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C H E S A P E A K E B AY B O AT I N G F

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Summer Racing Recap Winterization Prep

november 2019

Custom Boat Building: Weaver-Style

P r o p ta l k . c o m


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1989 45’ Californian - $120,000 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

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1985 43’ President - $82,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

1987 42’ Grand Banks - $171,000 Jeremy Churchill - 757.636.7515

1989 40’ Island Gypsy - $49,900 Bill Boos - 410.200.9295

1979 40’ Marine Trader - $48,000 David Robinson - 410.310.8855

2005 36’ Heritage East - $179,900 Jason Hinsch - 410.507.1259

2012 34’ Nordic Tug - $259,000 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - 804.815.8238

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IN THIS ISSUE

VOLUME 15 | ISSUE 11

46

features 36

See the Bay: Urbanna, VA

This historic colonial port town is home to Virginia’s Official Oyster Festival!

By Staff

38

Winterization and Winter Storage

Don’t wait to winterize your boat. Keep her safe and protected, and you’ll be happy come spring. By Staff

49

46

The Two Best Days

They say the two best days of boat ownership are the day you buy it and the day you sell it… but not always.

By Charlie Iliff

49

BVI Charter Escape: Old Favorites and New Adventures

Three Chesapeake boating couples charter for a second time together in the BVI and find new adventures around every turn.

By Kaylie Jasinski

52

Better on the Bay

A celebration of our readers’ favorite summer boating memories.

##Photo by Carol Alcorn Lichty

on the cover

52

61

Custom Building: Weaver Style Legendary sportfish builder Jim Weaver breaks down his custom building process.

By Rick Franke

Dennis J. Falkowski (FareFoto) took this shot of some of the female powerboat racers at the 94th Hampton Cup Regatta September 21-22. Counterclockwise from center: Sammy Greenlaw, Katelyn Shaw, Carolyn Oliver, Courtney Truelove (races Go’n Skiff’n Crazy), Sam Ewancio, Peg Ewancio, and Michelle Morgen.

10 November 2019 PropTalk.com


racing scene

departments 18 20 21 22 30

58 Racing News: Hampton Cup Results,

Editor’s Note

Cocktail Class Commodore’s Cup, and Crab Skiffs in Crisfield

Letters Boat Dog: Meet Simon Docktalk Chesapeake Calendar

sponsored by the Boatyard Bar & Grill 34 Boat Notes: Regulator 26XO By Lenny Rudow 42 PropTalk Monthly Subscription Form 43 A Love-Hate Relationship With Our Boat

By Lisa Gast

45 Good Cap, Bad Cap By Cody Howdeshell 54 Cruising Club Notes 63 Classic Boat: No Wonder They Named This ‘56 Penn Yan “Swift” By Chris “Seabuddy” Brown

68 Tides and Currents sponsored by Harbour Cove Marina 75 Biz Buzz: Chesapeake Business News 76 Brokerage: Used Boats for Sale 83 Marketplace: Services, Suppliers, and More 86 Double Take 87 What’s New at PropTalk.com? 87 Index of Advertisers

boatshop reports

64 Boatshop Reports By Capt. Rick Franke sponsored by Bay Shore Marine

fishing scene

70 Fish News By FishTalk Editor Lenny Rudow 72 Speckled Trout and Where to Find Them By Eric Burnley

73 Fish Tip: Fishing Inlets By Eric Burnley 74 Soft Plastic Lures and How to Use Them By Eric Burnley

Coming in December PropTalk • Holiday Gift Guide • Lighted Boat Parades • Winter Boating Getaways

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CONTRIBUTING WRITERS Dan Brougher, Chris “Seabuddy” Brown, Eric Burnley Sr., Steve d’Antonio, Capt. Rick Franke, Charlie Iliff, Craig Ligibel, Kendall Osborne, Allen J. Paltell, and Ed Weglein (Historian) CONTRIBUTING PHOTOGRAPHERS Paul Denbow, Dennis J. Falkowski, Dan Phelps, Al Schreitmueller, and Thomas C. Scilipoti DISTRIBUTION Martin Casey, Paul Clagett, Bob and Cindy Daley, Dave Harlock, Ed and Elaine Henn, Ron and Coleen Ogden, and Norm Thompson PropTalk is a monthly magazine for and about Chesapeake Bay boaters. Reproduction of any part of this publication is strictly prohibited without prior consent of the officers of SpinSheet Publishing Company. SpinSheet Publishing Company accepts no responsibility for discrepancies in advertisements. PropTalk is available by first class subscription for $35 a year, and back issues are available for $4 each. Mail payment to PropTalk Subscriptions, 612 Third Street, Suite 3C, Annapolis, MD, 21403. PropTalk is distributed free of charge at more than 850 establishments along the shores of the Chesapeake. Businesses or organizations wishing to distribute PropTalk should contact Lucy Iliff at the PropTalk office, (410) 216-9309 or lucy@proptalk.com.

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Editor’s Note ##In crowded anchorages, especially after dark, extra care must be taken to navigate safely (and be considerate of your neighbors).

O

Don’t Be That Guy

r gal. There’s a line from one of my favorite TV shows (The Office) that popped into my head recently: “Whenever I’m about to do something, I think, ‘Would an idiot do that?’ And if they would, I do not do that thing.” (It was Dwight, by the way.) Seems simple enough. Unfortunately some people seem to think, ‘if an idiot would do that then I should jump on the bandwagon.’ I recently spent an overnight at what would have been a peaceful anchorage if not for a few inconsiderate people. During the day the area is crowded with boats, floats, and swimmers, and the air is filled with jovial conversations and competing music from hundreds of radios, all in the good spirit of summer raftup fun. As soon as the sun starts to go down the anchorage begins to clear out, and when the last vestiges of light slip below the horizon, many of the stragglers head for home as well. On this particular night only about five boats were still anchored and all was peaceful and quiet. By 10 p.m. or so, it was clear that the remaining boats were dimming lights and preparing for sleep. Call me no fun but after a long day in the sun I was ready for bed and just about asleep. Around midnight, one of the boats decided it was time for one last hurrah before cruising home in the dark. Our quiet anchorage was suddenly filled with music blaring, loud singing, and flashing deck lights, including a spotlight which they preceded to bounce around the anchorage where people were trying to sleep. I tried to give them the benefit of the doubt, but before leaving, they actually shouted ‘Good luck sleeping, 18 November 2019 PropTalk.com

By Kaylie Jasinski

suckers.’ Now, you don’t have to be a genius to know that this was not only idiotic but downright inconsiderate. After they departed, all was quiet again… for a few hours. Around 3 a.m. another exceptionally rowdy boat came roaring into the anchorage, mega-watt spotlights on, looking for a good spot to anchor. For over an hour, the people on this boat proceeded to shout and carry on as if they were the only ones around. Let’s just say, I got zero sleep that night and unless the other boaters were wearing ear plugs, I’m sure they didn’t either. As boaters, we need to look out for others on the water. Many of us see

our boats as an escape—a mini-vacation from the stresses of our everyday lives. We go out on the water to relax. We wave to each other out on the water. We don’t wave to our fellow drivers stuck in traffic on the highway, though you might see another, less pleasant hand signal. I know the boaters we encountered that night are not the norm, but that still doesn’t make it right. It’s a shame when relaxing nights on the hook (and by night I do mean a reasonable sleeping hour after midnight) turn into the bar at closing time. I know most of us already know and follow basic anchorage etiquette but just in case, here a few tips summarized from BoatU.S.

Anchorage Etiquette Courtesy of BoatU.S. • Come in slowly. If boats are already anchored, come into the anchorage slowly so as not to throw a big wake, and pass behind anchored boats to avoid snagging anyone’s anchor line. If you come in at night, try not to blind your fellow boaters with a million-watt spotlight. Keep the light aimed low, have all your deck lights on, and keep your voices low and clear. • Respect the space of other boats. Anchoring is on a first-come, firstserved basis, especially at popular spots. Boats that come in later need to respect the space needs and the 360-degree swinging room (with rode stretched out) of all the other boats there. If there’s simply no room, do not try to squeeze in. Find another anchorage. • Make sure your anchor is set. Do not go ashore in the dinghy or to cocktails on another boat before making sure your anchor is properly set. Otherwise, after you leave, your boat could pull free, knocking into other anchored boats and causing a horrible chain reaction. • Sound carries. Sound tends to carry longer distances over the water, especially after dark. Sounds that might be muffled onshore, such as dogs barking, music playing, or even normal conversations, tend to seem amplified out on the water.

In the end, use common sense, be considerate of your neighbors, and if an idiot would do it, please, please do not do that thing.


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Letters

T

Time for A New Boat

his summer I decided it was time to replace my mid-90s Scout (with its low freeboard, softening deck, and finicky two-stroke) for something more suitable for family duty, which included our tenaciously adventuresome three-year-old boy. After a week of late-night interneting through an assorted range of makes, models, and sizes, all while doing my best to maintain a target budget in sight, I found

myself chatting with FishTalk’s own (and PropTalk and SpinSheet’s) Zach Ditmars outside my/our favorite local pizza shop. After admitting to my combined indecisiveness and outdated industry brand knowledge, Zach suggest I look at Sea Hunts, as they are known to offer a quality build with lots of available sizes and options all within a reasonable, “also-saving-for-college” budget. That evening (after pizza), I hopped back on the web and immediately stumbled on a PropTalk review of the Ultra 211 (proptalk.com/boat-review-sea-huntultra-211) by Zach’s fellow fish-whisperer Lenny Rudow. Lenny’s review outlined the overall specs, options, and most importantly, the ideal employment of the 211 as a compact yet very capable dual-use family and fishing vessel. A quick search of internet classifieds brought me across the Bay Bridge to a barely used and pristine 2018 model for a very competitive price.

A handshake, cash ‘deposit,’ and four long weeks for the banks to shuffle papers later, and we finally brought home our favorite new family hobby! After less than a week of ownership but more than 10 hours logged, we’re all in love, especially our son... who took to his first fishing experience like he does with all family fun: tenaciously. Thanks again to Zach, Lenny, and all the SpinSheet/PropTalk/FishTalk family. See you on the water! ~ Tony Bocchichio PS - Forgot to mention that my very first cast into a school of baitfish that the birds were working landed a small striper.

Department of Corrections

I

n Dave Gendell’s Chesapeake Classic “Thomas Point Shoal Lighthouse” (page 126 October PropTalk), the first sentence read, “In 1823, William Bedford Barney, a Naval officer serving as a federal representative to the booming port of Baltimore, wrote to George Washington about the situation just south of Annapolis…” The name “George” was added in the editorial process. George Washington had died in 1799. What Gendell meant was “Washington,” the capital city, not the president. The error was introduced by our editorial team, not the author.

T

A Special Day

hanks for coming out to the Riverside Marine Sportsman Raftup at Conquest Beach (earlier this summer). I was one of the folks you interviewed; you all are awesome. My son and I enjoy reading your magazine. September 7 was a special day with my son Gabriel fishing in the 12th annual Back River Restoration Committee (BRRC) Fishing Tournament (savebackriver.org). Gabriel is 12-years-old and in the seventh grade. This tournament wasn’t about fishing. I wanted this to be a life lesson for him to never give up. We were seen as the underdog. Gabe and I made a commitment that losing was not an option. We hit our first big fish early in the morning. Gabriel hesitated to take the rod, but as the reel 20 November 2019 PropTalk.com

continued to spool, I told him we were going to lose the fish if he didn’t try. Gabriel stepped forward and grabbed that rod and reeled in a whopping 36 5/8-inch striper. Hugging my son in victory to see his spirits and confidence level rise up after reeling in the big fish alone brought tears to my eyes. We took first place in the 12th BRRC tourney out of 57 boats! He was the first person to bring in a fish to be measured, and Gabriel also took first in the youth angler division for his second fish. We were the first Sportsman boat to win the tournament, winning another purse. Our first place fish was the

largest fish ever caught in the tournament’s history, according to BRRC coordinator Lary Farinetti. Gabriel donated his Sportsman winnings back to the BRRC nonprofit organization that helps save the Bay. ~ Herbert Riggs


Boat Dog

Meet Simon

Simon is a four-year-old French Bulldog. Owner Chris Bastian says: “I named my boat after him, Ruff Seas, and the logo is an outline of his head. My boat is a Wellcraft center console, and we fish for stripers all season. We live and boat out of North Beach, MD. I also take him on my fishing kayak.” For a chance to have your boat dog in PropTalk, email one to three photos and a short description to kaylie@proptalk.com.

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DockTalk

8 Ways for Boaters To Give Back on Veteran’s Day

##Larry Jackson (left), a Heroes on the Water volunteer helped put this youngster on the spot at a recent event in Solomons, MD, in conjunction with Wounded Warrior Project. Photo by Zach Ditmars

O

n or near Veteran’s Day, Monday, November 11, don’t forget to thank a veteran for his or her service. Many veterans live in the Chesapeake region, so if you would like to do more to honor them this season and year-round, you have many options to choose from. Many boaters and anglers host veterans on their vessels or volunteer their time for programs that provide life-changing moments on the water. The following programs need volunteer captains and boats, people to set up and serve meals, and sponsors to donate funds, fishing gear, food, and more. Here’s a sampling of regional programs for veterans and their families: 1. Guardian Anglers Foundation honors veterans with a day on the water charter fishing (guardiananglers.org). 22 November 2019 PropTalk.com

2. Heroes on the Water helps warriors, first responders, and their families relax, rehabilitate, and reintegrate through kayak fishing and being outdoors (heroesonthewater.org). 3. Heroes Outdoor Therapy connects veterans with outdoor-friendly recreation by working with nonprofits, outfitters, and charters (heroesoutdoortherapy.org). 4. Project Healing Waters was created to rehabilitate vets through fly-fishing. Started in 2005 serving wounded military service members at Walter Reed Army Medical Center, the program has expanded nationally (projecthealingwaters.org). 5. Take a Warrior Fishing supports military personnel and their families by creating adaptive, communitybased outdoor recreation experiences

through the sport of fishing. TAWF is an adult program of Cast for Kids (castforkids.org/take-a-warrior-fishing). 6. Valhalla Sailing Project teaches recovering, transitioning, or wounded veterans to sail and race on the Chesapeake, helping them to regain and recapture their sense of teamwork, family, community, and self (valhallasailing.org). 7. Warrior Events organizes social events including fishing tournaments and sailing (warriorevents.net). 8. The Wounded Warriors Day on the Bay provides a stress-free day on the Bay for veterans and their families (wwdayonthebay.org). Did we miss your favorite organization that takes veterans out on the water? Email editor@proptalk.com, and we’ll share it online with our readers.


Cool New Product

E

TikiTunes Bluetooth Speaker

very once in a while, we here at PropTalk decide to test a product just because it sounds fun. Such was the case with Limitless Innovations’ TikiTunes portable Bluetooth speaker. The speaker connects to any wireless compatible device (in this case an iPhone), and its 2000-mAh rechargeable battery allows for six hours of continuous play time. Anyone who’s ever charged anything with a USB cord can figure out the recharging part. In fact, there’s

much for the centerpiece of a dinner table; it’s best to set it off to the side. With an IP65 rating, the Tiki Tunes is dust-tight and water-resistant—that’s “resistant,” mind you, not watertight, so don’t leave it on deck in a rainstorm or in aggressive spray or waves. However, it will likely survive a drizzle on the porch.

If you have two TikiTunes speakers, they provide dual-sync capabilities for up to 30 feet of distance. With just one of them, the sound is not big enough for a full-on summer dance party, but it’s great for background music and a little mood lighting. $39.99, limitlessinnovations.com/tikitunes

FRIGOBOAT & VITRIFRIGO REFRIGERATION - ON THE GO

really no need to read directions with this wireless speaker; all you need to do is turn on Bluetooth on your phone or tablet, and it will easily pair with TikiTunes. The torch-top control buttons are intuitive. As the name suggests, the cool part of the speaker is its tiki torch light (which you may turn off if you don’t want this effect). The light does add an element of warmth to the cockpit or porch at night. Although its spirited flickering may be a bit

Live the Life You Want This Year You’ve Earned It - Go For It!

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Ph: 301.352.5738 | Fax: 301.352.5739 info@coastalclimatecontrol.com PropTalk.com November 2019 23


DockTalk

S

Celebrate Fall on the Bay

ome of us might be lamenting the end of summer, but there are still plenty of mild boating days left. Let’s ring in the new season with some of these fun, fall festivals on the shores of the Chesapeake Bay. Poquoson Seafood Festival: October 18-20. The city of Poquoson’s annual salute to the working watermen of the Chesapeake and life along the Bay in a coastal city. There will be arts and crafts for sale, a variety of live bands and children’s entertainment throughout the weekend, including a petting zoo, and of course, plenty of fresh seafood. Parking $5; festival entry is free. poquosonseafoodfestival.com U.S. Oyster Festival: October 1920. At the St. Mary’s County Fairgrounds in Leonardtown, MD. Home of the U.S. National Oyster Shucking Championship Contest and the National Oyster Cook-Off. There will be live music throughout the weekend; a gourmet oyster, craft beer, and wine tasting room; a variety of other seafood dishes, as well as other festival favorites food options. Tickets are $10 per person (children 12 and under free). usoysterfest.com

24 November 2019 PropTalk.com

York River Maritime Heritage Festival: October 19-20. Two days of family fun with re-enactors, sea shanties and maritime music, displays, vendors, maritime crafts, boat building, and more. At the Watermen’s Museum in Yorktown, VA; free. visityorktown.org CBMM OysterFest: October 26. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., rain or shine, at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Featuring oysters served a variety of ways, along with other local fare, craft beer, and spirits; live music on two stages, scenic river cruises aboard Winnie Estelle (weather dependent); an oyster stew competition; cooking presentations; Chesapeake Bay retriever and oystering demonstrations; children’s activities, and more. $18 for non-member adults ($5 for members), $15 for seniors and students, and $6 for children ages 6-17. cbmm.org Urbanna Oyster Festival: November 1-2. Designated the “official” oyster festival of the Commonwealth in 1988. This is a walking, pay-as-you-go festival throughout the town of Urbanna,

##Fall festivals, like the Easton Waterfowl Festival, often mean fresh seafood!

VA, so no admission tickets are required (there is a fee for parking). Learn more on page 36. urbannaoysterfestival.com Easton Waterfowl Festival: November 8-10. A community-wide celebration of the culture and heritage of the Eastern Shore. Throughout the town of Easton, MD, there will be exhibits, DockDogs, live music, children’s activities (such as the kids’ “Paint a Decoy” class and a kids’ fishing derby), retriever demonstrations, raptor demonstrations, a wine and beer tasting pavilion, fly fishing demonstrations, the World Waterfowl Calling Championships, and much more. Tickets are $15 person and good for all three days of the festival. waterfowlfestival.org


H

Calling All Future Boating Journalists

ave you ever read a boating article in a magazine or online blog and thought to yourself, ‘I could do that!’ Well here’s your chance. The BWI Scholarship Fund was created to honor undergraduate college students—from any major—who demonstrate a passion for the field of boating media and have a clear career goal to pursue this field. “We are excited about this program and what it can mean to the future of boating journalism,” said Alan Jones, BWI president and executive editor of Boating World magazine. “Our industry needs effective communicators who can share their passion for boats and the boating lifestyle. This is a first step in what we believe will be a growing effort to bring new people and fresh ideas to our business.” Download applications at bwi.org/ downloads/scholarship/BWI-Scholarship-App-20.pdf and submit them through December 15. If you know a

deserving college student who would like to pursue a career in boating journalism, photography, video, broadcasting, film, or art, please encourage them to apply. Judges will look for applicants with talent, promise, and firsthand knowledge of the boating life.

To be considered, applications must be completed in full and emailed to info@bwi.org. The scholarship will be awarded at the annual BWI meeting at the Miami International Boat Show in February 2020.

##Do you know a college student who would like to pursue a career in boating journalism, photography, or videography?

SHIPWRIGHT HARBOR

AT HERRING BAY

PropTalk.com November 2019 25


DockTalk

T

Maryland Oyster Limits Set for 2019-2020

he Maryland Department of Natural Resources (DNR) has issued season limits for the 2019-2020 oyster harvesting season. The 2019-20 season began on October 1, with no commercial harvesting on Wednesdays, and temporary closures to wild harvesting in certain areas where there is a low abundance of oysters, low natural spat set, or where spat-on-shell plantings are being protected, including some areas north of the Gov. William Preston Lane Jr. Memorial Bay Bridge. ##Scientists expect these measure will result in approximately a net 26 percent reduction in the oyster harvest.

Additionally, the recreational harvest will be limited to three days a week (Tuesdays, Fridays, and Saturdays only) with no harvesting after noon and a 50-percent reduction in harvest limits. Details are issued by public notice and are available on the department’s website under “Shellfish Closures/ Openings.” Department scientists expect that these measures will result in approximately a net 26 percent reduction in oyster harvest. The approach was developed using modeling of historic data, findings of the 2018 Oyster Stock Assessment, and input from stakeholders and was scoped in a public meeting with the Oyster Advisory Commission, the Sport Fish Advisory Commission, and the Tidal Fish Advisory Commission. They will be combined with other measures outlined in Maryland’s new Oyster

Management Plan—the first revision in a decade—with a goal of increasing oyster populations and garnering a sustainable oyster fishery in eight to 10 years. “The department’s Oyster Management Plan establishes a robust and sciencedriven framework for a sustainable fishery, which is an ecological and economic priority for the state,” Maryland Natural Resources secretary Jeannie HaddawayRiccio said. “With an eight- to 10-year time frame set as our goal, it is important that we begin implementation as soon as possible. If we combine sustainable fishing practices with other measures such as strategic investment, habitat restoration, and sanctuaries, the result will be real, long-term solutions for the resource.” Oyster population fluctuations are caused by multiple factors, including nutrient pollution, disease, harvest pressure, and freshwater flows. Heavy rains the past two years have introduced large amounts of freshwater and greatly reduced salinity in portions of the Bay, impacting oyster habitats and reproduction.

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

KEEP OUR WATER CLEANUSE PUMPOUTS

Visit http://bit.ly/vdhcva or call (804) 864-7467 for a map of sewage pumpout stations in Virginia or to report a broken pumpout. 26 November 2019 PropTalk.com

Visit dnr.maryland.gov/boating to find a pumpout station in Maryland. To report a broken pumpout send an email to pumpout@dnr.state.md.us or call 410-260-8772


Beers ‘N Bucktails F4AC Fundraiser

T

eam FishTalk/PropTalk will once again be hosting a Beers ‘N Bucktails Bash to raise funds for Fish For a Cure. Since 2010, F4AC has raised and donated more than two million dollars to cancer survivorship programs at the Geaton and JoAnn Decesaris Cancer Institute at Anne Arundel Medical Center (AAMC). These programs include nurse navigation, nutrition counseling, psychosocial wellbeing, and oncology rehabilitation services. The team that raises the most money will be declared the winner of the Captain’s Challenge, which is an even bigger honor than the team that reels in the winning fish. With that in mind, our team’s fundraising event will take place October 24 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Boatyard Bar & Grill in Annapolis. We will have loads of tackle and fishing gear donated by our supporters in the fishing industry, which we’ll be giving away to make this event a bit more tempting to all you anglers. There will be door prizes and drawings galore for brand-spankingnew rods and reels (including top-notch goodies from Shimano, St. Croix, Okuma, and Daiwa), boxes full of lures, tackleboxes, tools, and all kinds of fishing goodies. Silent auctions will be held for premium prizes. There will also be light appetizers served and a cash bar. A suggested donation of $50 is appreciated; you can make your donation in advance by visiting fishforacure. org/standings and donating to Team FishTalk/PropTalk OR you may donate at the event (cash and cards will be accepted). You may also purchase additional raffle tickets at the party for a chance to win those awesome prizes we mentioned earlier. We hope to see you there! Fish For a Cure benefits such an amazing cause, and our team is thrilled to be a part of it. The fishing tournament is November 2, and the Shore Party is later that night from 5 to 10 p.m. at the Annapolis Waterfront Hotel. Learn more at fishforacure.org and the Beers ‘N Bucktails event page on our Facebook at facebook.com/proptalk. PropTalk.com November 2019 27


DockTalk

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New Paddling Resource for the Susquehanna River

he Chesapeake Conservancy and the National Park Service Chesapeake Bay Office want visitors and residents of New York, Pennsylvania, and Maryland to experience the beauty and history of the Susquehanna River. Visit the new partnership website, paddlethesusquehanna.com, a home for launch information, water trails, and trip itineraries for the four regions of the river, including the North Branch, West Branch, Middle, and Lower sections. Blog content highlights specific places, activities, and personal first-hand experiences. Content will continue to be added to the site.

Several regional partners collaborated with the Chesapeake Conservancy to develop the content for the website, including the Susquehanna National Heritage Area, Susquehanna Greenway Partnership, and the Susquehanna River Trail Association. The new website joins paddlethechester. com and paddlethesassafras.com—created by Sultana Education Foundation and the National Park Service Chesapeake Bay—and paddlethepotomac.com in linking paddlers to the waterways throughout the Chesapeake. The Paddle series serve as companion websites to findyourchesapeake.com, the National Park Service and Chesapeake Conservancy’s tourism-focused website that features authentic Chesapeake experiences and over 350 special places around the region. “Our goal is to help people learn about ways they can explore the Chesapeake and its great rivers like

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the Susquehanna and the Potomac,” said Chesapeake Conservancy vice president Susan Shingledecker. “We know that when people feel connected to a resource like the Captain John Smith Chesapeake National Historic Trail, they’ll be more likely to help take care of it. These information-packed websites are meant to encourage outdoor recreation, which not only helps create the next generation of conservation stewards, but also helps the local economy.” Development of the Paddle websites and Find Your Chesapeake is supported by technical and financial assistance from the National Park Service’s Chesapeake Bay Gateways Network. “For almost two decades, the National Park Service has been helping Susquehanna River partners develop water trails, maps, boat launches, and signage to help get people on water,” said NPS Chesapeake office superintendent Wendy O’Sullivan. “Paddlethesusquehanna.com takes that work to a new level, making it easier than ever to find places to experience this majestic river.”

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Virginia Students Awarded U.S. Coast Guard Foundation Scholarships

T

he Coast Guard Foundation, a non-profit organization committed to the education and wellness of all Coast Guard members and their families, announced today that it has awarded 128 new scholarships in 2019. In the 29 years of this program, the Coast Guard Foundation has paid out more than $5.4 million to more than 1100 college-aged young adults to help the families of Coast Guard members achieve their goals of higher education. Award recipient Piper Boykin, child of Lieutenant Christopher Boykin, from Carrollton, VA, will attend the University of Virginia. Boykin was named the Coast Guard Foundation Admiral Robert E. Kramek Scholar. This scholarship is being given for the first time in 2019 in memory and in tribute to the 20th Commandant of the Coast Guard, who as a life-long learner. Briare Jones, child of USCG Petty Officer Earl Johnson from Belvoir, VA, was named the Coast Guard Foundation Captain Paul Deveau Scholar. Jones will attend Ecclesia College in the fall. Award recipient Damariae Smith, child of USCG Petty Officer Josh Brown, from Chesapeake, VA, will attend Mid-Atlantic Christian University. Victoria Domenech, child of USCG Chief Petty Officer Daniel DomenechDiaz from Radford, VA, was awarded a scholarship to attend Radford University in the fall. Award recipient Sarah Becker, child of USCG Chief Petty Officer David Becker, from Toano, VA, will attend Mid-Atlantic Christian University. Samantha Ortiz-Clark, child of USCG Petty Officer Jacob Clark from Lynchburg, VA, was awarded a scholarship to attend Swarthmore College in the fall. “The children of the brave men and women of the Coast Guard consistently demonstrate a focused dedication to their studies and desire to give back to their communities,” said Susan Ludwig, president of the Coast Guard Foundation. “These scholarships are an investment in the development of the next generation

of leaders. The future of our country will be determined by these young adults. We are proud to assist them to get the education they desire.” To learn more about the Coast Guard Foundation or to help support its work, visit coastguardfoundation.org or call (860) 535-0786.

##USCG Foundation scholarship awardee Victoria Domenech, child of USCG Chief Petty Officer Daniel Domenech-Diaz from Radford, VA.

Meet Ned Dozier. A life-long

Chesapeake Bay boater, Ned is the leading representative for Riviera Yachts in the U.S. and now proudly offers a stable of other high-quality brands as well.

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ned@grandeyachts.com | 443.995.0732 THESE MODELS AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Chris Craft 30 Catalina

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Located at Bay Bridge Marina

301 Pier One Road, Suite 101 Stevensville, MD 21666 grandeyachts.com neddoziergrandeyachts.com PropTalk.com November 2019 29


Chesapeake Calendar presented by

Great Platters

Book your holiday party!

Our crab cakes ship. Great gift: boatyardbarandgrill.foodydirect.com

Private room, bar and raw bar HD media equipment. Capacity: 45 seated, 100 standing

Happy Hour Mon–Fri 3-7 pm Breakfast Mon–Fri 7:30 am Brunch Sat–Sun 8 am-1 pm Full Moon Party Thurs 11/14, 7 pm Music: Timmie Metz Band

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

October

17

SMRFO Monthly Meeting 7 p.m. at the Solomons Volunteer Rescue Squad and Fire Department in Solomons, MD. Open to the public. Speaker Dr. Michael Wilberg of the Chesapeake Biological Laboratory will present present his approach to baselining the biomass of Atlantic menhaden in the Chesapeake Bay. Southern Maryland Recreational Fishing Organization.

17

tional.

On This Day in 1829 The C&D Canal became opera-

17-20

6th Annual Hampton Snowbird Rendezvous At the Hampton Public Piers in Hampton, VA. Full rendezvous package $125 per person and includes all seminars, meal functions, and activities, plus one welcome gift bag per boat. Seminar-only package for local residents: $40.

18

Bountiful Harvest 6 to 11 p.m. at the Westin Annapolis. A masquerade for a cause! Celebrate the many faces of those who support The Light House homeless prevention support center. Live music from Misspent Youth, delicious cuisine from local chefs and restaurants, silent and live auctions. All proceeds support The Light House.

18-20

Poquoson Seafood Festival The City of Poquoson’s annual salute to the working watermen of the Chesapeake and life along the Bay in a coastal City. Poquoson, VA.

30 November 2019 PropTalk.com

19

19-20

19

23

Copley Parish Historic Joppa Fall Festival 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 700 Anchor Drive in Joppa, MD. Colonial reenactors and musicians, food, games, crafts, relay races, cake walks, and historic and environmental displays. Free admission. Rain date October 26. Yorktown Day  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. along Main Street in Yorktown, VA. Join in the festivities to commemorate the Siege at Yorktown in 1781—and the Revolutionary victory that paved the way for America and freedom.

19

Haunted Ship at HSMC 5 to 8 p.m. at Historic St. Mary’s City, MD. Meet some sailors on a haunted ship, go trick-or-treating, play games, and enjoy a story. Donations appreciated.

19-20

53rd Annual U.S. Oyster Festival 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday at the St. Mary’s County Fairgrounds in Leonardtown, MD. $10 admission; kids 12 and under free. Home of the U.S. National Oyster Shucking Championship Contest and the National Oyster Cook-Off.

York River Maritime Heritage Festival 12 to 5 p.m. at the Watermen’s Museum in Yorktown, VA. Two days of family fun with re-enactors, sea shanties and maritime music, displays, vendors, maritime crafts, boat building, and more. Free.

FSFF Beer Tie 6 to 8 p.m. at Killarney House in Davidsonville, MD. This is a chance to socialize, eat, and drink in a restaurant while tying flies and talking fishing. Please bring your vise, lamp, materials, and tools. Free State Fly Fishers.

24

ASPS AIS Course 7 to 9 p.m. at Annapolis High School (e-book format). $30. Annapolis Sail and Power Squadron.

24

After-Hours Lecture: Cytobots in the Bay 7 to 8 p.m. at Virginia Institute of Marine Science, Watermen’s Hall in Gloucester Point, VA. Algal species capable of producing harmful algae blooms (HABs) have increased in abundance in the Chesapeake Bay. The cytobot can be “trained” to continuously monitor the water and identify harmful algae species in real-time, providing an early-warning system for detecting HABs. Register at vims.edu.

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


SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2019

Cha

le

ar P ore t & Sh

ty

rit

ab

Fish in

g Tournamen

Don’t Miss the Boat… Sign Up Today! Make waves in cancer care for patients and their families in our community.

Spend a day on the Chesapeake Bay with friends competing for biggest fish and most dollars raised.

Celebrate during our F4AC Shore Party at the Annapolis Waterfront Hotel.

