM 1.0F -0.7E 0.8F 03:00AM 02:24AM 06:06AM 07:42AM 05:42AM 11:06AM 08:06AM -0.6E 1.0F 08:00AM 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 02:24AM 06:06AM 05:42AM 07:42AM -0.7E 08:06AM -0.6E 11:06AM 03:54AM 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 03:00AM 11:42AM 0.8F 06:06AM 02:24AM 0.8F -0.7E 05:42AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 03:54AM -0.6E 11:24AM 08:00AM 06:54AM 1.0F 0.8F 11:42AM 03:00AM -0.6E 02:24AM 06:06AM 0.8F 07:42AM 05:42AM 11:06A 03:54 -02 12:36AM 1.2F 2 12:12AM 0.9F 01:54AM 1.0F 01:12AM 1.3F 12:24AM 1.1F 01:06AM




12:18AM -1.0E 02:24AM 05:12AM 0.9F 12:06AM 03:06AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 12:18AM 02:42AM 0.4F 02:30AM 0.6F F 12:48AM 07:18AM 10:42AM 1.0F 06:30AM 10:06AM 0.9F 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.0F 06:06AM 09:36AM 1.0F 01:54AM -1.6E 02:36AM -1.1E 12:18AM 03:18AM -1.6E 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.2E 02:24AM -1.6E 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.3E 05:30AM 1.2F-0.9E 12:54AM 04:42AM 1.6F -0.8E 12:00AM -0.9E 03:00AM 06:18AM 1.7F 06:12AM 1.1F 02:54AM 06:12AM 1.5F 03:06PM 05:54PM -0.6E 02:48PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 05:54PM -0.6E 08:42AM 02:48PM 12:24PM 03:06PM 05:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM -0.8E 09:00AM 08:42AM 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 05:48PM 03:06PM 0.9F -0.8E 05:54PM 03:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 08:42AM 12:42PM 12:24PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 0.9F 09:48AM 05:54PM 03:18PM -0.8E 01:18PM 09:00AM -0.6E 06:30PM 1.0F 12:42PM 08:42AM -0.7E 02:48PM 12:24PM 1.1F 03:06PM 05:48PM 09:48AM 0.9F 05:54PM 03:18PM -0.8E 01:18PM -0.6E 06:30PM 09:00AM 1.0F 08:42AM -0.7E 12:42PM 02:48PM 12:24PM 05:48P 09:48 0 702:24AM 22 7 -0.6E 22 703:00AM 22 03:48AM 06:48AM -1.1E 03:00AM 06:18AM 05:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 04:54AM 07:36AM -0.9E 04:00AM 06:48AM 04:18AM 07:24AM Sa -0.7E Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su W W Tu Su -0.7E Sa Th W W Tu -0.8E Su Sa Th W W -1.0E Tu Su Th 1.1F W 20.4F 17 248AM 27 12 27 2 0.7F 17-0.9E 2 -0.8E 17-0.7E 2Sa -0.9E 17 08:18AM 03:24AM 06:18AM 0.8F E 05:42AM 02:18PM 05:18PM 01:42PM 04:42PM -0.7E 12:42PM 03:42PM -0.8E 01:12PM 04:18PM -0.8E 08:36AM -0.6E 05:24AM 08:24AM -0.7E 05:30AM 08:24AM -0.5E 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.6E 12 27 12 27 12 27 04:54AM 08:36AM 2.1F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.6F 06:42AM 10:06AM 1.7F 06:36AM 09:54AM 1.5F 05:42AM 09:00AM 1.7F 06:30AM 09:48AM 1.4F 09:00PM 11:36PM 0.4F 09:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:06PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 11:36PM 0.5F 0.4F 04:18PM 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM 11:30PM 09:00PM -0.7E 11:36PM 0.5F 10:12PM 04:18PM 0.4F 04:06PM 07:30PM 07:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 09:00PM -0.7E 11:30PM 04:48PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 04:18PM 0.4F-0.9E 07:30PM 04:06PM 09:06PM -0.9E 07:06PM 09:00PM 11:30PM 04:48PM -0.7E 11:36PM 10:12PM 08:00PM 0.5F 1.0F 0.4F 04:18PM -0.9E 04:06PM 07:30PM 09:06PM 07:06PM -0.9E 11:30P 04:48 -0 09:18AM 11:42AM -0.7E 08:18AM 10:54AM -0.9E 03:18AM 06:24AM 1.3F 10:00AM 12:42PM -1.2E 09:54AM 12:24PM -0.7E 09:48AM 12:18PM -1.0E W 06:30AM Th 11:12AM W Th 09:54AM 01:00PM 1.2F 09:06AM 12:18PM 1.1F 11:06AM 01:54PM 0.6F 10:24AM 01:12PM 0.8F 09:36AM 12:36PM 0.8F 10:24AM 01:18PM Su M W Th W Th

◑ 02:54PM ◑ ◑ -1.3E ◑ ◑ ◑ F 11:24AM 08:42PM 11:06PM 0.4F 11:18AM 08:18PM 10:36PM 0.4F 07:12PM 09:42PM 0.5F 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.4F 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:06PM 10:48PM 11:30 36AM 12:24PM 02:18PM 05:24PM 1.0F 09:24AM 12:18PM 03:00PM 1.0F 02:48PM 1.1F 11:06AM 02:42PM 0.9F 11:12AM 02:36PM 1.0F 12:06PM -1.6E 03:24PM -1.2E 01:30PM 04:12PM 01:18PM 04:00PM -1.0E 12:24PM 03:00PM -1.3E 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.1E 03:24PM 05:36PM 0.6F 02:12PM 04:54PM 0.8F 10:18AM 01:06PM -0.9E 03:54PM 06:30PM 1.1F 04:06PM 06:24PM 0.6F -1.0E 06:24PM 1.1F -1.2E F Sa 04:24PM 07:24PM -1.2E 03:18PM 06:48PM 05:18PM 08:24PM 04:00PM 07:30PM 03:42PM 07:06PM 03:48PM 07:18PM Tu M Tu Tu -0.7E W -1.1E F -0.8E Sa -1.0E F -1.0E Sa -1.2E F12:42PM Sa M Tu M Tu 03:42PM ◑ 06:30PM 18PM 0.9F 08:42PM 11:48PM 03:24PM 06:30PM 0.9F 06:36PM 09:48PM -0.9E 08:54PM 06:24PM -1.0E 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.8E 06:00PM 09:12PM -0.9E ◑04:24PM 06:12PM 1.2F 09:30PM 07:06PM 09:24PM 0.7F -1.0E 07:36PM 10:24PM 1.3F -1.3E 07:30PM 10:12PM 1.0F 0.7F 06:12PM 09:12PM 06:54PM 10:00PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 07:12PM 10:36PM 06:42PM 09:18PM 09:24PM 09:18PM 10:42PM 09:48PM 11:54PM 10:42PM 1.4F 10:18PM 1.2F 10:24PM ○ 02:12AM 05:36AM 02:06AM 02:12AM 05:24AM 05:36AM -0.8E -0.7E 02:06AM 01:00AM 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM -0.8E -0.7E 02:06AM 01:00AM 05:24AM 02:12AM 0.3F -0.8E 05:36AM -0.7E 01:30AM 01:00AM 02:06AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 0.3F 05:36AM 02:12AM -0.7E 12:30AM 01:30AM 01:00AM 0.5F 02:12AM 05:24AM 05:36AM -0.8E 02:12AM 12:30AM 0.3F 02:06AM 01:00AM 05:24A 0 ○ 11:30PM ● -0.7E ●18 09:36PM ○3 0.5F ●18 0.3F 42PM 09:42PM 3 3 3 18 3 18 3 18 01:30AM 3 18 3 12:30AM 3 18 3 18-0.8E 3 0.6F 18 0.3F 302:06AM 18 3 0.3F 18 -0.7E 3 0.6F 18 01:30AM 18 0.5F 3

08:48AM 12:18PM 08:30AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 12:18PM 1.1F 0.9F -0.7E 03:24AM 08:30AM 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM -0.6E 12:18PM 1.1F -0.6E 0.9F 04:06AM 03:24AM 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM -0.7E 12:06PM 08:48AM -0.6E 12:18PM 1.1F 03:00AM 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F 03:24AM 07:12AM -0.5E 06:36AM 08:30AM -0.7E 08:48AM -0.6E 12:06PM 05:06AM 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 04:06AM 06:00AM 0.9F-0.6E 07:12AM 03:24AM -0.5E 08:30AM -0.7E 06:36AM 08:48AM 12:06PM 05:06AM -0.6E 12:18PM 03:00AM 08:00AM 1.1F 0.9F 06:00AM 04:06AM -0.6E 03:24AM -0.5E 07:12AM 08:30AM 06:36AM -0.7E 12:06P 05:06 -0 -0.7E 01:06AM 0.9F 04:18AM -0.6E 12:30AM 03:30AM 12:54AM 04:00AM 01:30AM 1.1F 12:54AM 1.0F 03:06AM 0.9F 02:12AM 1.3F 01:12AM 1.0F 01:54AM 1.5F 03:54PM 06:48PM 03:48PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 06:48PM -0.8E -0.6E 09:30AM 03:48PM 01:12PM 03:54PM 06:48PM 1.0F 06:48PM -0.8E 10:06AM 09:30AM 01:42PM 03:48PM 01:12PM 1.1F 06:48PM 03:54PM 1.0F -0.8E 06:48PM 08:54AM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 09:30AM 01:42PM 0.9F 01:12PM 03:48PM 1.1F 03:54PM 06:48PM 1.0F 10:54AM 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM 10:06AM -0.6E 12:36PM 0.9F 01:42PM 09:30AM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 1.1F 03:54PM 06:48PM 10:54AM 1.0F 06:48PM 08:54AM -0.8E 02:24PM -0.6E 12:36PM 10:06AM 0.9F 09:30AM 01:42PM 0.9F 03:48PM 01:12PM 06:48P 10:54 1 M Su W M Su Th -0.6E W M Su -0.6E Th Th W M -0.9E Su F Th Th W -0.7E M Su F Th Th -1.1E W M F 1.1F T 06:54AM 10:30AM 1.0F 1.0F 07:18AM-0.6E 11:00AM 1.0F 06:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 05:06AM 07:42AM -0.9E 04:06AM 07:12AM -0.8E 06:48AM 09:00AM 05:54AM 08:24AM 05:06AM 07:36AM 05:24AM 08:18AM 03:00AM 06:00AM 1.0F 12:42AM 10:12PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 04:54PM 10:24PM 08:06PM 10:12PM 05:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 03:06AM 04:12PM 05:18PM 07:18PM 04:54PM 08:24PM -0.8E 08:06PM 10:24PM -0.9E 10:12PM -0.8E 05:48PM 04:12PM 08:54PM 05:18PM 07:18PM -0.9E 08:24PM 04:54PM -0.8E 10:24PM -0.9E 08:06PM 10:12PM 05:48PM -0.8E 04:12PM 08:54PM 07:18PM 05:18PM -0.9E 04:54PM -0.8E 08:24PM 10:24PM 08:06PM -0.9E 05:48 -0 01:06AM 03:36AM 0.6F 01:00AM 03:36AM 0.5F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.7F -0.8E 02:42AM -1.6E 12:06AM 03:12AM -1.1E 01:18AM 04:12AM -1.4E 01:00AM 04:00AM -1.1E 12:12AM -1.5E 01:00AM 04:00AM -1.3E 03:06AM 06:12AM 1.3F-0.9E 02:00AM 05:36AM 1.8F-0.8E 12:54AM -1.0E 12:36AM -1.5E 12:30AM -0.9E 12:30AM -1.3E 02:06PM 05:18PM -0.7E 02:42PM 05:48PM -0.7E 01:36PM 04:42PM -0.8E F 12:06PM Th 06:54AM F 1.5F 10:54AM 01:48PM 0.9F 09:48AM 12:54PM 0.9F 12:06PM 03:06PM 0.5F 11:24AM 02:18PM 0.7F 10:24AM 01:18PM 0.7F 11:18AM 02:06PM 0.9F 11:48PM 11:48PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 09:12AM -0.9E 03:54AM 0.9F 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.8E 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.7E 09:30AM 2.0F 06:12AM 09:42AM 1.6F 07:42AM 10:54AM 07:18AM 10:30AM 1.3F 06:36AM 09:42AM 1.5F 07:12AM 10:24AM 1.3F M Tu Th F04:00AM Th F04:06AM 10:00AM 12:36PM -0.8E 09:18AM 11:54AM -1.1E 04:00AM 07:12AM 1.4F 07:18AM 1.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 1.2F 07:06AM 1.5F 09:00PM 11:24PM 0.4F 09:30PM 11:42PM 0.3F 08:18PM 10:42PM 0.4F 05:18PM 08:12PM -1.1E 03:42PM 07:12PM -1.1E 06:12PM-1.0E 09:18PM -0.9E 05:00PM-1.3E 08:18PM -1.2E 04:42PM-1.1E 07:54PM -0.9E 04:48PM 08:12PM -1.2E 18AM 01:06PM -0.7E 03:12PM 06:18PM 1.0F 10:06AM 01:00PM -0.8E 12:12PM 03:48PM 1.0F 12:18PM 03:48PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:30PM 0.9F 12:18PM 03:36PM 1.0F 12:54PM 03:36PM -1.5E 01:24PM 04:06PM -1.1E 02:12PM 05:06PM -1.2E 01:42PM 04:36PM 01:06PM 03:42PM 01:30PM 04:18PM ◐ 06:24PM 0.6F 03:18PM 05:48PM 0.9F 11:00AM 01:54PM -1.0E 01:36PM -1.3E 10:48AM 01:24PM -0.8E W 10:42AM 01:18PM -1.1E Su Tu W 0.8F Sa W Th 0.4F Sa 0.8F Su 0.3F Sa 0.5F Su 0.4F ◑04:06PM ◐10:54AM Sa -1.1E Su -0.9E Tu -0.9E W 0.3F Tu 0.5F 11:30PM 10:24PM 11:36PM 11:06PM 11:18PM 12:36AM 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F 0.4F W 02:00AM 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:00AM 02:30AM 02:00AM 12:42AM 12:36AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 02:30AM 02:00AM 12:42AM 0.3F 12:24AM 12:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 12:00AM 01:24AM 0.4F 0.7F 02:30AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42AM 12:24AM 0.3F 12:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.4F 01:24AM 12:00AM 0.7F 02:30AM 0.4F 02:00AM 0.5F 12:42A 12:24 0 06PM 07:12PM 04:12PM 07:06PM 07:12PM 10:30PM -1.0E 09:24PM 07:12PM 10:18PM 06:54PM 10:12PM 06:54PM 10:06PM

E 01:48AM 05:00AM Su F 08:06AM-0.9E 11:36AM 12:54AM 03:54AM 0.5F E 01:30AM 03:18PM 06:18PM Th 07:06AM 18AM 0.7F 09:24AM -0.6E 05:48AM F 06:36AM 09:54PM

















F 03:48AM 06:54AM -0.6E 03:06AM 06:18AM -0.6E AM 08:18AM 0.9F AM AM 11:54AM E E Sa 09:42AM 01:24PM 1.0F Su 09:12AM 12:54PM 1.1F Sa 03:30PM 06:42PM -0.8E Su PM 01:54AM PM -0.8E AM Th 02:06AM -0.8E 01:12AM -0.9E W

AM maximum E 25 AM minimum AM E 10 AM Times10and speeds of and current,AM in knots PM PM PM PM PM Su Sa

03:00AM -0.6E AM AM 06:00AM E 08:48AM 1.0F PM PM 12:30PM Sa


25 Su




March 2018 Currents

3 Tidal 18 13 28 28 3 NOAA 18 13Predictions 3 28 18 13 3 28 18 13 Current 28 Station ID: cb0102 Depth: 22 feet NOAA Tidal Current Predictions 07:12PM 09:48PM 1.2F 07:48PM 10:06PM 0.7F 06:24AM 08:24PM 11:18PM 1.2F 08:00PM 10:54PM 1.1F 07:00PM 10:00PM 1.4F 07:30PM 10:42PM 1.3F 09:30PM 08:18PM 11:42PM -1.4E 05:06PM 07:30PM 0.7F 04:42PM 07:24PM 1.2F 04:54PM 07:06PM 0.7F 04:36PM 07:18PM 1.2F 4 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 -0.7E 4 19 19-0.7E 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.7E 03:06AM 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 04:24AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM -0.7E -0.7E 05:12AM 04:24AM 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM -0.7E 06:24AM 03:06AM -0.6E -0.7E 06:24AM 04:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM 04:24AM 08:12AM -0.5E 07:30AM 03:06AM -0.7E 03:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 06:06AM 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 05:12AM -0.7E 07:00AM -0.7E 08:12AM 04:24AM -0.5E 03:06AM -0.7E 07:30AM 03:06AM 06:24AM 06:06AM -0.6E 06:24AM 04:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM 07:00AM 05:12AM -0.7E 04:24AM -0.5E 08:12AM 03:06AM 07:30AM 06:24A 06:06 -04 Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 18PM 10:18PM 10:24PM 10:18PM 10:06PM 10:24PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 09:24AM 09:30AM 01:00PM 01:00PM 1.2F 1.0F -0.6E 10:18AM 09:24AM 02:00PM 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F 1.0F 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:36PM 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 09:30AM 1.0F 01:00PM 1.2F 09:48AM 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:36PM 02:00PM 09:24AM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 12:00PM 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 11:06AM 01:30PM 1.0F 02:36PM 10:18AM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:00PM 12:00PM 1.0F 01:00PM 09:48AM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.0F 01:30PM 11:06AM 0.9F 10:18AM 02:36PM 0.9F 09:24AM 02:00PM 01:00P 12:00 1 E 12:12AM 0.4F 02:00AM 1.0F 05:18AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 01:54AM 04:54AM -0.6E M Tu -0.6E M Th Tu M F Th Tu M 1.1F F F Th Tu 0.9F M Sa F F Th 0.9F Tu M Sa F F Th Tu Sa 1.1F F 02:36AM 1.0F 01:36AM 1.1F 12:48AM 04:18AM 1.0F AM AM AM 2407:42PM 9 24 04:42PM 04:42PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 05:36PM 04:42PM 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM -0.9E 07:42PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:06PM 05:36PM 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM -1.0E 07:48PM 04:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM 05:36PM 09:18PM -0.8E 08:48PM 04:42PM -1.0E 04:42PM -0.9E 07:48PM 06:36PM 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM 06:06PM -0.7E 08:12PM -0.9E 09:18PM 05:36PM -0.8E 04:42PM -1.0E 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:48PM 06:36PM -0.9E 07:42PM 05:00PM -0.9E 09:48PM -0.7E 08:12PM 06:06PM -0.9E 05:36PM -0.8E 09:18PM 04:42PM 08:48PM -1.0E 07:48P 06:36 -0 Station Type: Harmonic more Harbor (off Sandy Point), 2018 07:48AM 11:30AM 1.0F F 9 02:42AM 06:00AM Approach -0.6E 08:12AM-0.7E 12:00PM 1.0F 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.9F 9 24 9 24 9 24 06:18AM 08:42AM -0.8E 05:18AM 07:54AM -0.8E 07:48AM 10:06AM -0.6E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E 11:18PM 12:30AM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:30PM E 02:06AM 08:54AM 12:30PM 1.0F 03:42PM-1.0E 06:48PM -0.8E 02:30PM 05:42PM -0.7E 03:06PM 06:18PM -0.8E -0.9E 01:18AM -0.8E 04:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 01:42AM 04:18AM 0.6F 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.8F 12:30AM -1.5E 12:42AM 03:48AM -1.0E 02:18AM 05:18AM -1.1E 01:48AM 04:48AM -1.0E 01:06AM 03:54AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:36AM -1.2E F 01:30AM Sa F Sa 12:00PM 02:54PM 0.7F 10:42AM 01:36PM 0.8F 01:24PM 04:24PM 0 PM PM AM PM PM PM 12:36AM -1.0E 03:00AM 06:30AM 1.9F 01:42AM -1.1E 01:24AM -1.0E 01:30AM -1.4E Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.0 n.mi. N of Cape Henry Lt., 2018 Tu W 29 F Sa F Sa Time Zone: LST/LDT Latitude: Longitude: 76.3683° W 439.0130° 19 10:06PM F 07:24AM 04:12PM 07:18PM -0.8E 10:36PM 09:24PM 11:42PM 0.4F 448AM 14 4 19 4 19 4 19 07:48AM 0.8F 03:42AM N 06:48AM 1.0F 04:24AM 07:30AM 0.9F 10:12AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:06AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:24AM -0.8E 14 29 14 14 29 06:00PM 09:06PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:48PM -1.2E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E 06:54AM 10:18AM 1.9F 06:54AM 10:24AM 1.5F 08:36AM 11:42AM 1.3F 08:00AM 11:12AM 1.2F 07:24AM 10:24AM 1.3F 08:00AM 11:00AM 1.2F 06:54AM 1.4F 0.4F 0.4F 10:12AM 01:00PM -1.3E 04:36AM 08:00AM 1.5F 0.6F 04:36AM 1.3F 05:00AM 1.5F ◑ -1.0E ◐ -1.2E 01:36AM -0.9E 0.4F 03:48AM 01:48AM 01:36AM 12:36AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 0.4F 12:48AM 12:36AM 03:24AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.4F 01:36AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.4F 01:12AM 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 12:48AM 02:18AM 0.4F 0.7F 03:24AM 12:36AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 08:06AM 01:48AM 01:12AM 0.4F 01:36AM 04:00AM 0.4F 0.4F 02:18AM 12:48AM 0.7F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.5F 02:48AM 0.6F 01:48A 01:12 0 11:00PM ◑11:30AM ◐5 Latitude: Longitude: W 07:42AM 06AM 02:00PM 10:00AM 01:00PM 10:48AM 01:48PM 11:06PM 12:54PM 04:24PM 1.0F 12:54PM 04:18PM 0.9F 01:24PM 04:30PM 0.9F 01:48PM 04:36PM 02:00PM 04:48PM 02:54PM 06:06PM 02:06PM 05:18PM -1.0E 01:42PM 04:30PM -1.2E 01:54PM 04:48PM -1.2E 10:42AM 01:30PM -1.0E 06:42PM 1.0F 11:42AM 02:30PM -1.1E 02:18PM -0.9E 11:36AM 02:18PM -1.2E Su M Mean Flood 25° -1.4E (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 5 Dir. 20 5 5◐04:12PM 20 5 20 5 20 536.9594° 5 N 20 5 2076.0128° 5 20 5 20 5 -0.7E 20 20 5 20 -0.6E 5 20 20-0.7E W Th 04:00AM 07:12AM -0.6E 04:12AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 05:18AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:12AM -0.7E -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM -0.7E 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E -0.7E 07:12AM 05:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:18AM 09:12AM -0.6E 08:18AM 04:12AM -0.7E 04:00AM -0.6E 07:24AM 07:06AM 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.6E 08:00AM 09:12AM 05:18AM -0.6E 04:12AM -0.7E 08:18AM 04:00AM 07:24AM 07:06AM -0.6E 07:12AM 05:00AM -0.7E 10:00AM 08:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.6E 09:12AM 04:12AM 08:18AM 07:24A 07:06 -05 Th -0.7E F Su -0.9E M -0.6E Su M Su M W W Th 00PM 08:00PM 0.7F 04:12PM 0.9F 05:06PM 07:54PM 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 10:42PM 07:42PM -0.9E 07:42PM 10:48PM -1.0E 08:06PM 1.2F 08:24PM 10:42PM 0.7F 10:48PM 09:12PM 08:30PM 11:42PM 1.2F 07:48PM 1.3F 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.4F 04:54PM 07:18PM 0.7F 0.7F 09:24PM 05:48PM 08:18PM 0.8F 05:30PM 07:48PM 0.8F 05:18PM 08:12PM 1.3F 10:12AM 07:06PM 01:48PM 1.0F 10:18AM 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 11:06AM 10:18AM 02:48PM 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 12:00PM 11:06AM 03:30PM 10:18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 02:00PM 10:12AM 1.1F 10:48PM 01:48PM 1.2F 10:48AM 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 11:06AM 03:30PM 02:48PM 10:18AM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 1.1F 01:00PM 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 12:00PM 02:18PM 1.0F 03:30PM 11:06AM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 10:12AM 02:00PM 01:00PM 1.1F 01:48PM 10:48AM 04:12PM 1.2F 02:18PM 12:00PM 0.9F 11:06AM 03:30PM 1.0F 10:18AM 02:48PM 02:00P 01:00 1 Tu 10:06PM W Tu F W Tu Sa F W Tu Sa Sa F W 1.0F Tu Su Sa Sa F 0.9F W Tu Su Sa Sa 1.0F F W Su 1.1F S Mean Flood Dir. 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 112° (T) E 01:18AM 0.4F 12:48AM 0.3F 02:24AM 05:24AM 12:24AM 0.4F 54PM 10:54PM 05:30PM 08:36PM 05:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E -0.5E 06:24PM 05:36PM 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 08:36PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:54PM 06:24PM 05:36PM 09:36PM 08:48PM 05:30PM -0.9E -1.0E 08:36PM 05:48PM 06:54PM 09:00PM 06:24PM 10:06PM 09:36PM 05:36PM -1.0E 05:30PM -0.9E 08:48PM 07:30PM 08:36PM 05:48PM 10:30PM 06:54PM -0.8E 09:00PM 10:06PM 06:24PM -0.9E 05:36PM -1.0E 09:36PM 05:30PM 08:48PM 07:30PM 08:36PM 05:48PM -1.0E 10:30PM 09:00PM 06:54PM -0.9E 06:24PM -0.9E 10:06PM 05:36PM 09:36PM -1.0E 08:48P 07:30 -0 AM AM in AM -0.9E AM 10:06PM AM -1.0E AM -0.8E AM -0.9E AM -1.0E AM -0.9E AM -0.9E AM -0.8E mes and speeds of maximum and-0.8E minimum current, knots 10:12PM 11:00PM 10:48PM 11:18PM


02:42AM 05:18AM 02:18AM 05:00AM 02:00AM 05:00AM 01:30AM 04:30AM 01:24AM -0.9E 04:30AM 1.2F 02:42AM 05:54AM 02:00AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 01:24AM -1.0E 12:42AM -1.5E 02:18AM -1.2E 02:12AM -1.1E 02:30AM -1.5E 05:00PM 08:12PM -0.8E 04:36PM 0.4F 07:48PM 10:24PM 04:06PM 07:24PM PM-0.9E PM 0.5FE 0.7F PM 03:42AM PM 0.5F E 0.9F PM-0.9E PM 0.7F E 0.5F 04:48AM PM-1.1E PM 0.6F E 0.7F PM-1.1E PM E 0.6F PM 0.5F PM E 0.8F 12:18AM -1.3E 02:30AM 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.4F 12:06AM 01:18AM 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 02:30AM 0.5F -0.8E 0.4F 01:36AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 02:48AM 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.5F 12:30AM 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 01:18AM 04:12AM 03:42AM 12:30AM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 01:54AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 01:36AM 03:06AM 0.4F 0.8F 04:12AM 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 12:18AM 02:48AM 01:54AM 02:30AM 12:30AM 04:48AM 0.5F 0.4F 03:06AM 01:36AM 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.6F 12:30AM 03:42AM 0.7F 02:48A 01:54 0 50.6F 20 ry08:06AM March 518AM 15 30 5 0.8F 20-0.6E 5 -0.7E 20-0.6E 56 -0.7E 20 08:30AM 04:24AM 1.0F 04:54AM 08:06AM 1.0F 10:54AM -0.6E 08:00AM -0.7E 08:12AM 11:18AM -0.9E 15 30 15 15 30 07:54AM 1.7F 07:42AM 11:00AM 1.4F 10:48AM 03:24AM 06:24AM 08:42AM 11:54AM 1.1F 08:12AM 11:12AM 1.1F 08:42AM 11:42AM 1.1F 11:30PM 11:00PM 6 11:18AM 21 6 6 21 6 21 6 21 6 -0.7E 21 6 21-0.7E 6 21 6 21 6 -0.8E 21 6 21 6 21 -0.6E 6 21 21-0.7E 04:18AM 07:42AM 1.5F 03:54AM 07:30AM 2.0F 05:12AM 08:36AM 1.6F 05:12AM 08:30AM 1.4F 05:54AM 09:00AM 1.5F 04:54AM 07:36AM 08:00AM 05:18AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 08:00AM -0.6E 06:12AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 08:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 07:06AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24AM 04:54AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:54AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 06:12AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 05:18AM -0.7E 04:54AM -0.6E 08:24AM 07:54AM 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 07:06AM -0.6E 08:48AM 10:00AM 06:12AM -0.7E 05:18AM -0.7E 09:06AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 07:54AM -0.6E 08:00AM 05:54AM -0.7E 10:48AM 08:48AM 07:06AM -0.8E 06:12AM -0.7E 10:00AM 05:18AM 09:06AM 08:24A 07:54 -06 PM-1.0E 54AM 02:48PM 10:54AM 01:54PM 11:30AM 02:36PM -0.9E 01:42PM 05:12PM 1.0F 01:48PM 05:00PM 0.9F 02:24PM 05:24PM 0.9F January February March 02:36PM 02:30PM 05:36PM -0.9E 09:24AM 12:24PM 1.0F 02:30PM 06:00PM -1.1E 02:18PM -1.1E 02:24PM 05:24PM -1.2E 10:48AM -1.3E 02:36PM 1.1F 11:12AM 10:48AM 02:54PM 02:36PM 1.2F 1.1F 11:54AM 11:12AM 03:36PM 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 1.2F 1.1F 01:00PM 11:54AM 04:18PM 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 02:54PM 10:48AM 1.1F 05:30PM 02:36PM 1.2F 11:42AM 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 11:54AM 04:18PM 1.0F 03:36PM 11:12AM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 1.1F 01:54PM 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 01:00PM 03:12PM 1.1F 04:18PM 11:54AM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 1.0F 10:48AM 02:54PM 01:54PM 1.1F 02:36PM 11:42AM 05:00PM 1.2F 03:12PM 01:00PM 0.9F 11:54AM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:12AM 03:36PM 02:54P 01:54 1 11:24AM 02:12PM -1.1E 11:06AM 01:54PM -1.4E 12:18PM 03:00PM -1.1E 12:06PM 02:54PM -1.0E 12:18PM 03:00PM -1.2E M Tu Th F W 05:42PM Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th W Su Su Sa Th W M Su Su Sa 0.9F Th W M Su Su 1.1F Sa Th M 1.0F S F -0.7E Sa -0.9E M Tu M Tu M Tu Th Th F