Join our growing list of sponsors, captains, and crews to raise funds for the Cancer Survivorship Program at Anne Arundel Medical Center’s Geaton and JoAnn DeCesaris Cancer Institute. 2019 TOURNAMENT SPONSORS The Chesapeake Bayhawks _______________________

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Mark and Lisa EmmonsFamily Foundation MaxSent NUTANIX TAM Financial Advisors Tony J Photography Visibiome What’s Up? Media WRNR Yorktel ___________________

DECKHAND SPONSORS

HWP Insurance Sims & Campbell, LLC Whiting-Turner Contracting

www.FishForACure.org Follow, like, and share with us on:

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For more information, contact fishforacure@aahs.org at 443-481-4587.


Chesapeake Calendar presented by

October (continued)

24

Portside Party 6 to 9 p.m. at Bo Brooks in Baltimore, MD. Featuring live music, basket raffle, live auction, food and drink by local vendors. Proceeds benefit Sail Baltimore, a non-profit organization that brings visiting ships to Baltimore.

24

Beers ‘N Bucktails Fundraiser 6 to 8 p.m. at Boatyard Bar & Grill in Annapolis. Team FishTalk/ PropTalk will once again be holding a Beers ‘N Bucktail Bash to raise funds for Fish For a Cure. Door prizes and drawings for fabulous prizes throughout the night. Make a donation under our team name at fishforacure.org/standings.

26

Aww... Shucks Oyster Social and Fundraiser 4 to 7 p.m. under the Drum Point Lighthouse at the Calvert Marine Museum in Solomons, MD. Indulge in oysters, heavy hors d’oeuvres, beer and wine, and live music at the museum’s annual fundraiser for the skipjack Dee of St. Mary’s. Tickets $75.

26

CBMM OysterFest 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Featuring oysters served a variety of ways, along with other local fare, craft beer, and spirits; live music on two stages, scenic river cruises aboard Winnie Estelle, an oyster stew competition; cooking presentations; Chesapeake Bay retriever and oystering demonstrations; children’s activities, and more.

26

Maryland Rockfish Open Join Special Olympics Maryland at one of our two locations: Mike’s Restaurant & Crab House in Riva and Sunset Cove in Middle River. Supports Special Olympics Maryland. Early bird registration: $500 for four anglers.

26

Rock the Choptank Based in Long Wharf Park in Cambridge, MD. Billed as the biggest rockfish tournament on the Eastern Shore.

32 November 2019 PropTalk.com

26

2

Tochterman's Fly Tying Class Learn the basics of fly tying. 1 p.m. at Tochterman’s in Baltimore, MD. $60 per student. Each class is four hours long and includes all the materials to a hang for the basic. Register: (410) 3276942.

MD HOW-Private Pond in Laytonsville Maryland Heroes on the Water. Final event of the season at a private pond in Laytonsville, MD. Volunteers should be ready at 7 a.m. Rain or shine. Maryland@ heroesonthewater.org

CAPCA Monthly Meeting/ Speaker Series Mixed Use of Water and Importance of Communication and Safety. Speaker: Captain Scott Smith, vice president of marine operations Entertainment Cruises. Social hour begins at 6:30 p.m., meeting starts at 7:15 at the Annapolis Elks Lodge in Edgewater, MD. Open to the public.

Oyster Jam Banquet and Auction 12 to 4 p.m. at Phillips Wharf Environmental Center in Tilghman Island, MD. Featuring oysters from all over the state of Maryland, both aquaculture grown and wild caught, along with craft beer and signature dishes offered by local restaurants. General admission tickets $30.

28

November

1-2

Urbanna Oyster Festival This is a walking pay-as-you-go festival in Urbanna, VA. Try all the different ways to eat these bivalve delicacies. Wine and oyster pairings, craft beer tasting, and more.

1-3

Sultana Downrigging Festival Visit historic Chestertown, MD, for the Mid-Atlantic’s largest annual gathering of tall ships, schooners, and historic wooden boats, with public sails, musical performances, maritime talks, food, and family-friendly activities by the Sultana Education Foundation.

1-10

Light City Baltimore Light City transforms Baltimore with light displays, sculptures, video projections, and music. Fireworks finale on November 10 at 9:45 p.m. Free.

2

Fish For a Cure Fish to raise funds for cancer survivorship programs at Anne Arundel Medical Center’s JoAnn DeCesaris Cancer Institute. Captain’s meeting October 30. Shore Party night of November 2 after fishing. Donate to Team FishTalk/ PropTalk at fishforacure.org/standings.

2

Maritime Republic of Eastport Tug o' War Eastport vs. Annapolis in the MRE’s tug of war across Spa Creek, starting at the crack o’noon. Tug fanatics gather to cheer on their favorite teams, eat, drink, and be merry. Proceeds benefit local charities.

2

2

Thomas Point Keep the Light Shining Gala 7 to 10 p.m. at Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium in Annapolis, MD. Gala tickets $85 per person include great food, parking, two drink tickets. Silent auction, wine pull, music by The Eastport Oyster Boys. Dress is casual. Fundraiser for Thomas Point Shoal Lighthouse.

3

Across the Bay 10K Due to mandatory maintenance on the Chesapeake Bay Bridge, this year’s event will be a virtual run. Complete 6.2 miles around your neighborhood, at the gym, on the beach, etc., prior to November 3 to get your medal and T-shirt.

6

KIF Club Monthly Meeting 7:30 p.m. at Kent Island American Legion Post 278 in Stevensville, MD. Speaker Tobin Mergenthaler from Imperium Outfitters: 3D printer that makes fishing lures.

8-10

Easton Waterfowl Festival DockDogs, live music, galleries and exhibits, wine and beer tasting pavilion, raptor demonstrations, World Waterfowl Calling Championships, kids’ “paint a decoy” class, retriever demonstrations, fly fishing demonstrations, and more! Activities spread through the town of Easton, MD. Tickets $15, valid for all 3 days.

9

CBF Oyster Restoration Open House Learn all about oyster restoration, sample local oysters, and get hands-on experience at the Chesapeake Bay Foundation’s Brock Environmental Center in Virginia Beach, VA. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The first 100 registrants will receive a complimentary one-year CBF membership.


9-10

Unique Boutique Fine Arts and Crafts Show of Southern Maryland 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and until 4 p.m. Sunday at Calvert High School in Prince Frederick, MD. Free admission, door prizes each half hour, art demonstrations, arts and crafts, food, and plentiful parking.

11

2019

Leonardtown 44th Annual Veterans Day Parade St. Mary’s County honors veterans and active duty military in one of the largest Veteran’s Day parades in Maryland. A memorial wreath-laying ceremony follows the parade. 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in historic downtown Leonardtown, MD.

11

Thursday, Oct 24 6–9 PM

13

featuring

Pasadena Sportfishing Group Monthly Meeting Doors open at 6 p.m., meeting starts at 7:30 p.m. at Earleigh Heights Volunteer Fire Company, Severna Park, MD. Free, open to the public. Food and beverages available, free door prize for adults and children, tackle raffle, 50/50 drawing. Speaker: David Gaestel, Crazy Horse custom fishing rods. HDG Maritime Museum Film Screening  7 to 9 p.m. at the Havre de Grace Maritime Museum. Film screening of “Gladesmen: The Last of the Sawgrass Cowboys,” a documentary about the federal government’s ban on Florida’s iconic airboats in much of the Everglades. Free.

live music, basket raffle, live auction,

13

The Archaeology of the Ship Caulkers’ Houses Doors open 6 p.m., lecture begins at 6:30 p.m. at the Maryland Historical Society in Baltimore, MD. Archaeologists present their research on the two smallest and oldest wooden homes in Fells Point. The buildings were home to African American ship caulkers who were part of a prolific shipbuilding industry. $10 members, $15 non-members.

food and drink by local vendors

Bo Brooks

14

Saving the Bay Through the Chesapeake Clean Water Blueprint 6:30 to 8 p.m. at Dorchester Center for the Arts Water/Ways Exhibit in Cambridge, MD. The Chesapeake Bay Foundation’s Alan Girard will describe the Blueprint, its results, and how it’s becoming a national model for cleaning up polluted waterways. Registration required at cbf.org.

2780 Lighthouse Point E Baltimore, MD 21224

16

Tochterman’s Fly Tying Class  Learn the basics of fly tying. 1 p.m. at Tochterman’s in Baltimore, MD. $60 per student. Each class is four hours long and includes all the materials to get a hang for the basics. Register: (410) 327-6942.

21

Lighthouse Lecture at the Mariners' Museum  7 to 9 p.m. at the Mariners’ Museum in Newport News, VA. Topic: the important role of the James River lighthouses in our country’s history, and how technology and the decline of river commerce led to their demise in the 1930s. $5.

22

Eastport Yacht Club Lights Parade Artist Reception  The unveiling of the 2019 parade poster art. 7 to 9 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club in Annapolis.

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

Tickets: $75 each To purchase visit

www.sailbaltimore.org Proceeds benefit Sail Baltimore, a non-profit organization that has brought visiting ships from around the world to Baltimore for over 40 years.

PropTalk.com November 2019 33


Boat Notes

Regulator 26XO Made for the Bay

E

ver since its inception, Regulator has been known for building deep-V fishing boats ready for offshore action. Its latest model, however, the 26XO, represents a serious departure from the norm. This boat is not a deep-V, and it’s designed for the Bay. Yes people, Regulator has built a bay boat. Any discussion of the 26XO really has to start with its hull design, since this is the first time Regulator’s taken a stab at a semi-V of this nature. It sports 17 degrees of deadrise, giving the boat a serious stability-boost over deeper V hulls and trimming hull draft down to a mere 14 inches. And the boat gets yet more stability thanks to the generous nine-foot, three-inch beam. But looking at this boat on the beam, you’ll also notice that the bow rises up a bit higher and has substantially more flare than the norm for an average bay boat. What gives? As usual for this company, Regulator puts an added emphasis on seakeeping abilities. You can see it in 34 November 2019 PropTalk.com

By Lenny Rudow LOA: 26’9” | Beam: 9’3” | Draft: 1’2” | Displacement: 5900 LBS Max HP: 300 | Fuel Capacity: 107 gal. | water capacity: 20 gal. PRICE: APPROX. $139,995 | dealer: Bluewater Yacht Sales (Kent Narrows, Baltimore, Ocean City) bluewateryachtsales.com

the bow, and you can also see it in the fuel capacity of 107 gallons. Yes, 107. With a single Yamaha F300 on the transom, that gives this boat extremely long legs for a bay boat. At most efficient cruise (28.8 mph while turning 4000 rpm) range is a hair over 220 miles with a 10-percent fuel reserve. Even at a wide-open throttle speed of 45.5 mph the boat maintains 1.7 mpg and can run for over 160 miles. You have a weather window with calm seas and the tuna are biting offshore? Heck yes, this boat will take you there— quickly. In fact, many would eyeball the 26XO and peg it as a crossover boat including the attributes of both bay and offshore fishing machines, as opposed to being a purebred.

Speaking of fishing machines: The 26XO has a 32-gallon livewell plus an integrated tackle station in the leaning post, a monster 70-gallon fishbox in the deck, and 73-gallon boxes integrated into the foredeck seating compartments (which can also serve as locking rodboxes or for dry stowage), rodracks under the gunwales, a raw water washdown and transom freshwater shower, a 14-gallon console cooler seat, four flush gunwale rodholders (and the option for two more), coaming pads all around, and a 16-inch Garmin GPSMAP 8616 XVS installed at the helm. The only optional items anglers need to consider adding are the T-top, Power Pole, and the bow-mount electric trolling motor. So it’s got tons of fishing features. No surprise there, since this is after all a


Regulator. But those who want a doeverything boat also have the option of adding a head to the console compartment and a removable tow-bar for pulling the kids around on tow-toys. Other comfort features we need to call out include flip-up backrests for the bow seats and USB ports in the bow seating area. And if you give this boat the once-over, be sure to put up those backrests and lean against them. Some similar arrangements found on boats with forward seating feel a bit flimsy, and you might wonder how they’d hold up if your 300-pound cousin Bubba rode up front in a reclined position. But that’s not the case here—these backrests are rock solid. There’s also more seating in the form of aft casting deck flip-up jump seats. Again, all the hinges, supports, and pieces-parts are thoroughly beefy and built for heavy-duty use. Like everything else on the 26XO, they’re also built with an exceptional eye for detail.

Flip up one of the aft stowage compartment hatches and give it the once-over, to see another example. It’s fully finished on both sides, gasketed, guttered, and rises on a gas-assist strut. Yeah, we know, it seems really weird to think about a Regulator that doesn’t have

a deep-V. And we agree; it’s just as unfamiliar to consider Regulator as a builder of bay boats. But when push comes to shove, we’re darn glad for this departure from the norm. If you’re a fan of bay boats but you also want to run offshore on occasion, we’re betting you’ll be glad, too. P

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See Annapolis Sailboat Show! Booth: Seeyou youatatthethe Newport Boat Show! Booth:B45-47 B30 PropTalk.com November 2019 35


See the Bay ##Photo courtesy of Urbanna Oyster Festival

Urbanna, VA H o m e o f V i r g ini a ’ s O f f i c i a l O y ste r Festiv a l

J

ust up the Rappahannock River, past Deltaville and Irvington, is the historic colonial port town of Urbanna, VA. Established in 1680, Urbanna is one of America’s oldest towns. Boasting more boats than folks, this town is sure to please anyone with a penchant for history and a love of the Bay’s favorite bivalve.

History

According to the town of Urbanna, the town’s commercial activities initially revolved around the tobacco trade before later shifting to the fishing industry. By the early 20th century, it was known for its oyster beds and packing plants, as well as being a summer resort community. Today, nearly all of the authentic historical structures remain intact, and the town has retained the irregular grid pattern of streets typical of the time period in which it was founded. 36 November 2019 PropTalk.com

Seven buildings in town have been in continuous use since the colonial period; four of them are on the National Register of Historic Places, and all are located in Urbanna’s Historic District. One such building is Middlesex County’s original courthouse, which is one of only 11 colonial courthouses still standing in Virginia today. Another historic building is the James Mills Scottish Factor Store, which now serves as the town’s museum and visitor center. This is a great place to start your tour and to get a feel for the history of the area. Currently on display at the visitor center is the town’s own John Mitchell Map, referred to as “the most important map in U.S. history.” The Mitchell Map is the most comprehensive map of eastern North America made during the colonial era. After stopping off at the visitor center, the best way to see Urbanna is by taking a self-guided walking tour. It is

recommended that you start your journey on Cross Street next to Bristow’s Store. Download the HP Reveal app on your phone, click "OK" for everything to get started, and then scan any of the 18 historical markers around town. The app is free; all you need to register is your email. You can find more information on the walking tour, descriptions, and a map of the historical spots at urbanna.com.

Getting There

By land yacht, Urbanna is about a three hour drive from Annapolis and Washington, DC, a little over three hours from Baltimore, and just over an hour from the Hampton Roads region of Virginia. If traveling by boat, everything you need is within easy walking distance of Urbanna Creek and its three marinas. There is also a town trolley service available Thursday through Saturdays, Memorial Day to Labor Day.


Urbanna Town Marina: The first marina you’ll encounter upon entering Urbanna Creek from the Rappahannock River. Over 15 transient slips with 30- and 50-amp service, laundry and bath facilities, dinghy dock, and a sandy beach. Pump-out service and public boat ramp. (804) 758-5440 Urbanna Port Marina: 30-, 40-, and 50-foot floating dock slips, as well as covered boathouse slips. The only covered boat slips available in Urbanna! Contact the marina office directly at (804) 758-0000 for transient slip pricing and availability. Bridge Marinas: Offers the only fuel on Urbanna Creek! Also operates Urbanna Port Marina; use the same phone number above to call the office for fuel prices, haul outs and service inquiries, and transient slip availability. bridgemarinas.com

##Courtesy of Virginia Tourism Corporation (virginia.org)

If you plan to come to the festival by boat, it is highly recommended that you make your reservation in advance.

Urbanna Oyster Festival

For all you oyster lovers out there, Urbanna is the place to be. The townspeople want to help you “shuck your stress and slip into an island state of mind.” And there’s no better place to shuck your stress, literally, than the 62nd Urbanna Oyster Festival November 1-2. This is the official Oyster Festival of the Commonwealth of Virginia (designated in 1988). The Oyster Fest is a walking, pay-asyou-go event; admission is free. Parking costs $10 on Friday and $20 on Saturday. If this is your first year attending the festival, organizers recommend starting at the Scottish Factor Store to learn

##Urbanna Seafood & Raw Bar hosts Virginia Oyster Academy sessions, where participants get to taste, touch, and learn all about oysters. Courtesy of Virginia Tourism Corporation (virginia.org)

about the oyster industry in Urbanna. From the museum, head down “Community Row” on Virginia Street to the waterfront exhibits where you can see the industry in practice today. At the Town Docks you’ll find the bugeye Edna E. Lockwood from the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum, the skipjack Claud W. Somers of the Reedville Fishermen’s Museum, and Living Classroom Foundation’s buyboat Mildred Belle. After you’ve gotten a little handson experience, head to the vendors area to try all of the many ways to eat these bivalve delicacies. Other highlights include a craft beer tasting area at the Festival Village—$10 admission includes four tastings and a

souvenir glass, and wine tasting featuring local Virginia wineries (also $10 and includes a souvenir glass). Also in the Festival Village you’ll find a variety of food options from over 50 vendors, and arts and crafts for sale, including handmade furniture, stained glass, wood carvings, jewelry, and more. Saturday morning don’t miss the antique car show, beginning at 9 a.m. on the corner of Waverly Road and Virginia Street. Also on Saturday is the Oyster Festival Parade at 2 p.m. with a variety of special floats crafted for the event, local high school bands, the 2019 Oyster Festival Queen and Little Miss Spat and their Courts, and much more. Best viewing is on Marston Avenue or Prince George Street. And since this event is Virginia’s “official” Oyster Festival, it wouldn’t be complete without an Oyster Shuckin’ Contest: November 2 at 11 a.m. in Fireman’s Field behind the firehouse. Some of the best shuckers in the world practice their craft in Urbanna. If you think you’ve got what it takes, sign-ups are at 10 a.m. behind the firehouse. This is just a sampling of some of the food and events that can be found at the Urbanna Oyster Festival. This town goes all out for these bivalve delicacies, so if you’re hankering for some oysters and crisp, fall weather in a beautiful colonial town, Urbanna is the place to be this autumn. Find more details, directions, and maps of the various events around town at urbannaoysterfestival.com. P PropTalk.com November 2019 37


Winterization and Winter Storage

Expert tips and resources for decommissioning your boat before the first freeze

W

hen you’re considering winterizing your boat, there are four crucial factors to consider: 1) water expands when it freezes, 2) checklists are plentiful and free, 3) inexpensive tarps shred in winter storms easily, 4) winter is closer than you think. Consider the following as old man winter approaches the Chesapeake Bay:

The expansion of water and why it matters

After analyzing 10 years’ worth of boat insurance claims for freezing, BoatU.S. reports that more than three quarters of them involved cracks in the engine block or the exhaust manifolds that occurred because water remained in a boat’s engine or cooling system during a hard freeze. “Cracked engine block” are three terrible, expensive words for any boat owner. Of course, some of these insurance claims come from southern climes in which boaters hedge their bets that temperatures won’t go low enough for a freeze. We’re smarter than that on the Chesapeake… right? Yet procrastination happens, and it can be costly, so don’t wait until December to winterize. 38 November 2019 PropTalk.com

According to Chris Sjolie of Chesapeake Dockside Services, a common mistake boaters make when winterizing is forgetting about “systems they take for granted. They forget that these things are there and need to be taken care of. For example, washer-dryer systems do not get winterized, or the water filtration system (reverse osmosis systems), anchor washdowns, or aft showers.” Winterizing your engine is a high priority, but it’s important to do it right. Brian Conner at Rhode River Marina in Edgewater, MD, says, “I’ve seen boaters using the portable jug with earmuffs trying to suck up antifreeze to winterize the engine—if it’s not in the right condition, the thermostat will not open up and the coolant will not go through the whole way; they’re leaving their engine somewhat unprotected. If you don’t get enough antifreeze into the engine, it can create corrosion.” Find yourself a good winterization checklist, and make sure to familiarize yourself with your owner’s manual. If that sounds daunting, hire a professional. Sjolie recommends finding a marine service pro “who has experience, some-

one who can show you their checklist, someone who has an established reputation that you can find online or through peers, and somebody who’s willing to back up their work.”

Checklists are free and easy to find

Marine professionals often echo the same sentiment about winterization: it’s important to be methodical as you do it. Even the pros follow their checklists from top to bottom. Sjolie uses his “to keep things in order and sequential: water system (all tanks drained), focus on water heater (drained and bypassed), engines and generators, and then all the systems.” Conner says, “I tell my customers: whether you do it yourself or through us, if you follow our work order, your boat will be dependable and run well, and its engine will be efficient.” Find Rhode River Marina’s detailed “winter work order” checklist in a downloadable PDF on its website (rhoderivermarina.net). The list includes pricing for each service if you’d like the staff to fully winterize your boat or do vari-


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Winterization

ous parts of it from boat detailing to shrink wrapping. The free 15-page BoatU.S. Winterization Guide (boatus.com/seaworthy/winter/ winterizing.pdf) contains a thorough checklist and more detailed instructions on each task. Diversified Marine Services of Annapolis also offers a downloadable winterization checklist on its website (diversifiedmarineservices.com).

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Cheap tarp? Find a better storage solution

We’re only sort of joking when we talk about cheap tarps. According to marina managers we’ve interviewed over the years, they often see people covering their boats in inexpensive tarps with insufficient tiedowns and walking away from them in the winter, leaving the tarps to shred in the first good nor’easter. This is not a great way to treat your prized possession. A climate-controlled indoor storage facility would be ideal for winter boat storage, but it may not be accessible or feasible for you. Keeping a boat protected while outdoors in the winter has its challenges, the cover being only one of them. When it comes to in-water winter storage, Sjolie says “It should be not very different from out-of-water storage, but all seacocks and ball valves need to be closed; properly winterize all hoses to mitigate the chance of any freezing or damage.” BoatU.S. notes that an in-water boat does not have time for the hull to dry out in the winter months, making it more susceptible to blisters over time. A safer solution is to haul the boat and keep it on a trailer, custom cradle, boat lift, jack stands, or in a “boatel.” Custom canvas covers with wood or aluminum frames to allow for air circulation and to prevent pooling can cover the boat well, as long as there are sufficient vents. Shrink-wrapping is also a popular and effective winterization technique for protecting your boat when it’s outside all winter. Conner says, “Shrink wrapping is a great solution if it’s done properly. First, all of our boats get washed to get salt off. The canvas is taken down and folded up, laid flat, and stowed. The boat has to be completely dry, no dampness (we shrink wrap indoors). We put in a number of Damp Aways in a bucket, so when the moisture comes in, it goes into a bucket (a gallon jug with top cut off), not all


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Winterization a n d W i n t e r S to rag e

over the interior of your boat. Properly venting, building a structure under the boat, and strapping are important, too. If done right, shrink wrapping can be the perfect solution.”

Winter is closer than you think

The average low in the month of December in Maryland and Virginia ranges at 32 degrees Fahrenheit, exactly the

danger zone for your boat’s systems if they have not yet been properly winterized. That doesn’t mean it won’t freeze in November. Ask any good gardener when the first frost is along the Chesapeake, and you might be surprised to find how vulnerable your boat can be before Thanksgiving. Don’t wait to winterize your boat. Keep her safe and protected, and you’ll be happy come spring when you’re the first boater to leave the slip.

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 Add fuel stabilizer to the fuel tank.  Drain the gear-case lubricant.

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 Flush and drain the holding tank and fill the head with antifreeze.  Check bilge pumps and empty the bilges.  Drain the freshwater tanks and heater.  Blow clear (with compressed air) the galley hand-pump, head and galley faucets, and shower.  Flush the engine cooling system, fill with antifreeze.  Open seacocks for the engine cooling system, HVAC system, and washdown pump.  Pump bilges dry; flush bilgepump, shower sump, and reefer sump; and fill with antifreeze.  Top off the water in the battery.  Remove propane tanks and stow ashore.  Replace the fuel filters.  Replace the engine zincs.


##Jersey Girl with the captain and sons, aka the “crew.”

Baydreams A Love-Hate Relationship With Our Boat

M

y love-hate relationship with our boat began about 10 years ago, when my husband began his sales pitch: “It’s so important that we have an activity we can do as a family,” he said. “It would be so great for the boys to have memories of being out on the water.” Then there was the full-court-press: “If we get a boat, we can keep it in Annapolis and try every crab shack in the Chesapeake Bay that has free dockage.” It took two years of cajoling and one year of being dragged to look at used boats. About seven years ago I caved, and we got a used 37-foot cruiser which we named Jersey Girl, both for me and for my husband’s love of Bruce Springsteen. Let me start by saying that I wasn’t too sure my husband could maneuver such a large boat as a first-time boater.

By Lisa Gast When we got Jersey Girl, my husband (smartly) took online boating safety classes and signed up for a two-day private session with a salty old sea captain where he could learn how to safely operate our boat. It didn’t make me any less nervous when we went out as a family for the first time, and I was told that I would have to help with lines and such. I had gotten us all “team” shirts for Father’s Day, with Jersey Girl on the front, and “Captain” on the back of my husband’s shirt, “Crew” on the back of both boys’ shirts, and “Deck Ornament” on the back of mine—hoping the name would stick, but it didn’t. All went well, but I wasn’t any less nervous. Some of the other reasons I was reticent about boating were not unfounded. The first overnight we did on the boat, I was sick as a dog. I spent

many weekend afternoons on the water worrying about what wasn’t getting done at home. And have you ever heard that boats are ‘holes in the water into which you throw money?’ It’s certainly true, at least as far as I can tell. Something is always broken, and the joke is that (some) boat mechanics are modern-day pirates (meaning they no longer rob and pillage vessels on the high seas; they moved onshore and became boat mechanics). And then there’s the mental anguish of always wondering whether something will go wrong while you’re out in the middle of the Bay (we’ve taken to celebrating whenever we go out on the boat and something doesn’t break). In fact, we almost traded Jersey Girl in for a newer boat. However, when we found out the terrible PropTalk.com November 2019 43


Baydreams (continued)

noise wasn’t a catastrophically failing transmission, but simply a loose nut, we elected to keep her. Despite the headaches of boating and boat ownership, I started to actually enjoy Jersey Girl. Not only haven’t we drowned at sea, we haven’t even hit anything. I got over my initial seasickness, and true to my husband’s word, every time we go out on Jersey Girl we find a new crab shack to try, a new Bayside town to check out, or an area where boaters congregate to drop anchor and swim in the Bay. A day on the water often feels like a mini-vacation where I can forget about the laundry that needs to be done and just enjoy the sun on my face and the sound of the osprey defending their nest built atop a nautical marker. And most importantly, my husband was right that having an activity we can do as a family has been really important, especially as

the boys get older and have their own worlds to which we’re not invited. And so, in our seventh season, I continue my love-hate relationship with Jersey Girl. I still hate sitting on the boat worrying about how the errands are going to get done before Monday. And I really still hate the boat breaking without warning and the attendant costs of repair. But I love a nice day on the Chesapeake Bay, picking crabs and drinking orange crushes, or sitting at anchor watching my boys gleefully ##Each member of the family gets a humorous team shirt for the boat. jump off the bow of Jersey Girl into the water, wondering who they’ll be when they grow up. if we ultimately trade-in Jersey Girl for Oh—one last thing. My husband another boat, there’s no trade-in hapwanted to make sure that I mentioned pening there. I’ll be keeping him. P just how much I love the captain. Even

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Th e r e i s m o r e t o b e i n g a c a p t a i n t h a n b o a t h a n d l i n g s k i l l s .

S

omething that all of us working and adventuring on the water are aware of is the vast difference between the U.S. Coast Guard saying you are certified, and true seamen—capable and experienced. There is more to being a captain than boat handling skills. Someone who can effortlessly maneuver a boat may be impressive, but if they cannot bring a crew together, they are not a captain. Likewise, a great leader that cannot take a boat away from an open dock is of little use on any vessel, recreational or otherwise. So what makes a good captain? After five years on the water and voyages ranging from Africa to South America, both as crew and more recently as skipper, I have identified these following attributes for a good captain:

1. Confidence. Absolutely number one. As one old tugboat skipper once told me, “Just make sure you sound confident on the radio. They’ll hear it if you aren’t.” No one follows a captain going forward with trepidation. Once a decision is made, it should be announced with confidence and the crew will follow and feel safer. One winter during a massive storm in the Gulf of St. Lawrence, we were in trouble. A 40-foot wave had just broken on our stern and smashed through a stern portlight, flooding the galley. Our captain looked at me and said with a nervous voice, “Don’t worry, no one is going to die today.” Needless to say, we were all far more concerned after that. Stay calm and confident no matter what the circumstances. 2. Seamanship. While I am a frequent practitioner of the motto ‘Fake it ‘til you make it,’ and I own a shirt emblazoned with the saying ‘Often wrong, always confident,’ you have to know your trade. Green crew will look to you as a teacher, and experienced crew will judge your every move. The saltiest thing I ever witnessed was when an old captain rushed to

By Cody Howdeshell

check the sounder after seeing a school of reef fish. Based solely on the species, he had concluded that we might be nearing an uncharted shoal. We weren’t, but the ability to identify possible dangers based solely on a species of fish can only come with experience and attention. Practice, practice, practice.

3. Humility. Be confident, but quietly so, and let your actions speak for themselves. On a Canadian job one time, the customers took us to dinner. As I (the young deckhand) was regaling them with tales of our trip, the mate sat quietly at the end of the table smiling. One of the clients asked what his position was. “I’m the mate,” he answered. “I figured as much,” the client said. “It’s always the quiet one that’s in charge.” I shut up. 4. Responsibility. As master of a vessel, it all comes down on you, and the quickest way to lose the respect of the crew is to try to blame them when things go wrong. Perhaps a docking attempt went wrong; maybe a sail was snagged and torn. At the end of the day you are responsible for the entire operation of the vessel, and that includes training your crew.

Mistakes are part of that training, and if they are made innocently, take the crew aside and show them what went wrong so that the next time the crew tries the job you can be proud that you are responsible for them.

5. Calm. Both in personal demeanor and your vessel handling. When everything is going wrong, the captain that stands calm among the chaos stands above the rest, and his/her crew will follow. Panic begets panic. No matter how bad the situation, the only two times you should yell are when you’re yelling praise, or someone is about to die. Extend your calmness to your vessel handling—the slower you go the smaller the dent.

While there are many more characteristics that make a good captain, if you can learn to exhibit what I have listed here, you will have crew turning up to go boating again and again. Some of us have done it, and some of us are working hard to gain the title, but no matter what, the requirements for a captain remain the same. Whether you are cruising up to Annapolis for crab cakes or casting off to tow a ship 2000 miles, the day you get the reins handed to you take them firmly and set sail! P

PropTalk.com November 2019 45


Y

ou can’t mention selling your boat without several people nodding sagely and tossing out the old aphorism about the two happiest days of boat ownership: the day you buy it and the day you sell it. In the case of Indian Summer that saying isn’t an aphorism at all. An aphorism has to be basically true. The day we bought Alpha Wave and renamed her Indian Summer was one of optimism and planning for the Burnetts and Iliffs, but with enough uncertainty about what we were getting into that it really didn’t qualify as a great day. Linda Burnett had some experience with her family’s sizeable powerboats, but Bob

46 November 2019 PropTalk.com

Burnett, Lucy, and I were entering uncharted waters—to borrow one of those nautical metaphors. Defever 44: twin engines, 44-foot length, 42,000 pounds of 1982 boat, and a substantial survey list of stuff to be done on systems we’d never seen before. Not a day of great comfort. So, it wasn’t hard for following days to be a good deal better than that first one. All boats are projects; there is always something to be fixed or improved and mysteries to be figured out. When we got Indian Summer, she needed a lot of cosmetic work and a bit of mechanical repair. We did most of it in the spring of 2010 without professional help, but

plenty of advice, whether solicited or not. We found her easier to handle than we’d feared, although with some quirks that had to be learned, and fortunately only a few embarrassing mishaps. (No need to list those here.) Over a few years we got Indian Summer cleaned up. Linda and Lucy accomplished wonderful upgrades in the interior, with furniture, mattresses, upholstery, and carpets. We got the brightwork done and scrubbed the teak decks. We installed a fuel-polishing system and melted a couple of credit cards on new electronics. A clumsy and uncomfortable main companionway hatch was replaced


with a phone-booth-shaped entranceway. A heavy and massive wooden mast was replaced with a salvaged aluminum sailboat boom, with lights and radar and TV antennas mounted in a way that the mast could be folded down for low bridges. While all of this was going on, we cruised a bit on the Chesapeake, spent some great evenings at anchor, explored undeveloped creeks, and tracked down marinas with nearby restaurants. Trips included Lankford Creek, Rhode River, Oxford, of course, St. Michaels, the Little Choptank, Solomons, St. Mary’s City, and the Coan River on Virginia’s Northern Neck. As a little girl, Lucy had spent some time at Cape Vincent, where the St. Lawrence leaves Lake Ontario. One original objective for Indian Summer was the Great Loop, a plan which was deleted from our list fairly early on. Cape Vincent, however, remained as an objective, so in 2012 we embarked on our own “little loop.” Crewed in stages by the Burnetts, Iliffs, and friends and family, Indian Summer went up the Chesapeake, through the C&D Canal,

down the Delaware Bay, through the Cape May Canal to Cape May Harbor, up the coast to New York, up the Hudson, through the Erie and Oswego

Canals to Lake Ontario, then East across the southern part of the lake to Cape Vincent. Lucy found that Cape Vincent hadn’t changed much. She was able to ride her bike out the same road

to the lighthouse that had fascinated her as a 10-year-old. After some tours of the Thousand Islands, the Burnetts took Indian Summer through the Rideau Canal to Ottawa, then to Montreal, then south to Lake Champlain. From Burlington, VT, Lucy and I brought her south on Lake Champlain to a marina built in 1812: a passage most memorable for its spectacular scenery and nearly complete calm. The Champlain Canal connected back to the Hudson, after which Indian Summer headed down the Hudson, down the coast, and back home to

##Transiting the Great Dismal Swamp.

##One favorite stop includes a day and night spent at Bahia Mar in Ft. Lauderdale, FL. Photo by Mike Dais

PropTalk.com November 2019 47


##Wake in the Florida Keys. Photo by Mike Dais

##Luc y at the helm on Lake

the Severn. The numbers of great days on that trip are hard to count. One unexpected rough night between Sandy Hook and Cape May was a downer, but led to great “There-we-were...” narratives. Indian Summer handled the trip with aplomb, except at 2 a.m. in the Cape May Coast Guard anchorage when I backed her over a dockline that had trailed overboard. It wound up stopping the starboard engine. The next morning, armed with my trusty sailing knife, I climbed in my skivvies to the swim platform, on the way to cut out the wound-up line and free the prop. A quick look at the knot or so of current going out the cut to the ocean led to selection of plan B. In my dry skivvies, I climbed back on deck and on the port engine got Indian Summer home from Cape May without incident or complaint. I endured insults to my lack of courage without thinking of any effective retorts. After the little loop, and another trip north to Newport and Martha’s Vineyard, along with our buddy Captain Mike Dais, we got to know the ICW— the Ditch. Indian Summer did several trips up and down, in segments, as far as Key Largo on one trip and the west coast Everglades on another. Again a lot of great days: Favorites include the discovery of Aunny’s Country Kitchen in Georgetown, SC; quiet days touring New Bern, NC, from a new-found favorite marina, and a day and night spent at Bahia Mar in Ft. Lauderdale, FL. Travis McGee’s Busted Flush wasn’t there, but a couple of 300-footers were, 48 November 2019 PropTalk.com

Champlain.

along with a gaggle of smaller superyachts. We figured Indian Summer lent the place some class. One year, we went across Florida through the Okeechobee to Ft. Myers and visited Sanibel and Gulf Coast barrier islands to its north. One of the best memories of that voyage was a day trip by rental car from a marina in Ft. Myers down to Everglades City to have lunch at the incomparable Rod and Gun Club, which Lucy had visited years ago. Mike Dais was so impressed that he later ran Indian Summer down there with Laura McGuffey and friends and spent a week at the historic resort. Between trips south, Indian Summer was seen revisiting favorite spots on the Bay, and hitting some new ones: Havre de Grace, Crisfield, Onancock, Hampton—good times all. Whether traveling in waterways we hadn’t seen

before, or anchored in the Severn to watch fireworks or the Blue Angels, Indian Summer was fun. We didn’t cruise on Indian Summer for excitement. The best days were quiet and pleasant, but never boring. On days when we waited out bad weather, at anchor or in a slip, Indian Summer was always comfortable, with reading material handy, and the internet available. We watched two Super Bowls on the TV in her salon. For nine years, from the Bay to Canada, to the Florida Keys, Indian Summer traveled comfortably, visiting pleasant marinas and quiet anchorages surrounded by greenery. Great days, great scenery, great food, and great time spent with family and friends. No: the day we sold Indian Summer was a hell of a long way from the happiest. P


##Ryan and Tera at the Baths on Virgin Gorda.

Old Favorites and New Adventures R

yan and Tera Gubernat are no strangers to chartering or the boating lifestyle. Hailing from the Upper Chesapeake Bay, the Gubernats are out on their boat, a 40-foot Ocean Yacht, every weekend to visit some of their favorite Chesapeake haunts, and earlier this year, they returned from a power catamaran charter in the British Virgin Islands (BVI). This was the couple’s second trip to the BVI together, but for Ryan, his love for the islands goes back to his childhood. Ryan’s parents have been traveling to the BVI for 35 years. They honeymooned

By Kaylie Jasinski at Bitter End Yacht Club, a trip that was cut short by Hurricane Andrew, and later when Ryan was born, the family returned to Bitter End and spent another trip on Virgin Gorda. No matter how many times they made the trip, there was always a desire to return. Ryan and Tera undertook their first power catamaran charter to the BVI in August of 2015. They “planned it on a whim,” says Tera. “It was the off season, so a lot of places were closed, but that was nice because we didn’t feel overly pressured to do any one thing.” That trip was cut short

one day due to a hurricane, but they were given a credit towards a future trip, which they used in April of 2019. Both trips were with MarineMax Vacations. Back in 2015, the couple chartered the MarineMax 448 power cat with eight people; this time they had six people (same group as the first trip, minus two) on the 443: Tera and Ryan, Martin and Valerie Peterson, and Chuck and Samantha Tarr. When it came to planning the itinerary, Tera says, “We all kind of put our trust in Ryan and winged it.” Because they had six people instead of eight, they PropTalk.com November 2019 49


Old Favorites and New Adventures could go with the slightly smaller powercat. “We never even considered sail,” she adds. “We’re powerboaters.” Next came planning transportation to and from the BVI, and because they’ve traveled there a few times, they’ve figured out a system that works well for them. The three couples booked flights to San Juan, Puerto Rico, on Southwest, stayed in the airport motel for one night, and then the next morning they walked straight to the terminal to take a short Seaborne flight to Beef Island, Tortola. Ryan says when you get overly concerned about saving money, you either save money on the boat (off peak time) or save money on the flights but rarely both. “It’s an every three year kind of trip for us,” he added. Upon arriving in the BVI, the group headed to the charter base in Nanny Cay and were on the boat and ready to go by noon. On their first charter in 2015, they took the recommended route and headed clockwise around the islands. This time around they wanted to switch things up a bit and went backwards, which they say worked out great. The first night they anchored in Great Harbour on Jost Van Dyke, hiked to the Bubbly Pool, and went to Foxy’s Taboo. (They had one tiny mishap when the anchor tried to pull loose at 4 a.m., but thankfully the crisis was averted and mooring balls were more easily acquired ##Top, L to R: Martin, Sam, Tera, Ryan, Val, and Chuck.

50 November 2019 PropTalk.com

(CONT.)

after that.) And even though they had visited the Bubbly Pool on the first trip, they couldn’t miss it this time around. “We enjoy hiking, so we like activities that are different from the typical bar-hopping scene,” says Tera. The next day they took the dinghy to the Soggy Dollar Bar in White Bay (A BVI-must) and overnighted in Cane Garden Bay, “a happening place with lots of

to a marina in Spanish Town—their one marina stay of the week. No trip to the BVI would be complete without a visit to the Baths, and it was only a quick 10-minute ride there from their marina the next morning. The last night was spent moored off Cooper Island before returning to the charter base on Tortola. As blissful as a charter can be, no trip is without a few complications. But that’s all

“Every day is a different adventure, and each view is better than the next.” restaurant options,” says Ryan. Day three was spent snorkeling Monkey Point, and then cruising to Scrub Island before grabbing a mooring ball at Marina Cay. “We love Scrub Island,” says Tera. “They have a swim-up pool, restaurant, and really nice hiking trails.” Next it was off to the Dog Islands for more snorkeling before heading to Virgin Gorda. For Ryan, seeing the devastation wrought on the Bitter End Yacht Club, to see the whole hillside just wiped out, was heartbreaking. But the Bitter End is rebuilding; hopefully it won’t be long before that iconic BVI spot is back up and running. Later that day they travelled

part of the adventure. “It really is a working trip,” says Tera. “It’s a lot of coordinating and very active. You can’t expect to just sit on a beach and be served daiquiris (though there is plenty of that, too). You have to be comfortable on a boat, but luckily everyone we went with knew the drill and we’re all boaters back home.” At the start of the trip they heavily provisioned the boat so that they could cook breakfast each morning, eat most of their lunches onboard, and eat out at night, apart from one special spaghetti dinner on the boat. One of the said-complications occurred during the end of the trip—on their second to last night the group headed to Cooper Island and waited for hours to get a mooring ball, only to be unable to get a dinner reservation at the only restaurant on the island. They had eaten their big spaghetti dinner the night before, and with only one night left on the trip they were completely out of food… Problem. The call was made to head to Soper’s Hole on the West End of Tortola just before sunset. Post Hurricane Irma, they found this area to be very different from when they had visited three years earlier. “It was wiped out,” says Ryan. “It used to be a happening place, but now there was just one open air restaurant, which turned out to be really good. We were thinking ‘thank God!’ Even though the area was still rebuilding, they had the two things we desperately needed: a restaurant at night and a coffee shop in the morning.” “One of my favorite things about these trips is that every night has a different atmosphere,” says Tera. “One night you’re at a happening place and the next you’re in the middle of nowhere with the stars over-


##Sunset at Cooper Island.

head. Every day is a different adventure, and each view is better than the next.” “You can do the touristy version or you can do the off-the-grid version,” adds Ryan. “We love finding beauty off the beaten path, fishing, and just enjoying real boating.” The only place they haven’t explored yet is Anegeda, a low-lying coral island and the farthest distance away from the other islands in the BVI archipelago. For their

next charter, they plan to tailor the trip around visiting Anegada. They also plan to take their son when he is older. “I’m not yet 100 percent satisfied with our trips,” says Ryan. “Every time I think about things I want to do the next time, things we can do better; it never gets old. Each time you meet friends down there, you meet locals… Boaters have been traveling to the BVI for 20 or 30 years and it just never gets old. We love it.”

So rather than planning a charter to some new destination, this couple is hooked on the BVI. There is always more to explore. Their biggest advice for someone considering their first powercat charter is to talk with people who’ve gone before with the company you plan to book with. So much of the planning takes research, but if you want the real scoop, they say your best bet is to talk to fellow charterers and then take the leap. P

For previous articles in our charter series, visit proptalk.com and click to ‘Cruising.’

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#betteronthebay

##Photo by Amy Wheatley Jaros

##Photo by Joseph Kadel

Better on the Bay I

t might be fall, but we’re not ready to say goodbye to the beautiful boating days of summer just yet. And it sounds like you’re not ready either! We recently asked our readers to share some of their favorite boating photos from the summer and were flooded with dozens of photos of smiling faces, happy boat dogs, and beautiful sunsets. Here’s a sampling of some of our favorites. As we move into the next season, keep sharing your Chesapeake adventures on social media by tagging @proptalkmagazine and using the hashtag #betteronthebay. ##Photo by Rhiana Podraza Scholz

##Photo by Dave Wolf

##Photo by Steve Fogle

##Photo courtesy of Chesapeake Bay Grand Banks Owners Association

52 November 2019 PropTalk.com

##Photo by Jimmy Jernigan

##Photo by Debbie Ferkler McCauley


##Photo by Steve Linhard

##Photo by Ryan Herwig

##Photo by Jared Lamb

##Photo by Vera James Sohovich

##Photo by Josh Argentino

##Photo by Jeff Marley Sr.

##Photo by Ned Dozier

##Photo courtesy of Lisa Huskins Fleming

##Photo by Carol Alcorn Lichty

##Photo by Jake Della Rosa

PropTalk.com November 2019 53


CRUISING CLUB NOTES A s you’ll read in these pages, Chesapeake Bay powerboat club members enjoy many fun cruises, social events, and educational opportunities. Share your club’s news and photos by sending 350 words and a clear photo of pretty boats or happy people to beth@proptalk.com.

##Bob and Barb Woodward cruise their 372 Silverton motoryacht out of Yeocomico River, VA.

Silverton Owners Party at Herrington Harbour North

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ach year members of the Silverton Owners Association pick a marina and a date for our annual party. This year the gathering took place August 2-4 at the Herrington Harbour North Marina in Deale, MD. Members come by boat and car to get together for the weekend. These events

54 November 2019 PropTalk.com

By Nyla Deputy

give members a chance to see close-up Silverton models that they may not be familiar with, and sometimes they find a model that they would like to trade up to. They also get ideas about upgrades and improvements, repairs, and more. Plus, it’s always good to compare notes with others who bring a boat like yours.

Special recognition this year goes out to Chris Rodzevik. She did all the work to facilitate the venue. Chris was sure to recognize Hamilton Chaney (of Herrington Harbour), Megan Dierks (dockmaster), and Brad Parks (who did all the set-up in the building we used). Friday night started the festivities with a cocktail party, and Saturday night we held a potluck dinner inside an air conditioned building. After the potluck, we honored several members for distinguished activity in various categories, giving out lots of Silvertonbranded swag, such as sweatshirts, T-shirts, towels, blankets, and hats. Silverton sportswear prizes and gifts were generously donated by Rick Atkins of Jester Promotions, and Carl Hawkin’s Brokerage had an equally generous pile of promotional handouts, along with gift cards donated by the club.


A Goose Cruise? Yes!

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embers of the Back Creek Yacht Club held a shrimp and chicken dinner September 25, with attendees arriving by land and sea. On September 29 we held our annual meeting and elected the following new officers: Tom Bernhart commodore; Chuck Kahle, vice commodore; Tim Feldmann, rear commodore; Justin Tindale, fleet captain; and Patti Bartlett and Westbrook Murphy, secretaries. The Yellow Fin Restaurant was a great place for the meeting. Our club plans to cruise to the Miles River Yacht Club October 18-20, and then to the Wye River to enjoy the geese heading south.

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##Photo by Cindy Murphy

October and November will include Friday night happy hours, and December 15 will be our annual Christmas brunch and mystery gift giving.

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PropTalk.com November 2019 55


Cruising Club Notes

Returning to the Chesapeake After Completing the Great Loop

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ometimes a dream takes hold and you never lose it, even if it takes years to come to fruition. This was true for John Bickford, who 35 years ago (well before the existence of the internet) read in a magazine about the Great Loop. “The Loop” as it is known, is a 6000-mile circumnavigation of the eastern portion of North America. The route is primarily comprised of protected waterways and takes boaters through 15 states and Canadian provinces. John says, “After reading the article, I discussed the idea with my wife, who was 100 percent onboard with the concept. Then, when we retired, after having done many years of reading and research, we started looking for ‘our’ boat. We wanted a vessel that was fairly large because we intended to become full-time liveaboards. Becoming Boat Owners “We had never owned a boat before, but in February of 2014 we purchased a DeFever 44-foot trawler with twin Ford Lehman diesel engines in Palm Coast, FL. After two days with a training captain, we drove the boat back to Maryland, which, in retrospect was clearly not enough experience to be operating such a large boat in unfamiliar waters. On the way home we ran aground once in North Carolina. We wriggled our way off the sand bar, got back in the channel, and made it the rest of the way without further incident. Once we were home, the boat, Catalina Jack, went into a yard for a refit.

“We cruised on the Chesapeake for three years before embarking on the Great Loop from Galesville on May 8, 2018. Without question, the part of the Loop we enjoyed most was every part of Canada, including the scenery and the people. Canadians are happy people, always friendly, always willing to help,” says John. ##John and Gloria Bickford Loop Route In several places on the Loop, alternative routes can days, we and several other boats left at be chosen. “After going up the Hudson 10 a.m. About 12 hours later, the waves River, more folks opt for the Erie Canal, began to build, and for the next seven then the Oswego Canal to Lake Ontario, hours the seas were very rough. Our north across the lake to the entrance to 56,000-pound, 44-foot boat was pitchthe Trent-Severn Canal which leads to ing heavily in head seas—badly enough the Georgian Bay of Lake Huron,” says that crawling on hands and knees was John. “However, we chose to continue the only safe way to get to the head. We north on the Hudson to Lake Chamcould see very little out of the windshield plain, then to Chambly Canal (Québec) due to the heavy pitching and had to rely down to the Saint Lawrence River. Then solely on radar. Upon arrival in Tarpon it was up the St. Lawrence to Montréal, Springs we discovered that, during the the Ottawa River to Ottawa, the Rideau night, our Boston Whaler type hardCanal southwest to Lake Ontario, then shell dinghy had been slamming against on to the Georgian Bay.” our swim ladder, resulting in enough For many Loopers, the Gulf of Mexdamage that it was unrepairable.” ico passage is the most intimidating leg Post-Loop Plans of the journey, and it was challenging for John says, “We sold our ‘dirt house’ three the Bickfords. John says, “The Loop reyears ago and moved aboard full-time. quires a challenging overnight 170-mile, Neither I, nor my wife, have any regrets 24-hour passage of the Gulf of Mexico at all.” After returning to the Chesafrom Carrabelle, FL, on the panhandle peake this summer, the Bickfords are to Tarpon Springs or sometimes Tampa, now cruising occasionally on the Bay although some boatand are in the midst of some “home ers choose the Big improvement” projects while berthed Bend Route that in their home port with access to their follows the coast. vehicles. The couple plans to winterHaving waited for a over in Galesville and will be leaving in weather window in mid-June next year to cruise the New Carrabelle for five England Coast. John and Gloria Bickford have been members of America’s Great Loop Cruisers’ Association (AGLCA) for many years. John says the AGLCA forum is a terrific resource (greatloop.org). Read more about the Bickford’s Great Loop adventure on their blog, catalinajack.com.

56 November 2019 PropTalk.com


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Online Boating Safety Classes For the Off-Season

here’s nothing more relaxing than enjoying a lazy Saturday on the water after a hectic week. But did you know the U.S. Coast Guard’s most recent compilation of recreational boating casualty data reported 4291 incidents that resulted in 658 deaths, 2629 injuries, and approximately $46 million dollars of property damage due to boating accidents? Yikes! The U.S. Coast Guard’s Auxiliary volunteer members help boaters avoid becoming grim statistics. Every year, the Auxiliary offers Boating Safety classes that teach boat handling and regulations, nautical rules of the road, and other vital information that can prevent mishaps on the water. From February through July of 2019, knowledgeable Auxiliarists, such as Jack Crawford of Mount Vernon Flotilla, helped teach a total of 123 students. Other Flotillas throughout the United States also offered classes. This training is

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required for opera##Photo by Christina Lambert tors of recreational boats in Maryland, Virginia, and the District of Columbia, as well as most other states. Did you miss out? Don’t worry, there are alternatives. For example, Virginians can still take online the Virginia Boating Safety Course. Marylanders can take BoatUS Foundation’s online course, and DC residents and where you can obtain free boating non-residents can take the District of Cosafety tools and materials. lumbia online Boating Safety Course. For It’s not too late to get smart on a comprehensive list of training options boating safety in 2019! However, if visit uscgboating.org/recreational-boaters/ you really want an in-person class, boating-safety-courses.php. Explore the Flotilla 25-08 (Mount Vernon) and Coast Guard Auxiliary’s “Welcome to the other Flotillas will again offer live Recreational Boating Safety Outreach,” classes starting in early 2020.

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Racing News

Hampton Cup Regatta: Results Photos by Dennis J. Falkowski

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he 94th annual Hampton Cup Regatta and Summer Nationals were held September 21-22 in Hampton, VA. This is the oldest continuously-run motor sport event in America. Stay tuned for more info on next year’s race at hamptoncupregatta.com.

H ampton C up

S ummer N ationals Jersey Speed Skiff: JS-7 Tom Pakradooni (driver), Michelle Morgan (rider) (If two names listed, first name owner, second name driver.) Grand National Hydroplane: GNH-1 Andy Denka/John Jenkins National Modified: NM-60 BJ Maduri/Mike Monahan 1.0 Litre: Y-80 Robert Wilson/Keith McMullen 1.5 Litre: T-1 Douglas Hagatha/John Shaw 2.5 Stock: S-92 Alfred Thompson/Bobby King 2.5 Litre Modified: A-33 Norman Cameron/Jim Aid 5 Litre: E-8 Michael Tremblay Flatbottom Sportsman Entry: Se-57 Bob Jones/Dale Hernadez Jr. Flatbottom Sportsman Advanced: SA-801 Paul Reid

##Larry Lauterbach’s new custom Lauterbach Special took a spin out on the course.

58 November 2019 PropTalk.com

Jersey Speed Skiff: JS-7 Tom Pakradooni (driver, Michelle Morgan (rider) (Owner/driver) Grand National Hydroplane: GNH-1 Andy Denmark/John Jenkins National Modified: NM-60 BJ Maduri/Mike Monahan 5 Litre: E-54 Wheeler Baker/ John Shaw 2.5 Litre Stock: S-92 Alfred Thompson/Bobby King 2.5 Litre Modified: A-33 Norman Cameron/Jim Aid 1.5 Litre: T-1 Douglas Hagatha/John Shaw 1 Litre: Y-2 Christopher Ritz/ Scott Liddycoat Flatbottom Sportsman Entry: SE-57 Bob Jones/Dale Hernadez, Jr. Flatbottom Sportsman Advanced: SA-801 Paul Reid


##Darryl Kepler in 777 Silver Bullet took first place in the 8-hp Mixed class.

CCWBRA Inaugural Commodore’s Cup Recap by Kimberly Schubert, Photos by Eric Moseson

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he Cocktail Class Wooden Boat Racing Association (CCWBRA) had 26 racers competing in 15 different boats in the various engine classes for CCWBRA’s First Annual Commodore’s Cup event hosted by Maryland Yacht Club (MYC) September 21 in Pasadena, MD. There were seven new racers, including three youths from Maryland Yacht Club racing #48 Captain America, and Team SNAFU added a new racer to their team. It was a huge success! Just off the course a poker run was taking place in Rock Creek. Captain Lou Linden in #66 Ms. Smirnoff proved that size doesn’t matter in boat racing while 50 go-fast boats paraded past the course looking down with envy.

In the Post ’79 Women’s final heat, with new member Tania Marcic in #48 Captain America, Morgan Carew in #81 Blue Hawaiian, Kaylie Jasinski in #1066 Battle of Hastings, and Sara Orthwein in #1314 SNAFU, Kaylie became a new member of the Turtle Club (for overturning at a mark). She sustained no injuries, and many thanks to safety boat volunteers, Captain Lee Urbani of the CCWBRA and Dave and Sean of MYC, for all of your help in getting her and #1066 safely back to the pit. And thanks to Dave for donating the use of his Zodiac!

Vice commodore Captain Peter Urbani in #350 Shrimp Cocktail had what may be another first in Cocktail Class racing history. During the first race of the 8-hp Mixed finals, it looked as if he was going over or under but managed to right the boat and finish the race with a boat full of water. Betty and John Wilmot in #109 Pink Lady announced their official retirement from Cocktail Class racing and in honor of Betty, who at 88 is an inspiration to us all, there were many pink shirts and bandanas worn during the race. Check out the CCWBRA Classifieds at ccwbra.com for more info about this beautiful racer and other boats for sale. All in all it was a great day of racing! Thanks to MYC for hosting Cocktail Class racing for our First Annual Commodore’s Cup event! Editor’s Note: I would also like to thank the volunteers who picked me up and towed my boat safely back to shore after my Ricky Bobby, “I wanna go fast” moment… And major kudos to my PropTalk teammates Charlie Iliff and Mike Serio who got the swamped engine running again that very same evening. PropTalk.com November 2019 59


Racing News

A New Kind of Boating By John Wilmot

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y wife Betty and I both have houses and docks on the water: one at Deep Creek Lake in western Maryland and the other on the South river near Annapolis. Betty has a 20-foot Mastercraft Ski Boat which she skis behind in warm weather, while I have a 38-foot Sea Ray Sundancer that I use for summer cruising on the Bay. Betty is 88, and I am 87. The year before last we found a new exciting type of boating: Cocktail Class boat racing. We watched these races behind the Kent Island Yacht Club the year before and decided we had to try it. I told Betty I would build the race boat if she would drive it, so after I twisted her arm, she agreed. The boats are eight feet long, built to an exact design and carry a 6-hp motor. I built ours from a kit, sold by Chesapeake Light Craft. To drive it, you kneel in the boat, and when you lean forward and hit the throttle, the boat hops up on plane and you are immediately going about 22 mph. What a

ride! The race course is laid out with left and right turns, with no more than six boats in each race. There are three classes— Betty raced in the women’s class, I raced in the mixed class, and my grandson Timmy raced in the heavy class. We raced at four different sites, and Betty won a first place. Timmy won a first and a second. I didn’t quite make the winners circle, but it was a blast. The rules say that all boats must be named after a cocktail. So, since Betty is a cancer survivor, the name Pink Lady seemed to be perfect. This year’s race on July 20 behind the Kent Island Yacht Club was fun, but the weather was very hot. Timmy’s girlfriend, Molly, substituted for Betty, and his friend Spencer drove for me. Our Team 109 came home with two firsts and a second. New driver Molly would have had a first, but she passed one buoy on the wrong side.

##Betty Wilmot in Pink Lady.

All things considered, I believe Cocktail Class racing is a great family sport. However, after this season, Betty and I have decided to just watch and let the younger crowd drive the boat. It is still very exciting when you cross the finish line just ahead of the nearest boat. Editor’s Note: The Wilmots kindness, enthusiasm, and racing prowess will be greatly missed out on the course. Pink Lady is now listed for sale and is in search of a good home—more details can be found at ccwbra.com.

Smith Island Crab Skiffs at the National Hard Crab Derby Recap and Photos By Paul Denbow

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he 72nd National Hard Crab Derby parade and crab skiff races were held on Saturday, August 30. Participating crab skiffs were Rock My Fish, Down Necker II, Fiddler on the Bay, Swamp Rat, After Hours, Slippery Eel, and Capt. Lawse. In race one for the Lawson Tyler Plate, Bernie Bean had the field covered with Tuffy Garrett in Swamp Rat in second and Joe Strohmer in Rock My Fish finishing third. In race two

for the Dickey White Cup, Ralph Justice in Slippery Eel held off a hard charging Bernie Bean to take the win. Tuffy in Swamp Rat finished third. Our trophy presenters representing the Miss Crustacean pageant were Madison Clayton, first runner-up, and Megan Tull, Miss Congeniality. For more information, click to Facebook.com and search ‘Smith Island Crab Skiff Associaton.’

##Megan Tull (left) and Madison Clayton (right) present the Lawson Tyler Plate to Bernie Bean, driver of Capt. Lawse.

##Bernie Bean in Capt. Lawes takes the green flag en route to his first victory in a Smith Island Crab Skiff.

60 November 2019 PropTalk.com

##Eric Emery in After Hours, Joe Strohmer in Rock My Fish, and Ralph Justice in Slippery Eel battle in turn four.


##Loosen Up, a custom Weaver 50, launched this summer, configured as a charter fishing boat. Photo by Rick Franke

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Custom Building Weaver-Style

e’ve probably all had the urge, or the itch, if you prefer, to have that perfect boat custom made to our specifications, just for us. For most of us that dream remains just that, a dream. But to find out more about the subject, I stopped by Weaver Boatworks on the shore of Rockhold Creek in Deale, MD. I sat down with legendary sportfish builder Jim Weaver and asked him how the custom building process works in his shop.

##Jim Weaver with “The machine that makes it all possible.” A computer-controlled router which shapes okoume plywood into the jigs which give the hull its shape. Photo by Rick Franke

By Capt. Rick Franke

“It usually starts with a phone call,” Jim explained. “Someone will call and say something like ‘I saw your 75-footer yesterday. How much does a boat like that cost?’ One word leads to another, and soon we’re sitting down in the office talking about boats. We usually start with the price, and the customer starts talking about how they’d like to change some things, customize the boat to their ideas. That’s when I explain that we use Belkov Yacht interiors and naval architect Donald Blount for design issues. “If the guy just wants the same boat, same size, same engines, we don’t usually need design changes. If he wants to change the engines or change the hull size or whatever, then we go back to Blount for a redesign. We could add a few inches to the jigs and turn that boat into a 77-footer, but we don’t do that. We are very cautious about what we do. We have been very fortunate. Every

one of our boats runs really well, and we want to maintain that reputation. Blount designs them well, and we build exactly what he designs.” At this point I had to ask the inevitable question about money. I asked if he used a deposit and progress payments, based on major steps, such as completion of the hull, et cetera. “We don’t do progress payments,” Jim replied. “Let’s say we get down to the point where we agree to build you this custom 77-footer for seven million and it will take 20 months. First you buy the engines, say 1.4 million. Then, we take the remainder and divide it by 20 and take one payment a month, and at the end the boat is finished and paid for. This system allows us to deal with all the things that go on early in the building process. “For example, on the boat we have in the shop now, we’re just building the hull, but we’ve ordered the fuel tanks; we’re building the interior, and we’ve already paid for a lot of the design work. Everything on this boat is custom. It takes two months to get the fuel tanks PropTalk.com November 2019 61


Custom Building Weaver-Style c o ntinued

made, for example, and if you don’t order them ahead of time, you won’t have the pieces on hand when you need them.” I was curious about what would happen if he had an owner change his mind and cancel in mid-construction. Jim’s answer, “No, I haven’t had that happen, but if it did, I have the boat and I have a waiting list of potential buyers who would be glad to buy the partially completed boat. If I can tell the buyer he can have the boat in far less time than waiting for a complete new build, most would jump at it. The people who buy these big boats don’t like to wait; they want a boat now.” When asked about the working relationship with Belkov Yachts, Jim said, “We work very well together. I’ve used Larry Belkov on every boat I’ve ever built. I pay him once a month, just like I get paid. He buys his materials and builds the interior in his shop in Annapolis, and we bring it down and install it in the boat when we’re ready. When Blount designs the jigs to build the hull, he first creates a Computer Assisted Drawing (CAD) which corresponds to the three dimensional shape of the hull. I build the hull to that CAD plan using a computer controlled router, and Belkov has the same CAD plan, so we are working with the same shape and space and when it comes time to install the interior, it fits right in. “As long as everyone sticks to the computer generated 3D plan, it is so accurate that it works just fine. The biggest problem that some boat builders have is where the floors are going to be. That’s very important. You have to remember that you have a shape that has no square edges. If you put the floor in two inches off from the CAD 3D plan, you have big problems. To ##The Belkov Yacht main salon on 18 Reeler, a Weaver 97. Photo courtesy of Weaver Boatworks

62 November 2019 PropTalk.com

avoid that we establish a base line and take all our measurements from that line. While the hull is still upside down, the baseline is the highest point of the structure. All measurements are taken from that line. When we turn the hull right side up, we ##Escapade, a Weaver 80, is typical of the fine custom yachts have already established built at Weaver’s Deale, MD, the offset from the origifacility. Photo by Scott Kerrigan, nal baseline to the top of Courtesy of Weaver Boatworks the jigs and bulkheads and that becomes our new baseline for all measurements. summer. Although she is not one of the “Unlike many builders we put our opulent sportfish boats for which Weaver bulkheads in as we go, so we have an is justly famous, the Weaver 50 Loosen Up accurate starting point for measurement is a good illustration of how the custom from the top of the bulkheads; so the floor building process works. According to Jim, goes exactly where it is supposed to, and her owner runs a Chesapeake Bay charter everything else fits just right. As long as fishing operation and wanted a boat with everyone does what they are supposed to very specific characteristics. He wanted her the system works,” he concluded. to have the traditional bay-built deadrise Jim then took me on a walk around the profile and layout, but he wanted her to shop and gave me an introduction to the be faster and more economical to run than finer points of cold molded construction. traditional deadrise designs. She also had The hulls are built upside down over a to meet all relevant Coast Guard inspecforest of plywood jigs cut by the computer- tion requirements. controlled router. Once all the jigs are in At first glance Loosen Up does look like place, laminated Douglass fir engine string- a typical bay-built charter boat. She has ers, sheer clamps, and battens are installed. the classic profile, the sharp entry, flaring Then, thin sheets of okoume plywood are topsides, and vee bottom of a deadrise, but bent to shape and glued together over the she is very economical to run and tops out jigs. This skin is encapsulated in epoxy and at a speed of 39 mph, quite respectable for fiberglass, producing a strong, light hull. a 50 foot, single-engine boat. Once that process is complete, the hull is Some of the innovations in her deturned over or “flipped” by a crane, the jigs sign include an aft-facing 900-hp Scania are removed, the engines and interior are diesel engine driving a four-bladed prop installed, and the interior finish is applied. through a vee drive. This installation keeps In the yard Jim showed me a custom the weight of the engine and the boat’s boat he just completed and delivered this center of gravity well aft. This keeps her at an efficient planing angle, even when her passengers move forward to stay out of the weather. Gone is the traditional bay-built full keel and skeg. These protect the propeller when working in very shallow water. They also create a lot of wetted surface and speed-killing drag and are not necessary on a boat designed to fish in deep water. A prop tunnel also reduces draft and flattens out the propeller shaft angle. By all reports, her owner is very happy with her. I can’t say that my visit to Weaver Boatworks cured the itch, but my dreams of gorgeous custom yachts now seem to somehow also involve lottery tickets! P


Classic Boat

No Wonder They Named This ‘56 Penn Yan “Swift” S By Chris “Seabuddy” Brown

he planes in an instant and turns on a dime. The responsiveness you experience via the steering wheel or the throttle inputs is a joy to any skipper, young or old. You’d be surprised at how much fun you can derive from this 12-foot classic Penn Yan Swift speedboat! One Saturday this red-and-silverhulled bullet was one of several boats cruising the calm waters of the Mullica River in New Jersey. This time we were enjoying an Antique and Classic Boat Society (ACBS) Mid-Atlantic Classic Boating cruise and lunch in and around the waterways of the Viking Yacht manufacturing plant that produces the famous sportfishing yachts. That day the Mullica River was a quiet, protected waterway that wasn’t overwhelmingly busy with other boats, aside from the half-dozen antique boats skippered by our avid chapter members. The bright finish of her wood deck and the two seats quickly display her classic characteristics. She is a 1956 Penn Yan that was purchased as a package, along with a 25-hp 1989 Johnson outboard as well as a trailer. She is 12 feet long with a beam of four and a half inches. This information can be found in her original owner’s manual, which Ed Ferris treasures. Details such as having the original version of the owner’s booklet are prized possessions by classic boat owners. I boarded her from the beach near the launch ramp. It was an easy, low-profile step-in for me into the passenger seat. Ed, the rig’s owner, shoved off from the beach and took the driver’s seat.