00PM 08:48PM 0.6F 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.7F 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.6F 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.9E 06:30PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:06PM 06:30PM 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 09:24PM -1.1E -0.9E 07:36PM 07:06PM 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM 09:42PM 06:12PM -1.0E -1.1E 09:24PM 06:30PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM 07:06PM 10:48PM -0.9E 10:18PM 06:30PM -1.0E 06:12PM -1.0E 09:42PM 08:12PM 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM 07:36PM -0.9E 09:42PM 10:48PM 07:06PM -0.9E 06:30PM -1.0E 10:18PM 06:12PM 09:42PM 08:12PM -1.0E 09:24PM 06:30PM -1.1E 11:18PM 09:42PM 07:36PM -0.9E 07:06PM -0.9E 10:48PM 06:30PM 10:18PM -1.0E 09:42P 08:12 -1 Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum 11:42PM -1.0E 11:42PM 08:24PM -0.9E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E 08:54PM 1.2F Maximum 08:48PM 11:30PM 03:42PM 06:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 05:36PM 08:06PM 0.7F 05:00PM 07:42PM 1.1F-1.0E 06:24PM 08:54PM 0.8F-1.0E 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.9F-0.9E 06:00PM 09:06PM 1.4F -0.9E F 08:30PM 12:00AM 02:12AM 0.4F 01:48AM 0.4F 12:48AM 0.4F 01:30AM 0.5F AM 0.8F 11:30PM AM AM AM AM AM 1.2F AM 08:48PM AM AM AM AM 36PM 10:54PM 11:30PM 26 11 26 10:06PM E 11 -0.6E -0.6E 04:30AM -0.5E Maximum 07:12AM -0.6E Maximum 10:54PM 10:24PM 11:36PM 11:30PM 11 26 Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum AM AM E knots AM 04:12AM AM ● E 11 AM PM E 26 AM AM E 11 AM AM E 26 AM AM E h m 04:48AM h m 07:42AM knots h m 04:18AM h m 07:18AM knots h m 10:12AM h m 07:24AM F Su 10:36AM 02:12PM 1.0F M 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.1F Su 01:48PM 0.9F M 10:00AM 01:36PM 0.9F PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM Thh m Fh m Suh m Mh m03:24AM Su M 01:12AM 03:24AM 0.4F 01:24AM 03:42AM 03:24AM 0.5F 0.4F 02:00AM 04:24AM 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 03:24AM 0.5F 0.4F 02:12AM 05:00AM 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 03:42AM 01:12AM 0.5F 0.5F 01:06AM 03:48AM 0.4F 02:00AM 05:00AM 0.7F 04:24AM 01:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 02:30AM 03:24AM 05:30AM 0.5F 02:12AM 03:48AM 0.4F 0.9F 05:00AM 02:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 03:42AM 02:30AM 0.5F 03:24AM 01:06AM 05:30AM 0.5F 0.4F 03:48AM 02:12AM 0.9F 02:00AM 05:00AM 0.7F 01:24AM 04:24AM 0.8F 03:42A 02:30 0 05:54AM 0.6F 04:24AM 0.8F 02:54AM 05:42AM 0.7F h m h01:42AM m01:54AM knots h01:12AM m02:30AM knots h01:24AM knots h02:00AM knots h02:12AM knots h m h01:06AM knots E 03:18AM 05:48PM 09:00PM -0.9E 05:30PM 08:42PM -1.0E 05:18PM 08:36PM -0.8E 05:06PM 08:18PM -0.9E PM PM E -0.6E PMm10:00AM PM -0.7E E -0.7E PMm10:54AM PMm-0.9E PM E -0.8E PMm-0.7E PM E -0.8E PM -0.7E PM E -0.8E 02:42AM -0.7E -0.9E -0.7E 02:42AM 05:48AM 1.0F 7 22 7 7 22 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 7 22 7 22-0.8E 7 22 7 22 7 -0.8E 22 7 22 7 22 -0.6E 7 22 22-0.8E 02:36AM 05:48AM -1.2E 02:06AM 05:30AM -0.8E 01:00AM 1.1F 12:24AM 1.3F 02:54AM 05:54AM 12:12AM 1.5F 05:48AM 08:48AM -0.6E 06:18AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:48AM -0.7E 07:06AM 06:18AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:48AM -0.6E 08:00AM 07:06AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18AM 05:48AM -0.7E -0.7E 08:48AM 06:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 07:06AM 10:54AM 10:00AM 06:18AM 05:48AM -0.7E 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM 11:42AM 08:00AM -0.6E 09:36AM 10:54AM 07:06AM 06:18AM -0.8E 10:00AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 08:42AM 08:48AM 06:42AM -0.7E 11:42AM 09:36AM 08:00AM 07:06AM -0.8E 10:54AM 06:18AM 10:00AM 09:18A 08:42 -07 01:42AM -1.6E 12:12AM 03:18AM -1.5E 08:42AM 11:36AM -0.7E 08:54AM 11:36AM -0.6E 07:24AM 10:18AM -0.9E 11:54PM 12:54AM 02:06AM 02:30AM -1.7E 02:48AM -1.2E 01:36AM -1.6E 02:54AM -1.2E 54AM 09:18AM 0.9F 05:06AM 08:18AM 1.0F 05:24AM 08:54AM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F 12:06PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 03:18PM 1.2F 1.1F 12:42PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 11:30AM 03:42PM 03:18PM 1.2F 06:48AM 1.1F 01:48PM 12:42PM 05:06PM 12:06PM 04:18PM 03:42PM 11:30AM 1.1F 11:54AM 03:18PM 1.2F 12:36PM 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 12:42PM 05:06PM 04:18PM 12:06PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 1.1F 02:48PM 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 01:48PM 03:54PM 1.1F 05:06PM 12:42PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 1.0F 11:30AM 03:42PM 02:48PM 1.1F 03:18PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 1.2F 03:54PM 01:48PM 0.8F 05:06PM 1.0F 12:06PM 04:18PM 03:42P 02:48 1 09:00AM 12:06PM -1.0E 08:54AM 12:06PM 1.4F -1.5E 08:24AM 11:42AM 1.2F -1.1E 04:42AM 07:18AM -0.8E 03:42AM -0.9E 08:54AM 0.9F 03:24AM 06:24AM -1.1E 04:48AM 08:24AM 2.0F 1.1F 06:42AM 09:42AM 1.4F Th F Th Su F Th M Su F Th 1.0F M M Su F 1.0F Th Tu M M Su 0.8F F Th Tu M M 1.1F Su F12:42PM Tu 1.0F M 02:36PM 05:48PM 0.9F 02:30PM 05:48PM 1.0F 01:18PM 04:36PM 1.1F 04:00AM 07:42AM 2.1F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.6F 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.9F 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.6F 04:54AM 08:12AM 1.8F 05:54AM 09:06AM 1.4F Th F 06:54PM 10:06PM -1.0E 07:18PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 07:48PM 07:18PM 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM -1.0E 10:06PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24PM 06:54PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:06PM 07:18PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM 07:48PM 11:30PM -1.0E 11:00PM 07:18PM -1.0E 06:54PM -1.0E 10:24PM 08:54PM 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM 08:18PM -1.0E 10:18PM -0.9E 11:30PM 07:48PM -1.0E 07:18PM -1.0E 11:00PM 06:54PM 10:24PM 08:54PM -1.0E 10:06PM 07:18PM -1.1E 11:54PM -1.0E 10:18PM 08:18PM -0.9E 07:48PM -1.0E 11:30PM 07:18PM 11:00PM -1.0E 10:24P 08:54 -1 48PM 03:42PM -0.7E 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.8E 12:18PM 03:24PM -0.9E 03:24PM 06:12PM 0.9F 03:30PM 06:36PM -1.2E 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.9E 10:12AM 01:06PM 0.8F 09:30AM 12:30PM 1.0F 03:00PM 06:24PM -1.0E 09:30AM 12:30PM 1.1F 11:54AM 02:36PM -1.5E 12:54PM 03:42PM -1.3E Tu W12:00PM Sa Sa 0.4F Su 0.6F Tu 0.5F W 02:30AM Tu W 07:54PM 11:00PM -1.1E 09:00PM ○12:54PM ○ 02:24PM ○ ○ W F 09:06PM 12:48AM 03:06AM 0.4F 02:06PM 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 02:48PM 12:18AM 02:42AM 0.4F 03:24PM 0.6F 03:30PM 11:12AM -1.5E -1.2E 12:42PM -1.3E 12:36PM 03:24PM AM AM AM-1.1E -1.4E AM AM E 11:42AM AM AM AM-1.2E -1.1E AM Sa 06:42PM 09:54PM AM AM 06PM 09:36PM 06:06PM 08:48PM 06:54PM 09:24PM 09:18PM M Tu Th Th F03:06PM 09:48PM 09:18PM 04:30PM 07:36PM 03:12PM 06:42PM -1.2E -1.1E 09:30PM 06:24PM 05:54PM 08:36PM 1.2F F 1.5F 27 12 27 12 27 12 27 12 27 E 12 05:42AM 08:36AM -0.6E 05:24AM 08:24AM -0.7E 05:30AM 08:24AM -0.5E 05:18AM 08:18AM -0.6E AM AM E 06:42PM AM AM E 07:00PM 09:30PM AM AM AM PM E 06:24PM 09:24PM AM PM AM PM E 05:18PM 08:00PM 1.1F 06:24PM 08:48PM 0.7F ○ 1.3F 09:48PM 0.9F 05:24PM 08:24PM 1.3F 09:36PM 1.0F ○ E ○ 09:30PM 11:36PM 11:00PM 11:24PM F M 11:24AM 03:00PM 1.0F 11:18AM 0.4F 02:48PM 1.1F 11:06AM 02:42PM 0.9F 11:12AM 02:36PM 1.0F 01:54AM 02:06AM 01:54AM 04:12AM 0.4F 02:30AM 02:06AM 01:54AM 04:36AM 04:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 02:48AM 02:30AM 02:06AM 05:06AM 04:36AM 01:54AM 04:12AM 0.6F 01:42AM 02:48AM 0.4F 02:30AM 05:42AM 05:06AM 02:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 0.6F 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 0.6F 02:48AM 04:30AM 0.4F 0.9F 05:42AM 02:30AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 03:06AM 04:12AM 01:42AM 06:12AM 0.6F 0.4F 04:30AM 02:48AM 0.9F 02:30AM 05:42AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 04:36A 03:06 0 PM 04:36AM PM 0.6F PM 05:06AM PM 0.6F AM 05:42AM PM 0.8F E 0.6F PM 04:30AM PM 0.8F PM 06:12AM PM PM 0.6F PM 11:12PM Tu 04:12AM M Tu F11:30PM M -0.6E M Tu 810:36PM 23 8 8Sa -0.8E 23 8 23 8 23 8 -0.8E 8Tu 23 8 23-0.8E 8 23 8 23 8 -0.9E 23 807:18AM 23 8 23 -0.6E 8 23 23-0.8E 06:42AM 09:30AM -0.6E 07:18AM 06:42AM 09:30AM -0.7E 07:54AM 07:18AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:30AM 08:48AM 07:54AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12AM 06:42AM -0.7E -0.7E 09:30AM 07:30AM 08:48AM 10:30AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 10:48AM 07:18AM -0.8E 06:42AM -0.7E 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM 12:24PM 08:48AM -0.6E 10:30AM 11:42AM 07:54AM -0.8E -0.8E 10:48AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 09:24AM 09:30AM 07:30AM -0.7E 12:24PM 10:30AM 08:48AM -0.9E 07:54AM -0.8E 11:42AM 07:18AM 10:48AM 10:12A 09:24 -08 E 06:36PM 09:48PM -0.9E 06:24PM 09:30PM 06:12PM 09:24PM 06:00PM 09:12PM -0.9E PM 10:12AM PM E -0.6E PM 10:48AM PM -0.7E E -0.7E PM 11:42AM PM PM -0.6E PM -0.7E PM -0.7E 12:18AM 02:24AM 05:12AM 0.9F -1.0E 12:06AM -0.9E 12:12PM 02:42AM 04:00PM 1.2F Sa 12:12AM 01:00PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 04:00PM 1.2F M 1.2F 01:54AM 01:36PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 04:00PM 1.2F 01:12AM 1.2F 02:36PM 01:36PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 04:30PM 12:12PM 1.1F 12:24AM 04:00PM 1.2F 01:30PM 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 05:06PM 01:00PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 1.1F 03:36PM 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 02:36PM 04:42PM 1.2F 0.8F 05:48PM 01:36PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 0.9F 12:12PM 04:30PM 03:36PM 1.1F 04:00PM 01:30PM 06:30PM 1.2F 1.2F 04:42PM 02:36PM 0.8F 01:36PM 05:48PM 1.0F 01:00PM 05:06PM 04:30P 03:36 1 18AM 03:30AM -0.7E -1.0E -0.8E 12:12AM 03:12AM -0.7E 12:36AM 1.2F 0.9F 1.0F 1.3F 1.1F 01:06AM 1.5F PM F F Sa F Tu M Sa F Tu Tu M Sa F W Tu Tu M Sa F W Tu Tu M Sa W 0.9F T 03:48AM 06:30AM 0.7F 05:48AM 08:18AM 11:12AM -0.9E 06:06AM 03:24AM 06:18AM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 08:00PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 10:48PM -1.1E -1.0E 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM 11:12PM -1.0E 10:48PM -1.1E -1.0E 09:00PM 08:24PM 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12PM 07:36PM -1.0E -1.1E 10:48PM 07:54PM 09:00PM -1.0E 11:00PM 08:24PM 11:36PM 08:00PM 07:36PM -1.0E 11:12PM 09:30PM 10:48PM 07:54PM -1.1E 09:00PM -1.0E 11:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 09:30PM -1.0E 10:48PM 07:54PM -1.1E -1.0E 11:00PM 09:00PM 08:24PM -1.0E 08:00PM 11:36PM 11:12P 09:30 -1 01:54AM -1.6E 02:36AM -1.1E 12:18AM 03:18AM -1.6E 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.2E 02:24AM -1.6E-1.0E 12:12AM 03:24AM -1.3E 30AM 10:06AM 0.9F 09:12AM 1.0F 09:36AM 1.0F 03:48AM 06:48AM -1.1E 03:00AM 06:18AM -0.8E 05:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 04:54AM 07:36AM -0.9E 04:00AM 06:48AM -0.8E 04:18AM 07:24AM -1.0E ●06:42AM 10:06AM 1.7F ● 09:54AM 1.5F ● ○06:30AM 09:48AM 1.4F ● ○ ● ○ 09:36AM 12:24PM -0.7E 02:18PM 05:24PM 1.0F 09:24AM 12:18PM -0.8E 04:54AM 08:36AM 2.1F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.6F 06:36AM 05:42AM 09:00AM 1.7F 10:24AM F Sa 42PM 04:42PM -0.7E 12:42PM 03:42PM -0.8E 01:12PM 04:18PM -0.8E 09:54AM 01:00PM 1.2F 09:06AM 12:18PM 1.1F 11:06AM 01:54PM 0.6F 10:24AM 01:12PM 09:36AM 12:36PM 0.8F 01:18PM 1.0F F available 01:30AM 03:54AM 0.5F 01:06AM 03:36AM 0.6F 01:00AM 03:36AM 0.5F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.7F as of0.8F AM AM AM AM AM E AM E AM E tables. AM E W Th n as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. Su M W Th W Th 03:18PM 06:30PM 0.9F 08:42PM 11:48PM -1.1E 03:24PM 06:30PM 0.9F Disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest information available the date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current 12:06PM 02:54PM -1.6E 0.5F 12:42PM 03:24PM -1.2E 01:30PM 04:12PM -1.3E 01:18PM 04:00PM -1.0E 12:24PM 03:00PM -1.3E 01:06PM 03:54PM -1.1E 28-1.2E 13 28 18PM 10:36PM 07:12PM 09:42PM 08:00PM 10:18PM 13 28 13 28 13 28 E 13 06:36AM0.4F 09:24AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.8E 06:24AM 09:18AM -0.6E 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.7E Tu W F Sa F Sa 04:24PM 07:24PM 03:18PM 06:48PM -1.0E 05:18PM 08:24PM 04:00PM 07:30PM 03:42PM 07:06PM 03:48PM 07:18PM AM PM 0.4F E 0.5F AM-1.0E AM 0.7F E 0.7F AM-1.2E AM -1.0E AM-1.0E AM 0.9F AM-1.2E AM AM 0.7F AM ○ ● 02:36AM 04:54AM 0.5F 02:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.7F 03:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 0.5F 10:12PM 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24AM 02:36AM 0.7F 04:54AM 0.7F 02:12AM 05:12AM 0.5F 03:06AM 12:06AM 05:48AM 02:48AM -1.0E 02:36AM 05:24AM 0.7F 10:00PM 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 05:12AM 0.5F-0.8E 12:06AM 03:06AM 0.9F -1.0E 05:48AM 02:36AM 05:24AM 04:54AM 02:12AM 12:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:12AM -0.8E 03:06AM 12:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 05:48AM 05:24A 0 09:42PM 09:36PM 06:12PM 08:54PM 1.2F-0.6E 07:06PM 09:24PM 0.7F 07:36PM 10:24PM 1.3F-0.8E 07:30PM 1.0F 06:12PM 09:12PM 1.4F 06:54PM 1.2F ◑Nov 12:18PM 03:36PM 1.0F F Tu 12:12PM 03:48PM 1.0F 12:18PM 03:48PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:30PM 0.9F PM 11:06AM PM PM 11:36AM PM AM 06:18AM PM E -0.8E AM -0.6E PM E 24 AM -0.7E PM E -0.9E AM -0.8E PM E 0.9F 10:42PM 09:48PM 11:54PM 10:42PM 10:18PM 10:24PM 911:30PM 24 9 9 9 24 9 0.8F 9 24 9 24-0.9E 9 9 24 9 0.9F 24 902:48AM 24 9 24 -0.6E 9 24 24-1.0E 07:30AM 08:12AM 07:30AM 10:18AM -0.7E 08:42AM 08:12AM 07:30AM 11:06AM 03:24AM 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 11:06AM 07:30AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 03:24AM 11:18AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 11:36AM 08:12AM 0.8F 07:30AM -0.8E 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 06:48AM 03:24AM -0.6E 11:18AM 06:18AM 08:42AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 07:30AM 11:06AM 03:42AM 10:18AM 08:18AM 11:18AM 03:24AM 08:42AM -0.9E 06:18AM 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 11:06A 03:42 -09 W 10:18AM Tu W Sa 9 Su 24 Tu -0.6E W -0.7E Tu W Page 210:18AM ofE -0.7E 524 Generated on: Wed 15-0.6E 19:35:08 UTC 2017 Page of -0.7E 506:48AM ● ○ ● E 07:12PM ○ 10:30PM -1.0E 07:12PM 1.2F 10:18PM -1.1E 06:54PM 10:12PM 06:54PM 10:06PM PM 05:18PM PM PM 1.1F PM 12:24PM PM PM 05:30PM PM PM 01:06PM PM PM 21.1F PM 01:00PM 04:42PM 01:54PM 01:00PM 04:42PM 1.1F 1.2F -0.9E 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 04:42PM 1.1F -0.9E 1.2F 09:30AM 02:30PM 01:54PM 05:48PM -0.8E 05:18PM 01:00PM 1.1F 04:42PM 1.1F 02:24PM 09:30AM 1.2F 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 05:48PM 01:54PM -0.8E 01:00PM 05:18PM 1.1F 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 1.1F 09:30AM 05:30PM 1.2F -0.9E 12:24PM 02:30PM 1.0F 01:54PM -0.8E 05:48PM 01:00PM 05:18PM 10:06AM 04:42PM 02:24PM 01:06PM 1.1F 1.2F 05:30PM 09:30AM -0.9E 02:30PM 12:24PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:48PM -0.8E 05:18P 10:06 1 Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su Sa W W Tu Su Sa Th W W Tu Su Sa Th W W Tu Su Th W 12:54AM 03:00AM 06:00AM 12:42AM -0.9E 09:06PM PM 06:30PM PM -1.1E PM -1.1E PM 11:30PM 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.1E 1.0F 12:54AM 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 08:42PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 11:30PM -1.1E -1.1E 03:24PM 09:06PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54PM 08:12PM -1.1E 11:30PM 08:36PM 03:24PM 11:42PM 09:06PM 06:30PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 11:30PM 08:36PM 07:06PM 03:24PM -1.1E 11:42PM 0.7F 06:30PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:42PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:54PM 04:18PM 08:36PM -1.1E 07:06PM -1.1E 11:42PM 03:24PM 0.7F 09:06PM -1.0E 06:30PM 08:42PM 0.8F 11:54P 04:18 06AM 04:18AM -0.6E -0.9E 01:30AM 12:30AM 03:30AM -0.7E 04:00AM -0.6E 1.1F 12:06PM 12:54AM 1.0F 06:54AM 03:06AM 0.9F 02:12AM 01:12AM 1.0F ○ 01:54AM 1.5F ○12:06AM ○ 04:12AM ○ 1.3F -1.1E ●12:12AM ● ● ○ ● 09:36PM 09:36PM 10:12PM 09:36PM ○ 10:12PM 09:36PM 10:12 04:18AM 07:06AM 0.7F 06:36AM 09:12AM -0.9E 03:54AM 0.9F 02:42AM -1.6E 0.9F 03:12AM -1.1E 1.0F 01:18AM 01:00AM 04:00AM 03:06AM 01:00AM 04:00AM 18AM 11:00AM 1.0F 10:00AM 06:54AM 10:30AM 05:06AM 07:42AM -0.9E 04:06AM 07:12AM -0.8E 06:48AM 09:00AM -0.6E -1.4E 05:54AM 08:24AM -0.9E 05:06AM 07:36AM -0.7E -1.5E 05:24AM 08:18AM -1.1E -1.3E 10:18AM 01:06PM -0.7E 03:12PM 06:18PM 1.0F 10:06AM 01:00PM -0.8E F 02:06AM 04:36AM 0.5F 01:42AM 04:18AM 0.6F 01:18AM 04:12AM 0.8F AM E AM AM AM E AM E AM E 05:48AM 09:30AM 06:12AM 09:42AM 1.6F-0.8E 07:42AM 10:54AM 1.5F 11:24AM 07:18AM 10:30AM 1.3F 10:24AM 06:36AM 09:42AM 1.5F 11:18AM 07:12AM 10:24AM 1.3F Sa Su 42PM 05:48PM 01:36PM 04:42PM 02:06PM 05:18PM 10:54AM 01:48PM 0.9F 2.0F 09:48AM 12:54PM 0.9F 12:06PM 03:06PM 0.5F 02:18PM 0.7F 0.7F 02:06PM 0.9F Th F14 03:18AM 05:36AM 0.5F 03:30AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.7F 0.5F 03:30AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 0.5F AM 12:42AM 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12AM 03:18AM -1.0E 01:18PM 05:36AM 0.7F 02:48AM 05:54AM 0.5F 12:42AM 12:12AM 03:30AM -0.9E 03:18AM -1.0E 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 0.7F 05:54AM 0.5F-0.8E 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM -0.9E 12:12AM 03:18AM 06:12AM 05:36AM 02:48AM 01:12AM 0.7F 0.5F 05:54AM -0.8E 12:42AM 1.0F 03:30AM 12:12AM -0.9E 06:12A -1 14 29 29 14 14 29 M -0.7E Tu -0.8E Th 0.4F F -1.0E Th F25 1.0F 04:06PM 07:12PM 0.8F 09:24PM 04:12PM 07:06PM 0.8F AM AM AM 12:12AM PM E 0.7F AM AM 01:12AM AM AM -1.0E AM E 14 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:06AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:24AM -0.8E 12:54PM 03:36PM -1.5E 01:24PM 04:06PM -1.1E 02:12PM 05:06PM -1.2E 01:42PM 04:36PM -1.0E 01:06PM 03:42PM -1.3E 01:30PM 04:18PM -1.1E 30PM 11:42PM 0.3F 08:18PM 10:42PM 0.4F 09:00PM 11:24PM 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 10 25 25 1 W Th Sa Su Sa Su 05:18PM 08:12PM -1.1E 03:42PM 07:12PM -1.1E 06:12PM 09:18PM -0.9E 05:00PM 08:18PM -1.2E 04:42PM 07:54PM -0.9E 04:48PM 08:12PM -1.2E 08:18AM 11:00AM -0.6E 09:06AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 11:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 03:36AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 11:00AM -0.7E -0.6E 04:00AM 03:36AM 07:00AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 11:54AM 08:18AM 0.8F -0.7E 11:00AM 09:06AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 03:36AM 07:00AM -1.0E 06:30AM 09:06AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 04:12AM 11:00AM 09:06AM -0.7E 07:24AM 04:00AM -0.6E 12:12PM 0.9F 07:00AM 03:36AM -1.0E 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 08:18AM 11:54AM 04:12AM 0.8F 11:00AM 09:06AM -0.7E 07:24AM -0.6E 12:12PM 04:00AM 0.9F 03:36AM -1.0E 07:00AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.8F 11:54A 04:12 0 AM PM E M PM 01:24PM PM AM PM E 07:00PM 10:00PM 1.4F AM PM E Th AM PM E F W 12:54PM 04:24PM 1.0F 09:48PM 1.2F 12:54PM 0.9F 11:18PM 04:30PM 0.9F 10:54PM 10:18PM 10:18PM Su Su W W W Th 07:12PM 10:06PM 0.7F 04:18PM 08:24PM 1.2F 08:00PM 1.1F 10:42PM 1.3F ◑ 11:06PM ◐ -0.8E 01:42PM 05:24PM 1.1F 02:42PM 01:42PM 05:24PM 1.1F 09:30AM 02:42PM 01:42PM 06:06PM 05:24PM 1.0F 1.1F 10:18AM 09:30AM 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06PM 01:42PM -0.8E 1.0F 03:24PM 10:18AM 06:18PM 1.1F 09:30AM 01:12PM 12:24PM 02:42PM -0.7E 01:42PM -0.8E 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 1.0F 10:18AM 06:18PM 1.1F 01:12PM 09:30AM 0.9F 02:42PM -0.7E 12:24PM 06:06PM 10:42AM 05:24PM 03:24PM 01:48PM 1.0F 06:18PM 10:18AM -0.8E 09:30AM 01:12PM 0.9F 02:42PM 12:24PM 06:06P 10:42 -0T 11:30PM 10:24PM 11:36PM 11:06PM 11:18PM Su M07:48PM W M Su Th W M Su -0.7E Th 05:24PM Th W M 0.9F Su F07:30PM Th Th W -0.8E M Su F01:42PM Th Th 1.1F W M F -0.7E PM 06:06PM PM 1.0F PM 12:24PM PM 01:12PM PM PM 01:48PM PM PM -0.8E PM E 07:54PM -1.0E 07:42PM 10:48PM -0.9E 07:42PM 10:48PM -1.0E


6 1 6


21 16 21 16

6 1 31


7 2 7


22 17 22 17


8 3 8


23 18 23 18


21 16

6 1

21 16

7 2

22 17

7 2

22 17

8 3

23 18

8 3

23 18

09:24PM 08:54PM


03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 08:54PM 1.0F ● 09:48PM



04:12PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 09:18PM 04:12PM 03:24PM 07:12PM 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F 08:54PM 1.0F 05:06PM 09:18PM 04:12PM 0.7F 07:12PM 03:24PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 08:54PM 05:06PM 09:18PM 07:48PM 04:12PM 0.7F 03:24PM 07:12PM 09:24PM 06:36PM 0.7F 05:06 1 PM 07:12PM PM 07:48PM PM 1.0F ● ● 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM ● 10:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:48PM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:48

01:30AM 12:30AM 01:18AM -0.8E 00AM 05:18AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 01:24AM 04:24AM -0.6E -1.0E 01:36AM 01:54AM 04:54AM -0.6E 1.0F 06:48AM 1.1F 07:30AM 12:48AM 04:18AM 1.0F 03:24AM 1.4F 02:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 1.4F 912AM 40.6F 03:30AM 19 03:48AM 04:48AM 07:48AM 03:42AM 1.0F 04:24AM 0.9F 12:30AM -1.5E 12:42AM -1.0E 02:18AM -1.1E 01:48AM -1.0E 01:06AM 03:54AM -1.3E 01:48AM 04:36AM -1.2E 90.8F 24 9 1.0F 24-1.1E 9 -1.1E 24-1.0E 9 -0.8E 24-1.0E 12:00PM 07:24AM 11:00AM 0.9F 07:48AM 11:30AM 1.0F AM E -1.1E AM E -1.1E AM E -1.0E AM -0.7E E -1.0E -0.8E AM -1.1E E -0.7E -1.0E F 11:06AM 02:42AM 05:18AM 02:18AM 05:00AM 0.7F 05:18AM 02:00AM 05:00AM 0.9F 04:48AM 06:18AM 08:42AM -0.8E 05:18AM 07:54AM -0.8E 07:48AM 10:06AM -0.6E 06:54AM 09:36AM -0.9E 06:06AM 08:24AM 06:30AM 09:12AM -1.0E 12:06AM 12:36AM 12:06AM 12:54AM 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E 01:24AM 12:54AM 12:36AM -1.1E 12:06AM -0.6E -1.1E 12:24AM 01:24AM 12:54AM -0.8E -1.0E 12:36AM 12:06AM -1.1E 01:48AM -1.1E 12:24AM 01:24AM 12:54AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:06AM -1.1E 01:48AM 12:24AM 01:24AM 12:54AM 12:36A -1 02:00PM -0.7E 10:00AM 01:00PM -0.9E 10:48AM 01:48PM -0.9E 410:54AM 19 4 19 4 19 15 30 15 15 30 06:54AM 10:18AM 1.9F 06:54AM 10:24AM 1.5F 08:36AM 11:42AM 1.3F 0.9F 08:00AM 11:12AM 1.2F 07:24AM 10:24AM 1.3F 08:00AM 11:00AM 1.2F Su M 15 30 11 26 11 11 26 11 26 11 26 11 0.8F 11 26 11 26 1.1F 11 26 11 26 11 0.9F 26 11 26 11 26 0.6F 11 26 26-0.8E 1 AM AM AM 07:12AM AM AM 07:42AM AM AM 08:06AM AM AM 0.9F AM 42PM 02:30PM 05:42PM -0.7E 03:06PM 06:18PM -0.8E E 1506:48PM 08:06AM-0.8E -0.6E 08:00AM 10:48AM -0.7E 08:12AM 11:18AM -0.9E 03:54AM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 06:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:12AM 04:06AM 03:54AM 06:54AM 06:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:36AM 04:12AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 06:54AM 03:54AM 0.9F 06:18AM 0.8F 03:30AM 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 04:12AM 07:42AM 07:12AM 04:06AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 0.9F 04:48AM 06:18AM 03:30AM 0.8F 04:36AM 06:42AM 0.6F 07:42AM 04:12AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 03:54AM 06:54AM 04:48AM 06:18AM 03:30AM 08:06AM 0.8F 06:42AM 04:36AM 0.9F 04:12AM 07:42AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 0.8F 06:54A 04:48 0 12:00PM 02:54PM 0.7F 10:42AM 01:36PM 0.8F 01:24PM 04:24PM 0.5F 12:36PM 03:36PM 0.7F 11:24AM 02:12PM 0.6F 12:18PM 03:06PM 0.8F F Sa

Tu 05:12PM W -0.6E F -0.7E Sa -0.8E F -0.7E Sa -1.0E 05:06PM 07:54PM 0.7F 05:00PM 08:00PM 0.7F 04:12PM 07:06PM 0.9F 01:48PM 04:36PM -1.4E 02:00PM 04:48PM -1.0E 02:54PM 06:06PM -1.2E 02:06PM 05:18PM -1.0E 04:30PM -1.2E 01:54PM 04:48PM -1.2E AM PM E -0.6E AM-0.9E PM E -0.7E PM-1.2E PM E -0.8E PM-1.2E PM E -1.0E PM -0.8E PM E -0.8E 09:06AM 11:54AM 10:00AM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM 10:24AM 10:00AM 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:54AM -0.6E 11:00AM 10:24AM 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42PM 09:06AM -0.7E 11:54AM 10:00AM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 10:24AM 01:54PM 01:18PM 10:00AM -0.7E 09:06AM -0.8E 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM -0.7E 02:30PM 11:00AM -0.6E 01:00PM 01:54PM 10:24AM 10:00AM -0.7E 01:18PM 09:06AM 12:42PM 11:24AM 11:54AM 10:00AM -0.7E 02:30PM 01:00PM 11:00AM 10:24AM -1.0E 01:54PM 10:00AM 01:18PM 12:42P 11:24 -0F F Th 01:42PM 1.0F 01:48PM 05:00PM 0.9F 02:24PM 05:24PM 0.9F 36PM 09:24PM 11:42PM 0.4F 10:06PM M Tu Th FM Th F04:24PM Su M 06:00PM 09:06PM -1.0E 07:48PM -1.2E 07:00PM 10:18PM 06:00PM 09:24PM 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.8E 05:54PM 09:06PM M Th Tu M FTh Th Tu M Su F01:42PM F Th Tu M Sa F F Th -0.8E Tu Sa F F -0.6E Th Tu Sa -0.7E Th F 10:06PM 10:54PM 02:36PM 06:06PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 06:06PM 1.1F 04:18PM 03:30PM 02:36PM 06:48PM 06:06PM 0.9F 1.1F 05:06PM 04:18PM 03:30PM 07:24PM 06:48PM 02:36PM 0.9F 06:06PM 0.9F 04:18PM 05:06PM 07:06PM 1.1F 04:18PM 07:54PM 07:24PM 03:30PM 0.6F 02:36PM 06:48PM 0.9F 05:54PM 06:06PM 04:18PM 0.9F 05:06PM 07:06PM 1.1F 0.6F 07:54PM 04:18PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 02:36PM 06:48PM 05:54PM 06:06PM 04:18PM 08:30PM 0.9F 1.1F 07:06PM 05:06PM 0.6F 04:18PM 07:54PM 0.8F 03:30PM 07:24PM 0.6F 06:48P 05:54 0 PM PM PM 07:24PM PM 0.9F PM 07:54PM PM PM 08:30PM PM PM 0.9F PM 10:42PM 1.2F 08:24PM 10:42PM 0.7F 0.9F 09:12PM 08:30PM 11:42PM 1.2F 07:48PM 10:48PM 1.3F 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.4F ◑M08:06PM ◐Tu E 10:54PM 08:30PM 11:42PM -1.0E 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E ◐ 1.1F ◑ 0.6F ◐ 0.8F 11:06PM ● 10:54PM 09:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:30PM 10:06PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:30PM 10:06PM 10:54PM 10:30PM 10:00PM 11:30 ● PM PM 09:30PM PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 10:06PM PM 10:54PM 10:30PM

02:06AM -0.8E 02:24AM 05:24AM 01:12AM -0.9E 01:54AM -0.8E 12:48AM 0.3F -0.5E 12:24AM 0.4F 12:48AM -1.1E 1.0F 02:36AM 01:18AM -1.0E -1.1E 01:36AM 01:18AM -1.0E 12:48AM -1.1E 02:00AM 01:18AM -1.0E -1.0E 12:48AM -1.1E 01:06AM 01:36AM -0.8E -1.0E 01:18AM 12:48AM -1.0E 02:24AM 01:06AM 02:00AM -0.9E -0.8E 01:36AM 01:18AM 12:48AM -1.0E 02:24AM 01:06AM -0.9E 02:00AM 01:36AM 01:18A -1 12:24AM 04:00AM 1.1F 07:36AM 1.2F 12:48AM 01:42AM 1.1F 12:42AM 04:30AM 1.5F 01:36AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 0.8F 02:00AM 12:24AM 04:00AM 1.4F -1.1E 006AM 504:24AM 20 AM E -1.0E AM -1.0E AM E -0.7E 08:30AM 0.8F 04:24AM 04:54AM 08:06AM 1.0F 05:00AM F 05:18AM 02:42AM 05:48AM 1.0F 12 27 12 12 27 12 27 12 27 12-0.8E 12 27 12 27-0.9E 12 27 12 27 12-0.7E 27 12 27 12 27 -1.1E 12 27 27-0.8E 1 01:30AM 04:30AM -1.3E 01:24AM 04:30AM -0.9E 12:06AM 1.2F 02:42AM 05:54AM -0.9E 02:00AM 04:48AM -1.1E 02:36AM 05:24AM -1.1E 10 25 07:00AM 0.6F 04:48AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 07:00AM 0.8F 0.6F 04:54AM 04:48AM 08:00AM 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 07:00AM 0.8F 0.6F 05:12AM 04:54AM 08:24AM 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 07:36AM 04:24AM 1.0F 07:00AM 0.8F 04:12AM 05:12AM 07:24AM 0.6F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 08:00AM 04:48AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 1.0F 05:18AM 07:00AM 04:12AM 08:42AM 0.8F 05:12AM 07:24AM 0.6F 0.9F 08:24AM 04:54AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 04:24AM 07:36AM 05:18AM 1.0F 07:00AM 04:12AM 08:42AM 0.8F 0.6F 07:24AM 05:12AM 0.9F 04:54AM 08:24AM 1.1F 04:48AM 08:00AM 0.8F 07:36A 05:18 1 10-0.6E 25-0.6E 10-0.6E 25-0.8E 10 25 06:18AM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.9F 03:00AM 06:00AM 07:24AM 09:42AM -0.6E 06:18AM 08:48AM -0.8E 08:42AM 08:00AM 10:36AM -1.0E 07:00AM 09:24AM -0.6E 07:36AM 10:18AM -1.0E 31 11:06AM 31 31 AM-0.6E AM AM -0.8E AM E 11:54AM 02:48PM 09:00AM 12:06PM -1.0E -0.7E 10:54AM 01:54PM -0.9E 11:30AM 02:36PM -0.9E 5 20 5 20 5 20 09:54AM 12:42PM 10:48AM 09:54AM 01:30PM 12:42PM -0.6E -0.6E 11:18AM 10:48AM 02:12PM 09:54AM 01:30PM 12:42PM -0.6E -0.6E 11:48AM 11:18AM 02:42PM 10:48AM 02:12PM 01:30PM 09:54AM -0.8E -0.6E 12:42PM 10:54AM 11:48AM -0.6E 01:54PM 11:18AM 02:42PM 02:12PM 10:48AM -0.7E 09:54AM -0.8E 01:30PM 12:06PM 12:42PM 10:54AM -0.6E 03:18PM 11:48AM -0.6E 01:54PM 02:42PM 11:18AM -1.0E 10:48AM -0.7E 02:12PM 09:54AM 01:30PM 12:06PM 12:42PM 10:54AM -0.6E 03:18PM 01:54PM 11:48AM -0.8E 11:18AM -1.0E 02:42PM 10:48AM 02:12PM 01:30P 12:06 -0S 07:54AM 11:18AM 1.7F 07:42AM 11:00AM 1.4F 06:24AM -1.0E 08:42AM 11:54AM 1.1F-0.7E 08:12AM 11:12AM 1.1F 08:42AM 11:42AM 1.1F M Tu 12AM 12:54PM 1.1F 03:30PM 06:42PM -0.8E 08:48AM 12:30PM 1.0F Tu 04:12PM W 02:42PM Tu F03:24AM W Tu F Sa Sa F W -1.0E Tu Su Sa Sa F -0.8E W Tu Su Sa Sa -0.6E F Su -0.7E 01:06PM 0.6F 11:42AM 0.7F 02:42PM 05:06PM 01:54PM 04:42PM 03:42PM 0.5F 01:24PM 04:24PM 0.8F AM 0.6F PM 06:12PM E Sa PM PM E W Sa Su F 03:24PM 0.9F W 0.9F Tu 12:36PM

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10:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:42PM M 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 10:12PM 11:12PM 10:42PM 10:54PM 11:30PM 08:54PM 11:42PM 1.2F 11:54PM 08:48PM 11:30PM 0.8F 06:54PM -1.1E 09:06PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 1.2F 10:42PM 08:48PM ○03:42PM ○10:42PM 30PM 11:00PM PM ○ 10:06PM 01:24AM -1.0E 01:54AM 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 02:18AM 01:54AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 02:36AM 02:18AM 01:54AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:24AM -1.0E 01:54AM 02:36AM 02:18AM -0.7E -0.9E 01:54AM 12:06AM 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM -1.0E 01:54AM 02:36AM -0.9E -0.7E 02:18AM 01:54AM 12:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM -0.9E 03:06AM 01:54AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 02:18AM 01:54A 12:06 -0 02:42AM -0.7E 01:54AM 02:30AM -0.7E 13 04:54AM 28 03:48AM 13 13 28 13 28 13 28 13-0.7E 13 28 13 28-0.9E 13 28 13 28 13-0.6E 28 13 28 13 28 -1.0E 13 28 28-0.7E 1 05:00AM 12:48AM 07:42AM 0.7F -0.9E 05:24AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 0.8F 0.7F 05:42AM 05:30AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 07:42AM 0.8F 05:24AM 0.7F 05:48AM 05:30AM 09:06AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 08:24AM 05:00AM 1.0F 05:30AM 07:42AM 0.8F 05:54AM 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 08:48AM 05:24AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 1.0F 06:00AM 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 05:48AM 09:18AM 0.7F 0.9F 09:06AM 05:30AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 05:00AM 08:24AM 06:00AM 1.0F 07:42AM 05:54AM 09:24AM 0.8F 0.7F 09:18AM 05:48AM 0.9F 05:30AM 09:06AM 1.1F 05:24AM 08:48AM 0.8F 08:24A 06:00 1 01:48AM 0.4F 0.4F 01:30AM 0.5F 01:24AM 1.2F 08:18AM 1.4F 07:42AM 02:36AM 1.2F 01:54AM 1.7F 01:00AM 0.9F 01:36AM 05:18AM 1.4F 05:54AM 09:18AM 0.9F 05:06AM 1.0F 05:24AM 08:54AM 1.0F Th 10:48AM 01:36PM -0.6E Th 11:42AM 10:48AM 02:24PM 01:36PM -0.6E -0.6E 12:18PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 10:48AM 02:24PM 01:36PM -0.6E 12:36PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 02:24PM 10:48AM -0.8E -0.6E 01:36PM 12:48PM 12:36PM -0.6E 03:54PM 12:18PM 03:36PM 03:12PM 11:42AM -0.7E -0.8E 02:24PM 12:54PM 01:36PM 12:48PM -0.6E 04:00PM 12:36PM -0.6E 03:54PM 03:36PM 12:18PM -1.0E 11:42AM -0.7E 03:12PM 02:24PM 12:54PM -0.8E 01:36PM 12:48PM -0.6E 04:00PM 03:54PM 12:36PM -0.8E 12:18PM -1.0E 03:36PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 02:24P 12:54 -0S 02:36AM 05:48AM -1.2E-0.5E 02:06AM 05:30AM -0.8E 01:00AM 1.1F-0.8E 12:24AM 1.3F 02:54AM 05:54AM -0.9E 12:12AM 1.5F W W Sa W Su -0.6E Sa Th W -0.7E Su Su Sa Th -1.0E W M10:48AM Su Su Sa -0.8E Th W M10:48AM Su Su -0.6E Sa Th M -0.7E 18AM 07:18AM -0.6E 04:30AM 07:24AM 04:12AM 07:12AM -0.6E 08:24AM 10:42AM -0.6E 07:18AM 09:54AM -0.8E 09:30AM 12:00PM -0.8E 09:00AM 11:42AM -1.1E 09:00AM 11:30AM -0.6E 08:42AM 11:18AM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:42PM 0.9F 05:18PM 04:24PM 08:18PM 07:42PM 0.7F 0.9F 06:30PM 05:18PM 09:12PM 04:24PM 08:18PM 0.6F 07:42PM 0.7F 0.9F 07:00PM 06:30PM 09:36PM 05:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 08:18PM 04:24PM 0.6F 07:42PM 0.7F 07:18PM 07:00PM 09:54PM 0.9F 06:30PM 09:36PM 0.6F 09:12PM 05:18PM 0.5F 04:24PM 08:18PM 0.6F 07:42PM 07:42PM 07:18PM 10:12PM 0.7F 07:00PM 09:54PM 0.9F 0.4F 09:36PM 06:30PM 0.6F 05:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 04:24PM 08:18PM 07:42PM 0.6F 07:42PM 07:18PM 10:12PM 0.7F 0.9F 09:54PM 07:00PM 0.4F 06:30PM 09:36PM 0.6F 05:18PM 09:12PM 0.5F 08:18P 07:42 0 12:48PM 03:42PM -0.7E 11:48AM 02:42PM -0.8E 12:18PM 03:24PM -0.9E 08:54AM 12:06PM 1.4F 0.9F 08:24AM 11:42AM 04:42AM 07:18AM 11:54AM -1.1Eda u en Tu W D 03:54PM a me The e1.2F da a03:42PM a e ba ed upon he a -0.8E e n 03:06PM o ma03:42AM on05:36PM a a 06:48AM ab e1.0F a11:18PM o-0.9E he da e o08:54AM ou eque and0.9F ma 02:36PM d e 03:24AM om he06:24AM pub0.9F hed ab e 12AM 01:54PM 1.1F 10:12AM 01:48PM 10:00AM 01:36PM 0.9F mation available as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. 02:24PM 05:00PM 0.6F 12:54PM 0.7F 05:54PM 0.6F 03:00PM 05:42PM 0.6F 05:30PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM Su M Th -1.0E 0.4F F -0.8E 0.6F Su -0.9E 0.5F M Su M 07:06PM 09:36PM 06:06PM 08:48PM 06:54PM 09:24PM 03:30PM 06:36PM -1.2E 02:54PM 06:18PM -0.9E 10:12AM 01:06PM 0.8F 09:30AM 12:30PM 03:00PM 06:24PM 09:30AM 12:30PM 30PM 08:42PM 05:18PM 08:36PM 05:06PM 08:18PM Sa Su Tu W 07:36PM 10:48PM -1.0E 06:12PM 09:36PM 09:00PM 08:12PM 11:30PM -1.4E 1.0F Tu 08:30PM 11:42PM -0.8E -1.0E W 08:12PM 11:24PM -1.2E 1.1F Gene a ed-1.3E on Wed Nov 04:30PM 15 19 35 0803:12AM UTC 2017 Page 203:48AM o -1.0E 503:48AM 09:48PM 11:36PM 07:36PM -1.1E 06:42PM -1.2E 09:30PM 03:06PM 06:24PM -1.2E 7 Page 203:12PM of -1.0E 512:18AM 11:54PM 02:12AM -1.0E 09:18PM 02:36AM 02:12AM -0.9E -1.0E 12:00AM 02:36AM -0.9E 02:12AM -0.9E 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E 02:36AM -0.9E -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 03:12AM -0.6E -0.9E 02:36AM 12:54AM 02:12AM 12:42AM -0.9E 03:48AM 12:18AM -1.0E 03:48AM 03:24AM 12:00AM -0.8E -0.6E 03:12AM 02:36AM 12:54AM -0.9E 02:12AM 12:42AM -0.9E 12:18AM -0.5E 12:00AM -0.8E 03:24AM 03:12AM 02:36A 12:54 -0 secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios 11:00PM 09:48PM 09:36PM 14 29 14 29 14 29 14 14 29 14 29-0.8E 14 29 14 29 14-0.5E 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 29-0.6E 1 05:36AM 08:30AM 0.8F 29 14 06:00AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 08:30AM 0.8F 14 0.8F 06:18AM 06:00AM 09:42AM 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.1F 08:30AM 0.8F 0.8F 06:30AM 06:18AM 09:54AM 06:00AM 09:42AM 0.8F 09:06AM 05:36AM 1.1F 08:30AM 0.8F 06:42AM 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:54AM 1.1F 09:42AM 06:00AM 0.8F 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.1F 06:36AM 08:30AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 06:30AM 10:12AM 0.8F 0.8F 09:54AM 06:18AM 1.1F 06:00AM 09:42AM 0.8F 05:36AM 09:06AM 06:36AM 1.1F 08:30AM 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.8F 0.8F 10:12AM 06:30AM 0.8F 06:18AM 09:54AM 1.1F 06:00AM 09:42AM 0.8F 09:06A 06:36 1 12:18AM 03:30AM -0.7E 02:42AM 12:12AM 03:12AM -0.7E 11:48AM 02:30PM -0.7E -0.8E 12:30PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 02:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:18PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 11:48AM 03:18PM -0.8E 02:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 01:30PM 01:18PM 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM -0.7E 03:18PM 11:48AM -0.8E -0.6E 02:30PM 01:48PM 01:30PM -0.7E 04:48PM 01:18PM 04:30PM -0.9E 04:12PM 12:30PM -0.7E 11:48AM -0.8E 03:18PM 01:42PM 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.6E 04:54PM 01:30PM -0.7E 04:48PM -0.8E 04:30PM 01:18PM -0.9E 12:30PM -0.7E 04:12PM 11:48AM 03:18PM 01:42PM -0.8E 02:30PM 01:48PM -0.6E 04:54PM -0.7E 04:48PM 01:30PM -0.8E -0.9E 04:30PM 12:30PM 04:12PM 03:18P 01:42 -0M Th F Th Su F Th M Su F Th M M Su F Th Tu M M Su F Th Tu M M Su F01:18PM Tu -0.7E Min.05:24PM Min. Min. Min. 18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 12:18AM 02:42AM 0.4F 02:30AM 0.6F 02:24AM 05:30AM 1.2FHarbor 12:54AM 04:42AM 1.6F 08:30PM 12:00AM -0.9E 03:00AM 1.7F 03:00AM 1.1F 02:54AM 06:12AM 1.5F Baltimore Chesapeake Bay 05:24PM 08:30PM 0.8F 06:18PM 09:06PM 0.6F 0.8F 07:36PM 06:18PM 10:12PM 05:24PM 09:06PM 0.5F 08:30PM 0.6F 06:18AM 0.8F 08:00PM 07:36PM 10:24PM 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 09:06PM 05:24PM 0.5F 06:12AM 08:30PM 0.6F 08:24PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:24PM 0.6F 10:12PM 06:18PM 0.4F 05:24PM 09:06PM 0.5F 08:36PM 08:30PM 08:24PM 11:00PM 0.6F 08:00PM 10:54PM 0.8F 0.4F 10:24PM 07:36PM 0.6F 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 05:24PM 09:06PM 08:36PM 0.5F 08:30PM 08:24PM 11:00PM 0.6F 0.8F 10:54PM 08:00PM 0.4F 07:36PM 10:24PM 0.6F 06:18PM 10:12PM 0.4F 09:06P 08:36 0 06:30AM 10:06AM 0.9F 05:48AM 09:12AM 1.0F 06:06AM 09:36AM 1.0F 12:36AM 1.2F-0.5E 12:12AM 0.9F-0.6E 01:54AM 1.0F 10:00AM 12:42PM 01:12AM 1.3F 09:54AM 12:24AM 1.1F 09:48AM 01:06AM 1.5F 24AM 08:24AM -0.7E 05:30AM 08:24AM 05:18AM 08:18AM 09:18AM 11:42AM -0.7E 08:18AM 10:54AM -0.9E 03:18AM 06:24AM 1.3F -1.2E 12:24PM -0.7E 12:18PM -1.0E 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 11:36PM 01:42PM 04:42PM -0.7E 12:42PM 03:42PM -0.8E 01:12PM 04:18PM -0.8E before before before before 03:48AM 06:48AM 03:00AM 06:18AM 05:48AM 08:06AM 04:54AM 07:36AM 04:00AM 06:48AM 04:18AM 07:24AM W Approach Th 18AM 02:48PM 1.1F 11:06AM 02:42PM 0.9F 11:12AM 02:36PM 1.0F 03:24PM 05:36PM 0.6F -1.1E 02:12PM 04:54PM 0.8F -0.8E 10:18AM 01:06PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:30PM 1.1F -0.9E 06:24PM 0.6F -0.8E 06:24PM 1.1F -1.0E Entrance M Tu F -1.0E Sa -0.8E M -0.9E Tu 03:54PM M 04:06PM Tu 03:42PM 08:18PM 10:36PM 0.4F 07:12PM 09:42PM 0.5F 08:00PM 10:18PM 0.4F 09:54AM 01:00PM 1.2F 09:06AM 12:18PM 1.1F 11:06AM 01:54PM 0.6F 10:24AM 0.8F 09:36AM 12:36PM 0.8F 10:24AM 01:18PM 1.0F 24PM 09:30PM 06:12PM 09:24PM 06:00PM 09:12PM Ebb 02:54AM -1.0E 12:00AM 03:18AM 02:54AM -0.8E -1.0E 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM -0.8E 02:54AM -0.8E -1.0E 01:12PM 12:48AM 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 02:54AM 01:42AM 04:42AM 12:48AM 04:00AM 12:00AM -0.8E 03:18AM 01:48AM 02:54AM 01:42AM -0.8E 04:36AM -1.0E 04:42AM -0.5E 12:48AM -0.7E 12:00AM 04:00AM 03:18AM 01:48AM -0.8E 02:54AM 01:42AM -0.8E 04:36AM -1.0E 04:42AM 12:48AM -0.7E 12:00AM 04:00AM 01:48 -0 Flood Flood Ebb Ebb Flood Ebb Flood Flood Ebb Flood Ebb Su M W Th Th 08:36PM 11:42PM -1.0E 07:12PM 10:36PM -1.3E 04:24PM 06:42PM 0.7F 03:18AM 09:18PM 09:24PM 09:18PM 15 15 15 30 15 15 30 15 W 15 15-1.0E 30-0.7E 15 30 15 15 30 15 30 15 15-0.5E 30 30 03:18A 1 04:24PM 07:24PM -1.2E 0.9F 30 03:18PM 06:48PM -1.0E 05:18PM 08:24PM -1.0E 04:00PM -1.2E 03:42PM 07:06PM -1.0E 03:48PM 07:18PM 06:12AM 09:18AM 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 09:18AM 0.8F 0.9F 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 1.1F 09:18AM 0.8F 0.9F 07:30PM 07:06AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 09:54AM 06:12AM 1.1F 09:18AM 0.8F 07:42AM 11:12AM 0.9F 07:06AM 1.0F 10:36AM 06:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 1.1F 07:24AM 09:18AM 07:42AM 11:00AM 0.8F -1.2E 11:12AM 0.9F 0.8F 07:06AM 1.0F 06:36AM 10:36AM 06:12AM 09:54AM 07:24AM 1.1F 09:18AM 07:42AM 11:00AM 0.8F 0.9F 11:12AM 0.8F 07:06AM 1.0F 06:36AM 10:36AM 09:54A 07:24 1 09:42PM ◑ -0.7E 12:42PM 03:30PM -0.7E Sa 01:24PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 03:30PM -0.6E 02:18PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM -0.8E 03:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 02:18PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 04:12PM 12:42PM -0.8E -0.6E 03:30PM 02:48PM 05:54PM 02:18PM 05:18PM 01:24PM 12:42PM -0.8E 04:12PM 02:36PM 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 05:18PM 12:42PM 04:12PM 02:36PM -0.8E 03:30PM 02:48PM -0.6E 05:48PM -0.7E 05:54PM 02:18PM -0.9E 01:24PM 05:18PM 02:36 -0T 09:48PM 10:42PM 10:18PM 10:24PM F10:42PM F M11:54PM Sa F M Sa F Tu M -0.7E Sa -0.9E F W Tu M -0.7E Sa F01:24PM W Tu M -0.7E Sa W 04:12P 06:36PM 09:24PM 0.7F -0.7E 07:18PM 10:00PM 09:24PM 0.5F -0.6E 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 0.6 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00PM 06:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 0.5F 09:30PM 0.7F 08:54PM 11:18PM 07:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 0.5F 09:36PM 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F +0:06 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 06:36PM 10:00PM 09:36PM 0.5F 09:24PM 09:30PM 0.5F 0.7 0.7F 08:54PM 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:00P 09:36 0 Cove Point, 3.9 n.mi. East -3:2906:36PM -3:36 -4:08 -3:44 0.4 Chesapeake Beach, 1.5 miles North +0:29 +0:48 +0:00 1.0 01:06AM 04:18AM -0.6E 12:30AM 03:30AM 12:54AM 04:00AM ◐ ◐ 12:30AM ◐ -0.9E ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ 06AM 03:36AM 0.6F 01:00AM 03:36AM 0.5F 12:36AM 03:24AM 0.7F ◐ 12:54AM -1.0E 03:06AM 06:12AM 1.3F 02:00AM 05:36AM 1.8F 12:36AM -1.5E 12:30AM -1.3E 07:18AM 11:00AM 1.0F 06:24AM 06:36AM 10:00AM 0.9F 06:24AM 06:54AM 10:30AM 1.0F 01:30AM 1.1F 12:54AM 1.0F 03:06AM 02:12AM 01:12AM 01:54AM 24AM 09:24AM -0.8E 09:18AM -0.6E 09:24AM -0.7E 10:00AM 12:36PM 09:18AM 11:54AM -1.1E 04:00AM 07:12AM 1.4F 0.9F0.4 04:00AM 07:18AM 1.8F 1.3F 03:54AM 06:54AM 1.2F 1.0F 04:06AM 07:06AM 1.5F 1.5F 02:42PM 05:48PM -0.7E 01:36PM 04:42PM -0.8E 02:06PM 05:18PM -0.8E Sharp Island Lt.,-0.8E 3.4 n.mi. West -1:39 -1:41 -1:57 -1:43 0.5 08:24AM Chesapeake Channel, (bridge tunnel) +0:05 +0:38 +0:32 2.2 -0.7E 1.2 0.4F 12:48AM 04:06A 05:06AM 04:06AM 07:12AM 06:48AM 09:00AM 05:54AM -0.9E 04:06AM 05:06AM 07:36AM -0.7E 10:42AM 05:24AM 08:18AM -1.1E Th 07:42AM F 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:48AM -0.7E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.7E 12:00AM 0.4F +0:19 12:48AM 04:06AM 12:00AM 18PM 03:48PM 1.1F 12:06PM 03:30PM 0.9F 12:18PM 03:36PM 1.0F 04:06PM 06:24PM 0.6F -0.9E 03:18PM 05:48PM 0.9F -0.8E 11:00AM 01:54PM -1.0E -0.6E 10:54AM 01:36PM -1.3E 10:48AM 01:24PM -0.8E 01:18PM -1.1E Tu W Sa Su Tu W Tu W 09:30PM 11:42PM 0.3F 08:18PM 10:42PM 0.4F 09:00PM 11:24PM 0.4F 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 31 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F 07:18AM 0.8F 07:18AM 10:42AM 0.8F 01:18PM 07:18AM 10:42AM 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F 0.9F-0.4E 07:18AM 10:42AM 02:42AM 05:36AM 0.8F -0.4E 07:18AM 10:42A 02:42 10:54AM 01:48PM 0.9F-0.9E 09:48AM 12:54PM 0.9F-0.9E 12:06PM 03:06PM 0.5F F 11:24AM 02:18PM 0.7F Th 10:24AM 11:18AM 02:06PM 12PM 10:18PM -1.1E 06:54PM 10:12PM 06:54PM 10:06PM M Tu Th 09:30PM 08:18PM 11:42PM -1.4E 05:06PM 07:30PM 0.7F 10:42AM 04:42PM 07:24PM 1.2F 04:54PM 07:06PM 0.7F 0.7F F 04:36PM 07:18PM 1.2F 02:18PM 05:12PM 02:18PM 05:12PM -0.6E -0.6E 02:18PM 05:12PM 08:18AM -0.6E 11:54AM 0.8F 02:18PM 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.8F 08:18 05:18PM 03:42PM 07:12PM -1.1E-0.6E 06:12PM 05:00PM -1.2E 05:12PM 04:42PM 07:54PM 04:48PM 08:12PM -1.2E Thomas Pt.08:12PM Shoal Lt.,-1.1E 2.0 n.mi. East -1:05 -0:14 -0:22 -0:20 -0.9E 0.6 0.6 08:18PM Su Su 09:18PM Su 02:18PM Su 10:24PM Th Su +2:36 Th 05:12PM Su 02:18PM Th 05:12P Stingray Point, 12.5 miles East -0.9E +2:18 +3:00 +2:09 1.2 -0.6E 0.6 -0.7E 10:24PM 10:06PM 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F -0.7E 08:30PM 11:00PM 03:30PM 06:48PM 0.4F 08:30PM 11:00P 03:30 ◑ 11:30PM ◐10:18PM 10:24PM 11:36PM 11:06PM ◑11:18PM ◑ ◑ 10:30PM 10:30PM 10:30 02:00AM 05:18AM Pooles -0.6E 01:42AM 01:24AM 04:24AM -0.6E 01:18AM 01:54AM 04:54AM -0.6E Island, 4 miles Southwest +0:59 +0:48 +0:56 +1:12 0.6 0.8 Smith Point Light, 6.7 n.mi. East +2:29 +2:57 +2:45 +1:59 0.5 0.3 04:18AM 0.6F 04:12AM 0.8F -1.0E 11:00AM 03:00AM 06:30AM 1.9F 11:30AM 1.0F 01:42AM -1.1E 01:24AM -1.0E 01:30AM -1.4E 08:12AM 12:00PM 1.0F 12:36AM 07:24AM 0.9F 07:48AM 02:36AM 1.0F 01:36AM 1.1F 12:48AM 04:18AM 1.0F 03:24AM 1.4F 02:06AM 0.9F 02:48AM 1.4F 07:18AM 10:06AM -0.6E 07:18AM -1.3E 10:24AM -0.8E 03:48AM 06:54AM 1.4F 05:42PM 10:12AM 01:00PM 04:36AM 08:00AM 1.5F 04:36AM 07:42AM 1.3F 05:00AM 08:06AM 1.5F 03:42PM 06:48PM -0.8E 02:30PM -0.7E 03:06PM 06:18PM -0.8E 08:42AM -0.8E 05:18AM 07:54AM -0.8E 07:48AM 10:06AM 06:54AM -0.9ENo11:30AM 06:06AM 08:24AM 09:12AM FPoint, Sa Turkey 1.2 n.mi. Southwest +2:39 +0:58 +1:00 0.8 09:36AM Point 12:54PM 04:18PM 0.9F 01:24PM 04:30PM 0.9F Point, 4.3 n.mi. East +4:4906:30AM +5:33 +6:04 +5:45 0.4 0.2 01:30PM -1.0E 04:12PM 06:42PM 1.0F+1:30 11:42AM 02:30PM -1.1E -0.6E0.6 02:18PM -0.9E -0.6E 11:36AM 02:18PM -1.2E -1.0E W06:18AM Mdata W information W Th 10:36PM Su 10:42AM 09:24PM 11:42PM 0.4F 10:06PM Disclaimer: These are Th based upon the latest These data 01:24PM are08:18PM available based upon Disclaimer: as of the the latest date These of12:36PM data your are request, available basedand upon as may Disclaimer: of the the differ latest date from information These of the your published data request, available are 0.6F based tidal andSa as may current Disclaimer: upon of 12:18PM differ the the tables. date latest from These of the your information published data request, are available based tidal and may current Disclaimer: upon asdiffer of the tables. the latest from These date the information ofdata published yourare request, available based tidal and current upon as may of the tables the differ late d 12:00PM 02:54PM 10:42AM 01:36PM 0.8F 04:24PM 0.5F 03:36PM 0.7F 11:24AM 02:12PM 03:06PM 0.8F 07:42PM 10:48PM -0.9E 07:42PM 10:48PM -1.0E Tu W F05:48PM Sainformation F05:30PM 04:54PM 07:18PM 0.7F 0.7F 09:24PM 0.8F 07:48PM 0.8F 05:18PM 08:12PM 1.3F ◑ 09:06PM ◐Disclaimer: 06:00PM -1.0E 04:24PM 07:48PM -1.2E 07:00PM 10:18PM -0.9E 06:00PM 09:24PM -1.2E 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.8E 05:54PM 09:06PM -1.2E 10:12PM 11:00PM 10:48PM 11:18PM Generated on: Tue Nov 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC 2015 on: Tue Nov 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue 2 Nov of 5 24 16:57:26 Generated UTC on: 2015 Page Tue 2 Nov of 524 16:57:26 UTC Corrections Applied to Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied to Chesapeake Bay Entrance ◐ 24 ◑ ◐ 11:06PM 12:48AM 0.3F 02:18AM 02:24AM 05:24AM 12:24AM 05:00AM 0.7F -0.5E 12:42AM 02:00AM -1.5E 05:00AM 0.9F 0.4F 02:18AM -1.2E 01:24AM -1.0E 02:12AM -1.1E 02:30AM -1.5E 03:06AM 06:18AM -0.6E 08:18AM 11:54AM 0.9F 08:12AM 03:00AM 06:00AM -0.6E 12:24AM 04:00AM 02:36AM 01:42AM 05:00AM 12:42AM 04:30AM 1.5F 05:12AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 12:24AM 04:00AM 08:00AM 10:48AM -0.7E 11:18AM -0.9E 04:18AM 07:42AM 1.5F 1.1F 03:54AM 07:30AM 2.0F 1.2F 05:12AM 08:36AM 1.6F 1.1F 08:30AM 1.4F 0.8F 05:54AM 09:00AM 1.5F 1.4F 09:12AM 12:54PM 1.1F 03:30PM 06:42PM -0.8E 08:48AM 12:30PM 1.0F 07:24AM 09:42AM -0.6E 06:18AM 08:48AM -0.8E 08:42AM 11:06AM 08:00AM 10:36AM -1.0E 12:06PM 07:00AM 09:24AM 07:36AM 10:18AM Sa Su 01:48PM 05:00PM 0.9F 02:24PM 05:24PM 0.9F 02:12PM -1.1E Tu 11:06AM 01:54PM -1.4E 07:24PM 12:18PM 03:00PM -1.1E -0.6E 02:54PM -1.0E -0.6E 12:18PM 03:00PM -1.2E -1.0E Th F11:42AM M 11:24AM Th Th F 04:36PM 07:48PM -0.9E 10:24PM 04:06PM -0.8E 01:06PM 04:12PM 0.6F 02:42PM 0.7F 02:42PM 05:06PM 0.6F 01:54PM 04:42PM 0.9F 12:36PM 03:42PM 0.5F 01:24PM 04:24PM 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E 08:30PM 11:36PM -1.0E W Th Sa Su Sa Su 05:36PM Follow 08:06PM 0.7F 05:00PM 07:42PM 1.1F 06:24PM 08:54PM 0.8F 06:00PM 08:36PM 0.9F 06:00PM 09:06PM 1.4F 0.8F us! March 2018 29 11:30PM 11:00PM 06:48PM 09:54PM -1.0E 10:24PM 05:12PM 08:36PM -1.2E 08:00PM 11:12PM -0.9E 07:06PM 10:30PM -1.3E 11:30PM 06:36PM 09:42PM -0.8E 07:06PM 10:12PM -1.2E ● 11:36PM 10:54PM 11:54PM 01:48AM 0.4F 12:48AM 0.4F 02:42AM 05:48AM 01:30AM 0.5F 1.0F -1.6E 07:12AM 12:12AM 03:18AM -1.5E 04:18AM 07:18AM -0.6E 04:30AM 1.2F 07:24AM -0.5E 01:42AM 04:12AM 01:24AM 04:54AM 03:48AM 02:36AM 05:42AM 1.2F 01:54AM 05:24AM 1.7F 01:00AM 05:30AM 0.9F 06:42AM 01:36AM 05:18AM 09:00AM 12:06PM -1.0E -0.6E 04:48AM 08:24AM 2.0F 1.4F 09:42AM 1.4F 1.4F 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.1F 10:12AM -0.6E 01:48PM 0.9F 10:00AM 01:36PM 08:24AM 07:18AM -0.8E 09:30AM 12:00PM -0.8E 09:00AM 11:42AM -1.1E 09:00AM 11:30AM -0.6E 12:54PM 08:42AM 11:18AM Su 10:42AM M 09:54AM 03:24PM 06:12PM 0.9F 0.9F 11:54AM 02:36PM -1.5E 03:42PM -1.3E -1.0E Sa W Sa 05:30PM 08:42PM -1.0E 05:18PM 08:36PM -0.8E 05:06PM 08:18PM -0.9E 12:54PM 03:54PM 03:06PM 05:36PM 1.0F Su 03:00PM 05:42PM 0.6F M 02:36PM 05:30PM 09:18PM Th 02:24PM 05:00PM 0.6F F05:54PM 08:36PM 1.2F 0.7F Su 03:42PM 05:54PM 0.6F M 06:42PM 09:54PM 1.5F 0.9F


11 6 11 6

26 21 26 21

11 6


12 7 12 7

27 22 27 22

12 7

27 22

12 7

27 22


13 8 13 8

28 23 28 23

13 8

28 23

13 8

28 23


14 9 14 9

29 24 29 24

14 9


14 9

29 24


15 10 15 10

30 25 30 25

15 10


15 10

30 25


31 26 31 26




31 26



26 21 11 speed Current differences and Ratios 26 21 6

##Rodney Mitchell, far right.