We were two up for the cruise. My wife was on a different boat, a Bertram 25 inboard/outboard. Ed says this Penn Yan is his favorite boat among all the other watercraft he owns, including several canoes and a 14-foot Sea Mac brand classic boat with a 40-hp Mercury outboard motor. (His Sea Mac is a sister ship to one that I learned to waterski behind as a young

teenager. The Sea Mac in my history was powered with a 1960 Evinrude Lark 40-hp engine). Ed recently raced his Penn Yan Swift against a 1937 Century Thunderbolt in several one-on-one match races at an ACBS meet in Harvey Cedars, PA. In each of those races the two boats matched each other’s top speed every time. Sharing first place with the Century Thunderbolt was quite the accomplishment for Ed’s Penn Yan, since no one expected his pleasure boat to compete equally with a Century Thunderbolt, a rare race boat admired by classic boating aficionados. Ed’s Penn Yan is towed by a 1956 flathead 6 Jeep that Ed also owns. By the way, he has owned the Jeep even longer than the Penn Yan, thanks to

the vehicle’s trouble-free history. He has replaced the tires and re-chromed the bumpers on the Jeep to keep it as a showpiece. Ed has yet to restore the Penn Yan boat. The boat we rode in was the same as the day he bought her. The silver painted Canvas skin is still waterproof and shows very well. She is a sharp looking craft. Although some might say that the oak and cedar wood deck—along with the interior ribs—could use a varnishing now, Ed has a different opinion. He favors patina in the wood on the deck so he’s held off on re-doing the deck and gunwales. Ed did upgrade the starting system on the Johnson motor with an electric starting kit from another engine. He got the parts from his friendly mechanic. Now, starting the engine is a breeze with the simple push of a button. Penn Yan Boats was founded in 1921 in the town that gave it its name: Penn Yan, NY. This popular wood and canvas boat company built outboard-powered boats, canoes, and rowboats. The company was known primarily for its lightweight “cartop” boats that could be lifted by two people and tied to a roof-rack on a car. Their boats have a “tumblehome” stern where the top of the gunwales taper to about half the transom width and were stylish with their features. Unfortunately for Penn Yan, its canvas-with-wood construction method was eclipsed by fiberglass construction in the early 1960s. The company hung on for another 40-plus years but ultimately closed in 2001. P PropTalk.com November 2019 63


Boatshop Reports presented by

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

www.BayshoreMarineEngines.com By Capt. Rick Franke ##The St. Michaels, MD, Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum’s shipwright apprentices stand in front of the start of a new timber frame building they’ve erected over the 1912 river tug Delaware.

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he boat shows have come and gone, and the boating season is drawing to a close. By all reports the summer season was a good one for Chesapeake boatshops. The dry weather this summer and fall encouraged a lot of boaters to get out and use their boats. Most shops report a high level of operation this season, and in addition to getting ready for the haul out season, many report the completion of long-term projects. The record number of boats on display at the Annapolis Power Boat Show confirms the healthy state of the industry.

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harlie Petosa, general manager of Hinckley Yacht Services in Annapolis, MD, reports that the year-long process of re-establishing their presence at Whitehall Marina has been a challenging, but fun project. When they moved back to the marina in October of last year, Charlie recalls, “We had no plan for the ‘fall haul.’ We had at least 10 abandoned boats in the way and had to put boats wherever we could fit them in. This year we have cleaned up the marina. The abandoned boats are gone, and we have an organized storage plan for the winter.” Charlie also reports that their service business, including commissioning and de64 November 2019 PropTalk.com

livering new Hinckleys, as well as serving the general boating public is increasing. “There are a lot of Hinckleys on the Upper Bay, and we are much more convenient for them than our service center in Oxford. To serve the exploding market in modern outboards we became a certified Yamaha and Mercury sales and service center. Our service business has grown so rapidly that I’m proud to announce we just hired Marcia Goldstein-Nathans as our full time service manager,” he concluded. peaking of long term projects, we have reported now and then on the

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rebuilding of a salvaged Spencer 74 at John Patnovic’s Worton Creek Marina in Chestertown, MD. That project is now complete. I borrowed the following summary from The Yacht World website. “Afunday, a 2016 brand new 74-foot Spencer, suffered a grounding and partial submersion while being delivered to her original owner. She is in the final stage of an extensive refit with uncompromising attention to detail. All structural repairs were performed under the direction of Robert Schofield, naval architect and naval engineer, and have been scrupulously documented. In addition, two marine sur-


Authorized deAler. Certified teChniCiAns.

veyors have been involved, inspecting the repairs as the refit has progressed. Afunday is for all practical purposes, a brand new boat with full warranties on new engines, generators, Seakeepers, appliances, systems, wiring, and substantially more. This yacht will easily pass the most exhaustive survey, and she represents an opportunity to have a virtually new boat at a substantial discount with immediate delivery. Afunday has new 2600-hp MTU M96L engines, two new 29KW ONAN generators with sound shields, and two new M9 Seakeepers. She has four staterooms, three heads, tackle storage/laundry room, three Release helm chairs on the fly bridge, and a Release fighting chair. She runs in excess of 40 knots.” n 2017 we reported on the start of a custom design and build process for a CY55 at Composite Yacht in Trappe, MD. While not yet complete, Rob Hardy reports that the project is progressing well. “After many long and tedious hours put in by our talented and dedicated laminate crew, the carbon fiber inner laminate on the CY55 is complete! Next up, stringers and bulkheads. In addition, we are float testing the CY26 Bay with a Yamaha 300.” nother long-term project we have been following is the work of Alex Schlegel and his crew at Hartge Yacht Yard in Galesville, MD. “After almost three years, the rebuilding of the 55-foot Trumpy Manatee is finished. Unless you knew her well, you wouldn’t think this yacht needed all this

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work, and now you would not notice any work had been done, as she was always well maintained with shiny bright work, good looking paint, fresh looking teak decks, and polished chrome. But the underwater wood was at the end of its life. You do not see the new double planks, the frames, and structural wood work done over two years by three men working full time and many Saturdays. The interior was apart for the hull work and is now together with new paint and varnish; the new Seakeeper Gyro Stabilizers that keep her from rolling are under bunks, and the plumbing and electric systems are up to date but out of sight. “The aluminum ports have been redone to look like new, but most all observers would not notice all the work this took. The cast frames that fit in the hull, opening glass frames and rings to secure the glass, were sand blasted, welded, faired, primed, and painted. Hinge pins and dog pins were renewed, dog bolts and wing nuts cleaned up, new glass fitted and secured by rings and caulk, new gaskets shimmed and re-secured where the cast aluminum ports were not precise. Also renewed was the hardware to slide the opening ports behind woodwork and sliding louvers to cover the ports for privacy. Most thru hulls below the waterline have been eliminated, and a number of things have been done to make Manatee easier and safer to use. Every employee helped make this rebuild happen. “Of special note is Peter Bell, the project supervisor, master of all trades, who was

the owner’s contact, coordinating and overseeing the entire project. Also essential were Ernie Stuermer, master carpenter, super knowledgeable guy whose woodwork always fits the first time; Mark Haritan, dependable even-tempered carpenter; Guy Dorval who did the phenomenal job of rewiring; Linford “Peany” Matthews who painted and varnished both inside and out; and Mike Sharpe who redid the plumbing and rewired the engines and engine instrument panels. With normal maintenance Manatee should be good for several more generations. The next major job is a 48-foot Egg Harbor...” he Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (CBMM) in St. Michaels, MD, is involved in several long-term projects, according to museum spokesperson Bethany Ziegler. “CBMM shipyard manager Christian Cabral reports that CBMM’s working Shipyard is poised to have an incredibly busy fall and winter. With an expanded work force of 17 men and women, the Shipyard is focusing on three major projects: the construction of a new Maryland Dove, the refit and service of members of CBMM’s floating fleet of historic vessels, and the restoration of the 1912 river tug Delaware. To meet these goals, the Shipyard team has erected two new timber-frame buildings, a workshop, and a pavilion. “Throughout the fall and winter, CBMM shipwrights and apprentices will be focused on the laying and

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##Shipwrights at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD, work on shaping the backbone of the new Maryland Dove.

##A 1957 Chris-Craft Continental hanging in the slings overnight to allow her seams to swell after engine work at Marine Services in Edgewater. MD.

PropTalk.com November 2019 65


Boatshop Reports presented by Authorized deAler. Certified teChniCiAns.

A newly launched CY 26 Bay center console undergoing float testing in the Choptank River at Composite Yacht in Trappe, MD.

construction of Delaware’s keel, backbone, framing, and planking. CBMM’s marine railway will remain as busy as ever while hauling and maintaining two larger members of our historic fleet: the 1955 skipjack Rosie Parks and 1909 crab dredger Old Point. On the other side of CBMM’s shipyard, the Maryland Dove team will continue the patterning, construction, and

Painter Dylan Quatmann of Hinckley Yacht Services in Annapolis, MD, applies bottom paint on the run to jack stand pad spots as Saranade is transported to the Travelift slip for launching. Photo by Rick Franke

installation of the live oak sawn frames. To learn more, visit cbmmshipyard.org.” ank Rieser of Marine Service at Pocahontas Marina in Edgewater, MD, says, “We recently had a beautiful 1957 Chris-Craft Continental, top of the line model for the year, powered by the original Chris-Craft MCL 185-hp, straight-six engine in our shop. The boat

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The 1952 Trumpy Manatee rests serenely in the water after a three-year rebuild at Hartge Yacht Yard in Galesville, MD. Photo by Rick Franke

was here for engine service and ran at 35 mph after a day of swelling in the slings. The owner plans to keep the boat here at Pocahontas Marine Service.” ancy Noyes of Chesapeake Light Craft (CLC) in Annapolis, MD, has a thought for how to spend your fall and winter. “At CLC, our building season runs year-round. Most months of the year,

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A Weaver 70 under construction in the Weaver Boatworks shop in Deale MD. Photo by Rick Franke

we’re also building something other than boats: We’re turning out boat builders. Our classroom workshop, where fledgling boat builders put together kayaks, canoes, sailboats, and rowing craft in just five and a half days, is busiest in spring and fall. After a busy summer at sites from Maine to Seattle, we’re back in business in Annapolis into November, as students

Technician Jim Martin of Hinckley Yacht Services in Annapolis diagnosing an engine problem on Opus Two, a Hinckley 44T Flybridge. Photo by Rick Franke

have been building Annapolis Wherries, Jimmy Skiffs, Northeaster Dories, stitchand-glue kayaks, and even Teardrop Campers. A CLC build-your-own-boat class is a great way to spend a week’s vacation or staycation—with a take-home souvenir much better than a fading tan and a phone full of photos: a completed boat (or Teardrop Camper) ready for

Providing uncompromising quality and craftsmanship for the repair and restoration of antique and classic wooden boats

The salvaged and rebuilt 2016 Spenser 74 Afunday undergoing speed trials at 40 knots after being launched at Worton Creek Marina in Chestertown, MD. Photo courtesy of Yacht World

finishing. See the complete schedule at clcboats.com/classes. Our 2020 calendar listings will start to appear around December 1. See all of our Annapolis classes—along with whatever else is going on in our busy workshop—live on our shopcam: clcboats.com/shopcam.” That’s it for this month. Enjoy the beautiful fall weather. P

Where Traditional Style Meets Modern Craftsmanship

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www.CompositeYacht.biz Rt. 50 & Cambridge Bridge 1650 Marina Dr. • Trappe, MD 21673 • 410-476-4414 Seeking Quality Brokerage BoatS! PropTalk.com November 2019 67


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S/CO-OPS ry DT

Height

TimeTime

Height Height

AM AM PM PM

ft 0.6 1.3 0.3 1.8

cm 18 40 9 55

1 9 7 0

AM AM PM PM

0.6 1.3 0.3 1.8

18 40 9 55

5 3 4 4

AM AM PM PM

0.6 1.2 0.3 1.8

18 37 9 55

2 3 8 2

AM AM PM PM

0.6 1.1 0.3 1.8

18 34 9 55

04:44 AM 07:24 AM AM 0.5 4 4 09:58 12:10 PM 1.0

1 AM 9 AM 2 PM

0.6 1.1 0.3

18 34 9

05:46 AM 12:52 AM AM 1.5 5 5 10:55 08:12 AM 0.4

7 9 1 8

AM AM PM PM

1.8 0.5 1.1 0.4

55 15 34 12

8 3 6 5

AM AM PM PM

1.8 0.5 1.2 0.4

55 15 37 12

1 3 1 3

AM AM PM PM

1.7 0.4 1.3 0.4

2 9 4 7

AM AM PM PM

0 2 3 6

NOvEMBER 2019 TIdES

m 1 0 5 2

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Times and heights of high and Low Waters

AnnApOLIs december november October

TimeTime

Height Height

8 Station ID: AC Tu Source: NOAA nOAA Tide pred Station Type: H 20751 Time Zone: LS Chesapeake Bay Bridge 9

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Times and heights of high and Low Waters

ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL december november

TimeTimeTime Height Height Height TimeTimeTime Height Height Height

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TimeTime Height Height

h mh mh ft m ft cmft cm cm h mh m ft m ft cmft cm cm h mh mh ft ft cm cm h mh m ft 05:01 03:25 AM04:29 AM 0.2 AM 0.5 -0.2 6 15 04:30 -6 01:56 AM03:57 AM 0.0 AM 0.4 0 0.312 19 02:49 AM AM 0.2 0.2 6 16 6 02:27 AM AM 0.0 1 1AM 16 16 16 1 05:39 16 03:55 09:44 08:37 10:55 AM 0.8 AM 1.0 24 3.730 113 09:25 06:52 AM10:23 AM 0.7 AM 0.9 21 3.227 98 07:5912:08 AM PM 0.7 3.221 98 07:3910:23 AM AM 0.6 03:31 F 02:54 Tu PM05:14 PM 0.0 PM 0.1 0 0.0 M 3 03:19 Sa 0 01:16 W PM04:37 PM -0.2 PM 0.0 -6 0.4 0 12 Su 02:15 F 06:40 PM PM -0.1 0.3 -3 M9 01:54 Sa 04:48 PM PM -0.3 10:27 09:54 PM11:16 PM 1.4 PM 1.6 43 3.049 09:59 91 08:11 PM10:38 PM 1.4 PM 1.4 43 2.643 79 09:10 PM 1.2 37 08:4110:47 PM PM 1.2

cm h mh m 15 04:04 01:37 AM 16 16 43 08:47 07:02 AM Sa 6 02:30 W 01:26 PM 55 09:22 08:02 PM

ft AM 0.3 AM 0.9 PM 0.1 PM 1.7

ft cm 0.6 9 1.3 27 0.3 3 1.6 52

0.6 12 18 04:55 02:22 AM 17 17 1.3 30 40 09:39 07:35 AM Sa 05:00 W 02:37 PM PM 0.2 0.2 6 Su 6 03:22 Th 02:02 PM 09:25 PM 1.8 55 10:13 08:45 PM

AM 0.3 AM 0.9 PM 0.1 PM 1.6

0.6 9 18 2 1.2 27 37 0.3 3 M 9 1.6 49 49

AM 0.3 AM 0.9 PM 0.1 PM 1.6

2.815 06:04 85 03:42 3AM12:07 0.6 9 18 06:32 04:14 AM 0.2 AM 0.5 6 AM05:15 AM -0.1 AM 0.3 -3 0.4 9 3 3 18 18 18 0.227 6 08:45 1.1 27 34 11:35 09:25 AM06:08 AM 0.8 AM 0.9 24 11:24 AM11:41 AM 0.9 AM 0.8 27 3.124 Th 3.4 W 0.3 3 Tu 9 05:28 Su 03:41 PM12:37 PM 0.1 PM 0.2 3 6 104 05:37 M 03:03 FPM06:05 PM -0.1 PM 0.0 -3 0.5 0 12 09:56 1.6 49 49 10:4207:08 PM PM 1.4 0.443 11:47 PM PM 1.2 1.4 37 43

3 01:30 12 04:23 AM AM 0.2 3 94 09:5406:30 AM AM 0.7

2 70 04:1005:42 AM AM -0.1 18 18 12:07 18 09:54 W AM PM 0.7

AM 0.2 AM 1.0 PM 0.2 PM

4 0.6 6 18 1.1 30 34 0.3 6 W 9 ◐ 1.6 49

12:04 01:02 1.2 AM 2.615 06:52 79 04:37 2.4 9 73 05:09 4AM 19 4 01:32 05:08 AM 0.5 37 AM12:02 AM -0.1 AM 0.3 -3 AM AM 0.2 4 19 19 07:14 AM07:03 0.2 AM 0.427 12 09:56 0.524 4 15 10:5807:34 10:28 AM 0.9 6 12:29 PM06:01 AM 0.9 AM 0.8 27 AM AM 0.7

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0.6 46 18 5 1.0 6 30 0.3 30 Th 9 1.6 6 49

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2.4 73 20 12:54 AM 2.4 73 5 02:38 AM 12:51 1.1 AM 5AM02:03 05:59 AM 0.5 34 12:43 AM06:56 AM 1.1 AM 0.2 34 AM 0.1 5 20 20 0.615 18 05:32 0.5 6 5 15 05:5508:40 07:52 AM08:04 0.1 AM 11:34 AM 0.9 3 27 07:38 11:12 AM AM -0.2 0.9 -6 27 12:02 PM AM 0.8 Sa 3.0 01:36 PM02:35 0.9 PM Tu 05:40 PM 0.3 27 9 0.7 F 07:43◐PM09:15 0.3 PM 9

2.2 3 0.7 91 Tu 02:57 PM 2.524 Th 06:02 PM 0.2 6 18 09:27 PM 0.6

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0.7 21 06:39 04:04 AM 19 19 1.2 15 37 11:39 08:53 AM F 04:19 PM 0.3 30 Tu 9 05:36 Sa 03:25 PM M 06:04 PM PM 0.3 1.7 9 52 11:23 10:23 ◑

0.7 21 05:01 12:08 AM 20 20 1.1 46 34 07:29 09:46 AM Sa 05:15 PM 0.3 12 W 9 12:43 Su 04:19 PM Tu 01:12 PM 1.1 34 11:20 ◐ 06:55 PM 07:14 PM 0.4 12 06:00 12:24 AM 1.6 49 01:08 AM 21 21 01:47 AM AM 1.4 0.7 43 21 6 6 10:54 06:48 08:16 AM 08:55 AM AM 0.4 1.1 12 34 M 05:21 Su 11:58 Th 01:49 PM W 02:13 PM PM 1.1 0.4 34 12 08:14 ◑ 06:14 PM 08:21 PM 0.4 12

cm 18 1 40 Su 9 49

AM 6 1.4 0.6 43 18 AM 0.1 1.0 3 30 PM 9 1.2 0.3 37 F 0.2 6

2 12:34 05:48 04:19 AM05:17 AM 0.2 AM 0.5 6 0.015 05:17 0 02:47 AM04:34 AM 0.0 AM 0.4 0 0.412 2 12 03:36 AM AM 0.2 2 2AM 17 17 17 10:38 09:28 11:45 AM 0.8 AM 1.0 24 3.630 110 10:23 07:43 AM11:00 AM 0.8 AM 0.8 24 3.224 98 08:5406:31 AM AM 0.7 04:27 Sa 03:46 W PM06:09 PM 0.1 PM 0.1 3 0.2 Tu 3 04:24 Su 6 02:05 Th PM05:19 PM -0.1 PM 0.0 -3 0.4 0 11:15 10:48 PM PM 1.3 1.5 40 46 10:52 09:02 PM11:18 PM 1.3 PM 1.4 40 2.543

91 Su 01:23 PM 3.0 01:35 W 05:18 PM07:57 PM 1.1 PM 0.1 34 21 0.6 3 08:14 11:50 PM PM 0.0 1.2 0 37

01:54 AM 2.4 01:37 12:25 03:11 AM 1.1 AM 1.3 34 2.440 01:39 73 06:25 21 6 6AM AM08:00 AM 1.0 AM 0.1 30 21 21 0.6 08:28 06:47 AM09:10 AM 0.1 AM 0.4 3 0.712 21

3 08:24 12:26 AM02:25 PM -0.3 PM 1.0 -9 M 3.030 02:34 W 12:39 Su PM03:41 PM 1.0 PM 1.0 30 2.830 85 Sa 02:39 Th 06:29 PM09:01 PM 1.2 PM 0.1 37 3 0.5 08:50 06:39 PM10:17 PM 0.3 PM 0.3 9 0.7 9 09:28 21 ◑PM 0.0 0

2.4 6 0.421 Sa 12:59 12 M 03:07 PM PM 0.0 3.0 0 76 09:5607:37 PM PM 1.1 0.534 2.3 6 0.621 Su 12:55 15 Tu 04:03 PM PM 0.0 2.8 0 10:4207:36 PM PM 1.0 0.630

73 12:11 AM AM 0.9 6 6 03:39 18 06:3909:41 AM AM 0.0

2.327 0.7 0 91 F 01:03 W 03:54 PM PM 0.8 2.524 15 07:0110:13 PM PM 0.2 0.5 6

1 73 03:1804:45 Tu AM AM 0.0 17 17 11:12 12 08:44 AM AM 0.6 91 Tu 02:54 Su 05:41 PM PM -0.2 15 09:3211:41 PM PM 1.1

85 W 03:59 M 06:39 PM PM -0.1 18 10:26 PM 1.0

10 Time October

Th f ft cm cm h m Slack 0.2 0 6Maximum 05:01 AM Sla 0. 1 11:26 3.1h18m 94h m 2. knots AM h 0.2 -9 6 Su 05:59 PM 0. 01:36AM -1.1E 2.337 70 11:55 PM 2. 05:06AM 07:42AM 0.8F 05:2 10:36AM 01:36PM -0.9E W F10:4 0.2 0 6 05:53 0. 2 04:36PM 08:00PM 1.2F AM 04:1 3.0 18 91 12:14 PM 11:1 2. 11:24PM 0.2 -6 6 M 06:48 PM 0. 2.334 70 02:30AM -1.1E 06:00AM 08:36AM 0.7F AM 06:1 2. 3 12:48 0.3 -3 9 11:24AM 02:24PM 06:50 -0.8E Th 11:1 AM Sa 0. 2.9 21 88 05:18PM 08:48PM 1.2F 04:5 0.2 -3 6 Tu 01:04 PM 2. 07:39 PM 0. 30

16 11

17 12

12:18AM 03:24AM -1.0E AM 12:0 2.3 2. 4 01:45 -3 70 07:00AM 09:30AM 07:50 0.6F AM 07:0 0.3 9 0. 21 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.7E FPM Su 12:0 79 Tu 01:08 W 01:57 2. Th 2.8 Th 05:09 PM PM -0.1 -3 85 06:06PM 6 09:36PM 1.1F PM 05:3 18 11:21 0. ◑ 07:41 ◐ 08:28 PM PM 0.9 0.2 27 ◑ ○

13 18 ID: Station Source: NO Station Typ 67 05:54 2. 20 01:51 5 02:43 AM AM -0.2 2.4 -6 73 TimeAM Zone 20 01:12AM 9 04:24AM 08:52 -1.0E 12:4 21 12:1707:58 AM 0.3 AM 0. PM 0.8 24 4 08:00AM 10:30AM 0.5F 19 14 08:0 76 W 02:13 F 06:20 PM PM 0.0 2.7 0 82 Th 02:52 PM 2. 18

01:18PM 3 04:12PM 09:14 -0.6E Sa 12:4 0.1 PM M 0. 07:00PM 10:36PM 1.0F 06:1 2.624 79 6 03:39 AM 2. 0.2 -9 6 09:49 AM 0. PM 0.9 2.7 27 82 F 03:45 2. 02:06AM 05:24AM -0.9E PM 01:4 09:06AM 11:36AM 09:58 0.5F PM 08:5 PM 0.0 -0.1 0 -3 0. 01:4 Sa 02:24PM 05:12PM -0.5E Su Tu 08:00PM 11:30PM 0.9F AM 07:1 AM 0.7 2.8 21 Slack 85 04:28 2. Maximum 7 ◐ AM -0.4 0.1 -12 3 10:40 AM 0. m Sa h m PM 1.0 2.730 h82 04:35knots PM 2. PM 0.0 -0.2 0 -6 10:39 PM 02:3 0. 01:36AM 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.9E -1.1E 05:06AM 07:42AM 10:06AM 12:36PM 0.5F 0.8F 09:4 01:36PM 03:30PM 06:18PM -0.5E -0.9E 02:5 AM 0.7 21 10:36AM 91 05:13 AM W 2. Tu Su 3.0 M 8 08:00PM 09:06PM AM -0.4 -0.1 -12 04:36PM -3 11:261.2F AM 08:1 0. PM 1.1 2.734 11:24PM 82 Su 05:22 ◑ PM 2. PM 0.0 -0.3 0 -9 11:20 PM 0. 02:30AM 12:36AM 0.8F -1.1E AM 0.6 3.3 18 06:00AM 101 05:55 AM 03:3 2. 04:06AM 07:18AM -0.8E 0.7F 908:36AM 02:24PM 11:00AM 01:42PM 0.5F -0.8E 10:3 PM -0.4 -12 11:24AM -6 12:09 PM Th 0. W di M -0.2 Tu 08:48PM 04:42PM 07:24PM -0.5E 1.2F PM 1.2 2.7 37 05:18PM 82 M 06:06 PM 04:0 2. 10:12PM 09:3 0.0 0 G

08:43 PM F

70 12:17 AM AM 0.8 21 21 03:01 21 06:4609:09 AM AM -0.3 76 Sa 01:24 Th 03:20 PM 15 07:2909:42 PM

20 15 Octobe

5

01:23 AM 02:36 AM AM 1.4 7 7 07:45 09:32 AM 0.4

49 02:06 12:20 AM 22 22 21 09:01 07:00 AM 34 F 02:52 Tu 12:12 PM 12 09:28 06:30 PM

AM 1.4 AM 0.0 PM 1.3 PM 0.2

7 1.6 43 49 0.6 0 18 Sa 1.0 40 30 0.3 6 9

02:22 01:10 04:21 AM 1.0 AM 1.2 30 2.437 22 73 12:47 AM 1.2 27 2.437 7 73 12:54 AM AM 0.8 7 7AM 22 7 04:31 02:34 AM03:02 0.9 AM 09:02 07:30 AM10:17 AM 0.0 AM 0.3 0 0.822 9 24 07:1609:10 AM AM 0.0 0.5 0 15 07:2310:35 AM AM -0.1

76 01:13 AM 22 22 04:07 18 07:3610:17 AM

52 12 40 12

02:17 AM 03:21 AM AM 1.3 8 8 08:36 10:05 AM 0.3

49 03:02 01:20 AM 23 23 21 09:45 07:55 AM 34 Sa 03:52 W 01:28 PM 12 10:37 07:39 PM

8 1.5 40 46 0.5 0 15 Su 1.1 43 34 0.3 6 9

03:06 01:52 05:22 AM 0.9 AM 1.2 27 2.537 23 76 01:41 AM 1.1 24 2.634 8 79 01:37 AM AM 0.8 8 8AM 23 8 05:16 03:29 AM04:14 0.8 AM 09:37 08:11 AM11:17 AM -0.1 AM 0.3 -3 0.723 9 21 08:0410:21 AM AM -0.1 0.4 -3 12 08:0511:21 AM AM -0.1

79 02:07 AM 23 23 05:07 15 08:2611:19 AM

6 1

21 16

AM 1.3 AM 0.0 PM 1.4 PM 0.2

1.7 0.4 1.4 0.3

52 12 43 9

03:04 AM 04:01 AM AM 1.3 9 9 09:20 10:35 AM 0.2

46 03:55 02:17 AM 24 24 18 10:26 08:47 AM 37 Su 04:48 Th 02:38 PM 12 11:41 08:46 PM

AM 1.2 AM -0.1 PM 1.6 PM 0.1

9 1.5 37 46 0.4 -3 12 M 1.2 49 37 0.3 3 9

03:50 02:31 06:12 AM 0.9 AM 1.1 27 2.634 24 79 02:33 AM 1.0 21 2.830 9 85 02:19 AM AM 0.8 9 9AM 24 9 05:55 04:22 AM05:21 0.7 AM 10:11 08:50 AM12:09 AM -0.2 PM 0.2 -6 0.624 6 18 08:5111:28 AM AM -0.1 0.2 -3 6 08:4612:03 AM PM -0.2

7 2 85 02:59 AM 24 24 06:01 12 09:1412:16 AM

22 17

AM AM PM PM

1.7 0.3 1.5 0.3

52 9 46 9

04:38 AM AM 1.2 10 10 09:59 11:04 AM 0.2

03:44 AM 1.5 46 04:46 03:11 AM 25 25 0.5 37 15 11:07 09:35 AM Th 03:56 PM 1.3 6 40 M 05:41 F 03:41 PM Su 05:29 PM 1.4 43 09:55 PM 0.5 15 09:50

AM 1.1 AM -0.2 PM 1.7 PM

3 AM 3 PM 0 PM

1.6 0.2 1.7

49 6 52

04:21 12:02 AM AM 0.4 11 11 10:35 05:15 AM AM 1.2

0 3 3 4

AM AM PM PM

0.3 1.5 0.1 1.8

9 46 3 55

12:41 AM 26 26 1.5 12 46 04:02 AM 0.5 37 15 05:35 10:20 Tu 11:48 AM F 04:42 PM 1.3 40 Sa 04:40 M 11:33 AM 0.1 3 PM ● 06:30 10:42 10:51 06:07 PM PM 1.5 0.5 46 15

0.1 AM 1.0 AM -0.2 PM 1.7 PM

1 1 2 5

AM AM PM PM

0.3 1.4 0.1 1.9

9 43 3 58

01:37 AM 43 27 27 04:50 AM 12 06:24 11:05 W 12:29 PM 43 Su 05:34 PM 15 07:18 11:49

0.1 AM 1.0 AM -0.2 PM 1.7 PM 0.1 AM 0.9 AM -0.2 PM 1.7

0 8 1 6

AM AM PM PM

0.3 1.3 0.0 1.9

9 40 0 58

02:31 AM AM 28 28 05:36 0.4 1.4 12 43 AM AM 9 07:13 11:49 1.1 0.3 34 Th 01:11 PM PM 1.5 46 M 06:27 0.0 0 08:05 PM ● 1.6 49

9 6 1 6

AM AM PM PM

0.3 1.3 0.0 1.9

9 40 0 58

8 5 3 6

AM AM PM PM

0.4 1.2 0.1 1.9

12 37 3 58 dIFFEREnCEs

1.6 0.7 43 M 01:04 PM 1.1 12 Th 03:10 PM PM 1.2 0.4 37 07:14 09:23 PM 0.4 12

F

1.6 0.7 40 Tu 02:07 PM 1.1 9 04:02 PM 1.3 08:11 PM 0.4 40 10:20 PM 0.4 12

1.5 0.6 40 W 03:05 PM 1.2 6 Sa 04:48 PM 1.4 09:05 PM 0.4 43 11:12 PM 0.4 12

04:54 12:50 AM AM 0.4 12 12 11:10 05:53 AM AM 1.1

1.4 12 0.4 34 Sa 05:25 Tu 12:03 PM PM 0.1 1.4 3 11:27 PM PM 1.6 0.5 49 ○ 06:42

05:27 01:38 AM 13 13 11:45 06:32 AM Su 06:05 W 12:34 PM ○ 07:17 PM

03:23 AM 29 29 0.5 12 15 12:44 AM 1.4 30 43 08:02 06:21 F PM M 12:19 9 01:54 Tu 12:33 Th 01:09 PM PM 0.0 0.3 0 08:52 PM 06:43 07:18 07:55 PM PM 1.7 1.5 52 46

12:10 02:26 AM AM 0.4 14 14 05:59 07:14 AM AM 1.0

04:13 AM 30 30 0.5 9 15 01:39 AM 1.3 27 40 08:52 07:05 Sa PM Tu 12:52 9 02:41 W 01:18 01:47 PM PM 0.0 0.3 0 09:39 PM 07:22 08:09 08:36 PM PM 1.7 1.5 52 46

12:53 03:14 AM AM 0.3 15 15 06:31 07:59 AM AM 0.9 F

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

0.2 AM 0.8 AM -0.1 PM 1.6 PM 0.2 AM 0.8 AM -0.1 PM 1.5 PM

AM 31 02:32 07:50 AM

Low –3:50 +3:30 –0:10 –1:58

Th 02:05 PM 09:01 PM

H. Ht *1.18 *1.59 *0.82 *1.08

09:10 AM -0.3 -9 03:27 Th 01:38 M PM04:46 PM 1.1 PM 1.1 34 2.834 85 F 01:33 Tu PM 1.1 40 3.034 Su 03:40 PM03:33 1.3 PM 09:53 07:36 PM11:12 PM 0.3 PM 0.3 9 0.7 9 10:37 21 07:38 PM 0.2 0 0.4 6 PM10:06 0.0 PM

09:55 AM -0.4 -12 04:14 F 02:31 Tu PM05:42 PM 1.2 PM 1.1 37 2.834 85 Sa 02:35 W PM 1.2 43 3.037 M 04:37 PM04:41 1.4 PM 10:52 08:29 PM11:59 PM 0.3 PM 0.4 9 0.612 11:39 18 08:43 PM 0.1 0 0.2 3 PM11:06 0.0 PM 10:39 AM -0.4 -12 04:56 Sa 03:17 W PM06:29 PM 1.3 PM 1.2 40 2.837 85 Su 03:31 Th PM 1.3 43 3.140 Tu 05:29 PM05:45 1.4 PM 11:46 09:19 PM PM 0.2 0.4 6 12 09:44 PM 0.1 3

2.524 0.6 -3 91 Sa 01:58 Th 04:43 PM PM 0.9 2.527 12 07:5810:53 PM PM 0.2 0.4 6 2.624 0.5 -3 91 Su 02:47 F 05:26 PM PM 1.0 2.530 6 08:5111:29 PM PM 0.2 0.3 6

2.824 0.4 -6 94 M 03:32 Sa 06:06 PM PM 1.1 2.534 09:41 PM 0.2 6

0.634 12:36 18 03:22 0.030 0 03:00 10 25 10 12:04 04:34 03:08 AM12:39 AM 0.8 AM 1.1 24 AM12:01 AM 0.0 AM 1.0 0 AM AM 0.7 10 10 25 1.5 34 46 2.725 82 09:37 3.1 -6 10 94 09:2606:32 09:27 AM06:54 AM -0.2 AM 0.1 -6 3 05:14 AM06:22 AM 0.7 AM -0.221 AM AM -0.2 0.3 -6 9 10:46 Th 0.640 18 FAM12:29 0.143 Tu 3 04:15 Su 12:42 Tu 05:35 Su 04:00 PM12:54 PM 1.3 PM 1.3 40 W 11:23 M 04:23 PM -0.4 PM 1.4-12 PM PM 1.1 1.3 52 40 85 10:41 3.2 3 98 10:2906:44 10:0607:09 PM PM 0.4 2.812 06:17 PM06:43 PM 1.4 PM 0.1 43 PM PM 0.2 0.3 9 12:37 AM01:14 0.2 AM 6 0.534 01:28 15 04:09 12:53 AM -0.127 -3 03:41 12:39 AM 11 11 26 11 3 03:44 AM 1.1 AM AM -0.1 0.9 -3 AM 0.7 26 11 10:0607:08 1.4 43 11 05:19 AM07:32 0.8 AM 2.926 88 10:22 3.4 -9 104 10:04 AM 0.1 24 3 06:05 AM07:17 AM 0.7 AM -0.321 AM AM -0.3 0.2 30 W 6 11:23 FAM01:34 -0.2 PM 0.540 15 Sa -0.146 W -3 04:57 M 01:19 M 04:40 PM 1.3 -6 Th 12:07 Tu 05:14 PM01:26 PM -0.4 PM 1.5-12 PM PM 1.2 1.5 -6 46 06:13 PM07:45 1.4 PM 2.912 07:03 3.2 6 98 11:1607:21 10:51 PM 0.4 43 PM07:37 PM 1.4 PM 0.2 43 PM PM 0.1 ● 88 ● 11:34 0.3 52 9 01:25 AM 01:47 0.1 AM 3 0.4 12 01:42 AM -0.3 -9 01:14 AM 12 12 27 12 04:19 AM 1.0 30 04:22 AM 0.7 3 02:15 04:55 AM AM 0.0 0.8 0 24 12 12 1.4 43 06:05 AM08:07 27 AM08:07 0.7 AM 3.027 AM 3.6 110 10:4607:44 10:40 AM 0.0 21 0 91 11:07 AM AM -0.3 AM 0.7 PM -0.321 0.1 30 Th 3 12:02 Sa PM02:11 -0.2 PM 0.443 06:53 12 Su 02:20 -0.2-9 Th -6 Tu 01:57 Tu 05:20 PM 1.4 -6 PM PM 1.2 F 12:52 W 06:02 PM08:28 PM -0.4 PM 1.5-12 46 98 05:3907:58 1.6 -6 49 06:52 PM 1.5 46 PM 08:19 PM 2.9 88 3.2 ○ ○ 11:36 PM 0.4 ○ 12 07:48 PM 1.4 43 ○ 0.3 52 9 02:18 AM 0.3 9 02:29 AM -0.3 -9 02:12 AM AM 0.1 1.0 3 30 28 12:25 AM 0.2 0 6 01:50 13 28 13 13 13 08:20 04:55 AM08:56 0.0 AM 12:02 AM AM 0.1 1.3 3 40 13 05:05 3.128 03:00 94 05:39 3.724 113 06:52 AM08:41 0.7 AM AM 0.8 18 11:16 AM 0.0 21 AM03:13 0.6 PM AM AM 0.7 0.0 27 F 0 12:44 Su 0.4 0 07:41 12 M -0.2-9 -6 W 02:36 PM02:47 -0.3 PM Th 11:52 AM -0.3 -9 W 05:59 PM 1.4 -9 43 Sa 01:36 PM09:17 -0.3 PM F 11:28 AM PM -0.3 1.7 -6 52 07:34 08:53 PM 2.8 85 3.1 94 ○PM 1.5 ●PM PM 46 06:50 52 08:31 1.3 1.4 40 43 06:2108:36 PM PM 1.2

0.221 2.9 -6 0.334 2.5 6

02:58 12:21 AM02:50 AM 0.0 AM 0.4 0 0.312 29 9 01:14 AM 0.2 -0.3 6 -9 12:49 14 14 14 29 14 02:29 03:41 AM03:16 0.0 AM 0 AM AM 0.1 29 08:28 14 0.3 6 9 07:41 05:31 AM09:14 AM 0.7 AM 0.9 21 3.227 98 06:24 AM 0.8 21 3.724 113 AM09:44 0.7 AM 05:5108:58 AM AM 0.6 1.2 24 37 04:04 PM -0.2 -6 -6 Sa 01:30 Th 11:53 M PM 03:22 AM -0.2 PM 0.0 -6 0.4 0 12 F 12:38 Tu PM -0.2 Th 03:17 Su 02:22 PM -0.3 -9 Sa 12:13 PM PM -0.3 0.0 -3 0 08:19 06:40 PM 09:27 PM 1.5 PM 1.4 46 2.8 43 85 07:37 10:05 PM PM 1.4 2.9 43 88 09:16 PM 09:13 PM 1.2 37 07:06 PM 1.2 1.7 49 52 03:44 01:07 AM03:23 AM 0.0 AM 0.4 0 0.312 30 9 02:01 AM 0.2 -0.2 6 -6 01:37 15 15 15 30 15 03:10 04:20 AM04:02 0.0 AM 0 AM AM 0.1 30 15 0.4 6 12 08:31 06:09 AM09:48 AM 0.7 AM 0.9 21 3.227 09:15 98 07:10 AM 0.7 21 3.621 110 06:4209:38 AM10:31 0.7 AM AM AM 0.6 1.1 24 34 Su 02:22 F 12:32 Tu PM 03:59 PM -0.2 PM 0.0 -6 0.4 0 12 Sa 01:26 W 04:55 PM PM -0.2 0.0 -6 0 F 04:00 M 03:09 PM -0.2 -6 Su 01:01 PM PM -0.3 0.0 -3 0 09:08 07:24 PM 10:02 PM 1.5 PM 1.4 46 2.7 43 82 08:24 10:53 PM PM 1.3 2.8 40 85 09:59 PM 09:54 PM 1.1 34 07:53 PM 1.2 1.7 46 52 0.0 0 04:5731 AM04:50 0.0 AM 0 31 10:04 0.4 12 3.4 104 AM11:19 0.7 AM 21 1.1 34 0.1 3 Tu 03:58Th PM05:46 -0.1 PM -3 0.0 0 dIFFEREnCEs 2.6 Spring 49 Spring 79 dIFFEREnCEs 10:37 PM11:43 1.0 PM 30 1.6

0.1 3 3.218 0.1 -9 2.437

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

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

Low +1:40 –1:15 –3:13 –3:47

H. Ht *0.88 *1.12 *1.33 *1.37

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

Onancock Creek Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet

0.121 3.0 -9 0.237 2.5 3 0.121 3.1 -9 0.237 2.5 0.1 3 3.221 0.1 -9 2.537

0.1 3 3.118 0.2 -9 2.437

76 Su 02:25 F 04:25 PM 12 08:3510:38 PM

76 M 03:21 Sa 05:24 PM 9 09:3511:29 PM

76 Tu 04:13 Su 06:19 PM 10:30 PM

6 03:47 -12 10 12:01-1.0E AM -0 25 12:19 AM AM 0.6 -0.418 12:18AM 03:24AM 01:42AM 0.8F AM 2. 25 88 10:0106:51 104 06:35 305:00AM 180. 8 3.4 23 AM AM -0.5 -15 07:00AM 09:30AM 08:18AM -0.8E 0.6F 9 M 01:09 PM -0.3 -9 Tu 12:51 PM 04:2

03:12PM W 05:01 PM 1.2 37 12:18PM 11:48AM 02:36PM 0.6F -0.7E 11:1 Tu Th W 76 11:2007:11 82 06:49 PM F05:0 2. 09:36PM PM PM 0.0 2.7 0 06:06PM 05:42PM 08:30PM -0.6E 1.1F 11:18PM 10:5 3 04:33 01:07 AM -0.418 -12 11 12:42 AM -0 26 AM 0.6 26 91 10:4607:39 107 07:15 AM 3. AM AM -0.5 3.5 -15 01:12AM 04:24AM 02:36AM 0.8F -1.0E 6 05:47 Tu 01:59 -9 W 01:32 PM -0 Th PM PM 1.2 -0.3 37 08:00AM 10:30AM 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E 0.5F 79 76 ● 07:59 PM 2.6 07:31 PM 05:2 2. 01:18PM 04:12PM ● 12:30PM 03:24PM 0.7F -0.6E 11:5 W F Th Sa 07:00PM 10:36PM 06:36PM 09:24PM -0.6E 1.0F 06:0 3 27 01:53 AM -0.4 01:24 AM -0 -12 12 12:07 AM 0.0 0 27 94 07:56 AM 3. 08:25 AM AM 0.6 3.418 104 Th 02:15 PM -0 6 05:17 W 02:48 -9 F 11:31 AM PM -0.5 -0.3 -15 02:06AM 12:18AM 03:30AM 0.8F -0.9E 76 08:14 PM 12:0 2. ○05:24AM 79 06:3108:46 PM PM 1.2 2.6 37 09:06AM 11:36AM 06:42AM 09:54AM -0.8E 0.5F 06:1 02:24PM 05:12PM 01:12PM 04:06PM 0.8F -0.5E 12:3 Sa Su Th F 3 12:50 -9 02:07 AM 06:5 -0 11:30PM 28 02:39 13 07:18PM 10:12PM -0.7E 0.9F AM AM 0.0 -0.3 0 08:00PM 28 98 06:0109:10 08:38 AM 3. ◐ 18 101 AM AM 0.6 3.3 3 12:16 Th 03:35 -6 F 02:58 PM -0 Sa PM PM -0.4 -0.2 -12 76 07:1209:32 73 08:58 PM 2. PM PM 1.1 2.4 34 03:06AM 06:24AM 01:18AM 04:18AM 0.8F -0.9E 01:1

9 4

24 19

10 5

25 20

607:24AM 21 11-0.1 26 10:06AM 12:36PM 10:30AM -0.8E 0.5F 07:0 3 01:32 -3 02:53 AM 01:1 -0 29 03:25 14 06:18PM AM AM 0.0 0 03:30PM 01:48PM 04:48PM 0.8F -0.5E 29 F Su Sa M 98 06:4509:55 94 3. AM AM 0.5 3.1 15 09:06PM 08:00PM 11:00PM 09:23 -0.8E AM 07:4

0 Sa 03:44 PM ◑-0 3 01:01 F 04:23 Su PM PM -0.4 0.0 -12 73 07:5210:18 09:45 PM 2. PM PM 1.0 2.330 70 12:36AM 02:06AM 3 05:06AM 0.8F 0.8F 3 02:13 04:12 AM 0.1 03:41 AM 02:1 -0 30 AM AM 15 0.0 0 04:06AM 07:18AM 08:06AM 11:12AM -0.8E -0.8E 30 94 07:3210:40 2.9 88 10:09 AM 07:5 3. AM 0.5 15 11:00AM 01:42PM 02:18PM 05:24PM 0.9F 0.5F 01:4 M Tu Sa Su 6 Sa 05:10 PM 0.1 3 Su 04:33 PM -0 M 01:47 PM -0.3 -9 04:42PM 07:24PM 08:42PM 11:42PM -0.8E -0.5E 73 08:3111:05 67 10:36 PM 08:3 2. PM PM 1.0 2.230 10:12PM

12 7

02:54 AM 31 08:23 AM

27 22

0.0 0 01:42AM 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.7F 0.8F 0.6 18 05:00AM 08:18AM 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E -0.8E Tu 02:36 PM -0.2 Tu -6 11:48AM 02:36PM 02:48PM 06:00PM 0.9F 0.6F Su M 09:13 PM 0.9 27Spring 05:42PM 08:30PM -0.6E 09:18PM ● 11:18PM High Low H. Ht ○ L. Ht Range

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

13 8

03:1 28 23 08:4

02:3 W

09:2

+4 :15 *0.70 *0.83 2.2 02:36AM 12:24AM -0.9E 0.8F +2 :29 *0.48 14*0.83 1.4 903:42AM 29 24 05:54AM 09:06AM 06:30AM 0.7F -0.8E 04:0 +6 :04 *0.66 *0.67 2.0 12:30PM 03:24PM 09:24AM 12:24PM -0.7E 0.7F 09:3 W M Tu Th 06:36PM 09:24PM -0.6E 03:18PM 06:36PM 1.0F 03:1 +1 :08 *0.77 *0.83 2.4 10:00PM

10:1

All times listed are in Local Time, Daylight Saving Time has been applied when appropriate. All speeds are in knots. Tides & Currents predictions are provided by NOAA.gov 12:18AM 03:30AM 01:06AM -0.9E 0.8F

15 10

30 25

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Generated On: Tue dec 04 20:08:09 uTC 2018

Generated On: Tue dec 04 20:15:46 Page 5uTC of 52018

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

03:24AM 09:30AM 03:12PM 09:36PM

-1.0E 0.6F -0.7E F 1.1F

01:12AM 08:00AM 01:18PM 07:00PM

04:24AM 10:30AM 04:12PM 10:36PM

-1.0E 12:48AM 04:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM Source: 08:00AM NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 0.5F 10:18AM 0.4F 08:30AM Station -0.6E 12:48PMHarmonic 03:36PM -0.4E M 02:24PM Sa Type: 1.0F 06:18PM 10:06PM 0.9F 07:42PM

02:06AM 09:06AM 02:24PM 08:00PM

05:24AM 11:36AM 05:12PM 11:30PM

-0.9E 0.5F -0.5E Su 0.9F

18

12:06AM 07:06AM 12:00PM 05:30PM

03:18AM 09:24AM 02:48PM 09:12PM

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3

01:00AM 07:36AM 01:12PM 06:30PM

03:54AM 10:12AM 03:54PM 10:00PM

Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown

19

4

Time Zone: LST/LDT

20

01:42AM 08:54AM 01:48PM 07:12PM

05:00AM 11:12AM 04:36PM 11:00PM

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01:00AM 07:18AM 01:24PM 07:48PM

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12:30AM 0.9F 03:00AM 06:24AM -1.0E 09:18AM 12:54PM 1.4F Tu 04:24PM 07:30PM -1.1E 10:36PM

0.8F 01:00AM 0.7F 11:36AM 0.7F 08:00AM 11:06AM -1.1E 03:12AM 06:42AM -0.9E 05:24AM Sou ce-0.5E NOAA NOS CO OPS0.8F 05:36PM 02:36PM 05:24PM 1.2F Sa 09:42AM 01:24PM 1.3F M -0.6E 11:24AM Th Ha S a on Type mon-0.9E c 11:24PM 0.6F 08:30PM 11:18PM 0.6F -0.8E 05:06PM 08:06PM 06:06PM ◑ ◐ 11:54PM 11:06PM T me Zone LST LDT

01:42AM 08:12AM 02:18PM 08:36PM

0.7F -0.8E 0.8F Tu -0.7E

01:18AM 0.9F 04:12AM 07:24AM -1.0E 10:18AM 01:48PM 1.2F W 05:24PM 08:18PM -1.1E ◐ 11:30PM

18 18 0.6F 02:36AM

3

NOAA Tidal Current S a on-0.9E DPredictions cb0102 Dep h 22-0.9E ee -0.9E 01:30AM 04:54AM 01:12AM 04:36AM 4

0.5F 04:30AM -0.5E 11:00AM W 0.7F 05:54PM ◐ 11:42PM

01:30AM 08:30AM 07:54AM 03:00PM 02:06PM 08:24PM 08:30PM

19

19

4

18 19

3

01:12AM 0 04:48AM 07:36AM -0 10:30AM 01:30PM 0 05:18PM 08:06PM -0 11:30PM

02:06AM 0 NOAA 4 T da Curren

05:54AM 08:24AM -0

11:18AM 02:30PM 0 06:06PM 08:54PM -0 Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2019 Chesapeake ◑ ◑ Bay Ent 2 0 n mi N Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W

02:18AM 05:36AM -0.9E 09:18AM 12:06PM 0.6F 03:24PM 06:06PM -0.5E W 08:54PM

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

01:48AM 05:12AM -0.9E 02:18AM 05:42AM -0.8E 02:06AM 05:24AM -0.8E 02:18AM 0.7F 0.7F 02:54AM 20Times 5 maximum 20 01:42AM 08:42AM 11:36AM 09:12AM -1.0E 12:24PM 08:42AM -0.9E 12:00PM 5 0.7F 20 0.8F 5 in1.0F 05:36AM 08:48AM 04:00AM 07:42AM 06:24AM speeds of and minimum current, knots 09:06AM 02:54PMand 05:42PM -0.5E 03:54PM 06:36PM -0.5E 03:36PM 06:30PM -0.7E 12:00PM 1.0F 10:36AM 1.2F 12:18PM 03:42PM Th 03:06PM F 02:12PM

november aOctober n a Menities -P aCked Marina 21 6 21 6 6 WitH F ull s erviCe a nd r ePair

03:06AM 06:24AM -0.9E Slack Maximum 10:06AM 12:36PM 0.5F h m h m-0.5E knots 03:30PM 06:18PM M 01:36AM -1.1E 109:06PM

Tu

3

02:36AM 05:54AM -0.8E 12:00AM 0.7F Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 09:48AM 12:12PM 0.4F 03:12AM 06:30AM -0.8E h m h m-0.4E knots 10:00AM h m h m0.7F knots 02:54PM 05:42PM 01:00PM W Th 01:48AM -0.9E 04:24PM 07:06PM 03:06AM 08:18PM -0.5E -1.1E 05:06AM 07:42AM 0.8F 05:24AM 07:54AM 0.5F 1 06:48AM 09:18AM 0.6F ◑ 16 10:42AM 10:00PM 10:36AM 01:36PM -0.9E W 01:30PM -0.6E F 12:06PM 02:54PM -0.6E

Sa 0.7F 08:30PM 11:42PM 09:36PM -0.7E Su 07:00PM 09:18PM

09:48PM -0.9E Tu 06:00PM 08:48PM 11:48PM december

Oc ober

La ude 36 9594° N Long

0.7F -0.8E 0.8F W 06:54PM 09:36PM -0.7E

02:24AM 1.0F 0 ood5D 12:18AM 297° 03:24AM T Mea 20 05:30AM Mean 08:18AM F-1.0E 06:42AM 09:24AM -0 03:00PM 1.1F o 12:18PM 03:42PM 0 T 11:30AM mes and speeds mum and Th max 06:18PM 09:12PM -1.1E 06:54PM 09:54PM -0

november

02:42AM 06:00AM -0.8E 12:24AM 0.5F 12:24AM 0.5F Slack Maximum Slack Slack 12:30AM 03:12AM 0.6F Maximum 02:30AM 0.7F Maximum 12:54AM 04:12AM 0.7F S a 03:12AM Ma -0.9E mum -0.8E S a 03:00AM Ma -1.0E mum -0.8E Sa Ma mum 09:24AM 12:30PM 0.8F 06:30AM 06:18AM 06:42AM 05:12AM 07:18AM h m h m-0.7E knots 09:42AM h m h m0.9F knots 08:30AM h m h m1.1F knots 10:06AM -0.8E 03:54PM 06:48PM 09:48AM 01:06PM 09:24AM 01:00PM 01:06PM 04:36PM 0.9F 11:36AM 03:12PM 1.2F 01:18PM 04:36PMm 0.8F Th m m m m F Sa Su M W 01:54AM -1.0E 04:42PM 07:30PM 02:30AM -1.1E 04:36PM 07:36PM 02:12AM -1.0E m 09:54PM -0.6E -0.8E 07:54PM 10:18PM -0.6E 06:54PM 09:36PM -0.9E 07:48PM 10:30PM -0.8E AM AM E AM AM E AM 16 05:54AM 08:06AM 0.4F 1 06:18AM 08:54AM 0.6F 16 06:00AM 08:30AM 0.5F 10:48PM ◑ 16 -0.5E 11:06PM 1 -0.5E 1 -0.5E AM AM 11:54AM AM 02:30PM AM 11:24AM AM 02:00PM AM E 10:42AM 01:24PM

21

21

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Su PM 08:36PM E W 0.9F 03:54PM 07:42PM 1.0F PM 05:00PM PM 11:54PM PM 11:18PM 12:42AM 0.6F 01:18AM 0.5F 01:30AM 04:48AM 0.6F 12:42AM

6

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01:12AM 04:24AM 0 S a 10:24AM Ma -0 07:42AM 01:30PM m04:36PMm 0 07:36PM 10:42PM -0A AM

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PM PM E Su PM P Sa PM PM PM 04:42AM 1.3F 02:00AM 05:06AM 1 22 7 22 03:42AM 06:54AM 7 10:42AM 22 09:30AM -1.0E 7 08:12AM 11:00AM -0.8E 22 01:24AM 04:00AM -0.9E 07:18AM 7 -0.8E 22-0.7E 07:42AM 06:24AM 07:48AM 10:36AM -1.1E 7 08:36AM 11:18AM -0 10:06AM 01:24PM 1.0F 10:24AM 01:48PM 0.9F 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.2F 02:36AM -1.0E -1.0E -1.0E 05:18PM 0.9F F 02:18PM 0.9F 03:18AM 12:42PM 1.2F 02:54AM 02:24PM 02:06PM 05:06PM 1.1F Sa 02:48PM 05:18PM 0 Sa 05:36PM Su 04:30PM M -0.8E TuE-0.7E ThE-1.0E AM 07:06AM AM 09:48AM AM 06:42AM AM 09:24AM AM AM AM E 17 205:24PM 17 04:48PM 07:48PM 08:24PM 05:30PM 08:36PM 06:36AM 09:00AM 0.4F 11:18PM 0.6F 10:36PM 0.6F 11:24PM -0.8E -0.6E 07:48PM -0.9E 08:06PM 11:06PM -1.2E -0A 208:48PM 17 208:42PM 208:18PM 11:18PM AM 01:00PM PM 03:30PM AM 12:30PM PM 03:06PM AM E 17 AM PM AM A 11:42AM 02:18PM -0.4E M -0.4E Tu -0.5E AM 11:06PM 11:48PM Su PM PM E PM PM E AM PM PM PM E M AM P W 0.9F Th 0.8F Sa 0.8F Su 05:18PM 08:48PM 1.2F 04:54PM 08:30PM 1.0F 06:30PM 10:06PM 0.9F 04:48PM 08:36PM 06:06PM 09:30PM 05:48PM 09:12PM PM PM PM PM E PM PM P PM PM 01:42AM 0.8F 01:06AM Certified 0.8F 02:00AM 0.6F 01:48AM 0.6F 0.4F 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.5F 02:36AM 05:42AM 02:18AM 0.7F 01:42AM 04:54AM 0.9F 02:54AM 05:36AM 0.9F 02:18AM 05:30AM 1.6F 02:36AM 05:42AM Mercury Outboard Dealer 23 04:24AM 8Depth: 23 05:00AM 05:00AM 08:18AM -0.8E 07:42AM -0.8E 8 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.8E 23 Station 04:36AM ID: 07:42AM 04:54AM 08:00AM 08:06AM 8 -0.8E 23-0.7E 8 -0.7E 23 08:54AM 11:42AM -1.2E 8 09:30AM 12:12PM -01 08:42AM 11:42AM 07:30AM -1.1E 09:00AM CT4996 Depth: Unknown cb0102 22-0.9E feet04:06AM 12:18AM 03:24AM -1.0E 11:12AM 12:06AM 03:18AM -0.9E 11:18AM 01:00AM 03:54AM -1.0E 10:48AM 12:06AM 03:24AM -0.9E 12:42AM -0.9E 10:42AM 12:24AM 03:42AM -0.9E 11:48AM -0.9E 11:48AM 02:36PM 0.6F 02:00PM 0.6F 02:30PM 0.9F 02:12PM 1.1F 11:00AM 02:30PM 1.0F 10:54AM 02:36PM 1.3F AM AM AM 1.0F 10:42AM 01:54PM 1.3F 10:18AM 1.0F Sa 03:18PM 06:00PM AM 1.1F Su 03:48PM 05:54PM A 0 W 18 07:06AM 09:24AM 0.4F F Sa 18 07:24AM Su 06:18PM M 05:30PM 305:42PM 3 07:36AM 306:06PM 18 07:00AM 09:30AM 0.6F 10:12AM 0.5F 09:48AM 0.5F 07:48AM 0.6F 07:18AM 0.7F 05:54PM Tu -0.9E W E-0.8E F E-1.1E 303:18PM 18 303:18PM A/NOS/CO-OPS NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS AM AM AM AM AM AM E 18 AM E 3 A 08:30PM -0.6E -0.7E 05:06PM 08:00PM -0.6E -0.5E 05:54PM 08:48PM -0.7E -0.5E Source: 05:42PM 08:48PM 09:12PM 06:18PM 09:30PM 09:42PM 08:42PM -1.0E 09:24PM 09:00PM AM 08:54PM AM 12:18PM 03:12PM 12:00PM 02:48PM 03:54PM 12:42PM 03:18PM -0.4E Tu -0.4E 11:36PM 04:12PM -0.5E AM Th F Su 01:12PM M W AM 02:00PM PM 04:36PM AM 01:30PM PM cb0102 AM PM AM P dictions 11:18PM Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Depth: Station Unknown ID: Depth:Current Station 22 PM feetID: cb0102 Depth:Current Station 22 feetID: cb0102 DeT Th Unknown F Su Tidal M TuPredictions NOAA Tidal Predictions NOAA Predictions NOAA Tidal NOAA 06:06PM 09:36PM 1.1F 10:54PM 05:30PM 09:12PM 0.9F 06:30PM 10:00PM 0.8F Station 05:54PM 09:30PM 0.8F ID: ACT4996 07:12PM 10:24PM 0.6FCurrent 07:06PM 10:12PM 0.7F Harmonic Type: Harmonic

04:36PM 08:00PM 1.2F 11:24PM 12:36AM 0.8F

04:18PM 07:54PM 1.0F 11:18PM 12:00AM 0.8F

05:36PM 09:06PM

1.1F

01:00AM 0.6F 04:06AM 07:18AM -0.8E 03:30AM 06:48AM -0.8E 04:06AM 07:24AM -0.8E 11:00AM 01:42PM 0.5F -1.1E 10:30AM 01:06PM 0.5F 10:42AM 01:48PM 0.8F -1.0E 02:30AM 02:30AM -0.9E 12:42AM 04:00AM Tu Th F 204:42PM 07:24PM -0.5E 0.7F 17 04:00PM 06:48PM -0.5E 0.5F 2 05:12PM 08:00PM -0.6E 0.5F 06:00AM 08:36AM 06:12AM 08:36AM 07:42AM 10:12AM 11:24AM 02:24PM -0.8E Th 11:18AM 02:06PM -0.5E Sa 01:06PM 03:48PM -0.5E 10:12PM 09:36PM 11:06PM W

Expert Repair On Yamaha, Mercury, Mercruiser & Volvo By Factory Trained Technicians

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NOAA Tidal Current Predictions

NOAA Tidal Current Predictions find us on PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM P facebook Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C PM PM PM Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS PM PM

GBaltimore o b oatinG ! (off Sandy Point), 2019 Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.0 n.mi. N of Cape Henry Lt., Harbor Approach