##Lora Donia in the Adriatic Sea.

##Steve Young.

s ta r t ##Phil Steinback and his crew Lenny.

##Donna Colaco.


##“Ludo” Frequelin and his son.

The Sailors We’ve Met


ack in 2008 Team SpinSheet published the first edition of Start Sailing Now, a sleek booklet, which we update annually, that lays out everything a would-be sailor needs to know to start sailing now. Not long after, editor Molly Winans took the show on the road, moderating Start Sailing Now panels at the Annapolis Boat Show, our Crew Parties, and at clubs around the Bay. In 2014 we brought a variation on the theme to these pages and began devoting regular space here for profiles of individuals who took up the sport of sailing as adults. Each month they awe and inspire us with their enthusiasm and tenacity. Looking back over the past few years and the dozens of interviews with new adult sailors, we see a few common threads that run through the group. They are adventurous, outgoing, and friendly. Many are athletic, and most have enjoyed other outdoor sports before coming to sailing. We haven’t made an official tally, but the group seems to break down

about evenly between racers and cruisers, men and women. All were inspired by sailing’s unending opportunities for learning and a sense of joy and freedom that keeps bringing them back to the docks. While some of our profiled sailors were introduced to sailing by friends or family, most were not. We’ve heard stories of sailors who got their start sailing with an unlikely acquaintance, spending an afternoon aboard a charter, or attending a SpinSheet crew party. Another common link: they all came off the boat thinking, “Hey, I’d like to do more of that.” Most often our Start Sailing Now sailors decided to enroll in a course (or several courses) at a sailing school or community sailing program. And those that did report having had an excellent experience. So a big shout-out to all the adult sailing programs around the Bay and their instructors who provide on-the-water training and inspiration. Thank you for bringing more adults into sailing!

If you know a sailor(s) who might be a good candidate to be profiled here, send an email to We’ll be happy to reach out to them. Our Start Sailing Now page profiles sailors like these: • Started sailing as an adult (may have had exposure during childhood) • Racer or cruiser

• Single, couple, or whole family • Dinghy or big boat sailor

• Self-taught, learned from a friend, or enrolled in a sailing school or community sailing program • Liveaboards, day sailors, and passagemakers


s ta r t

• Embraced the sport in a big way that will be inspiring to other would-be sailors #


Check out our new sailor guide and past articles at The New Sailor Guide



30 March 2018

w. c o m

Where We Sail

No Need To Go to the Galapagos! Boobies, Harbor Seals, and Other Chesapeake Relatives


By Pamela Tenner Kellett

hile the Galapagos Islands are undoubtedly a dream destination for Chesapeake sailors, it is a long journey through the Panama Canal to these islands located 600 miles off the coast of Ecuador. I spent a semester in Ecuador my senior year in college, and a trip to the Galapagos, teeming with incredible marine and terrestrial biodiversity, was the highlight of my time abroad. After a week spent swimming with the Galapagos penguins and fur seals, and admiring nesting blue footed boobies, saltspitting marine iguanas, and massive tortoises, I vowed to return and become a guide. Alas my sailing career took ##Northen gannett selecting a dive target. Photo by Alan D. Wilson

over as a focus, and that never happened. Lucky for me, early spring in the Chesapeake offers some opportunities for remarkably similar wildlife sightings. The northern gannet (Morus bassanus) is the largest member of the booby family and can be found in large flocks in the Southern Bay from October to April. While lacking the flashy blue or red feet of its southern dwelling family members, the northern gannet is the largest breeding seabird in the North Atlantic, with a wingspan of five feet. Gannets are monomorphic, which means the males and females are similar in size and appearance. Adults have long narrow wings and are pure white with pale yellow on their heads. They have Follow us!

a striking light blue eye surrounded by bare or black skin. These birds are a true ocean (pelagic) species that we are lucky enough to have visit the Bay in the winter months. There are only six nesting colonies in North America, all on offshore islands and cliffs in the Canadian Maritimes. Gannets mate for life and begin breeding at age five or six. They build nests of mud, seaweed, grass, and guano that are used by the same pair year after year. The female lays a single greenish blue egg per season, and both partners ##Eastern box incubate the egg turtle. Photo by using their large, Matt Reinbold highly vascularized feet to keep the egg warm. After hatching, the parents feed the chick for three months until it is ready to fledge. While the current population is considered stable, birds with long lives and low reproductive rates can be vulnerable to threats from climate change to collisions with wind turbines. Migratory routes are currently being studied via satellite tagged birds in order to better understand distribution and behavior. Research results will be used to inform placement of offshore turbines. Northern gannets are remarkable not just for their size, but for their feeding behaviors. Many plunge divers (think pelicans) are relatively shallow divers, but gannets plunge from heights of 140 feet to depths of 72 feet using their powerful wings and feet to swim deeper in search of fish and squid. They can reach speeds of 62 miles per hour when they dive, and their bodies are specially adapted to withstand impact and pressure. Fish are consumed underwater before surfacing. They will also forage on the surface with their heads submerged to find prey and then dive below the surface to capture fish in their sharp beaks.

Harbor seals (Phoca vitulina) are now a common sight near the Bay BridgeTunnel, arriving in December and staying at the mouth of the Bay until the end of March. Whale-watching tours out of Virginia Beach have added to their winter tours a stop to see the seals. These sleek brown or grey marine mammals have large eyes to help them capture fish on their dives, which can last up to 30 minutes and extend to depths of 600 feet. Their whiskers help them hunt and navigate by sensing pressure from fish and underwater objects. Unlike humans, harbor seals breathe out before diving, using oxygen already in their bodies to breathe. Harbor seals like to haul out and bask to rest, digest, give birth, and

##Harbor seals on the rocks in Virginia. Photo courtesy of Virginia Aquarium & Marine Science Center

nurse their young. They quickly slip back into the water when approached by boats. Females give birth to a single pup which can swim and dive within hours of birth. They nurse for three to six weeks. The Harbor Seals that reside in the Chesapeake over the winter return to New England and Canadian waters in the spring. While the confines of this article limit me from fully expanding on the life histories of all the Chesapeake creatures that have a Galapagos companion, I would put the broad headed skink up against the marine iguana. The adults have ruby-orange red jowls and the juveniles a shocking bright blue tail. Or consider the lovely eastern box turtle. While it is only six inches long and weighs less than a pound, it lives up to 100 years just like Lonesome George, the mighty Galapagos tortoise that recently died after reaching a century of age! As we anxiously await the return of better sailing weather, March is a wonderful month to seek out some visitors that stack up pretty well against their Galapagos cousins. March 2018 31

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n July 16,1790, the Residence Act approved the creation of a capital district along the Potomac River, a district which would be under the exclusive jurisdiction of Congress, and thus not a part of any state. Both Maryland and Virginia donated land to form this federal district, and the city of Washington, named in

honor of President George Washington, was founded in 1791. Today Washington, DC, is known for many things, including its monuments, eclectic neighborhoods, museums, and of course the cherry blossoms. The next time you’re in the nation’s capital, keep these points of interest in mind. Trust us, they’re worth exploring.

##Within the Jefferson Memorial stands a 19-foot tall statue of Thomas Jefferson holding the Declaration of Independence and peering out to the Tidal Basin. Photo by Kaylie Jasinski

32 March 2018

1. Cherry Blossoms

Each year, the National Cherry Blossom Festival commemorates the 1912 gift of 3000 cherry trees from Mayor Yukio Ozaki of Tokyo to the city of Washington, DC. The annual celebration honors the lasting friendship between the United States and Japan,

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with this year’s festival taking place March 20-April 15. Each year the National Park Service monitors bloom development, but it is very difficult to give an accurate forecast more than 10 days before peak bloom, so stay tuned at for updates. The highlight of the festival is the annual Parade, one of DC’s largest spectator events. On April 14 from 10 a.m. to noon, the parade will run for 10 blocks along iconic Constitution Avenue between 9th and 15th streets with giant helium balloons, elaborate floats, marching bands, and even celebrity entertainers. Arrive early to snag the best views.

2. Yards Park

Yards Park, nestled along the Anacostia River, is part of the revitalized Capitol Riverfront Neighborhood. Walk across the sculptural bridge for a bird’s eye view of the canal basin, and then stroll along the park’s quarter mile boardwalk that runs along the Anacostia. There is plenty of green space, perfect for a picnic or Frisbee fun, but the big highlight of the park is the canal basin. There are dancing fountains to run through, a waterfall, and the basin is less than a foot deep, making it great for small children to splash around in. An abundance of restaurants are within walking distance, and the park often hosts music performances during the summer months. There’s even a fenced-in park for your furry friends.

3. Capitol Hill

Some of the government’s most powerful edifices make their homes on the famed incline of Capitol Hill. Visitors can tour the U.S. Capitol where guides lead small groups under the intricately-painted 180-plus-foot dome and past the dimly lit Old Supreme Court Chamber (reservations required). Take a free one hour walking tour of the

Follow us!

##The National Cherry Blossom Festival Parade, April 14, runs for 10 blocks along iconic Constitution Avenue. Photo by Ron Engle, courtesy of National Cherry Blossom Festival

Library of Congress, America’s oldest cultural institution, or the Folger Shakespeare library, which is home to the world’s largest collection of the author’s timeless works. At the base of Capitol Hill stop off at the U.S. Botanic Garden, free of charge, for a peaceful escape from the bustling city.

4. Free Museums

Head to the National Mall for a plethora of free museums, including the National Gallery of Art, National Air and Space Museum, United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (free, timed tickets required), National Museum of Natural History, National Museum of American History, Hirshhorn Museum and Sculpture Garden, National Museum of the American Indian, National Museum of African American History and Culture, and the National Museum of African Art. A few of our favorite museums that are worth the admission include the Newseum

(the story of the news and role of free press: $25), the National Geographic Museum ($15), and the International Spy Museum (the only public museum in the United States solely dedicated to espionage: $23).

5. The Wharf

Centrally located in the Greater Washington Metropolitan Area, the recently opened Wharf reestablishes DC as a waterfront city and destination. This mile-long stretch along the Potomac River features a ton of new restaurants and bars, boutique shops, 10 acres of parks, residences, and a marina. From the water you can launch your own boat or rent a kayak or paddleboard; DC Sail offers sailing lessons, boat rentals, and schooner charters; and two brand-new 88-foot, 149-passenger high speed catamarans offer water taxi service between the Wharf, Georgetown, and Old Town Alexandria, VA. For more activities and upcoming events click to ■ March 2018 33

##BoatUS offers an online “All About Marine Radio” course for $30. Photo courtesy of BoatUS/ YouTube still

S a f e t y

S e r i e s

P a r t


Calling the Coast Guard: a Primer By Captain Art Pine

If you get into trouble when you’re out on the water and you need help fast, what’s the quickest way to reach a first-responder? Calling the U. S. Coast Guard, of course.


ut there are some things you may want to know before you reach for your radio: how to contact the Coast Guard’s emergency watchstanders, what to tell them when they answer, and what’s likely to happen after that. Here’s a primer on what to do—and what not to do—in seeking help. Call as soon as you realize that you’re in trouble—before you get into an even more serious emergency situation. If the problem worsens enough to threaten the stability of the vessel or the life or health of anyone onboard, the watchstanders will already know what it’s about and can respond more rapidly. Use a VHF-FM marine radio—not a cellphone—to contact the Coast Guard. Coast Guard regulations require that all vessels equipped with a VHFFM marine radio monitor channel 16 when underway. By calling on your marine radio, you’ll reach a wider swath of potential rescuers, even nearby boat34 March 2018

ers who may be able to reach you more quickly. Make sure you call on channel 16, not on channel 22, 68, or any other channel on which you happen to have landed. The Coast Guard monitors channel 16 around the clock. Don’t use a CB (citizens’ band) radio. The Coast Guard doesn’t monitor CBs, and these days only truckers use them; call on a CB radio, and you’ll get an 18-wheeler. Decide what kind of call you need to make. A “general request for help” can cover a wide variety of boating dilemmas, from running aground or having an accident to becoming lost, stranded, or disoriented. A “genuine distress call” involves possible loss of life: fire, man overboard, taking on water, capsizing, sinking, or experiencing a serious medical emergency. If you have a DSC-equipped radio, push the emergency button. Digital Selective Calling (DSC) is an automatic

alarm system that sends the Coast Guard a distress signal message containing your position and basic information about your boat. If you do have a DSC radio, be sure to read the user manual right now so that you understand how your model works. Important: The DSC transmission won’t include your current position unless your radio has an integral GPS receiver or is connected to a working GPS receiver. And for your DSC gear to work properly, you’ll need to have obtained a Maritime Mobile Service Identity (MMSI) number from BoatU.S., SeaTow, or the U.S. Power Squadrons. If you don’t have DSC, call the Coast Guard on your radio using channel 16. Be sure channel 16 is clear, with no one else talking on it, before you press the “transmit” key on your microphone. If you try to talk when someone else is transmitting, you very likely will prevent both yourself and the party already using the radio from getting through.



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Boating Safety For a truly serious emergency, such as sinking, begin with “Mayday, Mayday, Mayday, this is [say the name of your vessel three times] on channel 16. We’re in

distress [give your location and briefly give the nature of your distress: sinking, medical emergency, fire, or the like], and I need assistance. Over.”

Three Categories of Emergency Signals There are three categories of radio calls to use for broadcasting boating emergencies, based on the severity of your problem. In each case, the initial call is broadcast on channel 16. MAYDAY. A Mayday call is used when you’re facing a grave and imminent danger and you need help immediately. It has priority over all other calls on VHF. (The word Mayday derives from the French expression, m’aidez, which means “help me.” When you hear a Mayday call from another boat, you must avoid transmitting on channel 16 until the communications involving the distress call have ended. The Coast Guard or the vessel in distress may impose silence by transmitting the expression “see-LONCE Mayday”—the French word for “silence.” PAN-PAN. This is an “urgency” signal, the next priority down from a Mayday call. In this case it means you’ve encountered an urgent situation in which the safety of a vessel or person is in jeopardy. Pan-pan is pronounced “PAHN-PAHN”—after the French expression panne, which means urgency. Examples of a Pan-Pan signal include the loss of a person overboard (but only when help is needed), loss of steering or power in a shipping lane, or repeating an urgent storm warning from an authorized shore station. SÉCURITÉ. This is a “safety signal,” the lowest priority of emergency call. This one has a lower priority than Mayday or Pan-Pan messages, but it has higher priority than other radio traffic. It’s used to transmit safety-related messages, such as notice of heavy debris in a waterway or a boat that has lost power in a shipping channel. Sécurité is pronounced “saycure-ee-TAY”—after the French word sécurité, which means “safety.” Make the initial call on channel 16 and then shift to a working channel. The decision on which type of call to make is in the hands of the boat’s skipper. Do not Mayday unless your boat is in serious distress.



When the Coast Guard responds, be prepared to provide them the following information immediately so that if you lose radio communication later, they’ll already have what they need to act (we’ve attached a form at the end of this article that you can fill in and post in your boat so you have it ready when you need it): • The name of your boat (for example, “sailing vessel Mary Lou”). • Your location. Be sure to provide both a geographic description, such as “half a mile east of Greenbury Point,” and a GPS-generated latitude and longitude. The geographic description isn’t as precise a GPS position, but watchstanders say it helps them find you more rapidly and guards against possible mistakes in reading your latitude and longitude. • A description of your boat. What kind of boat is it? How long? What color(s)? Distinguishing features (such as a forward-positioned wheelhouse)? • How many persons you have onboard. Specify the number of adults and children. Include yourself in the total. • The nature of your problem. Fire? Taking on water? Medical emergency? Me-

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chanical problems? Lost or disoriented? Out of fuel? Be sure you tell the Coast Guard everything. If you really have a Mayday situation, stay tuned to channel 16. The Coast Guard will handle everything on that single channel. For non-emergency help, the watchstander may ask you to switch to channel 22, the Coast Guard’s working channel for carrying on informal conversations that aren’t about life-threatening problems. Important: if you hear a Mayday call on channel 16 and you are not in danger, do not transmit on 16 while the Coast Guard and the boat-in-distress are communicating or you may interfere with the emergency communications. When one party talks on a channel, it blocks out all other conversation on that channel. The Coast Guard may ask you to provide other information about your boat or your crewmembers and guests: Are there any children onboard? Does anyone need

medical attention? Where is your boat registered? What is its registration (or Coast Guard documentation) number? Do you have towing-assistance insurance? The Coast Guard will send out a rescue boat (or, sometimes, a helicopter) in response to any Mayday call, or in special cases where your boat has a dangerous mechanical problem, where someone onboard has a serious medical problem, where the weather is worsening rapidly, or when it’s getting dark. For non-emergency help, pick up your radio microphone, make sure your transceiver is on and tuned to channel 16, and say: “Coast Guard, Coast Guard, Coast Guard, this is [repeat name of your vessel three times], on channel 16. Over.” The watchstander will answer and ask you what the problem is. In such cases, Coast Guard watchstanders will offer to assist you in getting help by calling a friend or relative or a

towing-assistance company or by putting out a Marine Assistance Request Broadcast (MARB) to all boaters in the area asking them to be on the lookout for your vessel and volunteer to help you out. If you’re not wearing a lifejacket, put one on immediately and have everyone else on your boat don one, too. Firstresponder crews will insist on that and will expect you to be wearing lifejackets when they arrive. No exceptions. When a rescue vessel arrives, follow the orders given by Coast Guard crews. USCG personnel are law-enforcement officers as well as first-responders. Remember, depending on where you are and what the seas are like, it can take quite some time for a Coast Guard response boat to get to where you are.

Turn to page 38 for a clip-out page to post on your own boat

Find the first two parts of this series and more safety articles at

Follow us! March 2018 37

Boating Safety

Information To Give Coast Guard (Clip this out and post it near the radio on your boat)

Name of your boat: ______________________________________________________________________________ Your position (location): __________________________________________________________________________ Geographic position (“half a mile east of Greenbury Point”): __________________________________________ ________________________________________________________________________________________________ Lat./Long: ______________________________________________________________________________________ Description of your boat: _________________________________________________________________________ Kind of boat (powerboat, sloop): __________________________________________________________________ Length (in feet):__________________________________________________________________________________ Kind of engine (gasoline, diesel): __________________________________________________________________ Color (hull, cabin): _______________________________________________________________________________ Distinguishing features: __________________________________________________________________________ Persons onboard (number of adults and children): ___________________________________________________ Nature of your problem: __________________________________________________________________________ Any medical problems: ___________________________________________________________________________

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What’s New Down by the Water?


By Captain Art Pine

hat’s new at the Bay’s marinas these days? We talked to several marina managers and came up with some common threads. Many are upgrading, such as replacing old slips and facilities, expanding capacity, or adding amenities in hopes of turning their properties into “destination” marinas that attract boaters who want a place to have fun ashore rather than just renting slip space. Marina managers put in long and varied workdays, and sometimes they run into the darnedest situations.

Follow us! March 2018 39


Mark Andrews General Manager Bay Bridge Marina Stevensville, MD What’s new at your marina this year?

We’re realizing that we’re more than just a marina; we’re really a resort facility. So we’ve been expanding, and we’ve been expanding the kinds of services we offer and raising the quality level. We improved Hemingway’s, our on-site restaurant. We built a big fire pit outside, and we’re expanding our meeting facilities for business meetings, wedding-related events, and boat shows. We also started discount programs and special events for slipholders, such as wine-pairing events and other special occasions. We’re now home to six boat brokerage operations, and we’ve enabled them to display their boats around the property; we have hundreds of boats on display. And we’re planning to include more shopping facilities and peripheral businesses that provide services such as boat loans electronics. We want to become a one-stop-shopping place for boaters.

What would surprise people about your job?

The fact that it’s so much more than just managing a marina. We’re a bigger property, so it has far more to do with guest experience than just how many slips are occupied. We’re offering experiences, not just a product. We want to provide a lot of options for slipholders.

##Mark Andrews at Bay Bridge Marina

Give us an idea of a typical day at the marina.

If you could create the perfect slipholder, what would this person be like?

What have you learned on the job that you could only have learned on the job?

Did you encounter any surprises this past year?

There is no typical day. Every day is different. One minute I’m working with our managers on how to enhance their departments; another I’m busy helping to stop a boat from sinking. It’s all part of the job.

That the Chesapeake Bay is a unique environment with many different levels of boater interest, and in order for us to succeed, we have to be listening to the boaters and the community. It’s important to take that seriously.

To me, the ideal slipholder would be somebody who has a real love not only for boating but for a boating lifestyle, someone who appreciates their time with their loved ones and families and has come here to relax. Probably the most unusual and exciting challenges that we’ve had has been the weather. The tornado missed our property by less than a quarter of a mile. Just being responsive to the various weather experiences provides a different challenge every day.

##Photo courtesy of Bay Bridge Marina

40 March 2018

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James B. Wagner General Manager Regent Point Marina Topping, VA

What’s new at your marina this year?

We’ve had a very big year for investment and capital improvements. We bought a 35-ton Travelift so we can haul larger boats, and that required a lot of other changes. We had to do some dredging, and we had to buy a six-acre property next to the marina where we could deposit the spoil. We built a seven-foot berm around that and filled in the land, and we added a new driveway for the Travelift. We’ve restructured the electrical service to F dock. There are a lot of pieces in this puzzle, but it looks great and enables us to improve our service.

What would surprise people about your job?

How much more intricate it is than people realize. The Travelift project is a good example. It involved state agencies, county regulators, and engineers. It took us almost a year to acquire the Travelift. It sounds pretty simple, but there’s a lot of stuff involved.

Give us an idea of a typical day at the marina.

That depends on what season it is. From the fall through early spring, it’s boatyard time. In the summer, you have a lot more interaction with slipholders. I like to share as much knowledge as I can about places to go cruising. If a slipholder asks, “I’m thinking about going out to suchand-so this weekend, what would I see?” I want to be able to provide a good answer.

What have you learned on the job that you could only have learned on the job?

A lot of that is technical stuff. I’d been a boater and a sailor for most of my life, but that didn’t necessarily mean that I knew very much about boating when I started in this business. My knowledge of boating is a lot deeper now. As a boater, you take your boat, you tie up your boat, and you go home. As a marina owner, you’re involved in a great deal more, such as storm preparation, and the like.

##James Wagner

If you could create the perfect slipholder, what would this person be like?

Somebody who uses his or her boat frequently, who has reasonable expectations, who appreciates the facilities for what they are, and who is not a pennypincher. Someone who understands the value of services and is willing to pay a fair price. For example, if you have to change a water pump, that involves removing five bolts or so, and it takes about an hour. But if you come across one bolt that proves hard to get off, it could take a lot more time. You never know until you get into a marine repair job what it will be.

Did you encounter any surprises this past year?

We always have a lot of cruisers who are heading south, but this year we had a good percentage who were going north. It was nice to have them come back and share their experiences.

Anything else you’d like to share with our readers?

We’re seeing a lot more people from the northern part of the Bay around Annapolis, coming our way. The slips and prices are way cheaper down here, and you get a more relaxed sailing experience. We’d love to have them. ##Photo courtesy of Regent Point Marina

42 March 2018

continued on page 44

Follow us! March 2018 43


Betsy Neitzey Manager Castle Marina Chester, MD What’s new at your marina this year?

We’ve been doing a lot of things to improve our facilities. We got a new spa with a freestanding hot tub. We have a large pool and a wading pool as well. We put in a couple of bulkheads along A and B dock. And we re-did the bathhouse recently. We’ve always been a family-oriented marina.

What would surprise people about your job?

I don’t think they’re aware of how many balls you have to keep in the air when you manage a marina. You have to keep everyone happy and keep everything going forward at the same time. It keeps you very busy.

Give us an idea of a typical day at the marina.

That assumes that there is such a thing. The first thing I do is open the fuel dock and get the pool ready. Then, I go down to the office. After that, I spend much of the day

answering people’s questions and showing them our slips and facilities. I’m involved in every bit of it, because I know what’s going on.

What have you learned on the job that you could only have learned on the job?

Because everything that happens here is individual, nothing is normal. You never know what’s going to happen on a particular day. I just deal with it as it comes. But I had to learn everything on the job. You can’t master it any other way. If you could create the perfect slipholder, what would this person be like? Better communication. I think the perfect slipholder would be someone who communicated with us when there’s a specific problem or if they think something could be better. If we know that something needs to be done, we address it. In my conversations with people, they usually will tell me. As soon as we know of a problem, I’ll be there to fix it.

to the office and went over to Queen’s Landing. It could have been really bad. It was large when it came in, but all it did was rip up a sign at the entrance to the channel and then it dissipated in the grocery store parking lot. The tornado came on a different day. It took a hard-bottom dinghy off its rack and carried it into the pool. Luckily, no one was hurt.

Two things: a waterspout and a tornado. The waterspout came in from Love Point, directly into our channel. I got

Marinas are a customer service business. Most marinas really want to make their customers happy.

Did you encounter any surprises this past year?

##Betsy Neitzey at Castle Marina

Anything else you’d like to share with our readers?


Dumping boat sewage into the water is bad for our health and the environment. Use bathrooms, dump stations, and pumpout facilities instead.

Visit or call (804) 864-7467 for a map of sewage pumpout stations in Virginia or to report a broken pumpout. 44 March 2018

Photo by Steve AllAn

Keep Our Bay Serene and Clean

Visit to find a pumpout station in Maryland. To report a broken pumpout send an email to or call 410-260-8772

Cathy Bramble Owner Tolchester Marina Chestertown, MD

What’s new at your marina this year?

We’ve made lots of improvements in our physical plant: renovating, replacing bulkheads, and installing floating docks. We’ve also added a cooking facility and another bar. We have quite a transient

business because it’s so easy to get into the Bay. We’ve become a lot more focused on being a destination rather than just providing slips. We already have a beach and a swimming pool. We have a big deck out there and more entertainment. We have a national act three times a year.

What would surprise people about your job?

The number of hours it takes. Last summer, I worked 80 hours a week all summer. As the owner, I’m one of the first people here, and usually I’m the last to leave.

Give us an idea of a typical day at the marina. I’m not sure there is a typical day. Every day is different somehow.

What have you learned on the job that you could only have learned on the job?

##Cathy Bramble at Tolchester Marina

We have a lot of slipholders and transients who have been coming here for several years, and a lot who are new. Many are interested in getting to know us as a family. They look out for us.

##Photo courtesy of Tolchester Marina

If you could create the perfect slipholder, what would this person be like?

Patient. Loyal and patient. People who actually take an interest in our operation and offer good suggestions and who are happy to see progress and help us improve. We have quite a few of them.

Did you encounter any surprises this past year?

We’ve had a couple of windstorms, with everybody scurrying around. Everybody jumps in and helps everybody else. Not only does the staff help, but the patrons do, too. It’s a nice feeling.

Anything else you’d like to share with our readers? We appreciate their loyalty, and we’re always glad to see them come back.

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Marinas What would surprise people about your job?

How busy we are in the winter. I’m as busy now as I am any time of the year. There are are moments where you get up and see what you’re doing and you say, “Hey, this is pretty cool.”

Give us an idea of a typical day at the marina.

##Photo courtesy of Baltimore Harbor East

Eric Bradley

Vice President for Marine Operations Oasis Marinas Harbor East Marina Baltimore, MD What’s new at your marina this year?

We’re wrapping up an $8.5 million reconstruction in which we’ve torn down and completely rebuilt the marina. We’ve widened the slips and installed finger piers and

come. play. relax.

electricity. We’ve upgraded the power, installed wireless capability, and built new entertainment spaces and canopies. Everything is much more user-friendly now, and we’re right next to lots of shops and major attractions. Our goal is to provide hotel-level concierge service, with people to help you carry gear, go to stores, and get you in and out of your slip.

Your Front Row Seat...

Everything starts with a walk of the property to see what condition it’s in, that all the boats are where they’re supposed to be, that nothing happened overnight. Then I check on which boats are arriving that day and which are checking out. By mid-day, boats are rolling back in. There’s also a lot of office work. We’re a team here. Our managers are doing anything from cleaning the bathroom to paying bills. No one is too good for anything.

What have you learned on the job that you could only have learned on the job? How much of the job really is understanding what customers are looking for. And how to react to the weather.

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If you could create the perfect slipholder, what would this person be like?

##Docking contest at Nick’s Fish House, Baltimore

Passionate, friendly. It would be easy to say that I like a boater to pay me and not do anything, but it breaks your heart to see a boat just sit there all summer. Also, you’d be surprised at how many people come into a marina and don’t have their lines ready.

Did you encounter any surprises this past year?

There’s always weird stuff. This past year, a raccoon built a nest in the cockpit of a sailboat, down in the well, where you couldn’t see it when you walked by. Getting that raccoon off that boat proved to be a bit of a chase.

Anything else you’d like to share with our readers? A marina is a great place to work. I’ve spent 20 years of my life on it. Marinas are my favorite place in the world.

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Up the Creek in Annapolis


e reached out to Joanna Haaland, senior coordinator at Bert Jabin Yacht Yard (BJYY), to learn a bit about its Clean Marina Initiative and what was new at the marina, boatel, and full-service boatyard nestled up Back Creek in the “maritime hub” of Annapolis.

Can you describe a few of the things that BJYY has done for its Clean Marina status?

We’ve been working diligently to promote clean boating and best management practices among our clients and contractors, some of which include the use of oil absorbed in bilges, recycling of used oil/filters and antifreeze, shrink wrap recycling, utilizing pump-outs when needed, and the use of green products on and off the water. We also work hard to maintain a clean and orderly facility in an effort to mitigate any potential sources of pollutants in storm water runoff. Being a Clean Marina, to us, is more than just a certification or an advertising perk; it’s a standard of awareness and action to both protect and improve water quality and marine habitat at the source of our business, and our recreational enjoyment, the Chesapeake Bay.

What do you wish more people knew about the Clean Marina Initiative?

The steps involved in becoming a Clean Marina are many, but the willingness to complete them, to me, is commendable. As a boater, I appreciate the effort that other Clean Marinas put into completing the process, because it is a lot of work. It takes initiative, drive, determination, and motivation, and from there, a continued commitment moving forward in order to make a difference. Achieving certification is just the beginning! I can only hope that other boaters recognize when efforts are being made in that regard, and applaud facilities that are going through or have already completed the Clean Marina certification process.

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##Photo courtesy of Bert Jabin Yacht Yard

When it comes to clean boating best practices, what should an ideal slipholder do?

Boaters and slip holders should try to do their best to contain trash, recycle, control onboard oil/fuel, pump out and rinse holding tanks regularly, and be responsible and courteous both on and off the water. Most do go above and beyond in their efforts, which is fantastic! On the contrary, though, nothing can ruin your day on the water faster than coming across someone who doesn’t.

What’s new at Jabin’s?

The newest news at BJYY is the remodel/rebuild of our mechanic’s shop. We now have the capability of servicing and maintaining our 75-ton Travelift indoors, which for us is huge.


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What’s Happening on Herring Bay?


ess than an hour’s drive from Annapolis, you’ll find Herrington Harbour North and South, two marinas on Herring Bay offering a combined 1200 slips, a full-service boatyard, and resort-style amenities from swimming pools, tennis, private beaches, and beachfront lodging to the little things we transient boaters love, such as free dockside pump-outs and 24-hour ice. A few PropTalk staffers visited Herrington Harbour South recently and came back excited for all that was new, including the rebuilt F Dock and the upcoming restaurant opening. We called Melissa Kapper at the South office to hear more. Here’s what to look for on Herring Bay soon:

##Photo courtesy of Herrington Harbour


• The new restaurant, Ketch 22, is on track to open to the public in midMarch by the pool (where Mangoes was). Run by the same owners of the popular, award-winning Point Crab House and Grill on Mill Creek in Arnold, MD, it will offer fresh food at reasonable prices, great happy hours, and capacity for 200 customers. • Slipholders and regular customers may attend a winter seminar series February 24 and March 3.

Bowleys Marina is an affordable, upscale resort-style, family friendly marina located just minutes from the Chesapeake Bay.

• Also in March for customers, the marina will host a sock-burning to celebrate the spring equinox. Click to the website for this and other events: • To welcome boating season, Herrington Harbour will host a customer get-together in April on the beach (date to be announced). • The big celebration for Herrington Harbour’s 40th anniversary will unfold June 24 from noon to four. Herrington Harbour customers and friends should stay tuned to SpinSheet for more. Follow us!


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Changes in Attitudes T

he new senior vice president of Trident Marine Group, Tim Dowling, since the age of 16 has spent his career in recreational and commercial boating operations, asset management, and training, most recently as the vice president of operations for Coastal Properties Management. For Trident Marine Group’s properties (Chesapeake Harbour Marina, Nabbs Creek Marina, Annapolis Capital Yacht Club, and Orchard Beach Marina), Dowling will focus on a high level of customer service and investing in the best personnel, as well as expanding the business.

What are the top challenges of marina management?

Keeping up with the changes in the expectations of the industry. In the past eight to 10 years, there’s been a change in what customers expect and how marinas operate. Before marinas were a place to park your boat; now they’ve come to be more of a lifestyle. The expectations

for amenities and customer service have changed. You used to jump on your boat and go boating; now you may just hang out on your boat at the marina with neighboring boaters. That sense of community is an important part of the lifestyle.

What do you love about your work?

I’m outside a lot. The wonderful thing about our business is that when people are on their boats, they’re relaxed; they’re in good moods; their workday stresses melt away. As a community, boaters are a fun and energetic group of people to be around.

What might surprise your customers about what you do?

The complexity of compliance and paperwork that is required to keep a boat in the marina. I think that is a real change from 10 to 20 years ago, and while they’re good changes (from protecting the water of the Bay to increased security and insurance), staying on top of that is a fulltime job in itself.

NERYC Membership and Slips are Available

##Tim Dowling of Trident Marine Group

What are your goals for Trident Marine Group?

Our goals are to grow and expand, and more specifically we plan to maintain the core values of a well-run marina and marry it with today’s higher expectations for customer service: a good blend of the old and the new. #

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##You might fall in love with the sunset view, but before you sign up for a pretty marina, make sure to talk to current slipholders to ask how the customer service is. Photo by Cindy Wallach

M a r i n a Am e n i t i e s

What Do You Need? M

arinas are not just pilings to tie your boat off to. They can be a summer get away, a liveaboard community, a place for childhood memories, or a weekend home. Finding the right marina means figuring out what your needs and tastes are, and doing a little dock to dock shopping around to ensure a good fit.

By Cindy Wallach

Back to basics

There are some very basic things every standard marina should do and do well. Docks need to be in good shape. There is nothing worse than a rusty nail in a favorite flip flop or tripping on buckling or uneven dock boards. Finger piers need to be stable and easy to step on to from your boat. I’ve been on some finger piers that

were like pirate sobriety tests, walking a wobbling plank. A marina should have ample parking and easy access between your car and the dock. There should be clean bathrooms and ideally showers and laundry, too. The water coming from the faucets should be clear, the toilets should flush, and toilet paper should always be available.

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Marinas Finding your style

Once you find a handful of clean, maintained marinas in your area, the fun can begin. Some marinas are like resorts, complete with nice restaurants, club rooms, and a happening bar scene. They have manicured lawns and work hard to keep the place on the up and up. The upsides to a place like this are obvious: amazing amenities and service. The downsides can be a high price tag and a low tolerance for stepping outside the lines. It’s a good idea to walk the docks, talk to current slip holders, and get a good idea of the day to day scene. Some marinas are more of a working yacht yard. These are places with dry storage, Travelifts, and often a wellstocked chandlery with all of the spare parts you might need. There are often marina trade businesses of every kind right there on site, which means you can get things fixed a lot faster. The downside is that working yards are often not terribly pretty or good places for pets or kids to run around. Around the Chesapeake there are many mom-and-pop style marinas. They are small, well run, simple, and

family oriented. They may not have a Tiki bar or swimming pool or a rigger on site, but they keep things affordable, running well, and friendly. Some folks are looking for a place where they can let their dogs run around. Others need a playground and plenty of green space for their kids. Most people are hoping for marina WiFi or dockside cable TV. Many boaters summering on the Bay want a swimming pool. Cruisers usually want a dinghy dock to launch a kayak, paddleboard, or inflatable. Liveaboards like having picnic tables or a community gathering spot, barbeques, and someplace to get their mail. It’s a good idea to make a list of things you might want in your dream marina, and then call and visit with that in mind. No place will have every wish, but it’s good to know what you want.

People matter

Amenities are important, but people can make or break a marina experience. The best part of marina life is often the camaraderie with your fellow boaters. Being able to shoot the breeze and share a drink with other people who love sail-

ing makes the season sweeter. If at all possible, walk the docks and chat with people who already keep their boat there. I meet people every spring who are marina shopping at my marina, and I am happy to talk with them about what life is like at our place. Do people there help watch over your boat when you’re away, adjusting lines if necessary? Do slip holders get together for happy hours or group meals? Is it noisy there? These are all good things to ask on a visit. Management matters, too. Have a talk with the dock master and see how they are with customers. What do they do if slipholders bend the rules? Is there any kind of slipholder loyalty incentive for boat owners that come back season after season? Do they work with long time slipholders to keep them year after year? It takes a little research, visits if possible, as well as the effort to ask around to really find a good marina for your needs. Once you find a match, it pays off with a home away from home that will keep your boat and you happy for many seasons. #

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Six Things Families Seek in a Marina


By Sharon Praissman Fisher

here used to be a commercial with the tag line, “A baby changes everything.” It’s an obvious statement, but you don’t really think about every factor of your life that will be altered until you have that little one. Marina choice is no exception.

Pre-kids, we went for cheap and close to work. Heck, we weren’t actually going to be hanging out there and so didn’t care about amenities. We wanted a place close enough to do after-work sails, and we were gunkholing every weekend. Enter our girls, Mallory and Josette, and our whole world changed, including sailing. It took some trial and error but after three years of parenting and sailing (pare-sailing?), I finally figured out the most important factors for families when choosing a marina. Cleanliness, configuration, comradery, toddler entertainment opportunities (TEOs), location, and cost are all priorities. Every family is unique, so of course these factors will rate differently depending on the family’s needs and wants. The biggest difference between non-kid and kid sailing is that you spend substantially more time at dock once you have little ones; therefore, marina choice can really make or break a sailing season. Cleanliness may seem an odd priority based on how messy kids are, but the more time you spend wiping up milk and marker stains, the less tolerant you are of other people’s messes. It’s hard enough parenting; no one wants to deal with an unkempt bath house. Configuration refers to the distance from the parking lot to slip or slip to pool or slip to bathhouse. We take more stuff now for a weekend than we did for an entire week pre-kid. We once spent an amazing summer at a ##Enjoying the pool at Fairview Marina.

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beautifully secluded slip, but it was over a third of a mile to get from the parking lot to our boat. That’s a really long walk with a baby and all of her stuff. The sailing family’s dream is meeting other sailing families with similarly aged kids. A marina buzzing with children is perfection, however hard to find. What we have found is that comradery comes in all forms. The beauty of sailing is that it brings multiple generations together. Fellow slipholders who are child friendly, warm, and welcoming are a top priority for us. One of the benefits of raising kids on the water is they ##The author and her daughter at Pirate’s Cove in Galesville, MD. learn to connect with people of all ages. Last with crew that have the attention span of, summer, my then two-year-old had a ball with fellow sailors ranging in age from 50s well, a toddler. Last, but certainly not least, is cost. Kids to 80s. are expensive. Boats are expensive. The reThere won’t always be people to socialturn on investment is great for both, but it ize with, so TEOs are important: pool, can be painful funding a sailing family. Alplayground, and nearby attractions. Be ternatively, the more amenities you pay for, sure the pool allows kids in diapers. Althe more time you can spend at the marina though sailing is the ultimate goal, there meaning you have less costs at home. You is real value to having kids adjust to being don’t need to pay for dance class or soccer on the boat for a weekend even at dock. league if you’re on the boat. However, this Buy-in requires fun things to do while really requires committing to spending there. Something as simple as ambling your free time on the boat. Have an honest down a quiet road to look for frogs can be discussion with your spouse about this. Be a great TEO. creative: can you sublet a slip or choose a Do an honest assessment of the type marina a little farther away that may be less of sailing you will do prior to picking a expensive? location. If you are committing to entire Other things to consider include floatweekends, then a marina farther from ing docks, a restaurant on the premises, home may feel more like a vacation. If you and a service yard. Whatever you choose, think you will mainly daysail, pick one keep in mind, it is not permanent. As close to home. Small children can’t sit in children get older, your family’s needs will a car for hours and then be cooped up on change. The most important thing is to get a boat. Also consider proximity to other ports. Remember, long sails are hard to do out there and enjoy one season at a time! # March 2018 53

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##Priscilla Travis at the mast.

Are you ready for spring commissioning? What does it involve? Should you do it yourself? What equipment do you need?


his year, we asked an experienced boater who’s good at maintaining recreational vessels. Priscilla Travis has been serving as her own mechanic on both powerboats and sailboats since the late 1970s. She now owns a 42-foot cutter that she’s maintained faithfully both here and in Europe. Here are excerpts from an interview with Travis containing some advice on how to approach the annual spring commissioning rite: how to decide what to do, whether to do it yourself, and how to organize the whole thing so you don’t omit or overlook something (a frequent problem among do-ityourselfers). Our checklist comes right after that.

56 March 2018

Q. What should you try to accomplish in spring commissioning? A. Three things: first, tend to things that you neglected to do or may have missed in the fall; second, make sure nothing has deteriorated over the winter; and third, get the boat ready for the new season so you can minimize the chances that something will go wrong when you’re out on the water. That means making sure all systems are ready to go.

Q. How good a mechanic do you have to be to do your own maintenance? A. Think of it this way: a boat is a floating house. If you can’t do repair tasks around your house (i.e., you have to call a professional for even basic jobs), then you probably shouldn’t be doing more than simple maintenance on your boat. But if you like doing this kind of thing and you’re comfortable with mechanical tasks, you can get pretty good at it. You also need to consider your own temperament. If you’re a “detail person” who’s a good observer and will be conscientious about following a checklist,

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you should be able to tackle the job yourself. If you’re not, you ought to consider letting a boatyard do the work. Be realistic about your skills and about your ability to learn new things.

Q. Where can you find the information you’ll need to prepare yourself? A. The maintenance bible for boatowners is the “Boatowner’s Mechanical and Electrical Manual,” by Nigel Calder, which you can find online or at boating supply stores. You can get checklists by typing “boat commissioning” into your search engine (also at The important thing is to adjust the checklist to make it fit your boat.

Q. Isn’t that a lot of information to master in a short time? You don’t have to try to do everything at once. Learn skills and build your knowledge gradually. If you have a technician work on your boat, ask if you can watch. You can learn a lot from observing a skilled mechanic or technician. You may decide that you can do some of those jobs yourself.

##Travis in her engine room.

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Q. What kind of tools will you need? A. You don’t have to have a lot of tools but they have to fit the nuts, bolts, screw heads, engine parts, and fittings on your boat. Common hand tools, such as screwdrivers, socket and combination wrenches, pliers, and a hammer, will do, along with a few other tools that you’ll need to change the oil or fix specific equipment on your boat. Ordinarily, you won’t need any power tools. If you tackle more complex jobs, you may need a few specialized tools, such as a prop-puller or torque wrench. Use quality tools. If you have metric fittings, make sure you bring tools that will fit them.

Q. What’s the best way to go about spring maintenance? A. Do it systematically. Study the engine and other equipment manuals from the manufacturers. Besides changing the

60 March 2018

engine oil and filter (if you didn’t do it in the fall), checking belts, and looking for fluid leaks, check the batteries, plumbing and water systems, and electrical system. Check all hoses, including the head and holding tank.

Q. How long should it take to complete the job? A. That depends on what kind of boat you have, how big it is, what systems it has, and how old it is. Assuming that there’s nothing wrong, it ought to take you between four and six hours. If you need to paint the bottom, that adds another few hours. And if you own a sailboat, you have to add time to bend on the sails and check or repair the rigging. The larger and more complex your boat, the more you may have to rely on the services of a professional, and the more time it will take you to do even simple tasks yourself. Twin engines, a refrigerator/freezer, air-conditioning, a generator, a more complicated electri-

cal system—all these require advanced technical knowledge. You also need to consider that even if a job looks simple, you may not have much room to work. For example, if your engine room is small and cramped, a simple task such as changing an oil filter may take a lot longer than you anticipated—and may require some specialized tools.

Q. What else do you need to do to make sure you’re ready for the boating season? A. Be sure to conduct a thorough shakedown cruise after you’ve finished. Take along another boater to drive so you can look around the whole boat while under way. Test everything you can, from your throttle and kill-switch to transmission controls and navigational electronics. Spend at least an hour under way. It’s better to discover problems now than to risk being surprised farther from port.

Here are 10 items that should be on your checklist for spring maintenance. Be sure to adapt the list to fit your own boat: 11. Inspect the boat while she’s ashore.

See any fluid leaks around the engine or in the bilges? Have hose clamps or sea-cock handles come loose or fallen off? Has water entered anywhere below decks? Are ports and hatches secure? Are the batteries dry and properly connected? How about the hull? Stuffing-box tight? Need new zincs? Bottom paint?

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21. After the boat’s in

the water, check your batteries and engine.

##Nomad at the Clyde Marina, Ardrossan, Scotland.

Is the fuel in good condition? Do the fuel filters need to be changed? Oil level adequate—no leaks or drips? Transmission fluid at the proper level? Are belts correctly tensioned? Is the battery holding a charge? Are the terminals and wires clean and tight?

31. Start the engine and run it for half an hour or more, listening for sounds of trouble.

Giving it some run-time enables you to hear a lot of problems in the boat. It also gives the engine a chance to work off some of the moisture that may have collected there during the winter. And it helps charge your batteries.

41. If your boat is large


enough to have electrical, mechanical, water, and waste systems, check them carefully, not just for a quick on-off test.

If you used potable water antifreeze in your water system last autumn, flush all the water tanks with clean water and let them overflow. Make sure your pumps work after having been dry all winter.

51. Next, what about your safety equipment?

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Check your fire extinguishers, distress signals, air horn, loud-hailer, and other safety gear to make sure they’re working and not expired. And go through your first aid kit to check the condition of supplies and the expiration dates of any medicines you carry, and replace items that are no longer usable.

61. Don’t forget your

compass, navigation lights, radar reflector, VHFFM marine radio (and a handheld backup radio as well), and chartplotter. And, if you have a boat trailer, give it the same careful scrutiny you’ve given your boat; look over the trailer hitch, safety chains, tires, bearings, lights, tiedown straps, and signs of rust.

71. Don’t stint, either on time or on money.

91. If you have a sailboat,

it’s good to get a rigging check every couple of years—from a professional rigger,

Ensuring that your boat is properly maintained and equipped isn’t just a point of pride. It’s also a matter of safety—and possibly of life or death—if your boat encounters problems while you’re underway this coming summer. Take your time and do the job thoroughly and right.

81. Be sure to conduct a shakedown cruise

(see Travis’s advice above).

if you have a larger boat—and be sure that he or she climbs the mast as part of the inspection. You should get a full report, including the condition of shrouds, stays, and chainplates. If there’s a problem, get it fixed immediately.

1. Finally, think back over 10

what you’ve done and ask yourself whether you’ve fulfilled the basic objectives that Travis set out at the start: fixing whatever’s gone wrong during the winter and preparing the boat thoroughly to help reduce the risk of problems once the boating season begins.

About the Author: Art Pine is a Coast Guard-licensed captain and a longtime powerboater and sailor on the Chesapeake Bay.

##Priscilla Travis

Marine Wizards 2018 Who has done great work on your boat? Do you know a marine professional with outstanding skills? Who has done great work on your boat lately? Here’s the chance to give our regional Marine Wizards credit where it’s due. The Eastport YC Foundation invites you to vote for your favorite outstanding Marine Wizard by Friday, May 18, at 5 p.m. Visit outstanding-marine-wizard to make a nomination. Then, you’re all invited to one of the best parties of the year: the EYC Latitude Adjustment Party, June 7 from 5-10 p.m. for Marine Wizard Awards, food and drink, fun and music, and a chance to bid farewell to Annapolis to Bermuda Race sailors who depart June 8. Once someone is voted an Outstanding Marine Wizard, they keep the title for life, so give the hardworking folks behind the scenes of the sailing scene their moment on stage. Vote today!




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An Offshore Route to Maine: a First Passage


e had spent most of the past three years since October 2013 upgrading and outfitting our sailboat for a longrange cruising dream. We needed a break to actually use and enjoy our boat. So, it was time to actually do some cruising as our reward for all the effort we had invested on what at times seemed an endless to-do list of boat things. As Annapolis sailors we had a limited vacation time window of three to four weeks for this summer cruise. This limited our available offshore options. We thought about a cruise to Bermuda as one option. It would fit nicely in a three-week vacation time frame in July. However, the prospect of being truly offshore crossing the Atlantic toward Bermuda was too ambitious for our inexperienced crew and newly installed boat systems. We began to look northward since south toward the Caribbean could not be done in our small time frame. The idea of a northeast sail to Nova Scotia began to look possible. The distance and time frame worked for our four week vacation. The challenge would be weather and fog in July in Nova Scotia. The best time for Nova Scotia is August and September rather than early sum-

64 March 2018

By Bassam Hammoudeh

mer. We finally settled on a compromise of an offshore route to Mount Desert Island, ME. It would provide the distance challenge without needing to check into a foreign port. The overall distance from Annapolis to Northeast Harbor, Mount Desert Island, is approximately 650 nautical miles. A week or less passage would be a good boat

and crew experience to have. Cruise planning started in earnest once we selected the destination. The outbound leg was divided into three portions: Annapolis to rounding Cape May; Cape May to rounding Nantucket Shoals; and Nantucket Shoals to Northeast Harbor. We planned for 14 to 18 hours for the Annapolis to rounding Cape May

portion. The key planning factors were what time to leave Back Creek, what time we would exit the C and D Canal, what the tidal currents would be doing in the canal and Delaware Bay, and finally, what time would we be rounding Cape May. Delaware River is a funnel that starts narrow and widens as one continues southbound. The most critical factor would be slack or favorable tide as we exited the canal into the Delaware River. Having opposing tide current in the Upper Chesapeake and lower Delaware would reduce our speed by a knot. The situation we wanted to avoid was strong tidal current and opposing wind creating rough sea conditions in the upper Delaware River. The tide tables indicated that noon to 1 p.m. would be the ideal time to exit the C and D Canal and turn south into the Delaware River. Once we rounded Cape May, we would be heading northeast offshore toward Nantucket Shoals. We selected the Nantucket Shoals NOAA Data Lighted Buoy 44008 as the waypoint to keep to port. This is approximately 30 nautical miles from the shoals providing a safe distance in 200-plus-feet deep water. This buoy also marks the entrance to the traffic separation zone

Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 for commercial traffic heading to or from New York. Once we reached the Data Buoy, we would turn north midway between Cape Cod Bay to our port and Georges Bank to our starboard. This third portion of the planned route would be sufficiently off shore in the Gulf of Maine to avoid most navigation concerns until approaching Mount Desert Island. With best of intentions to be underway by 5 a.m. July 6, we finally left our slip in Back Creek by 6 a.m. Conditions were benign with a cool morning temperature and very light variable wind. We headed toward the Bay Bridge and entrance of the C and D Canal. The Chesapeake Bay was quiet with little traffic for a Wednesday. We made excellent time motoring up the Bay and through the canal exiting as planned just after noon. With the favorable tide in Delaware River we received a speed boost transiting toward Cape May. Weather and sea conditions remained very calm and mostly benign, as forecast

predicted, allowing us to motor-sail this portion of the trip. We rounded Cape May and the Delaware Bay as the sun was setting behind us. The Atlantic was calm and winds light as we watched a magical sunset pointing northeast toward the Nantucket Shoals Data Buoy waypoint. Light and variable winds continued the second day as the Jersey Shore began to fade from our view on the horizon. Even though we were disappointed with less than ideal sailing conditions, we were also very grateful for the calm and gentle conditions for our maiden offshore trip. We passed the Nantucket Shoal Data Buoy just past midnight. We were pleasantly surprised to have very light commercial traffic as we passed New York. Our memorable moment was dolphins playing in our bow wave for 30 minutes. Nothing can prepare you for the sheer joy this experience can provide and its lasting effect. Our heading was mostly north the next day as we moved past Cape Cod on our

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Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 the early morning light began to reveal the dark Atlantic ahead of us, dense fog accompanied by rain greeted us. Lumpy waves arrived to the party to add challenge to our character-building day. By mid-morning, we were doublereefed hard and bashing into the seas,

steering as close to our planned route as we could. We had hoped the wind would veer, and we would see what the other weather models had predicted. Conditions did not abate until midnight. The morning fog welcomed calmer conditions the next day. We were grate-

ful for it even though favorable sailing winds had not materialized. By midmorning the fog lifted, and we began our approach to Mount Desert Island. We entered Northeast Harbor at noon of that day. Passage time was a respectable three and a half days. #

Lessons Learned

• Having an AIS receiver to communicate with all commercial and fishing traffic was essential for safety and crew peace of mind. This can’t be over emphasized. It is very comforting to be able to hail vessels by name and discuss crossing plans. • Having one of four computer weather models indicate no favorable weather was too high of a risk for offshore sailing. Had we waited for the weather window the following week, we would have had a wonderful sail all the way. • The offshore route can be modified to transit the Cape Cod Canal rather than round the Nantucket Shoals if weather window is less than ideal to allow a stopover if needed. • Gore-Tex foul weather gear was essential. Don’t forget about waterproof gloves, sea boots, and waterproof socks. Keeping feet and hands dry and warm was critical. • Key Way Points Used for route planning: Rounding Cape May to turn NE (38 50.360 N, 74 35.151 W), Rounding Nantucket Shoals to turn N (40 25.481 N, 69 1.996 W), Great Duck Island Light approaching Mount Desert Island (44 8.512 N, 68 14.756 W).

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##A catamaran at Playa Sirena.

Charter Notes

Cuba Cruisin’ Time Traveling in the Caribbean By Zuzana Prochazka


s a ’52 Chevy with Peugeot motor,” says our driver in broken English. “No old car has original motor now. But is very nice, yes?” Yes it is, I think as I look around the spiffed up pink convertible. The inside door handle is missing and the vinyl upholstery seems to be one of only four patterns available in Cuba, but it’s a well-loved car for sure. These old classics that prowl the streets of Havana represent some of the first and best examples of Cuban entrepreneurism, and they’re also just about the only thing that Americans think of when the conversation turns to this lovely island, just 90 miles south of Key West. But Cuba is about much more than old cars. It’s a time capsule with friendly people, great rum drinks and music, and beautiful and rustic cruising that’s hard to find these days in the well-worn Caribbean. The key to a sailing charter in Cuba is to go in with a smile, a camera, and a completely open mind. Expectations and demands will only get you in trouble. For example, provisioning a yacht charter in Cuba can be challenging when all the produce you see in Havana is nowhere to be found in

Cienfugegos, the town where Dream Yacht Charter is based. If you’re a snacker, your choices are limited. You’ll want to bring your own potato chips, trail mix, cookies, crackers, chocolate, and spices. Or, decide to dust off that New Year’s resolution and just don’t eat the stuff for a week. Wine is expensive and sketchy, so the national liquor is the go-to. Buy lots of rum for sundowner Mojitos, and also

member, Cubans can fix a 50-year old Buick with a paperclip and a roll of duct tape, so what is “okay” to them may not seem so okay to you once you’re 40 miles from the base. Also, be wary of the charts where details are sparse and sandbars and underwater wrecks are unmarked. Snorkeling over the mast of a sunken cruising catamaran, all I could think of was the few feet by which I missed this wreckage as we anchored. The charter boats have chartplotters that are only as good as their last software update, which may have been a while ago. But bringing in your own handheld GPS device is not recommended, since these are favorite items among the customs inspectors, and there’s very little WiFi available to run charting software on your phone or tablet. Keep your eyes peeled, and approach everything with caution, just as sailors did decades ago. Speaking of connectivity while cruising the southern islands: there isn’t any. The resort at Cayo Largo is an exception; since charter boats must check in there as they explore the gorgeous western beaches like nearby Playa Sirena, this is about the only chance to check Facebook and post your selfies

…check your American expectations at the border…

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to trade with the local fishermen. These accommodating guys will bring lobsters or filet their fresh catch before your eyes, but they won’t take money since they’re not allowed to. The preferred currency is Havana Club, and you can eat like a king every night for just a few dollars of rum “money.” Technical briefings are also an exercise in going with the flow but be sure to check your boat thoroughly before departure because there are no mechanics or cruising infrastructure once out on the southern side of the island. Re- March 2018 67

Charter Notes west once you motor out of Cienfuegos Bay channel: left to visit the Jardines de La Reina (Queen’s Gardens for good snorkeling) or right to Canarreos Archipelago (with the iconic rocket ship lighthouse on Cayo Guano del Este). Each cruising ground is a day’s sail, and the winds can pipe up, so Cuba isn’t a destination for the inexperienced; but it is the place to sail if you like ##Pink Caddilacs in Havana. sugary white beaches and anchorages to yourself.

on Instagram. Upshot? You can actually just go sailing, and beachcombing, and pondering the universe at sunset without the digital umbilical cord. It’s the 1960s all over again, and that’s a good thing. There are few decisions to make here. The first is whether to turn east or

The second decision is which juice to pour into your rum at happy hour. When you tell a Cuban you’re from the United States, you might as well be a unicorn. They love Americans and don’t get to meet many. They also love having their picture taken as long as you ask. Even the intimidating Guarda police will pose for snapshots when you tell then they’re guapo (handsome). So, check your American expectations at the border, and you’ll soon be time traveling in paradise, Mojito in hand. ■

##Palapas on Playa Sirena, Cuba.