Time Zone: LST/LDT 02:36AM 0.8F 02:06AM Type: 0.8F 12:06AM 02:48AM 0.6F Type: 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.6F 12:48AM Harmonic 03:06AM 0.4F 01:18AM 03:30AM 0.5F -0.7E 02:42AM Station 05:54AM 1.2F 12:12AM -0.9E Type: Harmonic 12:00AM -1.3E 12:00AM -0 Station Station Harmonic Station Type: Type: Harmonic Station Station Type: Harmonic eST/LDT Tunnel, VA,2019 24 05:24AM 9 Harmonic 24N05:30AM 9 12:12AM 24 11:48AM 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E -1.0E 08:36AM -0.8E -0.9E 05:42AM 08:48AM -0.8E -0.9E 08:36AM -0.8E 05:42AM 08:42AM -0.6E 05:54AM 09:00AM -0.7E 9 76.3683° 24 9LST/LDT 24 01:12AM 04:24AM 12:48AM 04:06AM 01:24AM 04:48AM 01:00AM 04:18AM -0.9E 01:30AM -0.9E 01:12AM -0.9E 06:18AM 03:42AM 06:24AM 0.8F 04:54AM 08:42AM -1.2E 03:30AM 1.1FHarbor 06:24AM 1.7F 9 (off 03:06AM 06:24AM Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: WHarbor Latitude: 36.9594° N03:12AM Longitude: 76.0128° W AM AM 04:36AM AM AM Baltimore Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Sandy Baltimore Approach Point), (off 2019 Sandy Chesapeake Approach Point), Bay 2019 Sandy Ent., Ches-1AA1 412:30PM 19 411:54AM 19 411:36AM 19 Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: Time Zone: LST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 03:24PM 0.7F 0.5F 11:54AM 02:54PM 0.8F 0.4F 03:12PM 0.9F 11:30AM 03:00PM 1.2F 03:12PM 11:42AM 03:30PM 08:00AM 10:30AM 08:00AM 10:18AM 08:30AM 11:12AM 0.6F 08:00AM 10:42AM 0.5F 0.7F 0.8F 12:42PM 09:36AM 12:30PM -0.9E 03:12PM 06:24PM 1.4F 11:06AM 09:48AM -1.0E 09:54AM 12:48PM -1.3E 10:12AM 4 19 4 Th Sa Su M Tu AM 08:30AM AM 11:36AM E 1.1F AM 08:00AM AM E 1.3F AM AM SuE 19 AM AM M E 4 AM W Th Sa h and01:18PM Low Waters Flood05:00PM Dir. 25° Dir.-0.5E 189° (T)03:00PM 05:36PM -0.5E Mean Flood Dir. 297° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 112° (T) 01:12PM 04:12PM -0.6E 12:48PM 03:36PM -0.4E Mean 02:24PM -0.5E(T) Mean 01:48PMEbb 04:24PM 02:36PM 05:24PM -0.6E 06:36PM 09:24PM -0.6E F 07:00PM 10:36PM

december

1.0F

06:06PM 09:00PM -0.7E Sa

Latitude: Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W 76.3683° 39.0130° Latitude: 76.3683° 06:36PM 09:42PM -1.1E 06:48PM 10:00PM -0.9E 07:06PM 10:18PM -1.1E 1.1F 39.0130° 09:42PMNTh 04:00PM 06:42PM 1.0FLatitude: 04:18PM 06:54PM 1.0FLongitude: 04:36PM 06:42PM 0 Tu W AM PM AM PM AMN Longitude: PM AM WN PM AM 36.9 P F04:06PM 06:54PM Sa M Tu W

06:36PM 09:36PM -0.8E M

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06:18PM 10:06PM

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18PM .3

2

06:00AM 08:36AM

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NOvEMBER 2019 CuRRENTS

01:42AM 01:06AM 0.8F 02:00AM 01:48AM 0.6F 02:18AM 0.4F 12:18AM 02:30AM 0.5F 12:18PM 03:12PM -0.7E 12:00PM 12:18PM 02:48PM 03:12PM -0.5E -0.7E 01:12PM 12:00PM 03:54PM 12:18PM 02:48PM -0.5E 03:12PM -0.5E -0.7E 12:42PM 03:18PM 12:00PM 03:54PM 02:48PM 10:00AM -0.5E -0.5E 01:12PM 02:00PM 12:42PM 04:36PM 1.4F 01:12PM 03:18PM 03:54PM 09:00AM -0.4E -0.5E 12:42PM 01:30PM 01:12PM 02:00PM 04:12PM 1.4F 12:42PM 04:36PM 1.4F 03:18PM 10:24AM -0.4E 09:00AM -0.4E 01:24PM 10:00AM 12:42PM 01:30PM 0.9F 01:12PM 02:00PM 04:12PM 1.4F 04:36PM 09:18AM -0.5E -0.4E 12:54PM 09:00AM 01:24PM 1.4F 12:42P 01:30 0 Th 0.8F F Th Su 0.6F F Th M Su Th -0.4E Tu M Su F -0.4E Th W Tu M Su -0.5E F Th W Tu M 1.4F Su F10:24AM W T 8 -0.8E 23 -0.7E 810:00AM 23 8 802:54AM 23 803:30AM 23 8F01:12PM 23 AM 09:30PM AM 0.8F E-1.1E AM -1.0E AM 0.6F E-1.1E AM -0.9E AM 0.7F E 0.6F AM -0.8E AM -1.0E E 0.7F AM -1.1E P 05:00AM 08:18AM 04:24AM 07:42AM 04:54AM 08:06AM 04:36AM 07:42AM 04:54AM 08:00AM 05:00AM 08:06AM -0.7E 06:06PM 09:36PM 1.1F 05:30PM 06:06PM 09:12PM 09:36PM 0.9F 1.1F -0.8E 06:30PM 05:30PM 10:00PM 06:06PM 09:12PM 0.8F 09:36PM 0.9F 1.1F 05:54PM 06:30PM 05:30PM 10:00PM 09:12PM 04:48PM 0.8F 07:36PM 0.9F 07:12PM 05:54PM 10:24PM 06:30PM 09:30PM 10:00PM 04:12PM 0.8F 04:48PM 07:24PM 0.8F 07:06PM 07:36PM 07:12PM 10:12PM 05:54PM -1.0E 10:24PM 09:30PM 05:12PM 04:12PM 07:48PM 0.8F 04:48PM 07:24PM 07:06PM 07:36PM 07:12PM -0.9E 10:12PM 10:24PM 04:24PM 05:12PM 07:30PM 0.6F 04:12PM 07:48PM 07:24P 07:06 -0 05:48AM 0.7F -0.8E 03:12AM 05:48AM 0.7F -0.8E 05:54AM 0.5F 12:06AM -1.2E 12:06AM 12:36AM

06AM 03:18AM -0.9E 01:00AM 12:06AM 03:24AM -0.9E 12:42AM 12:42AM 1.0F 04:06AM -0.9E 12:30AM 12:18AM 12:24AM 0.7F 03:42AM 01:00AM 0.8F -1.5E 12:30AM 0.9F -1.0E 01:12AM 0.7F -1.3E 01:06AM 1.1F -1 .1 64 19 01:36 AM 2.4 03:54AM 73 -1.0E 03:18AM -1.1E-0.9E 12:06AM 03:06AM 02:36AM 12:06AM 03:06AM 02:30AM PM-0.9E PM PM-0.9E PM PM-1.0E PM PM-0.8E PM PM-1.1E P 10:48PM 10:30PM 10:48PM 11:00PM 10:30PM 10:48PM 10:36PM 11:00PM 10:30PM 3:.5 28 13 28 13 28 09:24AM 11:48AM 02:36PM 0.6F 11:12AM 02:00PM 11:18AM 02:30PM 0.9F 10:48AM 02:12PM 1.1F 11:00AM 02:30PM 1.0F 10:54AM 1.3F 09:06AM 3 AM 18 0.6F 3NOAA 3 Tidal 18 18 3220.7F 18 02:36PM 3 28 18 13 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E 08:42AM 11:36AM -0.9E 08:30AM 11:18AM -0.6E 04:00AM 0.6F 04:06AM 06:12AM 0.4F 04:24AM 06:54AM 0.6F 13 28 13 06AM 09:24AM 0.4F 07:36AM 10:12AM 07:24AM 09:48AM 0.5F 03:30AM 06:54AM 07:48AM -1.1E 10:42AM 0.6F 02:36AM 05:42AM 07:18AM 10:18AM 04:12AM 07:18AM 03:00AM 06:24AM 04:48AM 07:36AM 04:12AM 07:12AM Tu W F05:18AM Sa Su 15 07:46 0.1 3 0.5F ACT4996 Depth: Unknown Tu W F Sa Su M 06:12AM 09:18AM 1.2F 06:00AM 1.9F 1.6F 06:18AM 09:42AM 1.7F 05:30AM 09:24AM 1 Current S a 06:18AM on-0.4E DPredictions cb0102 Dep h-1.3E ee-0.5E PM PM 0.9F PM 09:30PM E-0.6E -1.1E PM PM 0.9F PM 1.3F 05:42PM 08:30PM -0.6E 05:06PM 08:00PM -0.6E 05:54PM 08:48PM -0.7E 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.9E 06:06PM 09:12PM -0.8E 06:18PM NOAA T04:18AM da Curren Pred c -0.9E ons 02:48PM 06:00PM 0.9F 02:30PM 06:00PM 1.3F 02:00PM 05:42PM 1.1F 09:00AM 11:48AM -0.7E 08:42AM 11:30AM 09:42AM 12:24PM 00PM 02:48PM 01:12PM 03:54PM -0.5E 12:42PM 03:18PM -0.4E 10:00AM 02:00PM 1.4F 04:36PM 09:00AM 12:42PM 01:30PM 1.4F 04:12PM -0.5E 10:24AM 01:24PM 09:18AM 12:54PM 1.4F -1.2E 10:30AM 01:30PM 10:06AM 01:24PM .2 67 Th-0.5E 01:53 2.5 76 12:30PM 03:36PM 12:42PM 03:36PM -1.6E 12:36PM 03:24PM 01:18PM 03:54PM -1.2E 12:54PM 03:36PM -1 M Th F01:00AM Sa Su PM M W Th -0.9E Tu 01:12PM F -0.9E W Su -0.9E M -0.9E Tu -0.9E W 0.8F Su M W Th F 01:12AM 04:24AM -1.0E 12:48AM 01:12AM 04:06AM 04:24AM -1.0E 01:24AM 12:48AM 04:48AM 01:12AM 04:06AM 04:24AM -0.9E -1.0E 01:24AM 04:18AM 12:48AM 04:48AM 04:06AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:30AM 01:30AM 01:00AM 04:54AM 0.8F 01:24AM 04:18AM 04:48AM -0.9E -0.9E 01:00AM 01:12AM 01:30AM 01:30AM 04:36AM 0.7F 01:00AM 04:54AM 0.8F -0.9E -0.9E 01:42AM 01:00AM 01:12AM 0.7F 01:30AM 01:30AM 04:36AM 0.7F 04:54AM -0.9E 01:18AM 01:42AM 0.9F 01:00A 01:12 0 11:18PM 10:54PM OAA/NOS/CO-OPS 09:18PM 09:24PM 09:12PM 02:30PM 06:12PM 1.2F 02:00PM 05:54PM 1.2F 03:00PM 06:36PM 1.1F 30PM 09:12PM 06:30PM 10:00PM 0.8F 19 4 05:54PM 09:30PM 0.8F 04:48PM 07:36PM 07:12PM -1.0E 10:24PM 0.6F 04:12PM 07:24PM 07:06PM -0.9E 10:12PM 0.7F 05:12PM 07:48PM -0.8E 04:24PM 07:30PM -1.1E 05:18PM 08:06PM -0.9E 04:54PM 07:54PM -1.3E .4 12 ◑ 0.9F 08:19 -0.2 10:30AM -6 0.5F Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS 06:48PM 09:42PM 1.2F 07:06PM 09:54PM 1.2F 07:06PM 09:30PM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:06PM 0.9F 07:18PM 09:42PM 0 4 PM 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 4 19 19 4 08:00AM 08:00AM 08:00AM 10:18AM 10:30AM 0.4F 0.5F 08:30AM 08:00AM 11:12AM 08:00AM 10:18AM 0.6F 10:30AM 0.4F 0.5F 08:00AM 08:30AM 10:42AM 08:00AM 11:12AM 0.5F 10:18AM 04:30AM 0.6F 07:54AM 0.4F 08:30AM 08:00AM -1.1E 11:36AM 08:30AM 10:42AM 0.7F 11:12AM 03:12AM 0.5F 04:30AM 06:42AM 0.6F 08:00AM 07:54AM 08:30AM -0.9E 11:06AM 08:00AM -1.1E 11:36AM 0.8F 10:42AM 05:24AM 0.7F 03:12AM 08:12AM 0.5F 04:30AM 06:42AM 08:00AM -0.8E 07:54AM 08:30AM -0.9E 11:06AM -1.1E 11:36AM 04:12AM 0.8F 05:24AM 07:24AM 0.7F 03:12AM 08:12AM -1.0E 06:42A 08:00 -0 ●01:18PM 04:12PM -0.6E 09:42PM 09:30PM 10:00PM ○10:30PM ●11:00PM 10:48PM 10:36PM 11:30PM 11:12PM 11:54PM 12:48PM 01:18PM 03:36PM 04:12PM -0.4E -0.6E 02:24PM 12:48PM 05:00PM 01:18PM 03:36PM -0.5E 04:12PM -0.4E -0.6E 01:48PM 02:24PM 04:24PM 12:48PM 05:00PM 03:36PM 11:00AM 02:06PM 03:00PM 01:48PM 1.2F 02:24PM 04:24PM 05:00PM 09:42AM -0.5E 11:00AM -0.5E 01:24PM 02:36PM 02:06PM 03:00PM 05:24PM 1.3F 01:48PM 05:36PM 1.2F 04:24PM 11:24AM -0.5E 02:18PM 11:00AM 01:24PM 02:36PM 0.8F 02:06PM 03:00PM 05:24PM 1.3F 05:36PM 10:18AM 11:24AM -0.5E 01:48PM 09:42AM 02:18PM 01:24P 02:36 0 pe: Harmonic02:36AM F Sa 0.8F F M Sa F Tu Ha M Sa F -0.5E W -0.4E Tu M Sa -0.5E F Th W Tu M -0.6E Sa F09:42AM Th W Tu 1.2F M Sa Th 1.2F W AM E-0.5E AM 05:36PM AM AM E-0.5E AM E-0.6E A 0.8F 02:06AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 0.6F 12:18AM 02:48AM 0.6F 12:48AM 03:06AM 0.4F 01:18AM 03:30AM 0.5F S a on Type mon c 07:00PM 10:36PM 1.0F 06:18PM 07:00PM 10:06PM 10:36PM 0.9F 1.0F 07:42PM 06:18PM 11:00PM 07:00PM 10:06PM 0.7F 10:36PM 0.9F 1.0F 07:06PM 07:42PM 10:36PM 06:18PM 11:00PM 0.7F 10:06PM 05:54PM 0.7F 08:30PM 0.9F 08:24PM 07:06PM -0.8E 11:24PM 07:42PM 10:36PM 0.6F 11:00PM 05:06PM 0.7F 05:54PM 08:06PM 0.7F 08:30PM 08:30PM 08:24PM -0.9E 11:18PM 07:06PM -0.8E 11:24PM 0.6F 10:36PM 06:06PM 0.6F 05:06PM 08:36PM 0.7F 05:54PM 08:06PM 08:30PM -0.7E 08:30PM 08:24PM -0.9E 11:18PM -0.8E 11:24PM 05:24PM 0.6F 06:06PM 08:18PM 0.6F 05:06PM 08:36PM -1.1E 08:06P 08:30 -0 9 24 9 24 9 .19 64 02:44 AM 2.5 76 08:36AM AM 05:42AM AM 08:42AM AM 05:54AM AM 09:00AM E ◑ AM AM AM AM AM A 24 9 24 9 24 20 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E 05:24AM -0.8E 05:42AM 08:48AM -0.8E 05:30AM 08:36AM -0.8E -0.6E -0.7E Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2019 ◐ ◑ ◐ ◐ ◑ ◐ ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ ◐ 11:42PM 11:06PM 11:42PM 11:54PM 11:06PM 11:42PM 11:30PM 11:54PM 11:06PM e:.6 LST/LDT Chesapeake Bay Ent n02:06AM mi03:48AM Henry 12:24AM -0.9EAM 12:36AM -1.2E 0.8F 12:30AM -1.0E 01:30AM 12:54AM -1.2E 12:48AM 01:18AM -1.1E 48AM 04:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM 01:00AM 04:18AM -0.9E 01:30AM T 0.8F 04:54AM -0.9E 01:00AM 01:12AM 04:36AM 01:42AM 0.7F 0.7Fof 02:06AM 18 08:57 0.1 04:48AM 3 -0.9E AM 0.7F PM -0.9E E-1.1E PM PM 03:30PM AM 0.9F PM 2E 0 AM N PM Cape E M AM 1.2F L me Zone LST LDT 01:00AM 03:48AM -1.0E 12:48AM -1.4E -1.0E 12:54AM -1.1E 12:00AM 03:06AM -1P 12:30PM 03:24PM 0.7F 11:54AM 02:54PM 11:54AM 03:12PM 0.9F 11:30AM 03:00PM 1.2F 11:36AM 03:12PM 1.1F 03:48AM 11:42AM 1.3F 02:54AM W Th Sa 01:18AM Su W Th Sa Su M Tu 4.2 29 14 29 14 29 4 19 4 4 19 19 4 19 4 19 03:42AM 06:30AM 0.7F 04:06AM 06:42AM 0.7F 04:18AM 06:36AM 0.5F 04:48AM 07:12AM 0.6F 04:48AM 07:00AM 0.4F 05:06AM 07:42AM 0.6F 14 29 14 29 14 PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM P 00AM 10:18AM 0.4F 08:30AM 11:12AM 0.6F 08:00AM 10:42AM 0.5F 04:30AM 07:54AM 08:30AM -1.1E 11:36AM 0.7F 03:12AM 06:42AM 08:00AM -0.9E 11:06AM 0.8F 05:24AM 08:12AM -0.8E 04:12AM 07:24AM -1.0E 05:54AM 08:24AM -0.7E 05:30AM 08:06AM -1.1E Latitude: 39.0130° N Longitude: 76.3683° W 67 F 02:59 PM 2.4 73 06:42AM 10:00AM 1.3F 06:48AM 10:12AM 1.9F 05:54AM 09:48AM 1.6F 07:12AM 10:30AM 1.5F 06:18AM 10:06AM 1 06:36PM 09:24PM -0.6E 06:06PM-0.9E 09:00PM -0.7E 06:36PM 09:36PM 06:36PM 09:42PM 06:48PM 10:00PM 07:06PM 10:18PM La ude 36 9594° Long ude 0128° W 02:06AM 05:24AM 01:42AM 02:06AM 05:00AM 05:24AM -0.8E -0.9E -0.8E 02:18AM 01:42AM 05:36AM 02:06AM 05:00AM -0.9E 05:24AM -0.8E -1.1E -0.9E 01:48AM 02:18AM 05:12AM 01:42AM 05:36AM -0.9E 05:00AM -0.9E -0.9E -0.8E 02:18AM 02:18AM 01:48AM 05:42AM 0.7F 02:18AM 05:12AM -0.8E 05:36AM -0.9E -1.1E -0.9E 01:42AM 02:06AM 02:18AM 02:18AM 05:24AM 0.7F 01:48AM 05:42AM 0.7F -0.8E 05:12AM -0.8E N -0.9E 02:54AM 01:42AM 02:06AM 0.7F 02:18AM 02:18AM 05:24AM 0.7F76 0.7F 05:42AM -0.8E -0.8E 02:24AM 02:54AM 1.0F 01:42A 02:06 0 PM PM PM PM 09:24AM -0.7E 09:30AM 12:24PM 09:12AM 11:54AM -0.5E 09:54AM 12:36PM -0.6E 09:36AM 12:18PM -0.5E 10:36AM 01:12PM -0.5E 48PM 03:36PM -0.4E 02:24PM 05:00PM -0.5E 01:48PM 04:24PM -0.5E 11:00AM 02:06PM 03:00PM 1.2F 05:36PM 09:42AM 01:24PM 02:36PM 1.3F 05:24PM 11:24AM 02:18PM 0.8F 10:18AM 01:48PM 1.2F 11:18AM 02:30PM 0.8F 11:18AM 02:30PM 1.1F .3 9 12:24PM 09:17 -0.3 -9 01:12PM 04:12PM -1.3E 01:36PM 04:24PM -1.5E 01:18PM 04:06PM -1.1E 04:42PM -1.0E 01:36PM 04:24PM -1 5 20 5 5 20 5 20 5 20 5 -0.6E 5 20 5 20 0.8F 5 20 5 20 5 1.0F 20 502:00PM 20 5 20 -1.0E 5 20 20-1.0E Tu F Sa Su 09:06AM 11:36AM 0.5F -0.8E 08:54AM 09:06AM 11:12AM 11:36AM 0.3F 0.5F 09:18AM 08:54AM 12:06PM 09:06AM 11:12AM 0.6F 11:36AM 0.3F 0.5F 08:42AM 09:18AM 11:36AM 08:54AM 12:06PM 0.7F 11:12AM 05:36AM 0.6F 08:48AM 0.3F 09:12AM 08:42AM -1.0E 12:24PM 09:18AM 11:36AM 12:06PM 04:00AM 0.7F 05:36AM 07:42AM 0.6F 08:42AM 08:48AM 09:12AM -0.9E 12:00PM 08:42AM -1.0E 12:24PM 11:36AM 06:24AM 0.8F 04:00AM 09:06AM 0.7F 05:36AM 07:42AM 08:42AM -0.8E 08:48AM 09:12AM -0.9E 12:00PM 12:24PM 05:30AM 1.0F 06:24AM 08:18AM 0.8F 04:00AM 09:06AM 07:42A 08:42 -05 M PM Tu Th F Flood WDir. Sa -0.5E Th M Tu W Th M Tu Th F Sa Mean 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 03:18PM 06:36PM 03:12PM 06:42PM 02:36PM 06:18PM 1.1F 03:18PM 06:54PM 1.1F 02:48PM 06:36PM 1.1F 03:48PM 07:18PM 1.0F 18PM 10:06PM 0.9F 1.0F 07:42PM 11:00PM 0.7F 1.3F 07:06PM 10:36PM 0.7F 05:54PM 08:30PM 08:24PM -0.8E 11:24PM 0.6F 05:06PM 08:06PM 08:30PM -0.9E 11:18PM 0.6F 06:06PM 08:36PM -0.7E 05:24PM 08:18PM 06:06PM 08:54PM -0.9E 05:48PM 08:48PM Mean F-1.1E ood D-0.7E 297° Mean Ebb D 112° T10:30PM 07:36PM 10:18PM 1.1F 08:00PM 10:36PM 1.1F 10:06PM 0.7F 08:18PM 10:48PM 0.8F 08:00PM 0 02:24PM 05:12PM -0.5E 01:48PM 02:24PM 04:36PM 05:12PM -0.4E -0.5E 03:24PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 02:24PM 04:36PM -0.5E 05:12PM -0.4E -0.5E 02:54PM 03:24PM 05:42PM 01:48PM 06:06PM 04:36PM 12:00PM -0.5E -0.4E 03:06PM 03:54PM 02:54PM 06:36PM 1.0F 03:24PM 05:42PM 06:06PM 10:36AM -0.5E 12:00PM -0.5E 02:12PM 03:36PM 03:06PM 03:54PM 06:30PM 1.2F 02:54PM 06:36PM 1.0F 05:42PM 12:18PM -0.5E 10:36AM -0.5E 03:42PM 12:00PM 02:12PM 03:36PM 0.8F 03:06PM 03:54PM 06:30PM 1.2F 06:36PM 11:30AM -0.7E 12:18PM -0.5E 03:00PM 10:36AM 03:42PM 1.1F 02:12P 03:36 0 Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su Sa -0.5E Th W Tu Su -0.5E Sa F07:48PM Th W Tu Su Sa FT Th W 1.0F Tu Su F -1.3E T ◐ AM ◑ 0.8F ◐ 0.6F ◑ 0.6F ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ 10:12PM 09:54PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 10:42PM 08:00PM 11:30PM 07:12PM 08:00PM 11:00PM 11:30PM 0.9F 0.9F 08:54PM 07:12PM 08:00PM 11:00PM 11:30PM 0.9F 0.9F 08:54PM 07:12PM 11:00PM 07:00PM 09:18PM 0.9F 09:36PM -0.7E 08:54PM 06:00PM 07:00PM 08:48PM 09:48PM 09:18PM 09:36PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:54PM 09:36PM 07:00PM 08:48PM 09:48PM -0.7E 09:18PM 09:36PM -0.9E -0.7E 06:18PM 09:12PM 06:00PM 09:36PM -1.1E 08:48P 09:48 -0 08:30PM 11:42PM 0.7F 08:30PM 11:42PM 08:30PM 11:42PM 0.7F AM E AM E 0.7F AM E 06:00PM AM E 06:54PM A 11:42PM 11:06PM 11:54PM 11:30PM 12:18AM 03:30AM 0.8F 12:06AM 03:12AM 01:00AM 03:36AM 01:18AM 03:42AM 01:42AM 04:00AM 0.4F 02:12AM 04:24AM 0.5F .310:00PM 70 03:51 2.7 82 0.9F 21 Times and speeds of maximum and minimum current, in knots ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ ◐ 10 25 10 25 10 11:48PM 11:48PM 11:48PM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM A T mes and speeds o max mum and m n mum cu en n kno 25 06:12AM 06:42AM 09:54AM -0.8E 0.0 .510 15 10:06 AM 0 09:18AM -0.9E 10 06:24AM 09:30AM -0.7E 25 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.8E 10 06:30AM 09:24AM -0.6E 25 06:54AM 09:48AM -0.7E 01:12PM 04:06PM 01:06AM -0.9E 0.8F