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Postcard from Petite Terre


etite Terre: Friends with a shallow draft catamaran had sung the praises of this Guadeloupian nature preserve comprised of two tiny deserted islands when we were discussing remote anchorages to visit. Intrigued with words like “isolated,” “remote,” and “sandy,

By Tracy Leonard

tropical paradise,” this spot got tucked into the backs of our imaginations as a hoped-for destination. Cruising guides paint a much more cautionary tale: While as alluring as our friends promised, Petite Terre is almost completely surrounded by reefs. A narrow, seven-plus-foot channel offers the only way in and should only be attempted in calm weather. Imray’s Cruising Guide to the Lesser Antilles declares Petite Terre “a death trap” in strong northeast winds, while Chris Doyle warns skippers that they must decide for themselves whether or not they can make it past the entrance. Fortunately, light winds and friends traveling ahead willing to sound the channel gave us the window we needed to sail to Petite Terre. Even in calm weather, the entrance through the reef was tricky. In The Cruising Guide to the Leeward Islands Southern Edition, Chris Doyle lists waypoints sailors should honor as they enter the channel. When we entered, waves, some of them

standing up slightly, rolled across the entrance, rocking the boat and pushing it towards shore. Unsettled weather, indeed, would make the entry sheer folly. Once inside the reef, a mooring field offered about a dozen moorings near the smaller of the two islands. The protection from the reef eliminated any roll in the anchorage, keeping the boat as flat as if we were tucked up deep in a Chesapeake creek. Petite Terre offers a feast for the eyes on land and sea. The low-lying, scrubby islands contrast starkly with the mountainous lushness of nearby Guadeloupe. Visitors are allowed access to the larger of the two islands, and both cruisers and day-trippers from nearby Saint-Francois flock to the island. Near the beach, a string of tiny orange moorings provides parking for dinghies, and two-foot-long lemon sharks greet sailors upon landing. Snorkeling takes place straight off the beach. The shallow clear water catches the early morning sunlight, highlighting myriad stingrays, colorful fish, and occasional octopus. The strong current enables the luxury of an unusual drift snorkel with effortless floating and gaping at the cool creatures nearby. Back on the main beach, soft sand, picnic tables, fire pits, and swaying palms invite relaxation, while hiking trails encourage exploration of the island and its history. Archaeological evidence suggests people lived on the islands long before Columbus came across Petite Terre on his second voyage in 1493. European involvement came as early as the 1700s when French settlers on La Désirade built nightly fires to light the way for fishermen to safely navigate around the islands. The need for safe navigation led to the building of Guade-

continued on page 70 Follow us! March 2018 69

Postcard loupe’s first lighthouse, built around 1840, manned until 1972, and still standing today. Now the domain of numerous iguanas, the island once housed the lighthouse keeper as well as a small community of farmers and fishermen, who grew cotton, sweet potatoes, and pumpkins. When the lighthouse was automated in 1972, all permanent inhabitants moved away from the island. From the lighthouse, trails lead to the ruins of their houses as well as to cliffs overlooking the reef. La Désirade sparkles in the distance. A beach barbecue after dark, when all the day-trippers have gone home, tops off a wonderful stay in this idyllic spot. Swaying palm trees under a full moon coupled with a fire in the fire pit make for a night to remember. While our sojourn in Petite Terre did not last long and we were happy to navigate our exit

as easily as we arrived, the memories of this special place carry on. Perhaps calm winds and light seas will beckon

other sailors to the charms of Petite Terre, with a healthy respect for the whims of the ocean, of course. ■

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Discovering the Night Sky

Star Gazing Cruise with ANSA By Patricia Dempsey


oating clubs on the Chesapeake are growing in popularity as they offer members convenient access to sail and powerboats, a social network, and in some cases, training. But the Annapolis Naval Sailing Association (ANSA), founded in 1967, is unique. ANSA’s membership is open to all sailors: civilian and military, beginner and advanced. ANSA’s mission to help its members become as skilled as offshore crew and skippers, and have fun enjoying the Bay, goes hand-inhand with its high-quality training. My first foray as a crew member on Fantasea, ANSA’s 44-foot Caribbean sailing yacht, was in early October. I chose a stargazing cruise with an astronomer onboard to learn about celestial phenomena that electronic devices cannot fully explain. I’ve read about it, but have never really observed the Summer Triangle. All those lazy summer evenings looking up at the stars and I missed it: three bright stars—Vega, Deneb, and Altair—mark the corners of the Summer Triangle and are navigational guides to the constellations Lyra, Cygnus, and Aquila. The seasons were in transition, but as our guest astronomer Bob Savoy pointed out, the Summer Triangle was still visible high in the sky. Its three points are formed by three of the sky’s 21 brightest stars. The Summer Triangle is as noticeable in the summer sky as Orion in the winter and was once used for navigation. U.S. military navigators called it the “Navigator’s Triangle” long before the widespread use of GPS systems and other navigational equipment. This stargazing cruise wasn’t meant to teach celestial navigation (ANSA members can take this class), but it was hard to ignore the relevance to our course of the stars we spotted that evening. We motored and then sailed from ANSA’s

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slip at a South River marina, through What about the brightest star in the a minefield of crab pots past Thomas sky? It is Vega in the summer. “In the Point Lighthouse toward Eastern Bay. fall, the brightest star in the sky, Sirius, The shifting cloud cover gave way to a rises. Sirius outshines Vega when both scatter of stars, and eventually when we are in the sky in the fall,” says Savoy. headed home, moonlight silhouetted A longtime amateur astronomer, the tankers lining the Bay’s shipping now retired from a career in finance lane. and accounting, he began stargazing Jim Openshaw, ANSA Foundation decades ago. “My interest in outer president, came up with the idea of space began when I was about 12 years inviting astronomers on these cruises old. Through a library summer reading from another sailing club to which he program I was introduced to science belongs, the Arundel Yacht Club. “Seefiction. I was hooked. My goal is to ing a beautiful sunset, watching the ‘spread the word’ about the excitement, moon rise, contemplating the stars, awe, and mystery of the universe all on the platform of a sailboat with we live in.” crew who are as fascinated as I, is very enjoyable. Inviting astronomers to teach us during those cruises has been engaging.” ##ANSA’s 44-foot Fantasea. As we sailed, Savoy pointed out stars and shared close-up images in response to the crew’s questions. He also had a small planet-model on hand. “I use it to show the relative sizes of the planets. I brought my iPad mini and iPhone so that I could show photos of different sky phenomena, close-up pictures of the planets and moons, of galaxies, and of nebulae, horse-head nebula, pillars of creation, and star nurseries.” Savoy’s passion for astronomy spread to the crew who quickly zeroed in on Pluto, now officially a “dwarf planet.” Savoy says, “I find Pluto fascinating. Since the New Horizons spacecraft flew by Pluto on July 14, 2015, we have learned so many amazing things about it.” March 2018 71

D isc o v ering t h e N ig h t S k y C o n t i n u e d

Five years ago, Savoy joined the Howard Astronomical League (HAL), and is treasurer of this astronomy club in Columbia, MD, that hosts monthly star parties open to the public. He also volunteers at the planetarium/NatureSphere at the Robinson Nature Center in Columbia and reaches students through Project ASTRO, a group out of Towson University that matches teachers with astronomers, and at STEM Fairs in elementary schools. “I like to help a person feel familiar with the sky, as they might with their own town. In this sense, I point out easily recognized patterns in the sky, like the Summer Triangle,” he says. As we cruised, our skipper offered the helm to each of us. I am a novice piloting a 44-foot yacht but relished the chance to learn. This prompted more questions. How many boating clubs offer stargazing cruises such as this one, as well as opportunities for training?

One of Annapolis’ most unique traditions.

ANSA was founded 50 years ago by U.S. Navy personnel at the U.S. Naval Academy and originally was open to military and Department of Defense civilians, according to Openshaw. “Now ANSA is open to anyone interested in sailing. It is one of a number of chapters within the U.S. Naval Sailing Association.” Openshaw joined ANSA 14 years ago “to learn how to sail better by taking their great sailing classes.” The reasonable membership fees and quality of the instruction set ANSA apart from other clubs on the Chesapeake. “ANSA teaches high-quality sailing courses according to standards of the American Sailing Association and the U.S. Naval Sailing Association,” says Openshaw, an accomplished sailor and ANSA instructor. In fact, through members he met at ANSA, Openshaw became an active volunteer with the U.S.


Navy’s sailing program, serving as a sailing coach for five years. Openshaw is co-teaching the club’s Piloting and Navigation course and will again teach ANSA’s beginning and advanced sailing courses, including Bareboat Cruising and Watch Captain. He especially enjoys long-range cruising, having sailed most of the East Coast, parts of the Bahamas, the Gulf, BVI, Greece, and Croatia. The annual individual membership for the no-frills, volunteer-based ANSA costs $65. In season, ANSA offers day, evening, and overnight cruises for varying fees and options for private use of Fantasea. ANSA’s cruising preparations begin in March and April, and the season starts as early as weather allows. For more information visit, and contact with questions. ■

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Cruising Club Notes presented by

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arch means sailing clubs are springing into action. Share your club news by sending 350 words and a high resolution image to On-the-water selfies and other fun photos are encouraged. We want to see your smiling faces, especially if they’ve been captured aboard your boats!

Finding a New Club By Lee Budar-Danoff


magine sailing year-round in Hawaii: deep blue waters, consistent trade winds, and Diamond Head rising behind your Friday night races; growing up at Waikiki Yacht Club, taking Saturday junior sailing classes, and racing keelboats on the weekends offshore and inter-island. Now imagine moving 5000 miles away, knowing no one and nothing about sailing on the legendary Chesapeake Bay. How do you find a group to join? One convenient to where you live, and willing to take a

stranger as crew? SpinSheet is a great resource. I attended a crew party and received invitations, but the boats were too far for me to reach on a weeknight. A simple Google search suggested the Rock Creek Racing Association (RCRA). The RCRA sails out of Rock Creek, off the Patapsco River and minutes from the Bay. Their website included information on members and boats, the four series of races they host on Wednesday nights, along with other races they sponsor including the Star-

Spangled Classic and the Francis Scott Key Classic. RCRA also hosts races with the Maryland Yacht Club. After contacting the group, I received a couple of offers to race. RCRA members were more than welcoming. It turns out many racing boats are in need of experienced crewmembers, or those who wish to learn, and can show up for a weeknight race. I’ve been fortunate to race on several. The boats sail from many marinas on Rock Creek including Oak Harbor (which hosts the RCRA), Fairview Marina, White Rocks Marina, and Maryland Yacht Club. A few are docked at their owners’ homes. Each boat hosts a post-race dinner on the deck at Oak Harbor once during the season, and boats are also scheduled to perform race committee duties. I’ve enjoyed meeting and racing with many skilled sailors. Last year I finally got to race my own boat, Kaimana (Beneteau First 38), with RCRA and in turn invited new crew members to race with us. New member boats (in spinnaker or nonspinnaker divisions) and crew are always welcome. I’m enjoying my new adventures and new sailing family on the Chesapeake. Join us!

Find your club’s notes at Follow us! March 2018 73

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

Northern Bay Boats Invited to Race Around Chesapeake Light


By Bobby Whitehouse

t’s official, the Cruising Club of Virginia is now CCV Racing. We decided to make the name change last year and started the process after a unanimous vote at our November fall membership meeting and awards ceremony. We celebrated our Spring Series, Summer Solstice Ocean Race (SSOR), Moonlight Triangle, Founders, Fall Series, and High Point Champions. We also recognized our Rookie of the Year, Crew Person of the Year, Sportsman, Commodore’s Award, and of course thanked our race committee volunteers. We have experienced a good number of early membership renewals. Thanks to

our online registra##Spring Series Awards for A-Fleet. (L-R) Bill Wheary, Feather, 3rd; Lis Biondi, Danger Paws, 2nd; tion and payment Stephanie Sweeney, Voodoo II, 1st; awards director option, new members Bob Thomas; and commodore Bobby Whitehouse. can now join CCV Racing at Bay to come down and race around ChesaThey can also find information on our peake Light. upcoming events, programs, and most On Monday March 26 at 6 p.m. at the especially, race results. Hampton Yacht Club we will be holding We are excited to announce a new our spring membership meeting and rules sponsor for our SSOR. Salt Ponds clinic. The rules clinic will be hosted by the Marina and Resort will be providing chairman of the U.S. Racing Rules Comfree slips, reception, and awards party. mittee, International Umpire, and U.S. More details will follow as we move National Sailing Judge, Rob Overton. He closer to the event. This is a great opwill be discussing and fielding questions on portunity for boats from the Northern the 2017-2020 Racing Rules of Sailing.

Catalina 34 Fleet 12 Gathering


By Rich Freeman, Catalina 34 Fleet 12

atalina 34 Fleet 12 members met Saturday, January 6 at the Pirates Cove restaurant in Galesville, MD, for their winter membership get-

together. Twenty-six members braved the cool, windy weather to gather to renew friendships, make new ones, and plan the coming sailing season.

Fleet captain Denise Gill opened the gathering with a synopsis of last year’s events and her overall vision of the 2018 season. Members volunteered to host raft-ups in different parts of the Chesapeake Bay. Before devouring the wonderful meal provided by the restaurant, Dave Schreder was elected by acclimation as the new fleet captain. Fleet 12 of the Catalina 34 International Association is located in the Chesapeake Bay. Most of our boats are docked at marinas in the central portion of the Bay near Annapolis. Usually our cruising grounds range from just north of the Bay Bridge to the Little Choptank and Patuxent Rivers. For more information visit, or email

Find your club’s notes at 74 March 2018

SaleS • Service • MariNa • charterS • SailiNg School


Havre de Grace Youth Sailing Program

avre de Grace Youth Sailing Program is a nonprofit community-oriented sailing organization offering basic and competitive dinghy sailing instruction, maritime safety instruction, and access to on-the-water personal development, confidence, and character building opportunities for youth in the Harford County and Havre de Grace city areas of the Upper Bay. We are located on the Havre de Grace waterfront where the Susquehanna River merges into the Bay. We sail in these waters from late spring to early fall. We provide on- and off-the-water special events to encourage interest, develop community engagement, and educational advancement. Our programs are available to the entire community. The youth program is open to


##Photo by Pat Venturino

children 7-18 years of age (who must pass a basic swim test). We offer U.S. Sailing Level 1 certified instructors and a 6:1 student to teacher ratio. We have a Red Cross certified instructor for drownproofing and water safety. Fourday sessions run June 1 through August 4. Last year more than 53 young sailors participated in the program. The 2018 season is scaling up with additional instructors and a bigger boat fleet, with plans to serve 100 students.

Havre de Grace Yacht Club (HdGYC) helped launch the Havre de Grace Youth Sailing Program. Learn more about HdGYC at

“Learn to Sail” for Youth and Adults at West River Sailing Club

pring is around the corner, and the West River Sailing Club is getting ready for another active season. Winter activities have included many seminars and movie nights along with new additions to our Shared Boat Program, including three additional Flying Scots. Follow us!

Both the Junior Sailing and Adult Learn to Sail program have established 2018 schedules. Programs for juniors include instruction for Sea Urchins, ages 6-7, and a Junior Program for those between the ages of eight and 17. The Adult Learn to Sail program is for those that are 18 years and older. Detailed information is available at

To help you get to know us, we will be holding a spring Open House on Saturday, March 17 from 1-4 p.m. This will be followed by a sock burning, then dinner and music with the West River Band to raise funds for the Junior Sailing Program. Check for more information. March 2018 75

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

The Corinthians – Chesapeake Bay Fleet’s Deep Freeze Thaw By Susan Theuns


he arctic air provided a long stretch of subnormal temperatures for the first part of 2018. This made the annual Bah! Humbug! party even cozier and gave fodder for complaints about, “I’d rather be sailing” with “in a warm place” added to the regular tag-line. Host Mary West opened her Crownsville home to the fleet and prospective members for food,

##Corinthians Chesapeake Bay Fleet awards chair, Cynthia Pyron, congratulates John Pasley on his 2nd Cooke Memorial Trophy

drink, and white-elephant gift exchange. You never know what you will leave with, but it seemed that this year’s offerings were a bit more imaginative than in past swaps. The pot luck feature of this gathering included a variety of entrees, finger-foods, desserts, and wine. This also served as a meet and greet for prospective members; several came as guests, so we look forward to seeing them at future events. Special thanks to Mary and Brent for their continued support of the organization and in opening their kitchen and home to the fleet. Cynthia Pyron was on hand to present several awards. John Pasley received the Cooke Memorial Trophy for his distinguished service to the organization. An engraved crystal plaque was given to John since the

actual glass encased model of the ketch Seven Bells is on permanent display at the Eastport Yacht Club where the Pasleys are members. He is the only member in the history of The Corinthians to receive the Cooke Trophy twice. Hank and Susan Theuns received the Activities Afloat Award for their joint contributions for innovative activities, promotion, and photography. Activities such as chicken wings and cheesecake contest, progressive dinner raftup, and the monkey around dinghy relay race were specifically mentioned. Variations of these afloat events are planned to be reprised in some fashion for 2018. In another month or so the fleet will begin preparations for the spring shakedown to make sure all are in ship-shape for the Annual Cruise in June with the Little Ship Club from England. This promises to be a memorable event. Make your reservations early, and put in your orders for good weather now. For more information about Corinthian events, go to

Winter Theater “Rendevous,” Learning, and 2018 Planning


hesapeake Bristol Club’s (CBC) annual winter theatre party rendezvous event, Noel Coward’s “Blithe Spirit” at the Annapolis Shakespeare Theater, was followed by dinner at Carpaccio Tuscan Kitchen restaurant Saturday, January 2. The performance was truly “Broadway worthy.” Theater-goers included club members: Earl and Patti Mullins, Bob and Prue Clopp, Mickey and Scott Doran, Tom and Deb Doran, Warna Gillies, Marty and Joyce Suydam, and Val, Jane, and Brian Taliaferro. The CBC February Rendezvous, February 8, started with dinner at the Caliente Grill, then a walk over to Fawcett Boat Supplies for one of its Winter Series presentations by Eastport Yacht Club’s

Brian Barone, on the Annapolis to Bermuda sailboat race. CBC Rendezvousers were: Elinor and Tom Adensam, Bob and Prue Clopp, Deb Coons, Mickey and Scott Doran, Randy and Warna Gillies, and Marty Suydam. Our next event will be the annual planning meeting at Providence club house in Annapolis, April 8. As with all our events, you don’t have to have a Bristol

sailboat or be a member to attend; nonmembers are welcome. Go to for more information about upcoming activities and contact us.

Find your club’s notes at 76 March 2018

SaleS • Service • MariNa • charterS • SailiNg School

Ahoy Dickerson Owners ahnd Enthusiasts


##The traditional Dickerson Race held as part of the group’s anniversary rendezvous.

By Barry Creighton

e send our very best wishes for 2018. Thus far I’ve kept my resolution to sail every month in 2018. Boy, was it cold! Things will only get better as we look forward to seeing many of you in June at the Rendezvous. Our commodore and Dickerson Owners Association (DOA) directors are already hard at work planning the event with the expectations of The Best Ever. This is the time when a couple of us dig into producing the 2018 Dickerson Owners’ Directory. Renewing members: Please check a previous directory (preferably last year’s) for accuracy, and send me any changes. New owners/members: I need your name, address, phone numbers (home/cell), email address. Please also send your boat name, size, year built, rig (sloop/ cutter/ketch), hull number, model sequence number (this is the number that should go on your sail), USCG documentation num-

ber, hailing port (what’s on the stern), actual port (where you keep her), previous boat names, previous boat owners. Send me what you know. I’ll help you find the rest. Send me pictures! With a hardy thanks to Al Sampson, we have the opportunity to make this year’s Directory bigger and better than ever before. I want to include more pictures of you (this includes associate members) and your boats. For those of you planning to attend the Rendezvous, I additionally request pictures that show unique features of your particular Dickerson (tanks for 400 gallons of water, a separate tank for rum, bronze winches, chairs instead of settees, etc.) Please save the date for the 53rd annual Dickerson Rendezvous in Oxford, MD, June 15-17. The awards dinner will be held

at the historic Robert Morris Inn. Dating from 1710, it was the home of Robert Morris and his son who gained fame as “Financier of the American Revolution.” The Rendezvous program is a full one: parade of Dickersons, boat visits, commodores’ cook out, the traditional Dickerson race, and an awards dinner with an outstanding program featuring discussion of “Your Boat – What Makes It Unique.” Thanks in advance; I look forward to your notes. For now, keep the dry side up and the wet side down.

Find your club’s notes at

The Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club


he Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club (CBTSC) held its annual planning meeting and potluck luncheon on January 28 in Galesville, MD. The 2018 sailing season promises to have something for everyone, including cruises to Follow us!

Conquest Beach, the Miles River, Chestertown, a Kids Cruise, and even an extended three-week cruise of the Southern Bay. One of the biggest events we have each year is the CBTSC Sailing Symposium which is set for April 14 at the Eastport Yacht

Club, and is sponsored by Crusader Yachts. Also, the weekend of April 28, the club will gather for the Early Bird Cruise which is the first of many sailing events (location TBD), if you would like to join the fun, contact Paul Macpherson at windybagpipe@ For a full list of events please visit our website at or Facebook page at Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club. The Club was founded in 1986, and currently has 57 boats, which makes us the largest club of Tartan boat owners on the Chesapeake Bay. Our membership includes boats from 27 feet to 47 feet in length and commissioned as early as 1965 to the present. For membership information please contact or Bob Cascone at 856-656-0452. March 2018 77

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

##Fun at Ski Liberty. The March Club Crabtowne meeting guest speaker will be from a sailing charter company in Galesville, MD. Sailing trips and a cruise to Canada are planned for the spring.

##Bailing is part of learning. Photo courtesy of Havre de Grace Youth Sailing Program. Photo by Pat Venturino

##Last December CHESSS members gathered at the beautiful PSA clubhouse to hear presentations from several Bermuda 1-2 skippers on their offshore experiences during the 2017 race.

##Corinthians beating the winter doldrums at the Bah! Humbug! party in January.

##Havre de Grace Youth Sailing Program offers basic and competitive youth sailing instruction. Photo by Pat Venturino

Find your club’s notes at 78 March 2018



The Last Hurrah of the InterClub Midwinters

he final InterClub (IC) Midwinters at Severn Sailing Association (SSA) in Annapolis unfolded January 27-28. “It’s a wrap!” Alex Pline says, “We had a beautiful day of sailing Saturday with temps in the 50s, sunshine, and a shifty southeasterly to southwesterly breeze. Unfortunately, Sunday brought rain, thick fog, and zero wind, so we abandoned the regatta at 12:30 p.m.” What ended up being a one-day regatta was run in a college-style fleet racing format with A and B Teams. The winning team of Steve Benjamin/Trevor Davis and Jim Bowers/Lydia Brown sailed a consistent regatta to edge out the team of Simon Strauss/Julie Lelek and Jesse Falsone/Erika Seamon by three points. A past Olympic medalist, 505 World Champion, 2015 Rolex Yachtsman of the Year, and 2017 Etchells World Champion, Benjamin sailed with 15-year-old Davis. Even though Davis has sailed since he was six years old, moved into 420s a few years ago, and is now moving into the I-420 circuit, sailing with “Benj,” who’s a close family friend, was still special for the St. Mary’s High School student. “I’ve known him for many years but never sailed with him until now,” says Davis. “He has a really professional style. We communicated a lot and were Follow us!

tactical in controlling the sail plan and the heel of the boat.” Davis had only done some training days in an IC in Larchmont, NY, but not yet competed in the boat prior to this event. When asked if he bailed a lot (as IC crew have been known to do), he said it wasn’t bad. “We were focused and looking to put up good results. We didn’t think that first set would be our only one, so we wanted to keep it up.” Davis noted that they succeeded despite a last-minute fix and jury-rigged mainsheet block for one of the races. “It was great to have our names on the trophy for the last IC Midwinters in Annapolis and to be part of that legacy.” The farewell regatta for the IC Midwinters will be remembered for many reasons; an on-water medical emergency may top the list. SSA race committee and competitors responded quickly to a life-threatening situation and followed emergency procedures impressively. They saved a life. If and when the family would like to talk about it publicly, you will read about it here in SpinSheet. For now, it suffices to say that the family is most grateful for the professionalism and seamanship at SSA. Following the emergency, what was slated to be a big party was more of a quiet gathering for sharing stories in the warm clubhouse. Pline says, “Thanks to all who came to help us officially close out the latest incarnation of the SSA IC fleet. It was a great final hurrah.

Many thanks to Jesse Falsone for keeping the torch lit all these years and—as Jonathan Lange put it—carrying the rest of us along, sometimes against our will.”

##Winning IC Midwinters team Steve Benjamin/Trevor Davis and Jim Bowers/ Lydia Brown at SSA. Photo by Alex Pline

##Photo by JuneRose “JR” Futcher March 2018 79

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2017 CBYRA High Point Qualifiers

ollowing are the Chesapeake Bay Yacht Racing Association (CBYRA) High Point qualifiers for the 2017 season, as reported by CBYRA. The PHRF list had not yet been completed by print time, so it will be published in the April issue along with special awards. Sailors will gather for an awards ceremony

March 17 at the Annapolis Yacht Club Skipjack Room. According to CBYRA president Peter Zahn, only a few one-design fleets engaged in the High Point scheduling process: “There were 10 J/22 sailors from three high profile clubs (which listed the sanctioned races) that did enough races, but none of

Find PHRF results and special award winners in the April SpinSheet The number of awards in each fleet depends on the number of qualifiers:

Number of Qualifiers 3 5 7 12 17

= = = = =

Number of Awards One Two Three Four Five

##Bob Rutsch and Mike Costello’s winning Bebop team. Photo by Ben Cushwa/ SpinSheet

them qualified for a trophy since none had joined CBYRA. This is a continuing problem that we are looking at ways to address.” Zahn adds, “The championship in the J/35 fleet was based on a tiebreaker. Both Aunt Jean and Abientot ended the season with the same High Point score (a true mathematical anomaly).”

C r u ising One D esign D i v isi o n (Awardees in bold-faced type)

Alberg 30: (9 participants) 1. Argo, TC Williams 2. Lingin, Tim Williams 3. Laughing Gull, Jonathan Adams 4. Wicked, Arnett / Miller 5. Skybird, Mike Nicholich Cal 25: (11 participants) 1. Chicken Little, Charlie Husar 2. Zephyr, Dave Hoyt 3. Love Shack, Barton Goldenberg 4. Harlequin, Leo Surla 5. Fahrvergnügen, Steve Milby J/80: (28 participants) 1. Vayu, David Andril 2. no name, John White 3. Eleven, Bert Carp 4. Outlaws, Derek Lynch 5. Windrider, John Walsh and John Potvin 6. Bebop, Bob Rutsch / Mike Costello 7. Infectious Smile, Tristan and Sheila Keen 8. Insatiable, Ron Anderson 9. Avita, Watson Syndicate

80 March 2018

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2017 CBYRA High Point Qualifiers (continued)

J/24: (17 participants) 1. Rush Hour, Pat Fitzgerald 2. Spaceman Spiff, Pete Kassal 3. USA 4006, Peter Rich J/35: (11 participants) 1. Aunt Jean, Jim Sagerholm & Jerry Christofel 2. Abientot, Roger Lant 3. T-Bone, Bruce Artman 4. Medicine Man, Chuck Kohlerman 5. Maggie, James McNeely 6. Eighth Deadly Sin, Mike Mullarkey

J/105: (28 participants) 1. Mirage, Fred Salvesen and Cedric Lewis 2. - no name -, John White 3. Tenacious, Carl and Scott Gitchell 4. Bat IV, Andrew Kennedy 5. Ctrl Alt Del, Benjamin DuPont 6. Wind River, Mark Elert 7. Santas Reign, Dear, Donald Santa 8. Crescendo, Angelo Guarino 9. Better Mousetrap, Putnam and Grealy 10. Chessie, John Kircher 11. Helios, Steve and Greg Sunshine 12. Firebrand, Jon Slabaugh 13. Smoke n’Oakem, David Scheidt 14. Breakaway, Richard Hinds

##The J/80 Vayu at the Annapolis NOOD in 2016. Photo by Dan Phelps

Annapolis - Bermuda Race 2018 8

Happy Hours - Meet & Greet. All are welcome - Sat, MARCH 3rd, 3-5 pm - Fri, MARCH 16th, 5-7 pm - Sat, APRIL 14th, 3-5 pm

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RACE UPDATE: 2 New classes added ORR/CRCA Cruising class ~ PHRF Double-handed

RACE ENTRY: Registration ends May 1, 2018 Register now

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KILLER SPEEDCOATING H a ndic a p D i v isi o n

Includes PHRF, CRCA ORC, and CMA Multihull fleets

##Charlie Husar’s Chicken Little team in action. Photo by Dan Phelps

Multihull A: (17 participants) 1. Fair Curve, John Nicholson 2. OrgaZmatron, Josh Colwell 3. Thrill Ride, Jim & Maggie Parrott 4. Temple of the Wind, Doug Dykman 5. Triple Threat, Timothy Lyons Multihull B: (14 participants) 1. Flipper, John Wayshner 2. Tri-Pawed, Keith Chapman 3. Gemini, Jere Glover 4. Endurance, Jeffrey Short CRCA Racer/Cruiser: (28 participants) 1. Shuang Hsi, Joe Cummings 2. Celerity, Rick Lober 3. imari, Jimmy Doyle 4. Annelise, Joe Zebleckes 5. Swellville, John Anderson

One D esign D i v isi o n

Note: Most One Design Fleets have not designated High Point Race Schedules

Alerion 28: (9 participants) 1. Skimmer, Jack & Marty Detweiler International 5o5: (88 participants) 1. Rooster, Tyler Moore 2. Toxic Asset, Jesse Falsone 3. Bench Mark, Henry Amthor J-22: (39 participants) No Member Qualifiers

##Aunt Jean’s crew members are no strangers to the podium. Photo by Dan Phelps

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Shorthanded Sailing Society All Are Invited March 3 ##Photo by James Little/ CHESSS


he Chesapeake Shorthanded Sailing Society (CHESSS) is announcing a General Meeting for March 3, and all are invited to hear stories of CHESSS activities. Last December, members gathered at the beautiful Potapskut Sailing Association clubhouse to hear presentations from several Bermuda 1-2 skippers on their offshore experiences during the 2017 race. It was an amazing event hearing their very personal and challenging stories and their answers to questions from the CHESSS group. The upcoming March meeting will present some important initiatives for the 2018 sailing season. The High Point Races will be listed as well as the new list of challenges planned for this year. The board also has some interesting financial topics for members to vote on that will effect the direction of the club. All members are encouraged to make the meeting, as we need your input and support. So mark your calendars, Saturday March 3, 11a.m. to 1 p.m., and join us at the Union Jack British Pub for some great sailing stories and fun. Check out the CHESSS website for more:



951 Bay Ridge Road Annapolis, MD 21403 T 410-268-1161 84 March 2018


EYC to Score with ToT ##EYC Boomerang Race photo by Al Schreitmueller


astport Yacht Club (EYC) announces that handicap scoring across all events in 2018 will be to the PHRF of the Chesapeake Bay Time-on-Time (ToT) system. The Time-over-Distance rating will continue to be used to calculate and score pursuit-style starts. ToT scoring will be applied to the handicap classes competing in the Fawcett Friday Night Beer Can Series, Miles River Race Back, Leukemia Cup, Boomerang Race, and Leftover Bowl. Additionally, use of the Circular Random (CR) rating will be expanded. EYC first used the CR rating in 2017 for the Miles River Race Back and the Boomerang Race, and that approach will continue in 2018. However, based on consultation with PHRF of the Chesapeake, the CR rating will also be applied to the Fawcett Friday Night Beer Can Series and Leftover Bowl. In conjunction with EYC’s change for the Miles River Race Back, the Miles River Yacht Club also announced that they will implement the ToT CR rating to score the Annapolis to Miles River Race. The two clubs agree that a single consistent approach for the back-to-back races was the best and only acceptable approach for competitors. EYC race committee Chair Keith Jacobs stated that EYC is always looking for ways to improve competitiveness and fairness for all competitors, and these changes are part of that process. “We are eager to organize racing such that all skippers feel that they have a fair chance to compete and win their class,” said Jacobs. “EYC believes that ToT scoring provides a more equitable scoring approach, and we are eager to see how it plays out over the course of the season.” Follow us! March 2018 85

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Chesapeake Sailors Gear Up for Charleston Race Week By Chris Teixeira


t print time, there were already 180 entries for Sperry Charleston Race Week, April 12-15, and 20-plus boatloads from the Chesapeake. Without Key West Race Week in the mix anymore, this will be the first big

event of 2018 for many sailors. Last year there were 211 boats in Charleston, making it one of the largest events on the East Coast. There are a lot of reasons to love this event. The commute to and from the

##Ian Hill’s XP44 Sitella crew at Charleston. Photo by Tim Wilkes/ Charleston Race Week

##Photo by Tim Wilkes/ Sperry Charleston Race Week

86 March 2018

inshore courses is usually just 15 to 20 minutes, which leads to a civilized dock call. The racing itself tends to be quick and exciting due to the constraints of the geography. It’s not a particularly spacious area to stuff four racing circles, so the courses can sometimes be on the shorter side depending on the direction of the wind. The Wando, Ashley, and Cooper Rivers all flow into Charleston Harbor, so the current is no joke. There are shifts everywhere on which to make gains (and losses), and with course distances on the shorter side, really good crew work is always a necessity. The offshore course for the bigger boats brings racers everything including flat conditions, proper ocean swells, and confused washing machine seas; it challenges crews to be well-rounded, and it isn’t all about straight line speed. The party delivers. Staged as a beach party, there are beautiful views of Charleston Harbor, and you can catch sunset over the city each night. The dinners that are served up rarely disappoint and there are multiple bars serving up the Goslings and beer without (usually) too much of a wait. Even when the lines do get a little longer, attendees commonly embrace the whole concept of good Southern manners, and there tends to be a good band playing on the event stage, so it’s never all that bad. Sperry Charleston Race Week participates in the Sailors for the Sea Clean Regattas Program, so make sure to thank the Green Team and sponsors who help make this event more sustainable. Clean water benefits all sailors, so we do appreciate the efforts. Pack your reusable water bottle! Stay tuned to SpinSheet and for updates. Register at


Upcoming Southern Regattas St. Maarten Heineken Regatta March 1-4

Miami Sailing Week March 4-10

Sperry Charleston Race Week April 12-15

And then back home‌ We will see you on the Chesapeake May 2-4 for the Helly Hansen Annapolis NOOD Regatta:

##Mike Beasley (second from left) and his winning Annapolisbased crew. Photo by Meredith Block/ Charleston Race Week

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

Friday, May 25(Start) – Saturday, May 26(finiSh) classes for IRC, ORC, PHRF A, B, C, PHRF Non-Spinnaker, Double Handed and Multihulls as well as any one design class that would like to compete with 5 boats or more or contact EvEnt chair hYc:

rich Wilcox 757-773-6292, or Storm trYSail club, chESapEakE Station:

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SYRF: A Revolution Ahead in the Science of Sailing?

here are very few of us, racers and cruisers alike, who have not wondered at how our boat performs under sail and sought to go faster. To reach our final destination as efficiently as possible, which we so often wish to do, requires understanding the physics at work when we trim our sails and get underway. The aero- and hydrodynamic science that lies behind the phenomena of sailing performance is complex. Any attempt to explain the physics of sailing requires a copious amount of equations and diagrams, enough to make even the most experienced sailor’s head spin. As impressive as this explanation is, large information gaps remain, many of which can only be explored with the help of modern computing. The first attempts to harness computers to understand more about the science underlying sailing and how it relates to boat design was in the 1970s at the MIT Pratt Project. Out of this came the Velocity Prediction Programs (VPPs) that are in use by rating rules and designers today. Over the past 12 years the Sailing Yacht Research Foundation (SYRF) has been focused on supporting research projects that help improve the science that rating systems use to create handicaps. To pursue this effort requires constant vigilance on how the process can improve with new technologies in analysis tools, and for these tools to be as good (or better) as those designers use to create new boat designs and even sail designs, too. “The VPPs in current use by the rating systems are essentially a mixed bag of formulations from legacy data from, 88 March 2018

for example, tank tests done in the 1980s to some new hydro data for high performance hulls that we supported in SYRF’s Wide Light project,” said Jay Hansen, president of SYRF. “This has led to great improvements in our understanding of how these new generation boats perform in handicap fleets. But we need more.”