12:30PM 03:42PM 01:24AM -1.2E 0.9F

12:24PM 03:48PM 01:12AM -1.0E 1.0F

Th 1.3F AM 12:12PM 03:48PM 01:42AM -1.1E

PM 03:54PM E F 12:06PM 01:30AM -1.1E 1.1F AM

11

26

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01:54AM -1.0E 02:30AM -1.1E 02:12AM -1.0E 02:12AM -1.2E 02:42AM -1.0E 7 PM 22 -1.0E 7 7 22 7 22 7 7 E-0.8E 7 22 7 22-0.7E 7 22 7 22 7 E-0.8E 22 712:42AM 22 7 22E -0.9E 7 22 22 7 36AM -0.8E 12:00AM 0.7F 02:42AM 06:00AM -0.8E 12:30AM 03:12AM 0.6F 12:24AM 0.5F 02:30AM 0.7F 12:24AM 0.5F 12:54AM 04:12AM 0.7F 12:24AM 03:36AM 1.1F 01:12AM 04:24AM 0.8F 01:00AM 04:30AM 1.5F 04:06AM -0.8E 03:30AM 04:06AM 06:48AM 07:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 04:06AM 03:30AM 07:24AM 04:06AM 06:48AM -0.8E 07:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 03:42AM 04:06AM 03:30AM 07:24AM 06:48AM 07:42AM -0.8E -0.8E 10:42AM 04:00AM 03:42AM 07:18AM 04:06AM 06:54AM 07:24AM 06:24AM -0.8E 07:42AM -0.8E 09:30AM 04:00AM 04:00AM 07:12AM 03:42AM -0.9E 07:18AM 06:54AM 08:12AM -0.7E 06:24AM -0.8E 11:00AM 07:42AM 09:30AM 04:00AM 10:42AM 04:00AM -1.0E 07:12AM 07:18AM 07:48AM -0.8E 08:12AM -0.7E 10:36AM 06:24AM 11:00AM 09:30A 04:00 -0 02:18AM 05:18AM -1.2E 08:00PM 11:00PM -0.8E 07:48PM 10:54PM 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 08:06PM 11:24PM -1.2E 08:06PM 11:24PM -1.1E 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.2E 02:00AM 04:54AM -1.4E AM 22 AM AM AM 10:42AM AM AM AM AM AM ● PM-1.0E PM-0.8E PM-1.1E PM-0.7E PM 1.1F 11:00AM 01:42PM 0.5F 0.6F 10:30AM 11:00AM 01:06PM 01:42PM 0.5F 0.5F 10:42AM 10:30AM 01:48PM 11:00AM 01:06PM 0.8F 01:42PM 0.5F 08:30AM 0.5F 10:06AM 10:42AM 01:24PM 10:30AM 01:48PM 1.0F 01:06PM 02:18PM 0.8F 05:36PM 0.5F 10:24AM 10:06AM 01:48PM 0.9F 10:42AM 01:24PM 01:48PM 12:42PM 1.0F 02:18PM 04:30PM 0.8F 10:12AM 05:36PM 10:24AM 01:48PM 1.2F 10:06AM 01:48PM 0.9F 01:24PM 02:24PM 0.9F 12:42PM 05:18PM 1.0F 02:18PM 04:30PM 10:12AM 0.9F 05:36PM 10:24AM 01:48PM 1.2F 0.9F 01:48PM 02:06PM 1.2F 02:24PM 05:06PM 0.9F 12:42PM 05:18PM 04:30P 10:12 0 05:24AM 07:54AM 06:48AM 09:18AM 05:54AM 08:06AM 0.4F 06:18AM 08:54AM 0.6F 06:00AM 08:30AM 0.5F 05:54AM 08:24AM 06:24AM 09:12AM 0.7F ● ● 48AM 12:12PM 0.4F 0.5F 03:12AM 06:30AM -0.8E 09:24AM 12:30PM 0.8F 06:42AM 09:42AM 03:12AM -0.9E 06:30AM -0.8E 05:12AM 03:00AM 06:18AM 07:18AM 10:06AM 06:36AM 09:30AM 07:42AM 10:24AM 07:48AM 10:30AM 08:36AM 11:54AM 1.6F M Tu M Th Tu M F Th Tu M -0.8E Sa F Th TuE 0.9F M Su Sa F Th 1.2F Tu M Su Sa F Th Tu Su -1.0E S 08:12AM 11:24AM 1.7F AM AM AM AM AM AM AM PM AM AM 04:42PM 07:24PM -0.5E 04:00PM 04:42PM 06:48PM 07:24PM -0.5E -0.5E 04:36PM 05:12PM 04:00PM 08:00PM 04:42PM 06:48PM -0.6E 07:24PM -0.5E -0.5E 04:48PM 05:12PM 07:48PM 04:00PM 08:00PM -0.8E 06:48PM 08:48PM -0.6E -0.5E 11:18PM 05:24PM 04:48PM -0.6E 08:24PM 05:12PM 07:48PM -0.7E 08:00PM 07:48PM -0.8E 08:48PM -0.6E 10:36PM 05:30PM 11:18PM 05:24PM -0.9E 08:36PM 04:48PM -0.6E 08:24PM -1.0E 07:48PM 08:42PM -0.7E 07:48PM -0.8E 11:24PM 08:48PM 10:36PM 05:30PM -0.8E 11:18PM 05:24PM -0.9E 08:36PM -0.6E 08:24PM 08:06PM -1.0E 08:42PM -0.7E 11:06PM 07:48PM 11:24PM -1.2E 10:36P 05:30 -0 10:42AM -0.6E 12:06PM 02:54PM -0.6E 10:42AM 01:24PM -0.5E 11:54AM 02:30PM -0.5E 11:24AM 02:00PM -0.5E 11:12AM 02:00PM -0.7E 12:30PM 03:00PM -0.5E 54PM 05:42PM -0.4E 10:00AM 01:00PM 0.7F 03:54PM 06:48PM -0.7E 01:06PM 09:48AM 0.9F 01:06PM 0.9F 11:36AM 03:12PM 09:24AM 1.2F 01:00PM 1.1F 01:18PM 04:36PM 0.8F 12:42PM 04:12PM 1.1F 01:30PM 04:36PM 0.8F 02:06PM 04:48PM 0.9F .6 79 01:30PM 05:47 AM 3.0 91 03:24PM 06:12PM -1.1E Su Th Tu 05:30PM -1.4E PM 11:06PM PM AM 11:06PM PM PM 11:48PM PM PM PM PM PM A W F Th Sa Su Tu F02:42PM M W Sa M WE F Th SaE F E SuE SaE M E 23 Th 10:12PM 09:36PM 10:12PM 11:06PM 09:36PM 10:12PM 11:06PM 09:36PM 11:48PM 11:06PM 11:06PM 11:48PM AM E AM AM AM 04:18PM 1.0FPM 05:36PM 09:06PM 1.1F 03:54PM 07:42PM 1.0F 08:36PM 0.9F 09:36PM 08:12PM 0.9F 04:42PM 08:18PM 1.2F 0.8F 08:54PM 0.7F 10:12PM 18PM 04:24PM 07:06PM -0.5E 09:54PM 07:54PM 04:42PM -0.6E 07:30PM -0.6E 06:54PM 04:36PM -0.9E 07:36PM -0.8E 07:48PM 10:30PM -0.8E 07:12PM 10:42PM 10:42PM .3 9 07:54PM 12:05 -0.2 -6 09:36PM 02:06AM 05:06AM 0.8F 02:12AM 05:00AM 02:42AM 05:06AM 0.5F 03:06AM 05:30AM 0.6F 03:18AM 05:30AM 0.4F 03:42AM 0.6F 09:010:18PM PM 05:00PM PM PM 04:36PM PM PM 05:42PM PM E 06:00AM PM AM-1.2E PM AM 07:36PM PM AM-0.8E AM 07:30PM PM AM-1.2E A 12 27 12 27 12 AM AM AM AM ◑ 0.6F 11:18PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:36PM 11:48PM 10:00PM 10:48PM 11:06PM 27 27 12 .112 64 M 11:12AM 06:05 PM 2.3 70 0.8F 08:06AM -0.8E 07:54AM 10:48AM -0.9E 12 07:48AM 10:42AM 08:06AM 11:00AM -0.7E 08:00AM 10:48AM -0.6E 08:48AM 11:30AM -0.6E PM 27 01:42AM 01:06AM 01:42AM 0.8F 0.8F -0.6E 02:00AM 01:06AM 01:42AM 0.8F 0.8F AM 01:48AM 02:00AM 01:06AM 02:36AM 05:42AM 0.8F 0.7F 01:48AM 02:00AM 01:42AM 02:36AM 04:54AM 0.6F 12:18AM 05:42AM 0.9F 02:18AM 0.7F 0.5F 01:48AM 02:54AM 01:42AM 05:36AM 0.6F 02:36AM 04:54AM 12:18AM 05:42AM 02:30AM 0.9F 0.7F 02:18AM 02:18AM 02:54AM 05:30AM 0.4F 01:42AM 05:36AM 04:54A 12:18 0 PM 0.6F E 0.6F AM 02:18AM PM 0.4F E 0.6F AM 02:30AM PM E 0.4F PM 0.9F PM E 0.5F PM 1.6F P Sa -0.8E Tu W Th 05:24PM 01:48PM-0.8E 05:12PM 01:30PM 05:00PM 01:42PM 05:18PM 1.3F 01:24PM 05:12PM 1.2F 02:06PM 05:48PM 1.2F .0Sa 02:18PM 0 8 0.9F 23 1.2F 8 8 1.1F 23 8 23 8 23 8 -0.8E 8Su -0.8E 23 8 23-0.7E 8 23 8 23 8 -0.7E 23 807:30AM 23 8 23 -0.9E 8 23 23 8 05:00AM 04:24AM 05:00AM 07:42AM 08:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 04:54AM 04:24AM 08:06AM 05:00AM 07:42AM -0.8E 08:18AM -0.8E 04:36AM 04:54AM 04:24AM 08:06AM 07:42AM 08:42AM -0.8E 11:42AM 04:54AM 04:36AM 08:00AM 04:54AM 07:42AM 08:06AM 07:30AM -0.8E 08:42AM -0.8E 10:42AM 05:00AM 11:42AM 04:54AM 08:06AM 04:36AM -0.9E 08:00AM 07:42AM 09:00AM -0.7E -0.8E 11:48AM 08:42AM 10:42AM 05:00AM 11:42AM 04:54AM -1.1E 08:06AM 08:00AM 08:54AM -0.7E 09:00AM -0.7E 11:42AM 07:30AM 11:48AM 10:42A 05:00 -0 Su 08:18AM Tu W Th F PM 07:42AM PM PM -0.9E PM PM -1.1E PM PM -0.9E PM PM -1.2E P 08:42PM 11:42PM 08:36PM 11:42PM 08:30PM 11:48PM 08:54PM 08:48PM 09:18PM 11:48AM 02:36PM 0.6F 11:12AM 11:48AM 02:00PM 02:36PM 0.6F 0.6F -1.0E 11:18AM 11:12AM 02:30PM 11:48AM 02:00PM 0.9F 02:36PM 0.6F 03:36AM 0.6F 10:48AM 11:18AM 02:12PM 11:12AM 02:30PM 1.1F 02:00PM 03:18PM 0.9F 05:00AM 06:18PM 0.6F 11:00AM 10:48AM 02:30PM 1.0F 11:18AM 02:12PM 1.0F 02:30PM 01:54PM 1.1F 03:18PM 05:30PM 0.9F 10:54AM 06:18PM 11:00AM 1.3F 10:48AM 02:30PM 1.0F 02:12PM 03:18PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:54PM 1.1F 03:18PM 05:30PM 10:54AM 1.0F 06:18PM 11:00AM 02:36PM 1.3F 02:30PM 03:18PM 1.3F 03:18PM 06:00PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:54PM 1.1F 05:30P 10:54 1 ○ ○ 02:30AM -0.9E 12:42AM 04:00AM -1.0E 02:36AM -1.0E 03:18AM -1.0E 02:54AM -1.0E 12:00AM 0.8F 01:00AM 0.6F 12:42AM 0.6F 01:30AM 04:48AM 0.6F 01:18AM 0.5F 12:42AM 0.8F 01:30AM 0.5F 02:00AM 0.8F 01:24AM 04:42AM 1.3F 02:00AM 05:06AM 1.0F 02:00AM 05:18AM PM 02:36PM PM 1.6F Tu -0.8E W -1.1E Tu F W Tu Sa F W Tu Su Sa F W Tu M Su F E 1.3F W Tu M Su Sa 1.0F F W M S AM AM E AM AM E AM AM Sa AM AM AM ○ ○ 12:00 -0.4 -12 05:42PM 08:30PM -0.6E 05:42PM 08:00PM 08:30PM -0.6E -0.6E 05:54PM 05:06PM 08:48PM 05:42PM 08:00PM -0.7E 08:30PM -0.6E -0.6E 05:42PM 05:54PM 08:48PM 05:06PM 08:48PM -0.9E 08:00PM 09:42PM -0.7E -0.6E 06:06PM 05:42PM 09:12PM 05:54PM 08:48PM -0.8E 08:48PM 08:42PM -0.9E 09:42PM -0.7E 11:36PM 06:18PM 06:06PM -1.0E 09:30PM 05:42PM 09:12PM -1.1E 08:48PM 09:24PM -0.8E 08:42PM -0.9E 09:42PM 11:36PM 06:18PM 06:06PM -1.0E 09:30PM 09:12PM 09:00PM -1.1E 09:24PM -0.8E 08:42PM-1.1E 11:36P 06:18 24 06:12AM 0.5FAM 07:42AM 10:12AM 0.5F 05:06PM 06:36AM 09:00AM 0.4F 10:42AM 07:06AM 09:48AM 0.6F 06:42AM 09:24AM 0.6F .7 82 08:36AM 30AM 06:48AM -0.8E 04:06AM 07:24AM -0.8E 03:42AM 06:54AM -0.8E 07:42AM 04:00AM -0.9E 07:18AM -0.7E 06:24AM 09:30AM 04:00AM -1.0E 07:12AM -0.8E 08:12AM 11:00AM -0.8E 07:48AM 10:36AM -1.1E 08:36AM 11:18AM -0.8E 08:54AM 11:30AM AM 10:54PM PM AM PM AM AM E AM PM AM AM E AM AM 11:18PM 10:54PM 11:18PM 11:18PM 10:54PM 06:38 AM 3.1 94 11:18AM 02:06PM -0.5E 01:06PM 03:48PM -0.5E 11:42AM 02:18PM -0.4E 01:00PM 03:30PM -0.4E 12:30PM 03:06PM 30AM 01:06PM 0.5F 10:42AM 01:48PM 0.8Finformation 10:06AM 01:24PM 1.0F 02:18PM 05:36PM 10:24AM 0.9F 01:48PM 0.9F 12:42PM 04:30PM 10:12AM 1.2F 01:48PM 1.2F 02:24PM 05:18PM 0.9F 02:06PM 05:06PM 1.1F 02:48PM 05:18PM 0.7F 03:18PM 05:42PM 0.9F .2 6These AM AM E-0.5E AM AM E available AM E AM AM E A Sa Su M Tu isclaimer: data are based upon the latest available as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tidal current tables. PM PM E PM PM E AM PM PM PM E AM PM AM PM Th F M Sa Tu Su Th F Sa Su disclaimer: These data are based upon the latest information as of the date of your request, and may differ from the published tida Tu 12:58 PM -0.3 -9 W Th Sa Su M Tu 02:54AM 05:48AM 03:12AM 05:48AM 03:30AM 05:54AM 0.5F 12:06AM 12:06AM 12:36AM 13 -1.2E 28 -1.1E 13 -1.1E 28 13 12:00AM 04:54PM 08:30PM 1.0F 0.7F 06:30PM 10:06PM 0.9F 0.7F 04:48PM 08:36PM 0.9F 06:06PM 09:30PM 0.8F 05:48PM 09:12PM 0.8F 00PM 06:48PM -0.5E 05:12PM 08:00PM -0.6E 04:48PM 07:48PM -0.8E 08:48PM 05:24PM -0.6E 08:24PM -0.7E 07:48PM 05:30PM 08:36PM 08:42PM 08:06PM 08:18PM 11:18PM 08:30PM .2 67 AM-0.9E AM -1.0E AM-0.8E AME 0.4F AM-1.2E AM 0.5F AM-0.8E AM AM-1.2E A PM 28 PM 13 PM 28 PM PM 12:12AM PM 05:54AM PM E -0.7E PM PM 02:36AM 02:06AM 02:36AM 0.8F 0.8F 11:18PM 12:06AM 02:48AM 02:06AM 0.6F 02:36AM 0.8F 10:36PM 0.8F 12:18AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 02:48AM 0.6F 02:06AM 0.6F 11:24PM 12:12AM 0.8F 12:48AM 12:18AM -0.7E 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:48AM 02:48AM 02:42AM 0.6F 11:06PM 05:54AM 0.6F 01:18AM 12:48AM 03:30AM 1.2F 12:18AM -0.7E 03:06AM 02:48AM 0.4F 02:42AM 12:12AM 0.6F 01:18AM -0.9E 12:12AM 12:48AM 03:30AM 1.2F 03:06AM 0.5F 11:36PM 0.4F 02:42AM 12:12AM -1.3E 05:54A 01:18 -0 13 28 13 06:57 2.3 70 0.8F 11:48AM -0.8E 08:42AM 11:36AM 08:30AM 11:18AM 04:00AM 06:18AM 0.6F 04:06AM 06:12AM 0.4F 04:24AM 0.6F PM 08:36AM PM E-0.8E PM 08:42AM PM PM -1.2E PM E-0.6E PM 1.1F PM E-0.7E PM 1.7F P 36PM 08:48AM 11:06PM 11:06PM 11:48PM 9 PM 24 -0.9E 9 9 -0.6E 24 9 24 9 24 9 -0.8E 9M -0.5E 24 9 24-0.6E 9 9 24 9 -0.7E 24 908:42AM 24 9 24 0.8F 9 24 24 9 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E 05:24AM 05:54AM 08:36AM 09:06AM -0.8E -0.8E 05:42AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 05:54AM 08:36AM -0.8E 09:06AM -0.8E -0.8E 05:30AM 05:42AM 05:24AM 08:48AM 08:36AM 03:42AM -0.8E 06:24AM 05:42AM 05:30AM 0.8F 05:42AM 08:36AM 08:48AM 08:42AM 03:42AM -0.8E 11:48AM 05:54AM 06:24AM 05:42AM 09:00AM 05:30AM 08:42AM 0.8F 08:36AM 03:30AM -0.8E 06:18AM 03:42AM 11:48AM 05:54AM 06:24AM 05:42AM -1.2E 09:00AM 08:42AM 03:12AM 03:30AM -0.6E 06:24AM 08:42AM 06:18AM 11:48A 05:54 1 Su -0.7E W Th F Generated on: Tue dec 04 20:17:30 uTC 2018 Page 506:54AM ofE-0.8E 524 PM uTC PM PM Generated on: Tue dec 04 20:20:19 2018 0.9F 02:30PM 06:00PM 1.3F 02:00PM 05:42PM 1.1F 09:00AM 11:48AM 08:42AM 11:30AM 09:42AM 12:24PM -0.6E PM 03:00PM PM PM -0.9E PM PM 03:30PM PM PM -1.0E PM PM -1.3E P Su 02:48PM 06:00PM M 03:24PM W Th F Sa 12:30PM 0.7F Th W 11:54AM 12:30PM 02:54PM 03:24PM 0.8F Sa 0.7F Th 11:54AM 11:54AM 03:12PM 12:30PM 02:54PM 0.9F 03:24PM 0.8F Sa 0.7F 11:30AM 11:54AM 11:54AM 03:12PM 02:54PM 09:36AM 0.9F 12:30PM 0.8F 11:36AM 11:30AM 03:12PM 11:54AM 03:00PM 03:12PM 03:12PM 1.2F 09:36AM 06:24PM 0.9F 11:42AM 12:30PM 11:36AM 1.4F 11:30AM -0.9E 03:12PM 03:00PM 09:48AM 1.1F 03:12PM 12:42PM 1.2F 09:36AM 06:24PM 11:42AM 12:30PM 11:36AM 03:30PM 1.4F 03:12PM 09:54AM 1.3F 09:48AM 12:48PM 1.1F 03:12PM 12:42PM 06:24P 11:42 -1 W W Su Th W 1.2F M Su Sa Th 1.1F W Tu M Su Sa 1.3F Th W Tu M Su -0.9E Sa Th Tu M 09:18PM 09:24PM 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10:06PM 10:30PM AM 09:48PM 10:06PM .807:06AM 85 09:24AM 07:25 3.1 94 0.4FAM 07:36AM 10:12AM 07:24AM 09:48AM 0.5F 11:42AM 0.6F 10:42AM 0.7F 11:48AM 24AM 07:42AM -0.8E 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.8E 0.5F 04:36AM 07:42AM -0.8E 08:42AM 04:54AM -0.9E 08:00AM 07:30AM 05:00AM -1.1E 08:06AM 09:00AM 11:42AM -1.2E 12:12PM 12:42PM AM 07:48AM AM 10:42AM E-0.7E AM 07:18AM AM 10:18AM E-0.7E AM AM-0.9E AM AME 08:54AM AM AM AME 09:30AM AM AM-0.9E AM AME 09:54AM AM AM-1.1E AM A .0 0 W 01:46 PM -0.3 -9 AM AM E E E E 12:00PM 02:48PM -0.5E 01:12PM 03:54PM -0.5E 12:42PM 03:18PM -0.4E 04:36PM -0.4E 04:12PM -0.5E 12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 11:18AM 02:30PM 0.9F 10:48AM 02:12PM 1.1F 03:18PM 06:18PM 11:00AM 1.0F 02:30PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:30PM 10:54AM 1.3F 02:36PM 1.3F 03:18PM 05:54PM 1.0F 03:18PM 06:00PM 1.1F 03:48PM 05:54PM 0.7F 04:18PM 06:36PM 0.8F 12:18AM 03:30AM 0.8F 12:06AM 12:18AM 03:12AM 03:30AM 0.8F 01:00AM 12:06AM 03:36AM 12:18AM 03:12AM 03:30AM 0.8F 0.8F 01:18AM 01:00AM 12:06AM 03:36AM 0.6F 03:12AM 0.6F 01:06AM 0.8F 01:42AM 04:00AM 01:00AM 03:42AM 0.4F 03:36AM 0.6F 12:30AM 0.6F 02:12AM 01:42AM 04:24AM 01:18AM -0.8E 04:00AM 0.5F 03:42AM 0.4F 01:00AM 0.6F 02:12AM 01:06AM 01:42AM -1.2E 04:24AM 04:00AM 0.5F 12:54AM 0.4F 12:30A 02:12 -0 12:24AM -0.9E 12:36AM 12:30AM 12:54AM 12:48AM 01:18AM Su M Tu W 14 -1.2E 29 -1.1E 14 -1.1E 29 14 AM 02:00PM PM AM 01:30PM PM AM 01:18AM PM AM 01:06AM PM AM 12:30AM PM AM 01:00AM PM F PM Sa -1.2E Tu 0.8F Su -1.0E W 0.6F M F Sa Su M AM 03:42AM AM AM -0.8E AM AM -1.2E AM AM -0.9E AM AM -1.3E A .2 67 09:12PM 07:45 2.3 70 Th F08:42PM Su M Tu W 10 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 10E-0.8E 10 25 10 25E-0.6E 10 25 10 25 10E-0.7E 25 10 25 10 25E -0.8E 10 25 25 1 05:30PM 0.9F 06:30PM 10:00PM 0.8F 05:54PM 09:30PM 0.8F 07:12PM 10:24PM 0.6F 07:06PM 10:12PM 0.7F 14 29 14 06PM 08:00PM 05:54PM 08:48PM -0.7E 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.9E 09:42PM 06:06PM 09:12PM -0.8E 11:36PM 06:18PM 09:30PM -1.1E 09:24PM 09:00PM 08:54PM 09:24PM 06:42AM 09:54AM -0.8E 06:12AM 06:42AM 09:18AM 09:54AM -0.9E -0.8E 06:24AM 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0.8F 08:42AM 08:42AM 05:54AM 09:00AM 03:30AM 1.1F 03:12AM 1.7F 03:06AM 1.4F 03:42AM 1.8F 01:18AM 04:18AM 0.8F 0.6F 01:12AM 01:18AM 04:06AM 04:18AM 0.8F 0.8F 06:24AM 01:48AM 01:12AM 04:24AM 01:18AM 04:06AM 0.6F 04:18AM 0.8F 11:48AM 0.8F 02:12AM 01:48AM 04:36AM 01:12AM 04:24AM 0.6F 04:06AM 0.6F 06:18AM 02:00AM 0.8F 02:30AM 02:12AM 04:42AM 01:48AM 04:36AM 04:24AM 01:24AM 0.6F 03:00AM 02:30AM 05:12AM 02:12AM -0.9E 04:42AM 04:36AM 01:36AM 0.6F 03:00AM 02:00AM 02:30AM -1.3E 05:12AM 04:42AM 01:42AM 0.4F 01:24A 03:00 -1 AM 08:30AM AM E-0.6E AM 08:00AM AM AM 11 AM AM 02:00AM AM AM 01:24AM AM AM 01:36AM AM 08:30 2.3 70 .3 70 10:18AM ● -0.8E 15 -1.1E 30 -1.1E 15 30 15 01:06AM -0.9E 01:24AM -1.2E 01:12AM -1.0E 01:42AM 01:30AM 02:00AM -1.0E 11 26 11 11 26 11 26 11 26 11-0.8E 11 26 26-0.6E 11 26 11 26 11-0.7E 26 11 26 11 26 1.0F 11 26 26 1 AM 10:06AM AM AM-1.0E AM AM-1.3E AM AM-1.0E AM AM-1.2E A 07:24AM 10:30AM -0.8E 07:06AM 07:24AM 10:06AM 10:30AM -0.8E 07:12AM 07:06AM 10:06AM 07:24AM 10:06AM 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PM PM PM PM PM -0.7E 10:18AM 01:12PM -0.8E 09:54AM 12:42PM -0.5E 10:54AM 01:30PM -0.5E 10:24AM 01:06PM -0.5E 11:30AM 02:06PM -0.5E 08:00PM 11:00PM -0.8E 07:48PM 08:00PM 10:54PM 11:00PM -1.0E -0.8E 07:54PM 07:48PM 11:06PM 08:00PM 10:54PM -1.0E 11:00PM -1.0E -0.8E 08:06PM 07:54PM 11:24PM 07:48PM 11:06PM -1.2E 10:54PM 05:24PM -1.0E -1.0E 08:24PM 08:06PM 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.2F 07:54PM 11:24PM -1.1E 11:06PM 05:18PM -1.2E 05:24PM -1.0E 08:12PM 08:36PM 08:24PM 08:06PM 11:54PM 1.4F 08:06PM 11:24PM 1.2F -1.2E 11:24PM 05:36PM -1.1E 05:18PM -1.2E 08:12PM 05:24PM 08:12PM 08:36PM 0.9F 08:24PM 08:06PM 11:54PM 1.4F 1.2F 11:24PM 06:00PM -1.2E 05:36PM -1.1E 08:36PM 05:18PM 08:12PM 1.0F 08:12P 08:36 0 PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM P 0.2Tu 10:06AM -6 2712:54PM 02:21 AM -9 ◐ -0.3 ◑ F ◐PM Sa ◑PM Su W M 10:30PM 10:06PM 09:48PM 09:24PM 10:12PM ◐ ◑ ◐ ◑ ● ● ● ● ● ● ● PM PM 11:54PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:00PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:18PM 11:00PM 11:18PM 03:48PM 07:12PM 1.0F 3.0 03:54PM 03:12PM 07:00PM 1.1F 04:06PM 07:42PM 1.0F 03:42PM 07:24PM 1.0F 04:42PM 08:06PM 0.8F .0 91 08:52 AM 91 07:30PM 1.3F 10:36PM 10:36PM 11:12PM 10:54PM 11:24PM 0.1 -3 F 03:15 PM -0.2 11:00PM -6 01:42AM -0.8E 02:06AM 02:18AM 05:36AM 01:48AM 05:12AM 02:18AM 05:42AM -0.8E 02:06AM 05:24AM -0.8E 05:06AM 0.8F 02:06AM 05:00AM 05:06AM 0.8F 0.8F 01:06AM 02:42AM 02:12AM 05:06AM 02:06AM 05:00AM 0.5F 05:06AM 0.8F 12:30AM 0.8F 03:06AM 02:42AM 05:30AM 02:12AM 05:06AM 0.6F 05:00AM 0.5F 01:00AM 02:42AM 0.8F 03:18AM 03:06AM -1.0E 05:30AM 02:42AM 05:30AM 05:06AM 0.6F 12:54AM 02:18AM 0.5F 03:42AM 02:42AM 03:18AM -1.4E 06:00AM 03:06AM -1.0E 05:30AM 0.6F 05:30AM 0.4F 12:42AM 02:06AM 0.6F 03:42AM -1.0E 02:42AM 03:18AM -1.4E 06:00AM 05:30AM 0.6F 01:24AM 02:24AM 0.4F -1.4E 02:18A 03:42 -1 06AM 03:12AM 0.8F 01:00AM 03:36AM 0.6F -0.9E 02:12AM 01:18AM 03:42AM 0.6F -0.9E 01:42AM -0.8E 04:00AM 0.4F 02:12AM -1.2E 04:24AM 0.5F -1.3E -0.9E AM-0.9E AM E 27 AM AM AM AM AM 02:18AM AM AM 02:06AM AM .3 70 05:00AM 09:12 2.2 67 12 PM 27 -1.2E 12 12 27 12 27 12 27 12E-0.7E 12 27 12 27 0.4F 12 12 27 12E-0.6E 27 12 27 12 27E -1.0E 12 27 27-1.3E 1 08:06AM 11:12AM -0.8E 07:54AM 08:06AM 10:48AM 11:12AM -0.9E -0.8E 07:48AM 07:54AM 10:42AM 08:06AM 10:48AM 11:12AM -0.9E -0.8E 08:06AM 07:48AM 11:00AM 07:54AM 10:42AM 10:48AM 05:42AM -0.6E 08:36AM 08:00AM 10:48AM 1.1F 07:48AM 11:00AM 10:42AM 05:18AM -0.7E 05:42AM -0.6E 08:30AM 08:48AM 08:00AM 11:30AM 1.8F 08:06AM 10:48AM 1.1F 11:00AM 04:48AM -0.6E 05:18AM -0.7E 08:24AM 05:42AM 08:30AM 08:48AM 1.5F 08:36AM 08:00AM 11:30AM 1.8F 1.1F 10:48AM 05:24AM -0.6E 04:48AM -0.6E 09:00AM 05:18AM 08:24AM 1.8F 08:30A 08:48 1 08:54AM 11:12AM 09:18AM 12:06PM 0.6F 08:42AM 11:36AM 0.7F 12:24PM 0.8F 12:00PM 1.0F 12AM 09:18AM -0.9E 0.3F 06:24AM 09:30AM -0.7E 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.8E 04:30AM 07:06AM 06:30AM 0.9F 09:24AM -0.6E 03:42AM 06:42AM 06:54AM 1.4F 09:48AM -0.7E 04:00AM 07:00AM 1.2F 03:54AM 07:18AM 1.8F 03:36AM 07:12AM 1.5F 04:30AM 08:00AM 1.8F 31 -0.9E AM -1.2E AME-0.6E 02:12AM 02:42AM -1.0E AM 09:12AM AM E-0.6E AM 08:42AM AM AM 08:06AM AM AM 08:36AM AM AM AM AM AM 02:18PM 05:24PM 0.9F 01:48PM 02:18PM 05:12PM 05:24PM 1.2F 0.9F 01:24PM 01:30PM 01:48PM 05:00PM 02:18PM 05:12PM 1.1F 05:24PM 1.2F 12:48PM 0.9F 01:42PM 01:30PM 05:18PM 01:48PM 05:00PM 05:12PM 11:48AM 1.1F 01:36PM 02:54PM 1.2F 01:24PM 01:42PM 05:12PM 01:30PM 05:18PM 05:00PM 11:48AM 1.3F 11:48AM 02:48PM 1.1F 02:06PM 02:54PM 01:24PM -1.6E 05:48PM 01:42PM -1.2E 05:12PM 05:18PM 11:54AM 1.2F 11:48AM 02:54PM 1.3F 11:48AM 02:48PM 02:06PM -1.3E 02:54PM 01:24PM -1.6E 05:48PM 05:12PM 12:30PM 1.2F 11:54AM 03:12PM 1.2F 11:48AM 02:54PM -1.3E 02:48P 02:06 -1T Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su Sa 1.3F Th W Tu Su 1.2F Sa Th W Tu 1.2F Su Sa F Th W -1.2E Tu Su F -1.2E 01:48PM 04:36PM 03:24PM 06:06PM -0.5E 02:54PM 05:42PM -0.5E 03:54PM 06:36PM -0.5E 03:36PM 06:30PM -0.7E 31 31 30PM 03:42PM 0.9F -0.4E 12:24PM 03:48PM 1.0F 12:12PM 03:48PM 1.3F 10:24AM 12:06PM -1.0E 03:54PM 1.1F 09:48AM 12:30PM -1.4E 04:18PM 1.3F 10:30AM 10:48AM 01:42PM -1.4E 10:54AM 01:54PM -1.1E 11:36AM 02:18PM PM-1.2E PM E F06:00PM 05:54AM 08:24AM 0.6F 06:24AM 09:12AM 0.7F Tu W Th F PM PM AM PM PM PM AM PM PM PM PM PM Su M Th Tu F W Su M Tu W Th 08:42PM 11:42PM -0.8E 08:36PM 08:42PM 11:42PM 11:42PM -1.1E -0.8E 08:30PM 08:36PM 11:48PM 08:42PM 11:42PM -1.0E 11:42PM -1.1E -0.8E 08:54PM 08:30PM 08:36PM 11:48PM 11:42PM 06:00PM -1.0E -1.1E 09:06PM 08:48PM 08:54PM 1.2F 08:30PM 11:48PM 06:12PM -1.0E 09:06PM 09:18PM 09:06PM 08:48PM 1.3F 08:54PM 1.2F 06:24PM 06:12PM 08:48PM 06:00PM 09:06PM 09:18PM 0.8F 09:06PM 08:48PM 1.3F 1.2F 06:48PM 06:24PM 09:18PM 06:12PM 08:48PM 0.9F 09:06P 09:18 0 Sa Su Tu W Th F 0.2 -6 11:00PM 03:05 -0.2 -6 -0.9E 07:12PM 0.9FAM 08:54PM 08:30PM 11:42PM 0.7F 09:36PM 09:48PM 28 PM 0.9F 54PM 10:00PM -0.9E 07:12PM 10:24PM 07:24PM 10:36PM -1.1E 04:42PM 07:36PM 07:30PM 1.1F 10:42PM -1.0E 04:18PM 07:18PM 07:54PM 1.4F 11:06PM -1.2E 04:48PM 07:30PM 05:12PM -0.5E 07:48PM 1.0F 05:18PM 07:30PM 0.6F 05:48PM 08:18PM 0.8F 11:12AM 02:00PM -0.7E 12:30PM 03:00PM ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ ○ 11:24PM 11:24PM PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM Th Tu .1 94 09:33 AM 2.9 04:42PM 88 08:18PM 1.2F 05:42PM 08:54PM 10:30PM PM 10:36PM 10:36PM 0.7F 09:54PM 11:00PM ◐11:12PM 0.2 -6 Sa 03:57 PM -0.2 11:48PM -6 0.7F 02:54AM 05:48AM 03:12AM 02:54AM 05:48AM 05:48AM 0.7F 0.7F 03:30AM 03:12AM 05:54AM 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.5F 05:48AM 0.7F 0.7F 03:30AM 12:06AM 03:12AM 05:54AM -1.2E 05:48AM 12:30AM 0.5F 03:18AM 0.7F -1.1E 12:06AM 03:30AM 12:06AM -1.1E 05:54AM 12:06AM -1.2E 12:30AM 03:06AM 0.5F 03:18AM -1.5E 12:36AM -1.1E 12:06AM -1.1E 12:06AM -1.1E 12:06AM -1.2E 02:36AM 12:30AM 03:06AM -1.0E 03:18AM -1.5E 12:36AM -1.1E 12:06AM 12:06AM -1.1E -1.1E 03:06AM 12:06AM 02:36AM -1.3E 03:06A -1 .3 70 09:54 2.2 67 -0.8E 28 13 13 PM 13 02:00AM 28 13 28 -0.8E 13 28 13 0.6F 13 -0.9E 28 13 28 0.4F 13 28 13 28 13 0.6F 28 13 28 13 28 1.2F 13 28 28-1.3E 1 08:48AM 08:48AM 11:36AM 11:48AM -0.9E -0.8E 08:30AM 08:42AM 11:18AM 08:48AM 11:36AM -0.6E 11:48AM -0.9E 04:00AM 08:30AM 06:18AM 08:42AM 11:18AM 11:36AM 06:12AM -0.6E 09:18AM 04:06AM 04:00AM 06:12AM 1.2F 08:30AM 06:18AM 11:18AM 06:00AM 0.6F 06:12AM -0.6E 09:24AM 04:24AM 09:18AM 04:06AM 06:54AM 1.9F 04:00AM 06:12AM 1.2F 06:18AM 05:18AM 0.4F 06:00AM 09:06AM 0.6F 06:12AM 09:24AM 04:24AM 1.6F 09:18AM 04:06AM 06:54AM 1.9F 06:12AM 06:18AM 0.6F 05:18AM 09:42AM 0.4F 06:00AM 09:06AM 1.7F 09:24A 04:24 1 02:36AM 05:54AM 12:00AM 02:42AM 06:00AM 12:24AM 0.5F 12:24AM 0.5F 12AM 04:06AM 0.8F -0.8E 01:48AM 11:48AM 04:24AM 0.6F 0.7F 08:42AM 02:12AM 04:36AM 0.6F -0.8E 02:30AM -0.9E 04:42AM 0.4F 01:24AM 03:00AM -1.3E 05:12AM 0.5F 01:36AM -1.0E 01:42AM -1.4E 01:18AM -1.0E 02:12AM AM Su AM AM AM W AM AM 03:36PM AM AM AM AM AM 06:00PM 0.9F M 02:30PM 02:48PM 06:00PM 06:00PM 1.3F W 0.9F M 02:00PM 02:30PM 05:42PM 02:48PM 06:00PM 1.1F 06:00PM 1.3F W 0.9F 09:00AM 02:00PM 11:48AM 02:30PM 05:42PM 06:00PM 12:30PM 1.1F 03:36PM 1.3F 08:42AM 09:00AM -1.3E 11:30AM 02:00PM 11:48AM 05:42PM 12:42PM -0.7E 12:30PM 03:36PM 1.1F 09:42AM 08:42AM -1.6E 12:24PM 09:00AM -1.3E 11:30AM 11:48AM 12:36PM -0.5E 12:42PM -0.7E 03:24PM 12:30PM 03:36PM 09:42AM -1.2E 03:36PM 08:42AM -1.6E 12:24PM 11:30AM 01:18PM -0.6E 12:36PM -0.5E 03:54PM 12:42PM 03:24PM 03:36P 09:42 -1F Su 02:48PM Th M Su -0.7E F Th M -0.5E Su Sa F Th W -0.6E M Su Sa F Th -1.3E W M Sa -1.2E 09:48AM 12:12PM 03:12AM 06:30AM 09:24AM 12:30PM 0.8F 06:30AM -0.8E 03:00AM 06:18AM -0.8E 06AM 10:06AM -0.9E 0.4F 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.7E -0.8E Su 07:12AM 10:06AM -0.8E 05:12AM 07:54AM 07:12AM 1.0F 10:06AM 04:30AM 07:36AM 07:48AM 1.6F 10:42AM 04:24AM 07:48AM 1.4F 04:42AM 08:12AM 1.9F 04:12AM 08:00AM 1.7F 05:12AM 08:48AM 1.7F AM 03:12AM AM E-0.6E AM AM E-0.7E AM AM E 1.2F AM E 1.1F AM AM E 1.2F AM AM 09:18PM 09:24PM 09:18PM 09:12PM 09:24PM 09:18PM 02:30PM 09:12PM 06:12PM 09:24PM 1.2F 06:48PM 09:42PM 02:00PM 02:30PM 05:54PM 1.2F 09:12PM 07:06PM 1.2F 06:48PM 09:54PM 03:00PM 02:00PM 06:36PM 1.2F 1.2F 06:12PM 07:06PM 07:06PM 09:30PM 1.2F 06:48PM 09:54PM 03:00PM 0.8F 09:42PM 02:00PM 1.2F 05:54PM 07:36PM 07:06PM 10:06PM 1.2F 07:06PM 0.9F 09:54P 03:00 0 0.2 -6 05:42PM 03:48 AM -0.1 -3 d 01:54PM a me The e01:00PM a e1.1F ba ed upon he a e06:12PM o ma on02:30PM aAMa 09:42PM ab e-1.4E a02:30PM o 05:54PM he da e 1.2F o○ ou eque and06:36PM ma d e1.1F om he09:30PM pub hed 29 02:54PM -0.4E 10:00AM 01:00PM 03:54PM 06:48PM -0.7E 09:48AM 01:06PM 0.9F 09:24AM ○ ● ○12:54PM ●12:42PM ○ -1.1E ● -1.5E ○da a1.3F ● n○ ● ● 12PM 04:24PM 1.1F 12:54PM 04:24PM 1.1F 0.7F 04:36PM 1.3F 11:06AM 02:12PM 04:30PM 1.2F 10:54AM 01:18PM 05:00PM 11:12AM 02:18PM -1.3E 11:42AM 11:36AM 02:30PM -1.2E 12:18PM 03:00PM -1.2E 09:42PM 09:30PM 09:42PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 09:42PM 11:54PM 10:00PM 09:30PM 11:54PM 10:00 W Th F Sa PM PM AM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM M Tu F W Sa Th M Tu W Th .1 94 10:13 AM 82 Su M W Th F Sa disclaimer: These data are 2.7 based upon the latest available-1.2E as of the 08:24PM date your and may08:12PM differ04:36PM from the07:36PM published tidal current 0.9F tables. 08:18PM 04:24PM 07:06PM -0.5Einformation 09:54PM 04:42PM 07:30PM -0.6E -0.8E 48PM 10:54PM -1.0E 07:54PM 11:06PM -1.0E 08:06PM 11:24PM 05:24PM 08:06PM 1.2F 11:24PM 05:18PM 08:36PM 1.4F 11:54PM 05:36PM 08:12PM 1.0F 0.7F 06:30PM 09:00PM 0.8F PM of PMrequest, E-1.1E PM PM E-1.2E PM PM E 06:00PM 08:36PM PM PM E 05:54PM 08:18PM PM PM PM PM a ed12:54AM on Tue dec 04 20 20 1912:48AM uTC12:54AM 0.2 -6 Su 04:38 PM -0.1 -3 ● Gene ●2018 ● E -1.0E 10:00PM 10:48PM 11:54PM 11:00PM 11:18PM 10:30PM 11:48PM 12:24AM -0.9E ● 12:36AM 12:24AM -1.2E -0.9E 12:30AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:24AM -1.2E -0.9E 11:06PM 12:30AM -1.2E 12:36AM 01:00AM -1.0E -1.2E 03:48AM -1.0E -1.1E 12:30AM 12:48AM -1.2E 01:00AM -1.0E 03:48AM 03:48AM -1.4E 01:18AM -1.0E 12:48AM 12:54AM -1.1E 12:48AM -1.2E 02:54AM 01:00AM 03:48AM -1.0E 03:48AM -1.4E 01:18AM 12:48AM 12:54AM -1.1E -1.1E 03:48AM 12:48AM 02:54AM 03:48A -1 ◑11:18PM .3 Generated 70 10:36 PM 2.1 64 0.7F secondary stations Time differences speed Ratios secondary stations differences speed Ratios on: Tue dec 04 20:17:30 uTC29 2018 529 ofTime 514 14 14 14 29 14 29 14 14 29 14 29Page 14 29 14-1.1E 29 14 29 14 29 14 29 29-1.1E 1 03:42AM 06:30AM 04:06AM 03:42AM 06:42AM 06:30AM 0.7F 14 0.7F 29 04:18AM 04:06AM 06:36AM 03:42AM 06:42AM 0.5F 06:30AM 0.7F 0.7F 04:48AM 04:18AM 07:12AM 04:06AM 06:36AM 0.6F 06:42AM 06:42AM 0.5F 10:00AM 0.7F 04:48AM 04:48AM 07:00AM 1.3F 04:18AM 07:12AM 0.4F 06:36AM 06:48AM 0.6F 06:42AM 10:12AM 0.5F 05:06AM 10:00AM 04:48AM 07:42AM 1.9F 04:48AM 07:00AM 1.3F 0.6F 07:12AM 05:54AM 0.4F 06:48AM 09:48AM 0.6F 06:42AM 10:12AM 05:06AM 1.6F 10:00AM 04:48AM 07:42AM 1.9F 1.3F 07:00AM 07:12AM 0.6F 05:54AM 10:30AM 0.4F 06:48AM 09:48AM 1.5F 10:12A 05:06 1