According to Hansen, more means much, much more. The tools exist now to have a much more sophisticated approach to not only understanding the forces of lift and drag on the hull and in the sails, but integrating them together for an accurate and complete characterization of boat performance. Rating rule systems struggle to reach this integration due to their older programming framework based on new patches added to the older formulations. “Given that the CFD (Computational Fluid Dynamics) tools are available now, what we need is a revolution

in the way these rating systems handle measurements and evaluate performance potential across all boat types,” he said. “These new tools are faster, more efficient and consistent than what is in current use.” It’s like everything else in modern life now: we can drive an old car that gets us from A to B, but a new one will have systems that are better engineered to get us there faster and more safely and comfortably. Among the projects SYRF is supporting is what’s being called PPP (Performance Prediction Program), a far-reaching overhaul of the science behind handicapping. The first aero phase of this study was published last year by JB Braun and Michael Richelsen of the North Design Group with encouraging results, and the next step will be to couple aero studies with hull performance. “There is still a lot of work to be done,” says Hansen, “this is costly and time-consuming work. But the end result will be worth it: a modern, versatile tool that rating systems can use to better handle the wide varieties of boats on the water today: old and new, racing and cruising, and monohulls and multihulls.” “This promises to be a revolution in the way handicap racing will be done in the future.” To learn more about SYRF and to consider making a donation to help improve not only rating science but the sport as a whole, visit sailyachtresearch. org. To take a survey being devised by SYRF with help from U.S. Sailing to express your opinions on the status of handicapping in the U.S., visit this link:


##What if in the next race, you and your skipper switched places? Photo by Dan Phelps

Small Boat Scene

Trading Places “W

ow, things do look different from here,” I thought, as I swiveled my head back to look at my Snipe skipper, from the “adventure land” crew position, “and they feel different, too.” I had just been at a Laser Radial regatta, where it was me, myself, and I alone on a boat for seven days in a row. I ran out of jokes to tell myself early in the week and had to actually focus on sailing. The weekend after I got home, I was lucky enough to hop back in the front seat of a Snipe, where I have spent most of my recent sailing hours. After the first race of the day, my skipper commented, “I can tell you have just spent a lot of time on a Laser.” Follow us!

By Kim Couranz

Hmm. Did that mean I was talking to myself more than usual? Nope. Her point was that I had a good strategic concept of the racecourse— likely stemming from having used my brain that way for a week of Lasering. That got me to thinking. Skipper and crew positions can be such different experiences—and especially on doublehanded boats, skipper and crew rely on each other so much. It’s critical for each teammate to understand the other’s many roles and the stuff you both have to do and deal with. Here are some of the big differences, but remember, every kind of boat is different, so your experience may differ!

Skippers… • Are ultimately responsible for not running into any other boats (or other stuff, for that matter). • While racing, usually make the bigpicture racecourse decisions (e.g. I want to stay on the lefthand side of the course). • Often have very small and very big picture concepts of wind/weather on the racecourse: they track the wind that will hit them in the next five seconds because that’s where they’re immediately driving, but they can also generally move their bodies around more readily than a hardhiking crew can to see wind across the racecourse. March 2018 89

Racing News presented by KILLER SPEEDCOATING • Get to feel how the boat feels, through the tug of the tiller (weather or leeward helm to help determine sail trim for better boat balance). • Have a better view of whether the boat is flat or not.

Sail Fast! Have Fun!

have a “crew race” at some point during a weekend, where everybody swaps spots. That gives crews the full experience of not only driving, but also thinking about race course management from a very different perspective. Be careful to do this at the right time, though: Many crews have gotten into sailing only through crewing, so actually driving a boat may be a big hurdle for them to get over. Choose the right weather conditions—nothing too windy or too light—to help them appreciate the feel of the helm without it being too intimidating. • Then, once you get back into your original seat, the greater understanding of what your skipper or crew does and has to deal with will make you a better teammate. So get out there and take a boat for a test drive… or a test crew!

New places to pick up









hy .c


Crews… • Often have a better view sailing upwind of where some other boats are by looking through windows on the jib (e.g. keeping an eye out for starboard tackers). • Upwind, often have a better view of the wind and waves in the immediate vicinity (arriving in the next 30 seconds or so) and can relay that along to skipper to better prepare them (“big waves in four boatlengths”). • If they’re hiking hard, often crews can’t see the compass. • Downwind, have a better view of all wind; they can see all the breeze

headed down the race course: big, medium, and small picture. Have to rely on “butt feel” to determine whether the boat is flat, how it’s playing on waves and in puffs. What each team member can contribute to boathandling, strategy based on weather and wave conditions, and tactics based on where other boats and the fleet are headed vary greatly. Knowing that you each know different stuff and feel different things can be a great motivator for better and more frequent communications. How do you grow this knowledge? You’ve got to swap spots! Maybe let your crew drive in from the race course after racing. Set up a practice day where you spend about half the time in each other’s dinghy boots. Even better, maybe you have a fleet that’s willing to work together to

Join the fastest growing fleet on the Bay! Order your Viper today, practice with a great fleet all summer, and be on the line for the 2018 season: NOOD Regatta, Annapolis | May 4-6 Atlantic Coast Championship, Annapolis | May 19-20 Southern Bay Race Week, Hampton, VA | June 1-3 North American Championship, Kingston, ONT | July 5-8


90 March 2018

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Mastering the Basics

What is the effect of backstay tension on mainsail shape?

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##Photo courtesy of Quantum


f you have a mast that bends when you apply backstay tension, you have a powerful tool for controlling mainsail shape. If you have an older mast with little mast bend, the primary effect of backstay tension will be on the headstay. The way it works is simple. First, get past the concept of the backstay simply pulling aft on the mast. In reality, much of the force is directed down toward the deck. The mast compresses under this tension. Imagine a straw that you set against a table and push down on. This is basically what is happening to your mast as you add backstay tension. Assuming you start with a little bit of pre-bend (mast bending forward at the middle), the compression induced by the backstay will increase the bend forward at the middle of the mast. This has a couple of effects. First, as the middle of the mast moves forward, the luff of the mainsail is pulled away from the leech. This flattens the sail just as pulling on the outhaul and moving the clew away from the tack flattens the foot of the sail. It just does it over a much larger area since the whole mast is moving forward to some extent. The more bendable the mast, the easier it is to add backstay and flatten (de-power) the sail. On many small boats which don’t have a backstay, pulling on the mainsheet has the same effect. Tensioning the mainsheet tensions the mainsail leech. The leech acts like a backstay to induce compression and mast bend. The boom vang can also help. Pulling on the vang pulls down

By David Flynn

on the boom to control leech tension, but it also forces the boom forward, pushing bend into the lower sections of the mast. Second, when you compress the mast with the backstay, the head of the sail gets closer to the clew. This opens the leech of the mainsail (induces “twist). Normally whenever you add backstay, you need to add mainsheet (or vang) to keep the twist the same (unless of course you want to depower even more by adding twist). Finally, mast bend also shortens the distance between head and tack, making the luff go soft. You will see the telltale sign of horizontal wrinkles

perpendicular to the mast appear as you add backstay. To compensate, add luff tension with either the halyard or cunningham. Conversely, when you ease the backstay, you need to remember to ease luff tension and ease the mainsheet or vang. It all goes together in an endless loop! On boats equipped with the right tools, adjusting the backstay and related controls constantly as conditions change is the key to changing gears.


Email March 2018 91

Biz Buzz Well Wishes

Jeff Todd will be leaving North Sails after 23 years. Jeff has been a staple to North Sails in Annapolis as manager of its service department and seeing the loft through three location changes. While he will be greatly missed, North Sails wishes Jeff much luck in his new endeavor as master sailmaker at the U.S. Naval Academy. Ridgely MacKenzie will take over as service manager in Annapolis. North Sails also announces the return of Allan Terhune, Jr. who first joined the team in 2007. Terhune will join the Annapolis and Chicago teams with a special focus on Offshore One Design while still helping with traditional small boat One Design, which is Allan’s specialty.

New Ownership

Paul Mikulski, J/Port founder (way back in 1992), has finally decided it is time to hand over the reins and go sailing. He has officially retired and will be spending more time on his J/42 Full Circle with his wife Sue. Kevin Ryman, managing partner since 1995, has taken over leadership of the company. The remainder of the staff will remain the same, with Alex Berg managing the Chesapeake Boating Club, and Jeff Jordan directing J/World, the performance sailing school. The combined companies will return to communicating under the umbrella corporate name, J/Port Inc., to better embrace the synergy of having both services under one roof.

Upscale Hideaway

Haven Harbour Marina, an award-winning resort, marina, boatyard, and inn in Rock Hall, MD, is pleased to announce that its Inn at Haven Harbour has received designation as one of the “18 Best Upscale Hideaways” in the Northeast United States for 2017, per Huffington Post. Malerie YolenCohen, publisher of, compiled the list for the HuffPost news organization, where the Inn at Haven Harbour checked in at number 12. 92 March 2018

Senior Vice President

New Captain

Sail Selina II, out of St Michaels, MD, is officially expanding this year, and that means bringing on an additional captain and crew, including Coast Guard Licensed Captain Linda Morgan. “I’m honored to be part of the history of this extraordinary yacht. From the time I first laid eyes on Selina II I knew I had to sail her,” says Morgan. She brings with her 50 years of boating experience beginning as an eightyear-old child sailing (both cruising and racing) with her parents; and as an adult licensed captain of the Skipjack Martha Lewis. The 2018 sailing season runs from April 27 to October 31.


Atlantic Cruising Yachts has reached an agreement to acquire Florida Yacht Group and will now represent the Jeanneau brand in the Florida market. Headquartered in Annapolis, Atlantic Cruising Yachts believes the expansion will be a major benefit for yacht owners, improving availability and delivery timelines for new Jeanneau yachts, due to Atlantic Cruising Yachts’ size and strong relationship with manufacturers. Florida Yacht Group is headquartered in Riviera Beach, FL. Current principle Marty Neagelin will join Atlantic Cruising Yachts’ management team as national sales director.;

With more than 35 years of operations, asset management, and training experience, Tim Dowling is now senior vice president of operations for the Trident Marine Group. Starting in the maritime industry at age 16, he has spent his life in multiple facets of recreational and commercial boating. In 2011, he was hired as vice president of operations for Coastal Properties Management based in Annapolis, MD. Dowling’s focuses on a high level of customer service, investing in the best personnel, and maximizing profitability have helped the success of these properties. Dowling has also served on numerous maritime boards and is currently a director for the Marine Trades Association of Maryland.

Reopening in St. Martin

The Moorings and Sunsail have reopened charter operations in St. Martin as of February 1. Both brands are also pleased to announce their new charter base location at Marina Fort-Louis, and new yachts are expected to arrive in St. Martin in 2018, as a part of a $66.5 million investment in the Caribbean fleet. Throughout the cruising grounds, there are some places that are still recovering from Hurricane Irma, but there is plenty to do and see on a St. Martin charter vacation. Many local businesses are open, eager to welcome back guests. Since The Moorings and Sunsail teamed up to launch the Caribbean Comeback fundraiser in October, much progress has been made to help restore and rebuild, but the islands still need support; the best way to support the recovery is to visit the islands.;

Record Fundraising Challenge

Through the generous support of nearly 500 local individuals and companies, the 2017 Gowrie Group Challenge has raised more funds for The Shoreline Soup Kitchens & Pantries than ever before—a record breaking $173,935! Since Gowrie Group began this challenge 14 years ago, the challenge has raised nearly 1.5 million dollars, which equates to providing over four million meals to people in need.

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Donate your Boat to Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating (CRAB). Proceeds from boat sales fund our sailing programs for the disabled and recovering warriors who want to learn sailing. 410-266-5722. Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum  (A 501-C3) is looking for “no longer needed” boats of all sizes as well as leftover gear to help support our preservation of the heritage of the Bay. Full IRS compliance. We offer free pick up & paper work. Quick service. Please contact Lad Mills @ (410) 745-4942 or e-mail  

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18’ Herreshoff America fiberglass Cat Boat Built by Nowak & Williams Co., good cond., includes trailer, tanbark sail & white sail, and barely used Lehr propane motor. $12,000 Contact 443 566-2986 or   Hunter 26.5 ’88 $6500. 2016 Tohatsu 9.8 elec start w/ cockpit controls, Harken furling, Knot meter, depth & compass, main, 110, 140, 155 + spin, 4 halyards. Electronic tiller pilot with remote, 410 437-9031   Catalina 27 Tall Rig ’79 Had kids. Must go! 2003 Nissan OB, Roller Furling, Garhauer Travlr, Exterior dirty, in water 3 years, needs work. Located Back Creek, Annapolis, $750 obo. 443-794-7643  

Planet Hope, a local 501(c)3 charity, has been introducing children and teens to sailing for over 18 years through classes, camps, and cruising. Donate Your Boat to The Downtown Sailing Center Baltimore’s only 503c non-profit community sailing center. Your donation helps us run our community based outreach programs. Contact or 410 727-0722. 10/31/17

Nomad 17’ Sloop Nomad 17 centerboard by Vanguard, 2004. 3DL main roller-furling 3DL jib, asymmetrical spinnaker. Sail covers, hull tent, galvanized Road King trailer. 5-hp Honda outboard. Tony Picardi, asking $8,000, 757-442-4481,  

7’ 11” Dyer Dhow Midget Dinghy Sailing version with spar cover, wellloved classic 1981 NE dinghy, oneowner, professionally maintained, excellent condition, two sets Shaw & Tenney oars, rows/tows beautifully, extras, $1800 (717) 725-3472    

Soverel 27 #26 ’88 Solid Tartan built, Race ready, Light air killer. Complete overhaul 2011 -13 Updated sail plan, BOAT SHARING 2016 Tohatsu 4 stroke. All racing, safety Boat Share: 30’ Bristol sloop,  gear, tons of extras. A beautiful little top of the line boat. $12500 (410) 924-3348.     in Mayo, five partners: sail 2 weekend, 5 weekdays a month for 5/6 months, Bristol 32 sloop ’78 Good boat, many $1,800, No buy in, spring/fall upgrades & renewed parts; solar panel, workdays, John, M: 202-341-4483 AIS, through hulls, seacocks & hoses,   replaced, lifelines, forestay/backstay, LED lights, boom-vang, sails good-fair $15,500 John 717-580-4552    

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Sabre 32 ’86 Well-maintained keelcenterboard sloop. Sleeps 5-6, 21-hp Westerbeke dsl eng. New refrigeration, house batteries, bilge pump, depth instrument & chart plotter. Xantrex battery monitor, external voltage regulator, 25-pound Manson Supreme anchor on anchor roller, main, 135% genoa, whisker pole, VHF radio, stove/ oven, dodger and bimini w/connector & covers, custom cockpit screens, full winter cover, and much more. $35,000 Call 301-704-0325.    

33’ Yamaha ’81 $23,900 Fast, light-wind sailboat designed for efficient ocean racing & comfortable cruising. Solid construction. Tall rig. Well maintained. Refrigerator, bimini, 2016 GPS and upgraded wiring. 412-445-4024 Free Cal 34 to Good Home Stage 4 cancer forces me to pass on my beloved Cal 34 of 35 yrs. Sadly she has been sitting on the hard for over 10 yrs in Deale, and as a result needs TLC.... needs: new halyards, new furlex line, bilge pump, grab rails, new dsl fuel, and fuel injection service. Please use e-mail address to contact me. I live now in Florida and am not able to speak.  

Catalina 36 MK II Sail-ready 1999 shoal (wing) keeled sloop in immaculate cond.. Features incl. upgraded custom Sunbrella V & aft-berth upholstery (2015), LED lighting, charger/inverter, Autohelm 5000, Raymarine A50 plotter, wind instrument, SmartPlug shore power. Universal (Kubota) M35B, PYI shaft seal + flexible coupling, 3 blade feathering prop. OTHER: dodger/bimini, sail cradle, sails- VG cond. OBO asking $75,000. Located: Grasonville, MD. Call 610-942-8721, email for additional pictures: March 2018 93

Brokerage & Classified 36’ Frers ’85 “Windward” Racer / cruiser in excel. cond.. Everything recently upgraded: interior, new Yanmar, canvas, sails, refrigeration, AC & heat. On Chalk Point on West River. $55K obo (410) 703-0221.     Passport 40 ’84 A great performance cruiser. Ready for offshore sailing. All major equipment updated from 2011 to 2014. Excellent condition. Repowered 2014. Custom arch with solar, wind turbine, davits, stern seats. (703) 244-5748.

Sabre 402 Sloop ‘03 Yanmar dsl, propane, refrigeration, radar, plotter, autopilot, wind, depth, speed, wing keel. Sweet! Low hours $219,000. Osborne Yachts. Call Jim (410) 693-3311     

50’ Jeanneau 50 ’15 Salty Paws 13 Only one previous owner! Boat has been professionally maintained and has only traveled in the Chesapeake never been in charter and ready for a new owner! Call (410)-267-8181 for more information!     55’ Beneteau Sense 55 ’15 Adair Well fitted out and maintained lightly used! Impressive equipment, and ready for a new owner! Call (410)-267-8181 to set up a showing!    

35’ Catalina 350 ’06 Great condition, new electronics, air, in-mast furling, full enclosure $112,000 757-480-1073

Annapolis, MD � Kent Island, MD

26’ Tartan Fantail ’14 DaySailer Blue Hull - White Deck - NO exterior teak. Clean deck layout, comfy cuddy cabin $75k. Sails, docking, anchor gear -! OFFERS Encouraged!. 410-269-0939 Contact

37’ Beneteau ‘13 Modern open cockpit design, Limited edition model grey hull with rubrail $159,000 757-480-1073 38’ Island Packet ‘99  Beautiful condition, one owner, low hours ready to cruise well and look sharp $190,000 757-480-1073

47’ Gulfstar Rock Hall, MDSailmaster Roomy, � Deltaville, VA efficient ketch.410.287.8181 Good shaper, low hours on eng and gen. Located in Annapolis. Ready to go $85,000 0b0 (912) 844-6532    

7078 Bembe Beach Rd., Annapolis, MD 21403

41’ Hunter ’07 In-mast furling, air, watermaker, aft cockpit, big aft cabin and pullman forward. $144,900 757-480-1073

33’ Tartan 101 ’15 Stock Demo Model tiller, carbon rig, RayMarine electronics & North sails etc Race & cruise equipped. Reduced $185,000 CYS will take your trade! Great Bay Racer! Call - 410-269-0939 in Annapolis.    

410-745-4942 • ANNAPOLIS, MD • KENT ISLAND, MD DELTAVILLE, VA • VIRGINIA BEACH, VA 410.267.8181 34’ Beneteau 34 ’15 “Juliette” Only 85 hrs on the engine, beautiful grey hull, AC, autopilot, and in-mast furling. Extremely clean! $139,900 View a virtual tour at Call Gordon 410-739-4432     37’ Beneteau 37 “Platinum Edition” ’14 Like new condition. Air Conditioning, Chartplotter, Lift Kept. Under 100 hrs. Asking $167,500. Call Bob Oberg at (410)-320-3385 or   43’ Beneteau 43 ’10 - This 2 cabin 2 head 43 is a trade in & is in excellent con.. She is loaded w/ generator, A/C, bow thruster, full enclosure, davits & newer sails. Asking $189,900. Call Denise Hanna at 410-991-8236 or   43’ Hans Christian Telstar 43 ’86  Freedom’s Call is fully loaded for bluewater cruising. New bottom paint and ready to go. Located in Irvington VA. $125,000. Call Jonathan Hutchings 804 436 4484 or email  

94 March 2018

S-2 7.3 Sloop ’86 W/ 2015 Suzuki 9.9 hp 4 stroke. New main and jib, RF, spinnaker, GPS and more. Great boat ! Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,   Catalina 27 1988 tall rig Wheel, diesel, wing keel, RF, ST winches, traveler, all the desirable gear. Good main…no jib. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,  

36’ Catalina ‘06 Mark II Cruise equipped for Bay. Very well kept light use & well maintained. Fabulous boat, legendary production run for Catalina and admired by many! AC / Radar / More! Asking $114,900 (401) 269-0939  

Islander 38 C. 1983 Bob Perry design Slightly different than the earlier Islander Freeport 36. Very good overall condition. Lightly equipped. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,   Mariner 39 Center Cockpit Sloop. ’81  Built in New Hampshire. Good running Perkins, fresh barrier coat, nicely painted. Todd Taylor, CBMM Boat Donation Dir. 410-745-4990,  

36’ Robinhood 36 ’06 - Amazing Boat Modeled after Cape Dory 36, but custom built by Robinhood in ME. Quality throughout - Compares to Morris, Pacific Seacraft & Hinckley - Take a look she won’t disappoint! Asking $188,000

37’ Hanse 370 ’06 - Cruise equipped, thruster, water maker, solar, AC / Heat, full enclosure & Hanse cruising performance. Three cabin layout w/ aft galley. Very handsome boat! Reduced Asking $110,000 - Offers encouraged! 410-269-0939

37’ Island Packet 370 ’06 - Great cruiser! Well maintained and updated. Air Con, Thruster, Cutter rig, Island bunk and updated electronics and more. This one won’t last long! Asking $239,500 Call today 410-269-0939    

37’ Pacific Seacraft 37 ’94 Four Available Offshore equipped & ready to go, professionally maintained & updated. Newer sails, electronics and canvas. The PSC 37 is world renowned & these won’t disappoint! From $114k $185k 410-269-0939

38’ C&C 115 ’07 Great racer cruiser This one has been cruised / daysailed exclusively. Air, windlass, dodger and more - This boat is a looker! Ready for an offer! Asking $129,000 Call 410-269-0939

38’ Sabre 38 Mk II ’89 Blue hull, Sabre equality teak Interior, great layout & this boat shows like a much younger boat. Long list of updates in last 5 yrs, canvas, & Lots More! Asking $98,000 410-269-0939    


Our Experienced Brokers will Find You the Right Boat!


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DIScOVERy 42’ – 74’

SOUThERLy 33’ – 67’

DIScOVERy BLUEWaTER caT. 50’ - 60’

DELPhIa 29’ – 53’

ISLaND PacKET 34’ - 52’ BLUE jacKET 40

Extreme Shoal Draft & Trailerable

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SEaWaRD 26’ – 32’

FEaTURED BROKERaGE BOaTS 57 Southerly RS 2011 ....................................... U/C 56 Ta Chiao CT-56 1989 ...........................$234,900 54 Southerly 535 2014 ...........................$1,295,000 50 Discovery Catamaran 2010 ...............$1,025,000 50 Trintella Ron Holland design 2005 ......$450,000 50 Gulfstar MkII 1977 ..............................$110,000 48 Island Packet 485 ‘05,‘09 .......2 from...$429,000 47 Southerly 2013 .....................................$920,000 47 Beneteau 473 ‘06 ...................2 from...$210,000 47 Catalina 470 2001 ................................$244,000 47 Delphia 2017 ........................................$498,200 46 Outbound 2012 .....................................$559,500 46 Moody CC 2000 ...................................$249,000 46 Island Packet 465 ‘08, ‘10 ......2 from...$479,000 46 Island Packet 460 2009 ........................$499,000 46 Hunter 466 2004 ..................................$189,000 45 Island Packet 445 2006 ................................ U/C 45 Southerly 135 2012 ..............................$635,000 45 Southerly 135 2006 ...................................... U/C 44 Island Packet 440 2006 ........................$339,900

44 Island Packet 44 1992 ..........................$185,000 44 Catalina Morgan 440 2006 ...................$229,000 43 Morgan 43 CC 1986 ...............................$65,900 43 C&C Landfall 1983 ................................$77,500 42 Southerly 42RST 2014 ........................... Enquire 42 Southerly 42RST 2010 ................................. U/C 42 Island Packet 420 ‘01,’02,‘04 ....3 from..$284,995 42 Catalina 42 MKII 2002 ........................$134,500 41 Concordia Yawl 1957 ............................. Enquire 41 Beneteau America 411 1998 ................$135,000 41 Hunter 410 ‘05, ‘07 ................2 from...$136,500 41 Island Packet SP Cruiser MKI 2010 .......$335,000 41 Morgan Classic 1988 .............................$74,500 40 Delphia 40.3 2013 ................................$259,000 40 Bavaria Vision 2007 ................................. SOLD 40 Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 409 2015 .........$200,000 40 Maestro 2006 .......................................$249,900 40 Bayfield 1983 .........................................$49,900 40 Freedom 1981 ........................................$83,500 39 Beneteau 393 2003 ...............................$110,000

39 Corbin 1980 ...........................................$59,900 38 Southerly 2012 .....................................$375,000 38 Cabo Rico 1981 ........................................ SOLD 38 Caliber 38 ‘89 .........................2 from....$74,500 38 Catalina 385 2015 ................................$230,000 38 Island Packet 38 1988 ..........................$145,000 38 Sabre 38 MKII 1990 ..............................$98,900 37 Island Packet 370 ‘05,‘08 .......3 from..$239,000 37 Island Packet 37 ‘95 ................ 2 from..$110,000 36 Island Packet Estero 2010 ....................$220,000 36 Cape Dory 1981 .....................................$54,000 36 Gozzard 1986 .........................................$98,000 35 Island Packet 350 ‘98,‘99 .......2 from..$138,500 35 Island Packet 35 ‘89,‘90,‘91,‘93 ...6 from....$79,000 35 Island Packet Cat 1993 .........................$125,000 34 Sea Sprite 1983 ......................................$34,900 33 Fortissimo 1986 .....................................$37,500 32 Island Packet 32 ‘90,‘91 ..........2 from...$64,900 27-31 Island Packet (27, 29 & 31) ...7 from...$41,000 26 Seaward 26RK 2004 .................................... U/C

See Our Website WWW.SjyachTS .cOm For all Our Listings S&J Yachts Sells & Lists Quality Boats Worldwide Providing You Personalized, Professional Service! 5 Locations Strategically Located from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida.

mD: 410-639-2777 Va: 804-776-0604

Sc: 843-872-8080


Brokerage & Classified

39’ Hunter 39 ‘ 10 - Excellent cond. and maintenance. Cherry Interior, Corian Counters, Microwave, Air Con, and more. This is a very well kept boat — Call for a showing today! 410-269-0939 Asking $157,500

41’ Tartan 4100 ’03 Race or cruise equipped, majestic blue hull paint, new canvas, AC / Heat, genset, chartplotters / radar 2016. Beautifully equipped for offshore distance racing & cruising. 7 6” custom keel, carbon rig & more. Asking $249,000 410-269-0939    

To find more used boats, visit

42’ Hunter 420 CC ’03 Great cruising equipment! watermaker, thruster, AC / Heat, SSB / radar. Ready for distance cruising in comfort. Full enclosure and MORE This is an excellent opportunity. Asking $144,000 - 410-269-0939

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

30’ O’Day ’82 - $15,000 - David Robinson - 410 310 8855

33’ Hunter ’04 - $64,900 Bill Boos (410) 200 9295 -

30’ Pearson ’86 $17,900 - Bill Boos

34’ Catalina ’92 $29,973 Quentin Haynie - 804 577 7227

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

36’ Pearson ’81 $32,000 - Wayne Smith - 516 445 1932 -

28’ Pearson ’78 $6,800 - Dave Wilder (410) 292-1028.


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

96 March 2018

Mail this form to: 612 Third St., Ste 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 Fax: 410.216.9330 Phone: 410.216.9309 • Deadline for the April issue is March 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.

The new Hanse 8 SERIES is coming to Annapolis! 410-280-2038

See the new 8 Series in Annapolis. Schedule an exclusive preview appt. before the show. Experience the 548, 388 (& 455) Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show April 20 - 22, 2018

Searching for your next new or brokerage boat? Considering selling your boat? Contact us and talk with our knowledgeable yacht brokers.



7330 Edgewood Road, Suite 1 Annapolis, MD 21403 38’ Ericson ’86 $49,900 Bill Boos 410 200-9295 -

39’ Cal MK II ’80 $71,900 Bill Boos - 410 200 9295 -

39’ Pearson ’71 - $24,500 Stewart Reeser - 410 924 8295

44’ Cherubini ’80 Cutter Rigged Ketch / $175,000 - David Robinson (410) 310-8855

32’ C&C 99 ’04 Race course ready with great interior comforts, well maintained, along with the best sails and cruising gear, $77,000. Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or   32’ J/32 ’02 Classic styling, exceptional handling, stability & performance. A racer’s cruiser. $85,000. Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or at  

60’ Samson C Lord ’91 - $175,000 Neal Damron - (804) 727 4787

To find more used boats, visit

$170,000 ‘13 Marlow Hunter 50CC


38’ Bavaria 38 Cruiser ’05 Very well-maintained and ready to go. 3 double berth cabins, perfect for a couple or family. $99,000. Contact Peter Bass, 757-679-6991 or peter@   40’ Dufour 40e ’12 Great cruiser/racer. Easy shorthanded sailing, electric winches, 2/1 layout, roomy interior. $189,000. Contact David Malkin. 443-790-2786 or  

40’ J/40 ’86 Fully set up for racing /cruising, many upgrades including engine & components, 33’ Alerion Yachts Sport 33 ’13  entire cabin sole, propane system, Pristine like new condition. Unique holding tanks, etc. $113,000. Contact no exterior teak build. Lift kept, under David Cox 410-310-3476 or a 100 hours. $215,000. Contact   David Malkin 443-790-2786 or 43’ Saga 43 ’01 Classic blue-water   cruiser w/ every upgrade you can 34’ J/105 ‘98  New running rigging in think of. Comfortable, easy handling, Spring 2017. Several sets of sails. and performance cruising highlight Ready for the racing season. Full this turn-key boat. $215,000. Contact electronics package. $69,999. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or at   45’ Jeanneau 45 DS ’11 One 36’ Beneteau 361 ’01 Ready for the owner, shoal keel, 75-hp Yanmar, inthe cruising season, very well mast furling, bow thruster, genset. maintained. New to the market. $86,500. $239,900 Peter Bass, 757-679-6991 or Contact David Malkin. 443-790-2786   or  

New & PreOwned Sales Power & Sail Full Service Yard Dealer for Jeanneau ‘07 Hunter 44 DS

36’ Mariner Classic Cutter ’79 From NH. Very well maintained, newer eng, low hrs. Spacious & clean. Definitely worth seeing. Asking $50,000. David Cox 410-310-3476 or  

ASA Sailing School Bareboat Charters Private Sails Award Winning Customer Service ‘04 Hunter 33


‘93 Island Packet 38


’11 Hunter 39


‘07 Hunter 41 DS


’09 Jeanneau 361

$129,900 ‘03 Hunter 426


SELECTED BROKERAGE 27 Hunter ‘98 ................. $19,000 28 Sabre’80.................... $19,000 29.5 Hunter ‘96 ............... $30,000 30 Hunter ’88 ................. $15,000 30 Tartan ‘80 ................... $29,900 30 Sabre ‘86.................... $33,000

33 Hunter ’06 ................. $69,000 32 Hunter ‘02 .................. $44,750 32 Hunter Vision ’89 ..... $27,900 33 Hunter ‘05 ................. $65,000 340 Hunter ’02 ................... SOLD 356 Hunter ‘04 ............... $69,900

36 Jeanneau ‘09 ........... $129,900 37 Hunter ’91 ................. $61,900 37 Hunter ’97 ................. $72,000 37 Tartan ’77 .................. $47,500 39 Hunter ‘11 ................ $159,000 426 Hunter ’03 ............. $144,000

44 Hunter ‘07 ................ $170,000 45 Island Packet ‘97.... $209,000 45 Hunter CC ’08 ......... $219,500

Call for Recently Added Listings! 804-776-9211

97 Marina Dr. | Deltaville, VA 23043 | 804.776.9211 | 98 March 2018

Brokerage & Classified 52’ Island Packet 485 ’09 Enormous living space, great storage for a circumnavigation, sail speed to get you to your destination, Reduced to $469,999 Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or  


97 Marina Dr | Deltaville, VA 270 Hunter ’98 “Ferzan” Perfect pocket-cruiser; starter boat; Bay sailing ideal w/2 draft. Forward cabin V-berth. Head w/shower, Spacious cabin, Galley w/icebox, butane stove. Owner relocated, so make an offer! $22,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211 33’ Hunter ’04 “Freedom”, Great family cruiser. 29-hp Yanmar, In-mast furling, AC/Heat, refrigeration, GPS, autopilot, more. A one-owner gem, meticulously maintained. $69,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804)776-9211, Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 36i ’09 “Sweet Chariot Too” Perfectly balanced sail plan w/ 29-hp Yanmar dsl eng. Equipped to cruise the Islands or Bay; Professionally maintained. Reduced $129,900 Norton Yachts (804) 776-9211  

Hunter 326 Sloop ’03 “Cayman Too” Excellent cond. and all is ready to go sailing. Air Conditioned $49,900 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 33’ Hunter ’81 “Shiloh” 15-hp Yanmar dsl, Harken roller furling, many upgrades, Asking: $12,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 33’ Tartan 33 “Tango” ’81 Very nicely kept sail boat. Great starter vessel. $19,750 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

42’ Grand Banks MY ’86 “Legend” Twin 3208s, A/C, generator, plus all the features you want for cruising. Asking: $124,500 Call Regent Point Marina@ 804-758-4457 53’ Halberg Rassy ’95 “Destiny” World Class Cruiser!! Many features and ready to go! Asking $425,000 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

Island Packet 45 ‘97 Includes Solar Panels, Generator, AC and Heat. Ready to Cruise! A great boat for $209,000. Norton Yachts Sales, (804) 776-9211    

804-758-4457 View all Listings Online 317 Regent Point Dr. Topping VA, 23169

Regent Point Marina Full Service Yacht Repair Facility. See our website for details of Winter Wet or Dry storage specials. Call Regent Point Marina Boatyard @ 804-758-4747. 21’ Hunter Day Sailor 21.6 with Trailer Cuddy cabin, center board, out board. New sails. Asking: $4,950 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457 31’ Ericson ‘77  “Cruising” model A/C Solid, sturdy and ready Asking $27,750 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

Hylas 54 Caris, ‘01 $499K German Frers design sought after model. Fully equipped in sail away condition complete with all the comforts. Push button sailing and even electric toilet. Beautiful. David Walters 954-527-0664    

35’ Tartan ’01 “Mr Peabody” Outstanding condition with A/C, Ref, and Winter Cover. Asking $128,500 Call Regent Point Marina @ 804-758-4457

39’ Hunter ’11 Legacy , Twin helm, one owner gem, AC/Heat, electronics, full canvas package. $159,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211

50’ Marlow Hunter CC ’13, Makana Aloha Kai , Blue hull center cockpit, AC/Heat, generator, full electronics package. $350,000 Norton Yacht Sales, (804) 776-9211

Bennett S&S 48 Center Cockpit $199K Reduced! Built by Bennett Bros and refit in 2002 this two stateroom, two head cruiser is the ultimate in cruising comfort. Fully equipped. Ready to go.    

RogueWave has merged with David Walters Yachts to be David Walters Yachts, RogueWave Division! We specialize in High Quality, Ocean-going vessels of style and substance equipped for your cruising vision. Now more BlueWater Boats from Florida to New England. List your boat with DWYs anywhere! Also check out our free Buyer’s Agent Services!    

Jeanneau 50 Deck Salon “Timing” ’08 $199K Modern and sleek, this 3 stateroom, 3 head raised deck salon is ready to go South. New Radar/plotter, new genset, new rigging, solar. Equipped!    

To find more used boats, scan this code with your phone’s camera app or click to

David Walters Yachts YOUR CHOICE FOR BLUE WATER BOATS OUR CREW Bernie Jakits 443-742-1792

Erik Haaland 410-279-3027

Matt Rutherford Baltic 41 “Incessant” ’85 $149K Reduced! Awesome performance cruiser or blue water racer. Original owner has enjoyed this boat and maintained her with love. Blue water equipped. Must see! RogueWave (410) 571-2955 443-254-3909

Stop by our marina side office located at the Port Annapolis Marina or contact us today! Follow us! March 2018 99

US Dealer for Yachts Brokers forSoutherly Fine Yachts Brokers for Fine Cruising Yachts Annapolis, MD 410-571-3605 Rock Hall, MD 410-639-2777 Deltaville, VA 804-776-0604 Charleston, SC 843-872-8080 Florida 410-971-1071

S&J Yachts Brokers for Fine Yachts 5 locations strategically located from the Chesapeake Bay to Charleston, SC and now in Florida as well. We sell & list quality boats worldwide. Full time experienced brokers that offer you a personalized, professional service in the sale of your boat or to find just the right boat for you! (410) 639-2777  

To find more used boats, visit

Seaward 26 - 32 New & brokerage models available. Extreme shoal draft & trailerable boats. Shoal draft of only 20 inches! Lower the keel to a deep draft of 6’on the 26 and 6’ 6” on the 32. Just sold 2 - We need more Seaward listings! Contact S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Island Packet Yachts 27’ - 52’ New / Brokerage. Excellent cruiser liveaboard. w/ tremendous storage & comfort. 19 different models listed. Our brokers have over 195 yrs experience selling Island Packets. Whatever the model we know them all well. S&J Yachts . S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777    

Catalina 385 ’15 Almost new boat only 2 yrs old. Excellent cond.! Well equipped: Bow thruster, inmast furling, reverse cycle Heat/Air, centreline queen berth forward. $230,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

41’ IP SP Cruiser ’10 Thinking of switching from sail to power? Not ready? We have the boat for you! Sit inside in comfort & trim all sails at the push of a button. Enjoy sailing or power like a displacement trawler. Excellent cond.! $335,000. S&J Yachts 410 639-2777.

Outbound 46 ’12 One owner boat meticulously maintained - ready to cruise. Updated interior layout which debuted in 2012 w/ nav on stbd side & larger head aft w/ separate shower. $559,500. Call S&J Yachts 410 639-2777

Southerly 47 ’13 Wow! Shoal draft 3’ 3” w/ variable draft up to 10’ 3” . Extremely clean, 3 cabins. Large raised salon w/ panoramic views. Well equipped: Bow/ Stern thrusters, generator, power winches … Asking $925,000 Also available: 38, 42, 45, 54 & 57. S&J Yachts 410-639-2777


Legacy 36

TarTan 101

TarTan 4000


TarTan FanTaiL 26 In Stock

Featured Brokerage 53’ 1993 Crealock Custom Ketch .........................$99,000 47’ 2014 Tartan 4700 ............................................$699,000 46’ 2000 Beneteau 461 ........................................$149,900 45’ 2016 Benetau Oceanis 45 .............................$350,000 44’ 2012 Hanse 445 ..............................................$269,000 44’ 2004 Tartan 4400 ............................................$319,000 43’ 1988 Bristol 43.3 CC ......................................$165,000 43’ 1985 Slocum 43 PH Cutter ..............................$99,000 43’ 2009 Tartan 4300 ............................................$335,000 42’ 1989 Catalina 42 ...............................................$68,500 42’ 2003 Hunter 420 CC .......................................$135,000 42’ 1988 Nautique 42’ Cockpit MY ........................$64,900 42’ 2006 Valiant 42 ...............................................$324,900 42’ 2018 Legacy 42 IPS - Available Now ............$895,000 41’ 2005 Tartan 4100 ccr .....................................$285,000 41’ 2003 Tartan 4100 - Deep Keel .......................$239,000 41’ 2000 Tartan 4100 Shoal .................................$180,000 40’ 1995 Catalina 400 .............................................$89,900 40’ 2006 Pacific Seacraft 40 ................................$295,000 40’ 2005 Saga 409 ................................................$159,900 39’ 2010 Hunter 39 ...............................................$157,500

100 March 2018

39’ 1991 J Boat J/39 ...............................................$59,000 39’ 2018 Tartan 395 New Model ............................... CALL 38’ 1985 Bristol 38.8 ..............................................$89,900 38’ 1988 C&C 38 Mk III ...........................................$44,900 38’ 1989 Sabre 38 Mk II ..........................................$98,000 38’ 1981 S&S Custom 38 .....................................$220,000 38’ 1983 Ta Shing Panda 38 ................................$108,000 37’ 2006 Hanse 370 ..............................................$110,000 37’ 2008 Island Packet 370 ..................................$239,500 37’ 1998 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$180,000 37’ 1996 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$148,000 37’ 1995 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$185,000 37’ 1994 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$135,000 37’ 1982 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37 ................$114,000 37’ 1988 President Double Cabin .........................$62,000 37’ 1988 Sunbeam 37 ............................................$69,900 37’ 1979 Tartan 37c ................................................$43,900 37’ 2007 Tartan 3700 - Deep Keel .......................$195,000 37’ 2004 Tartan 3700 ............................................$195,000 36’ 1985 Cape Dory 36 ...........................................$75,000 36’ 1982 Canadian Sailcraft CS 36 .......................$45,000

36’ 2005 Catalina 36 Mk II ....................................$114,900 36’ 2006 Robinhood 36 ( Cape Dory ) ................$188,000 36’ 2018 Legacy 36 On Order - April ....................... CALL 35’ 1994 Tartan 3500 Deep Keel ...........................$89,000 35’ 1984 Wauquiez Pretorien ................................$68,000 34’ 1996 Wilbur Downeast ..................................$165,000 34’ 2018 Tartan 345 On Order - June .................$199,900 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 #20 - Trades? .....................$185,000 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 - TN ......................................$175,000 33’ 2015 Tartan 101 # 22 ......................................$169,000 32’ 2018 Legacy 32 - New Build - Sept. ................... CALL 32’ 2003 C&C 99 .....................................................$75,000 32’ 2002 C&C 99 - Custom Race Interior .............$65,000 32’ 2008 Legacy 32 Downeast ............................$279,000 31’ 1984 Bristol 31.1 ..............................................$40,000 31’ 1990 Tartan 31 ..................................................$39,500 27’ 2016 FourWInns 275 Express .........................$99,900 27’ 1987 Pacific Seacraft Orion 27 .......................$59,000 26’ 2014 Tartan Fantail DaySailor ........................$75,000 24’ 1987 Pacific Seacraft Dana 24 ........................$52,000 13’ 2011 AB RIB Oceanis 13 VST w/ 40 Y ............ $12,900


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

30’ Americat ’92 DETOUR... One of a kind Americat 30/33 w/ custom fiberglass 3ft bowsprit High quality low cost catamaran! 20-hp Honda, loaded w/ gear. NOW $39,900 call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at 37’ Catalina 375 ’09 Like New Boat with very low hours Very Motivated Seller Asking $159,000 Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at

38’ Caliber ’90 Two to choose from Call for info!! (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at

49’ Kenner Skipjack ‘69 Fiberglass hull. New sails, sail covers, Bimini, Awlgrip hull, roller furler, and more. Repowered with 55-hp Westerbeke diesel. (717) 433-8990 For more details:

Cape Dory 28 ’77 Yanmar 2GM20F dsl, roller furling, reefed mainsail, new bimini, Garmin GPSMap 441s, Raymarine autopilotST2000, solar charged batteries, new Jabsco head, Origo 2 burner stove, Magma propane grill, standing headroom, engine serviced recently, many accessories. Veteran of several East Coast voyages. Owner ready to retire. Galesville, Md. $14,500. obo. Contact Dixon at 703250-9277 or Zodiac cadet 10’ inflatable dinghy, rarely used, garage stored, reconditioned in 2016, asking $1100. Honda, 5HP, 4 stroke outboard, model BF5A, runs great, rarely used, asking $900. Contact Dan (410) 279-2172.

42’ Pearson 424 ’80 Air, extensive sail inventory, fully upgraded electrical system, upgraded and capable cruiser and only $59,000! Call (410) 639-9380 See all our listings at

To find more used boats, scan this code with your phone’s camera app or click to


reasons why you should call

VIDEO Advertising

A TRUSTED business

Our goal is to be on the forefront of video advertising in the marine industry. AYS now offers 3D virtual boat tours, 360 videos and listing walk-throughs available for each client.

Boaters on the Chesapeake Bay have been trusting us to guide their yacht purchases for over 60 years!

The RIGHT brokers

Our yacht brokers have over 100 years of combined experience in the boating industry we offer extensive industry knowledge that you wont find anywhere else.

STRONG Online Presence

E-Marketing & Social Media

Each month AYS utilizes our email list & social media accounts to promote our hottest listings & customer events.

Boat buyers do 90% of their shopping online, so we are committed to getting our boats the best exposure.

Listings on MULTIPLE Websites

When you list with AYS your listing will also appear on EIGHT other MLS websites along with our own website.

410-267-8181 MARYLAND

Follow us!

PRINT Advertising

We advertise our listings in print every single month to promote your boat to the serious local buyer.



We provide weekly how-to videos on YouTube as a customer reference guide to feel more confident & safe on the water.

804-776-7575 VIRGINIA March 2018 101


The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 10th of the month prior to publication (March 10 for the April issue).







Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or













Systems Repair & Installation Base Help SalaryWanted • 401K • Vacation Performance Bonuses


Marine Moisture Meters

HELP WANTED! Marine Mechanic - Systems Technician

For Fiberglass & Wood

Non-destructive and simple to use. Electrophysics, Tramex Skipper Plus, and Sovereign meters in stock.

J.R. Overseas Co.

502-228-8732 •



Minimum of five-ten years experience in the maritime trades industry. equipment

e-mail resumes to


FEEL THE FREEDOM Meet the Fleet:

Independent self-steering windvane AND Emergency rudder.... in place and ready to go.

Jeanneau 40.3 Jeanneau 36i Beneteau 331

Fuel Cell Battery Charger

O’Day 302


O’Day 272 Precision 23 Starting at $2100 per season



Cruise crew Offshore Passage Opportunities Your Offshore Sailing Network. Celebrating twenty years helping sailors sail offshore for free Learn by doing. Gain Quality Sea Time. call1800-4-PASSAGe (1-800-472-7724). Keep the Dream Alive for the Price of a Good Winch Handle. Since 1993   

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

102 March 2018

SKILL SETS: Mechanical (Diesel & Gas Engines), Air Conditioning, Refridgeration, Electronics, Electrical - Systems, boat building set sets • Base Pay • Paid Education/Certification • • Health Insurance • Vacation • Holidays • • 401K • Performance Bonuses •

W ater

and power Our Water Makers, COOlblue refrigeratiOn and alternatOrs Let You Go CruisinG & not CampinG!

As Seen in the Annapolis Sailboat Show

Broker Wanted S&J Yachts Has openings now for both experienced brokers and as well as an intern broker opportunities in their Annapolis, Rock Hall, Charleston, SC and Florida offices. Boating experience and team player a must! Friendly, professional working environment. We sell new and brokerage quality Sail & Power. See our website Enquiries confidential. Contact Sharon or Jack Malatich 410 971-1071   Dock Hand/Dock Staff. FT & PT April-October. Hourly pay plus tips $$ docking boats. Dock bar atmosphere. Boating knowledge necessary. Download application @ Fun in the Sun and Good $$! Customer Service Reps needed for the Schooner Woodwind and the Annapolis Waterfront Hotel. FT & PT. Boating and customer service experience a plus. (410) 263-7837 Download application Get Paid to Sail! The Woodwind schooners are hiring crew. Some sailing knowledge necessary. Fun people, avg. $14/hour, and lots of great sailing. FT & PT. (410) 263-7837. Download application Harbormaster, Full Time  Town of Onancock, $30,000-$35,000 w/benefits, open until filled. Responsible for marina operations. Ability to perform maintenance tasks. Some management duties included. Marina operations experience a plus. Excellent customer service skills. Call 757-787-3363.      YACHT DESIGN & ENGINEERING GOLD COAST YACHTS, US Virgin Islands, seeks to fill a full-time position on our design and engineering team. The position involves all aspects of design from conceptual 3D modeling, to structural calculations, to production of construction drawings. We seek applicants with experience in composite yacht design and construction. To view full position, please visit YACHT HARDWARE AND RIGGING TECHNICIAN  GOLD COAST YACHTS, US Virgin Islands, seeks a full-time yacht hardware and rigging technician for setup and installation of rigs, sails, deck hardware, and safety equipment. Applicants will have sailing, rigging, and hardware experience. To view full description please visit

Help Wanted

Marine Services

Prestigious 17,000 sq ft. Northern Virginia Full Service Shop seeks full-time Marine Technicians: outboards/stern drive, gas/ diesel, all makes and models. Premium pay commensurate with experience, four weeks paid vacation, sponsored OEM factory training, and health benefits. 703-345-0365 |

Prevent Marine Growth with


Antifoulant & Polish

Protects Bronze & Brass Props, Strainers, Thru-Hulls, Ports, etc.

EASY TO USE • Sand • Clean • Apply

Seabourne Solutions LLC


Marine Services

Ask About our Winter speciAls!


Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service 410-263-8370 7416 EdgEwood Road annapolis, Md 21403

Marine OEM Services from Shore Industries •Rigging






Yacht ServiceS

Custom Woodwork and Refinishing General Yacht Maintenance Mobile & In-House Blasting Services

Environmentally Friendly Abrasive and Non-Abrasive Media Blasting

Mike Morgan

11267 Southern Maryland Blvd (p) 410.980.0857 • (f) 443.550.3280 Dunkirk, MD 20754

Refrigeration on the go » Air-cooled » Pumped water-cooled » Keel Cooled » Keel and Air cooled

301.261.9477 410.867.4230 Buster Phipps


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


Follow us!


All CArpentry Work | eleCtroniCs | eleCtriCAl plumbing | ClimAte Control | refrigerAtion nAvigAtion | CommuniCAtion systems

J. Gordon & Company 410-263-0054 | |

Compare & SaVe $$$ Check Out Our HUGE Inventory

3 Store Locations To Serve You!


• Mechanical, Electrical & Systems • Winterization Gas & Diesel • All Onboard Systems Serviced • Serving MD Powerboaters & Sailors For Over 10 Years | 443.655.3090 | 301.352.5738

Mike’s Sodablasting


410.280.2752 | w w w.Myachtser

Baking Soda Blasting

Specs for many sailboat models on file

Biminis • Dodgers • Enclosures Upholstery • Interior Design • Stack Packs Sail Covers • Winter Covers

Yacht Sales Curtis Stokes & Associates has opportunities throughout the U.S. for experienced brokers, or new salespeople. Applicant must be ethical, hard-working and have a boating background. Training available. Inquiries confidential. (954) 684-0218 or  

Marine Services

bow Pulpits · Stern rails Stanchions and bases ladders · chain Plates


WANTED Email us at

THE SourcE for J-boaT & SabrE railS

Galesville, MD on the West River

Diesel Mechanic * Rigger Electrician * Systems Technician

White Water Marine, inc

MALLARD MARINE SERVICES Mobile Electrical, Mechanical and Plumbing Kevin Ladenheim 410-454-9877

Make that old boat look new again!

Gribbin Painting

• Topside & Bottom Paint • Bright work Varnish • wash & wax

Located on Kent Island • 301.938.1516 March 2018 103

Marketplace & Classified sailS


SIPALA SPARS & RIGGING LLC Fully Mobile Rigging Services on the Eastern Shore

Splicing, Swaging, Spar Transportation and Refinishing Premium Quality Rigging at Reasonable Rates Full Rigging Shop Fully Mobile Rigging Services



custom sails Superior Quality and Workmanship




Harbor 20 Class | 2016 Leukemia Cup Photo by Al Schreitmueller



410.990.9030 | 612 Third Street, Suite 2A, Annapolis, MD

Request a Quote Today




l Ca


410.263.4840 | we make boating

7366 Edgewood Rd | Annapolis, MD 21403

(410) 867-7177 At Herrington Harbour

better S IL S SA AIL W S NE d ›› uSE ›› 410.263.4880

NEW & USED SAILS BUY-SELL-CONSIGN-TRADE. 1000’s of cruising & racing sails in stock. Tax Deductions/Donation Program New Sail Covers - Loft on Site MASTHEAD ENTERPRISES (800) 783-6953 (727) 327-5361 or fax: (727) 327-4275 4500 28th St. N., St. Petersburg FL 33714 email:

Exceptional Quality at a Competitive Price.

Distributor for

SLIPS & STORAGE New customers’ special: Sign up & pay for full year wet slip by Dec. 15, 2017 & get 2 months free wet slip and 1 month free dry storage!

Yankee Point Marina

1303 Oak Hill Rd, Lancaster, VA 22503 804.462.7018 • 804.462.7635 25’ - 40’ Slips, MD Clean Marina / Boatyard of the year. Power & sail, cozy, in protected Deale harbor, excel. boating & fishing, free Wi-Fi & pumpout. 30 mins. from DC. DIY service boatyard. Discount to new customers. (410) 867-7919,    

410.280.2935 104 March 2018

30’ - 35’ Slips Available Annapolis City Marina, Ltd. in the heart of Eastport. Includes electric, water, restrooms with showers, and gated parking. Give us a call at (410) 268-0660,     




Yacht haven of annapolis

Slips Available

Cambridge Municipal Yacht Basin

On the Annapolis Harbor, in Eastport’s Restaurant Row Slips from 30’ to 62’ Office Suites from 300 - 1,200 sq. ft. 326 First St. Annapolis, MD 21403


37’-74’ DeeP WAter

Slips Available

222 Severn W&P Nautical

35’-60’ seasonal, annual, transient

Spa Creek, Annapolis, MD


w w w. 2 2 2 s e v e r n . c o m

(410) 228-4031

Protected, Deep Water Slips For Boats 20-50 Feet In Length

SlipS from $1200 per year

Slaughter Creek Marina

& Palm Beach Willies Floating Restaurant & Bar

TAYLORS ISLAND, MD “Only 4 Miles from the Bay”

410-221-0050 |

s l ip s ava il a ble! 1 L i f t S L i p Av AiLABLe!

Winter Dry Storage $27 per ft. Fall thru April 2018. Includes haul-out, powerwash, blocking, and launch. Patapsco River - Baltimore Outer Harbor. Old Bay Marina (410) 477-1488 or

( u p to 1 0,0 00 LBS)



15’ up to 60’ deep water slips on well protected Broad Creek on the Magothy River. Just north of Annapolis, easy access to marina using Route 100.

Rates Include: Electric, Water, Restrooms, Picnic Area, Kayaking and Swimming

SlipS AvAilAble!

1656 Homewood Landing Rd Annapolis, MD 21409


726 Second Street Annapolis, MD 21403

30’ - 50’ Deepwater Slips for Sale & Rent. On the western shore of the Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Flag Harbor Yacht Haven (410) 586-0070, Winter storage & repair (410) 586-1915. 32’ Boat Slip in Magothy Marina Severna Park. Slip D13. Condominium marina, gated, pool, fuel dock, pump-out, patio. Price $24,900. Contact Tom (443) 812-6433.   40’ Slip in Back Creek - Eastport - Severn House  Section of Annapolis, 15’ wide, 7.5’ deep, water, electric, dock box, no liveaboards, no pets. $4000 /yr. 410-271-0112    

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SAMS AMS 1036 - NAMS CMS 133-1009 Thermal Imaging - Audio Gauging

757 282 9535

EAStport YAcht cEntEr 410.280.9988

Southern Chesapeake Bay

MarInE Surveyor Lloyd E. Griffin III AMS®



45’ A Pier Slip in Anchorage Marina Great location in Baltimore Harbor, near Fort McHenry, for long term rent or for sale. $19,000 Contact Ray (410) 534-7655.     45’ Slip at Anchorage Marina, Baltimore  $295/month, 6 month minimum. $2850/year.   Boat Slip for Rent - Spa Creek Marina  End of Burnside Street, Annapolis, Slip 5. 35’ boat max. Pool, clubhouse, laundry. 5 min. walk to downtown. New bulkhead, new elec., new landscaping.. Call (717) 554-8432.     Galesville - West River Deep water sailboat slips with water & electric, 30 to 40 feet. $2,100 to $2,800 per yr. (410) 212-4867.    


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

Marine Inspections & Thermal Imaging 240.305.5047 Dave Bradley

“Steering You Towards Safety” SAMS®, SA, ABYC March 2018 105

Chesapeake Classic

##Eastport Yacht Club has been a great new venue for the Annapolis Crew Party, still our largest one.

##A sunny 2007 Crew Party at the Annapolis Maritime Museum.

##The Geckos have played steel drum music at every Annapolis Crew Party for 22 years.

##Everyone at SpinSheet Crew Parties comes to make new sailing friends.

SpinSheet Crew Parties, a Tradition Worth Keeping E

very spring since 1996, SpinSheet has hosted its annual Crew Parties. They’ve always been a hit with sailors looking to meet new people and launch the season. They’ve also become must-attend parties for newcomers to the Chesapeake and to the sport of sailing. What started as an Annapolis tradition two decades ago has grown to include other areas on the Bay. Each party has its own personality: Our Annapolis one is the biggest and will feature sailing exhibitors and a crew board. The Solomons gathering is in a more intimate setting but guaranteed to bring

106 March 2018

you sailing invitations. Our Hampton Crew Party is laid-back yet filled with skippers looking for new crew members, and our Baltimore Party—at the Crazy Tuna Tiki Bar in Essex—is new this year to introduce Upper Bay crew and skippers. As always, our parties are free and open to all. If you come by yourself, you won’t be the only one who does. Everyone gets a nametag at the door, and all guests come ready to meet new sailors. Won’t you join us in the fun? This year’s parties are sponsored by Harken and Musto. Learn more at #

Hampton, VA

Saturday, April 7, 6 - 8 p.m. Marker 20 (co-sponsored by Doyle Sails)

Baltimore, MD

Saturday, April 14, 4 - 6 p.m. Crazy Tuna Tiki Bar

Annapolis, MD

Sunday, April 22, 4 - 6 p.m. Eastport Yacht Club

Solomons, MD

Saturday, April 28, 4:30 - 6:30 p.m. Southern Maryland Sailing Association (co-sponsored by Miller Lite)

##Photo by Jesus Renedo/ Volvo Ocean Race

Win a Trip to Newport for the VOR Stopover Four days and three nights compliments of Interlux and AzkoNobel. Enter by April 1:

Are You in Shape for Sailing? Get some tips on aerobic fitness, core workouts, strength training, and more to prepare for sailing season. fitness-week-roundup

New SpinSheet Northern Bay Crew Party April 14 Did you hear we added a new party April 14 to our list of awesome crew parties? Get the scoop at crew-parties

##Photo by

These Great Businesses Make SpinSheet Possible. S h o p with them and let them kn o w their ad is w o rking ! 222 Severn.......................................................47

Defender Industries..........................................35

North Point Yacht Sales....................................97

Allstate Insurance.............................................87

Diversified Marine.............................................57

North Sails......................................................108

Annapolis 2 Bermuda Race..............................82

Down the Bay Race..........................................87

Norton Sailing School.......................................65

Annapolis Gelcoat............................................70

Dream Yacht Charters......................................32

Norton Yachts..............................................73,98

Annapolis Maritime Museum Oyster Roast......72

Eastport Spar and Rigging...............................59

Osprey Point.....................................................47

Annapolis Spring Sailboat Show........................6

Eastport Yacht Center......................................48

Oyster Farm at Kings Creek Marina.................48

Annapolis Yacht Sales....................................101

Fawcett Boat Supplies........................................9

Pettit Marine Paint............................................79

Bacon Sails & Marine Supplies........................25


Pocket-Yacht Company....................................10

Bay Shore Marine........................................28,60

Gowrie Insurance Group..................................38


Bert Jabin Yacht Yard.......................................41

Gratitude Marina...............................................47

Rondar Raceboats...........................................90

Beta Marine......................................................72

Harbor East Marina..........................................45

S&J Yachts.......................................................95

Blue Water Sailing School................................36

Hartge Yacht Harbor.........................................50


Boatyard Bar & Grill..........................................21

Haven Harbour Marina.....................................51

Scandia Marine Cemter - Lehr.........................58

Bowleys Marina................................................49

Hawk’s Marine..................................................38

Scandia Marine Center................................19,24

Broad Creek Marina.........................................50

Herrington Harbour.............................................4

Sea Hawk Paint................................................63

CDI ..................................................................65

Interlux.............................................................. 11


Chesapeake Boating Club at J/Port.................15

J. Gordon & Co. . .............................................59

Southern Bay Race Week................................81

Coastal Climate Control...................................62

Leukemia Cup..................................................23

SpinSheet Crew Parties.....................................2

Coastal Properties............................................43

M Yacht Services.........................................61,64

Steven’s Battery Warehouse............................59

Coppercoat USA...............................................66

Mack Sails........................................................24

Stur-Dee Boat...................................................19

Cruisers University.............................................7

Marine Wizards................................................27


Crusader Yacht Sales.....................................100

Martek Davits...................................................66

The Wharf.........................................................13

Curtis Stokes......................................................3

Maryland Marina...............................................52

Trident Marine Group.......................................46

David Walters Yachts........................................99

Muller Marine....................................................59

Vane Brothers...................................................36

DC Sail.............................................................70

North East River Yacht Club.............................50

Virginia Department of Health..........................44

Follow us! March 2018 107

Molded Composites



SpinSheet Magazine March 2018  
SpinSheet Magazine March 2018  

Chesapeake Bay Sailing