6

6 131

21 16

6 1 6 1

21 16 21 16

6 131

7

7 2

22 17

7 2 7 2

22 17 22 17

8

8 3

23 18

8 3 8 3

9

9 4

24 19

0

10 5

1

11 6

31

21 16

6 1

21 16

7 2

22 17

7 2

22 17

23 18 23 18

8 3

23 18

8 3

23 18

9 4 9 4

24 19 24 19

9 4

24 19

9 4

24 19

25 20

10 5 10 5

25 20 25 20

10 5

25 20

10 5

25 20

26 21

11 6 11 6

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

11 6

26 21

09:24AM 12:24PM -0.7E Tu M 09:30AM 09:24AM 12:24PM 12:24PM -0.8E -0.7E 09:12AM 09:30AM 11:54AM 09:24AM 12:24PM -0.5E 12:24PM -0.8E -0.7E 09:54AM 09:12AM 12:36PM 09:30AM 11:54AM 12:24PM 01:12PM -0.5E 04:12PM 09:36AM 09:54AM -1.3E 12:18PM 09:12AM 12:36PM 11:54AM 01:36PM -0.6E 01:12PM -0.5E 04:24PM 10:36AM 04:12PM 09:36AM -1.5E 01:12PM 09:54AM -1.3E 12:18PM -0.5E 12:36PM 01:18PM -0.5E 01:36PM -0.6E 04:06PM 01:12PM 04:24PM 10:36AM -1.1E 04:12PM 09:36AM -1.5E 01:12PM 12:18PM 02:00PM -0.5E 01:18PM -0.5E 04:42PM 01:36PM 04:06PM 04:24P 10:36 -1S M Th M F Th Tu M -0.6E Sa -0.8E F Th Tu -0.5E M Su Sa F Th Tu M Su Sa F -1.3E Th Tu Su -1.0E Min.Tu Min. Min. 12:00AM 0.8F 01:00AM 0.6F Min. 12:42AM 0.6F 01:18AM 0.5F 01:30AM 0.5F

12AM 05:00AM 0.8F 02:42AM 05:06AM 0.5F 03:06AM 05:30AM 0.6F 1.0F 02:42AM 03:18AM -1.0E 05:30AM 0.4F 03:42AM -1.4E 06:00AM 0.6F -1.0E 02:24AM -1.4E 01:54AM -1.1E 02:54AM -1.3E Harbor Bay 03:18PM 06:36PM 03:12PM 03:18PM 06:42PM 06:36PM 1.3F 06:18PM 03:18PM 06:42PM 1.1F 06:36PM 1.3F 02:18AM 1.0F 03:18PM 06:54PM 03:12PM 06:18PM 1.1F 06:42PM 07:36PM 1.1F 02:06AM 10:18PM 1.3F 02:48PM 06:36PM 1.1F 02:36PM 06:54PM 06:18PM 08:00PM 1.1F 07:36PM 10:36PM 1.1F 03:48PM 02:48PM 07:18PM 1.1F 03:18PM 06:36PM 1.1F 1.0F 06:54PM 07:48PM 1.1F 08:00PM 10:06PM 1.1F 07:36PM 10:36PM 03:48PM 0.7F 10:18PM 02:48PM 07:18PM 1.1F 1.1F 08:18PM 1.0F 07:48PM 10:48PM 1.1F 08:00PM 10:06PM 0.8F 10:36P 03:48 0 AM 03:12PM AM AM 02:36PM AM AM 03:18PM AM AM 10:18PM AM AM AM AM AM -6 06:48AM 04:32 AM 0.0 0 1.0F 30 20.2 710:00PM 702:36PM 22 12Baltimore 27 22 12 -0.7E 12 27E-0.6E 27 08:30AM 12EChesapeake 27E 1.1F 12 27E 06:36PM 03:30AM -0.8E 04:06AM 07:24AM -0.8E 03:42AM 06:54AM -0.8E 07:18AM -0.7E 07:12AM -0.8E 08:24AM 54AM 10:48AM -0.9E 07:48AM 08:06AM 11:00AM 08:36AM 08:00AM 1.1F 10:48AM 05:18AM 08:48AM 1.8F 11:30AM -0.6E 1.5F 05:24AM 1.8F 04:48AM 08:42AM 1.7F 06:00AM 09:30AM 1.6F 10:12PM 10:00PM 09:54PM 10:12PM 10:00PM 10:24PM 09:54PM 10:12PM 10:12PM 09:54PM 10:42PM 10:24PM 10:12PM 10:42 705:42AM 22 704:48AM 22 22 AM 04:00AM AM AM 04:00AM AM AM 10:24PM AM AM 10:12PM AM E 7 AM 10:42PM AM AM AM before before before 09:00AM before .0 91 10:53 AM 2.5 10:42AM 76 -0.6E

10:30AM 01:06PM 0.5F 10:42AM 01:48PM 48PM 05:12PM 01:30PM 05:00PM 1.1F 0.8F Approach Tu Th W 0.2 -6 06:48PM M 1.2F 05:18 0.0 0 -0.9E 04:00PM -0.5EPM 05:12PM 08:00PM -0.6E 01:06AM 36PM 11:42PM -1.1E 08:30PM 11:48PM .3 70 11:18 2.1 64 -1.0E 15 04:30AM 07:12AM 0.6F 30 ○ PM 09:36PM 11:06PM Tu 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.7E W 03:48PM 07:12PM CoveAM Point, 3.9 n.mi. East 05:17 0.1 3 1.0F 310.7F 10:36PM 01:06AM 0.8FAM 02:00AM 12AM 05:48AM 03:30AM 0.5F 0.6F 11:34 2.4 05:54AM 73 04:24AM 07:42AM -0.8EPM 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.8E 42AM 11:36AM 08:30AM 11:18AM Tu-0.9E 05:59 0.1 3 -0.6E Sharp Island Lt., 3.4 n.mi. West 11:12AM 02:00PM 11:18AM 02:30PM 30PM 06:00PM 1.3F 0.6F 05:42PM 1.1F 0.9F W F02:00PM Th 31 05:06PM 08:00PM -0.6E 09:12PM 05:54PM 08:48PM -0.7E 24PM Thomas Pt. Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East Th 10:54PM

3

10:06AM 01:24PM 1.0F 02:54PM 0.9F 02:48PM 1.2F 05:18PM 11:48AM 01:24PM -1.2E 05:12PM 11:48AM 02:06PM -1.6E 05:48PM 11:54AM 02:54PM -1.3E Entrance F01:42PM PM 10:24AM PM 01:48PM PM 10:12AM PM 01:48PM PM PM W Sa 1.3F Su 1.2F Tu 1.2F M Th Sa Tu F Su Th

12:30PM 03:12PM -1.3E 12:18PM 03:00PM -1.2E 01:00PM 03:36PM -1.1E PM PM Th Sa PM PM F PM PM F01:30AM Su 05:24PM 08:24PM -0.7E 08:36PM -1.0E -1.2E Ebb 01:12AM 01:24AM -1.0E 01:06AM -1.2E -0.9E 05:30PM 01:42AM 01:12AM -1.1E 01:24AM 01:24AM 04:12AM -1.0E 01:30AM 01:42AM -1.1E 01:12AM -1.1E 01:24AM -1.0E 04:24AM 04:12AM -1.3E 02:00AM -1.0E 01:30AM -1.0E 01:42AM 12:30AM -1.1E 01:30AM -1.1E 03:24AM 01:24AM 04:24AM -1.0E 04:12AM -1.3E 02:00AM -1.0E 01:30AM 01:42AM -1.0E 12:30AM -1.1E 04:48AM 01:30AM 03:24AM -1.0E 04:24A -1

Flood Flood 06:00PM Ebb09:06PM Ebb Flood Flood 09:18PM Flood 0.9F Ebb Flood 08:54PM 08:48PM 1.2F 06:12PM Ebb 09:06PM 09:18PM 1.3F 06:24PM 08:48PM 0.8F 06:48PM 06:36PM 09:00PM 0.7F 07:12PM 09:42PM PM 15 PM E 0.4F PM 30 PM PM 15 PM PM PM E 0.6F PM PM PM PM 15 30 15E 0.6F 15 30 30E 0.5F 15 30 15 30 15 30 15 30 15 30EEbb 15 30 30 0.9F 1 05:00AM 04:30AM 07:30AM 07:12AM 0.7F 15 0.6F 05:06AM 05:00AM 07:18AM 04:30AM 07:30AM 07:12AM 0.7F 15 0.6F 05:30AM 05:06AM 08:00AM 05:00AM 07:18AM 07:30AM 07:12AM 0.4F 10:36AM 0.7F 05:24AM 05:30AM 07:42AM 1.4F 05:06AM 08:00AM 07:18AM 07:42AM 0.6F 07:12AM 11:00AM 0.4F 05:42AM 10:36AM 05:24AM 08:24AM 1.8F 05:30AM 07:42AM 1.4F 08:00AM 06:42AM 0.5F 07:42AM 10:30AM 0.6F 07:12AM 11:00AM 05:42AM 1.6F 10:36AM 05:24AM 08:24AM 1.8F 1.4F 07:42AM 08:06AM 0.6F 06:42AM 11:18AM 0.5F 07:42AM 10:30AM 1.3F 11:00A 05:42 1 ○ 30 ○ ○ 11:06PM 11:48PM 11:24PM 11:12PM 04:48PM 07:48PM 01:24AM 01:06AM -1.2E -0.8E -0.9E

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12:06AM -1.2E 12:30AM 03:18AM -1.1E 12:06AM -1.1E 12:06AM 03:06AM -1.5E 12:36AM 02:36AM -1.0E 12:06AM 03:06AM -1.3E 02:30AM -1.2E 12:36AM 03:30AM -1.2E AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM 804:06AM 23 28 23 13 0.6F 13 28E0.4 28 09:24AM 13E-1.1E 13E 805:30AM 04:36AM 07:42AM -0.8E -0.7E -0.7E 09:06AM 04:00AM 06:18AM 09:18AM 1.2F 06:12AM 0.4F 06:00AM 04:24AM 1.9F 06:54AM 0.6F 1.6F 06:18AM 09:42AM 1.7F 09:24AM 1.7F 06:48AM 10:06AM 1.4F 806:12AM 23 805:18AM 23 AM 04:54AM AM 08:00AM AM 05:00AM AM 08:06AM AM AM 28 E 23 AM AM +0:32 AM PM 28 E 1.2 AM PM -1:39 -1:41 -1:57 -1:43 Channel, +0:38 -1.2E 2.2 02:12AM -1.2E 1.1F 02:12AM -1.2E 02:12AM -1.2E (bridge tunnel) +0:05 02:18AM 05:18AM 02:42AM -1.0E +0:19 02:18AM 05:18AM -1.2E 02:42AM -1.0E 02:18AM 05:18A 10:48AM 02:12PM 11:00AM 02:30PM 1.0F 0.5 10:54AMChesapeake 02:36PM 1.3F

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4 miles02:48AM Southwest 02:06AM Pooles 0.8F Island, 12:06AM 0.6F

09:00AM 11:48AM 12:30PM 08:42AM -1.3E 11:30AM 12:42PM 09:42AM 12:24PM 12:36PM 03:24PM -1.2E 01:18PM -1.2E 12:54PM 03:36PM -1.2E 01:42PM Sa Su M PM 05:54AM PM 08:24AM PM 31-1.6E PM PM PM Th PM PM F 0.7F PM 11:54AM PM 1.6F PM PM Su -0.7E F 03:36PM M -0.5E Sa 03:36PM W -0.6E Sa M 31 31 Sa 31 03:54PM 31 31 31 04:18PM 31-1.0E Tu W F07:06PM Su 05:54AM 08:24AM 0.6F 0.6F 05:54AM 08:24AM 0.6F 08:36AM 11:54AM 06:24AM 09:12AM 1.6F 08:36AM 06:24AM 0.7F 08:36AM 11:54A 06:24 05:42PM 08:48PM -0.9E 09:42PM 09:12PM -0.8E 09:30PM -1.1E 09:30PM 02:30PM 06:12PM 1.2F 06:48PM 02:00PM 1.2F 05:54PM 1.2F 07:06PM 09:54PM 03:00PM 1.2F 06:36PM 0.8F 07:36PM 10:06PM 0.9F 07:18PM 09:42PM 0.8F 09:12AM 07:54PM 10:24PM 0.8F PM 06:06PM PM 06:18PM E 1.1F PM PM PM 06:12PM 11:12AM 11:12AM 11:12AM 02:00PM -0.7E 03:24PM 12:30PM 03:00PM -0.5E 03:24PM 12:30PM 03:00PM 03:24PM 12:30 -1:05 02:00PM -0:14 -0:20 02:00PM Th PM Tu 06:12PM Th +2:36 Tu Th PM Tu 06:12P Stingray Point, 12.5 miles East Th +2:18 +3:00 -1.1E +2:09 1.2 -1.1E 0.6 -0.5E ○ -0.7E -0:22Th ● 0.6 -0.7E 0.6 09:42PM 09:30PM 11:54PM 04:42PM 08:18PM 1.2F 04:42PM 08:18PM 1.2F 10:00PM 04:42PM 08:18PM 1.2F 09:36PM 05:42PM 08:54PM 0.7F 09:36PM 05:42PM 08:54PM 0.7F 09:36PM 05:42 11:48PM

+0:59 +0:56 12:18AM+0:48 02:48AM 0.6F

11:48PM

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+1:12 03:06AM 0.6 0.4F 0.8 01:18AMSmith Point 0.5F Light,02:54AM 6.7 n.mi.-1.0E East +2:29 +2:57 +2:4512:00AM +1:59 0.3 12:48AM 03:30AM 03:06AM 0.5 -1.2E AM E 12:54AM 03:48AM -1.1E AM E AM E 01:24AM 04:18AM -1.0E AM 09:48AM 1.6F 07:12AM 10:30AM 1.5F 06:18AM 10:06AM 1.7F 07:36AM 10:54AM 1.3F AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM Point, 1.2 n.mi. Southwest +2:39 +1:30 +0:58 +1:00 0.6 0.8 Point No Point, 4.3 n.mi. East +4:49 +5:33 +6:04 +5:45 0.4 0.2 11:54AM 02:54PM 0.8F 11:54AM 03:12PM 0.9F 11:30AM 03:00PM 1.2F 11:36AM 03:12PM 1.1F 11:42AM 03:30PM 1.3F 30AM 12:24PM -0.8ETurkey 09:12AM 11:54AM -0.5E 09:54AM 12:36PM -0.6E 01:12PM 04:12PM 09:36AM -1.3E 12:18PM -0.5E 01:36PM 04:24PM 10:36AM -1.5E 01:12PM -0.5E 01:18PM 04:06PM -1.1E 02:00PM 04:42PM -1.0E 01:36PM 04:24PM -1.2E 02:18PM 05:12PM -1.0E Sa Su M Tu AM PM E PM PM AM PM E AM PM E AM PM E AM PM Th F M information Sa Tu Su Th Sa Su disclaimer: These data1.1F are-0.8E based disclaimer: upon the latest These data are 10:18PM available based upon disclaimer: as of the the latest date These information of data your are request, available based and upon as may disclaimer: of the the differ latest date from information These of the your published data request, available are F based tidal andSu as may current disclaimer: upon of differ the the tables. date latest from These of the your information published data request, are available based tidal and may current disclaimer: upon asdiffer of the tables. the latest from These date the information of data published your are request, available based tidal and current upon as may of the tables the differ late d W Th Sa M Tu 06:06PM 09:00PM 06:36PM 09:36PM 06:36PM 09:42PM -1.1E 06:48PM 10:00PM -0.9E 07:06PM 10:18PM -1.1E 12PM 06:42PM 1.3F -0.7E 02:36PM 06:18PM 03:18PM 06:54PM 1.1F 07:36PM 02:48PM 1.1F 06:36PM 1.1F 08:00PM 10:36PM 03:48PM 1.1F 07:18PM 1.0F 07:48PM 10:06PM 0.7F 08:18PM 10:48PM 0.8F 08:00PM 10:30PM 0.9F 08:36PM 11:12PM 0.8F PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 12PM 09:54PM on: Tue dec 04 20:17:30 10:24PM 10:12PM 10:42PM Generated Generated uTCon: 2018 Tue dec 20:17:30 Generated uTCon: 2018 Tue dec 04 20:17:30 Generated uTC 2018 on: Generated uTC 2018 Page Tue5dec ofto 504 20:20:19 Generated on: 2018 Page Tue5dec of 504 20:20:19 uTC Corrections Applied to 04 Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections Applied Chesapeake Bay Entrance PM PM Tue dec 04 20:20:19 PM on: PM uTC PM

12:36AM -1.2E 12:30AM -1.0E 12:54AM -1.2E 01:00AM 03:48AM -1.0E 12:48AM 12:48AM 03:48AM -1.4E 01:18AM AM AM AM 406AM 904:48AM 24 14 904:18AM 29 24 14 0.6F 14 10:00AM 29E-1.1E 29 10:12AM 14E-1.1E 05:24AM 08:36AM 05:42AM 08:48AM 05:30AM 08:36AM -0.8E -0.6E -0.7E 06:42AM 0.7F -0.8E 06:36AM 0.5F -0.8E 04:48AM 07:12AM 1.3F 07:00AM 0.4F 06:48AM 05:06AM 1.9F 07:42AM 0.6F 906:42AM 24 905:54AM AM 05:42AM AM 08:42AM AM 05:54AM AM 09:00AM

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31 26


Fish News By Lenny Rudow, FishTalk editor

Good News for Grass

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ccording to the early results from the Virginia Institute of Marine Science (VIMS) underwater grass surveys, the epic monsoons of 2018 didn’t harm Bay grasses—imperative habitat and nursery grounds for fish and crabs—nearly as much as feared. Though 91,559 acres were mapped in 2018, down slightly

from 2017, between the weather and water turbidity over 20 percent of the area usually monitored couldn’t be accounted for, and the survey ended incomplete. According to VIMS experts, however, they are encouraged by the acreage seen in the areas they were able to survey and a much-feared decline brought about by all the rainfall

##Bay grasses growing in Poplar Harbor, MD. Photo by Alicia Pimental/ Chesapeake Bay Program

doesn’t seem to have occurred. Some areas were even showing substantial increases in underwater grass, such as in the upper Rappahannock River (up over 48 percent) and the Tangier Sound (up 18 percent).

Exhausting Behavior

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aryland Attorney General Brian Frosh announced that he’s joining a coalition of attorney generals in the lawsuit against the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHSTA), challenging the Trump administration’s attempt to remove California automobile exhaust standards. Five jurisdictions affecting the Bay directly (Delaware, New York, Maryland, Pennsylvania, and Washington, DC) have adopted these stricter regulations—in no small part to reduce pollution entering the Chesapeake—and Chesapeake Bay watershed jurisdictions including Virginia are also suing over the Trump Administration’s ruling. Chesapeake Bay Foundation vice president of environmental protection and restoration, Lisa Felds, issued a statement saying: “A cleaner Chesapeake Bay requires cleaner cars. That’s why so many states that make up the Bay’s watershed already use California’s stricter vehicle emission regulations. Without these tougher standards, it will be even more difficult for the Bay states to reach their 2025 cleanup goals.”

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Bunker Busters

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Fat Cat

he state of Delaware officially has a new record blue catfish. Colt Williamson caught the 43-inch, 47.75-pound beast in the Nanticoke River late this summer, after enduring a 25-minute battle. The new record was weighed in at Taylored Tackle in Seaford, proving it bested the previous mark by over 11 pounds.

s if you didn’t already hate Omega Protein enough… this fall the company said it would exceed the 51,000-metric-ton cap it had previously agreed to comply with. “It’s frustrating and disappointing to see the menhaden cap intentionally exceeded,” said Mike Leonard, vice president of government affairs for the American Sportfishing Association. “The Chesapeake Bay is a critical nursery for menhaden and many of its predators, such as striped bass, which is why leaving sufficient menhaden in the Bay is so important. This action undermines not only the health of the marine environment, but also the science-based process the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission used to make their decision.” Note that Omega made this announcement literally days after the Marine Stewardship Council laughingly certified the Atlantic menhaden fishery as a “sustainable fishery” (telling you everything you need to know about the Marine Stewardship Council and what their version of “sustainable” is).

70 November 2019 PropTalk.com


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Learn How To Fly

he Free State Fly Fishers, in Davidsonville, MD, has announced a series of fly-tying sessions open to all members. During these sessions novice fly anglers can learn how to tie and members can swap patterns and learn new techniques. Enough materials to make two to three flies are included in the session. Plans for what will be the fly pattern of focus at each session are announced through the club’s email message distributed to all members. Anglers should bring their tools and vise, but if you’re new to tying, the club has some vises and tools you can use to get started. Saturday sessions on November 2, December 7, and January 4 will start at 10 a.m. and end around noon. The price of admission? It’s free to members—and joining costs a whopping $15, so becoming part of the Free State Fly Fishers is an excellent and economic way to break into the sport. Meetings and fly-tying sessions are held at the Davidsonville Family Recreation Center, 3789 Queen Anne Bridge Road. Visit fs-ff.com to learn more.

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Block Party

driving force behind the Ocean City Reef Foundation, Captain Monty Hawkins on the Morning Star, spent a day this fall with divers aboard to check on coral growth and reef progress at Monk’s Reef and the Jackspot rail car reef. In both cases they reported good visibility and plentiful reef growth. Sea whip and mussel growth stood out, with the better sea whip growth at the substantially older Monk’s Reef. According to Hawkins, sea whip colonization is slow but as more and more surface area is colonized, coral spawn increases and the time for colonizing new substrate decreases. Remember, the Ocean City Reef Foundation is a 501(c)(3) non-profit which does its reef building with donations. Also remember that making a $50 donation scores you a chartbook including GPS coordinates for all the reefs they’ve planted (read: bass, tog, and flounder hotspots). Visit ocreefs.org to learn more.

T ournament

##Deckhands on the Morning Star prepare a block fish “condo” for deployment at one of the OC Reef Foundation sites.

N ews

Fish For a Cure and Beers n’ Bucktails

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he Fish For a Cure tournament goes off on the second day of November, so act fast, people! Visit fishforacure.org while there’s still time, and sign up ASAP. Or, you could always pitch in and help team FishTalk/PropTalk as we strive to help raise cash to fight cancer—just go to the Fish For a Cure website (fishforacure.org), click on “Help a Boat,” and choose Team FishTalk/Proptalk. Team FishTalk/PropTalk will also host a Beers ‘n Bucktail Bash to raise funds for F4AC October 24 from 6 to 8 p.m. at the Boatyard Bar & Grill in Annapolis. We have loads of tackle and fishing gear donated by our fishing industry supporters to give away. There will be door prizes and drawings galore for brand-spanking-new rods and reels (including top-notch goodies from Shimano, St. Croix, Okuma, and Daiwa), boxes full of lures, tackleboxes, tools, and all kinds of fishing goodies. Find details on our Facebook page.

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##Gabriel and Herbert Riggs hoist one of the prize-winning stripers at the Back River Restoration Committee Fishing Tournament.

Back River Wrap-Up

ome records were set at the 12th annual Back River Restoration Committee Fishing Tournament this past September—all by the same intrepid angler. Gabe Riggs cranked in a striper topping 36 inches, which not only took first place but was the biggest fish of the tournament’s history. On top of that, it was the first time a Sportsman Boat won the tournament and earned the extra Sportsman purse (yup, Riverside Marine is a sponsor!). Gabe thoughtfully donated that purse back to the Back River Restoration Committee, and on top of all that he also won the Youth division with his second rockfish in the fishbox. WTG, Gabe! PropTalk.com November 2019 71


Speckled Trout a n d W h e r e t o F i n d Th e m By Eric Burnley

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peckled trout are a peculiar species. They can be found from Delaware to Texas, and I have caught them in both of those locations as well as Maryland, Virginia, and North Carolina. They may be taken out of the surf, the bay and tidal rivers, and behind the marsh islands. Some years they seem to be everywhere and the next year you can’t find them anywhere. Other than the natural cycle of fish, the one thing that will deplete a local stock of speckled trout is a hard freeze while the fish are in shallow water. Reports of trout stunned by the cold water or dead or dying often come right after a dramatic cold snap. In our part of the world, specks are sought after along the Eastern Shore from Crisfield on down to Cape Charles and from Gloucester down to Virginia Beach on the Western Shore. The vast majority of this fishing is done in shallow water around grass beds, drop-offs, and other structure. I have a couple of friends who pursue specks the way I once went after rockfish. They pretty much eat, sleep, and breathe speckled trout, and while they will fish for other species, they are planning the next trout trip while catching whatever happens to be on their line at the time. The number one lure for many of these devoted speck fans is the MirrOlure. Some swear by the red head/white body, others go for the electric chicken. You can pick from a wide variety of colors and weights. One of the hottest setups is a popping cork with an artificial or live shrimp following behind. I have used this with a D.O.A. shrimp or a live shrimp in Florida, and I have no doubt it would work in Maryland or Virginia with a nice piece of peeler crab or imitation crab or shrimp. The cork-created commotion on the surface attracts the trout’s atten72 November 2019 PropTalk.com

tion, and when it sees the lure or bait, it strikes. The hit drags the float underwater and sets the hook long before the angler rears back on the rod. Plain old bait fishing will also produce speckled trout. I fished around Smith

##Jerry Gains caught these speckled trout out of Little Creek, VA, on a MirrOlure MR52.

Island with peeler crab and caught plenty of specks from the channels and Bay. We also had decent luck using peeler crab during a period of dirty water when fishing out of Deal. Nothing fancy, just a plain old top-bottom rig bounced along


the bottom close to the edge of a marsh and set when we felt the bite. Many speck fishermen like to use jigs. These can vary from every shape known to man and every color of the rainbow. When I lived in Virginia Beach, the Mr. Wiffle soft plastic was considered the go-to lure for speckled trout. I often fished with Mr. Wiffle’s designer, Dick Smaling, who simply punched some holes in the wide tail of a soft plastic swim bait and got a trademark. He was also the hands-down master when it came to catching speckled trout with his lure. Unfortunately, the company went out of business, but recently it has been resurrected as Mr. Wiffle Lure, and if you go to the website and type in ‘MrWifflelure’ you can still order these soft plastics from the new company in Florida. One of the tricks Dick taught me was the jerk and drop. You make your cast to

the edge of the marsh grass, oyster bed, or other structure. Let the lure drop to the bottom and then jerk it up as fast as you can raise the rod tip. ##The MirrOlure Reel out the slack, let it drop again, and repeat. The hit will was a local priest and this was his way of come on the drop; relaxing. I don’t recall if he was fishing on this will work when the regular retrieve Friday. doesn’t. Your fishing buddies will be Speckled trout fishing has been pretty amazed! good this year, and the same friend in Trolling is not a normal form of Gloucester has sent me photos of some fishing for specks, but I did know of one very nice fish. I have also seen photos of man who made it work. While fishing some big specks from North Carolina, near Gloucester with a friend, I saw a and my son Ric has caught some from the man in a rowboat with a single rod trollsurf in Virginia Beach. Might be a good ing around the flats. He was catching time to give speckled trout fishing a try. P the occasional trout. My friend said he

Fish T ip : F i sh i n g I n l e t s

I

nlets are narrow bodies of water where a larger body runs out into another large body of water. The constriction of the inlet results in a fast current that will toss bait around and often provide excellent fishing opportunities. The inlet that I am most familiar with is Indian River in Delaware. It is not unusual for the current to reach five or six knots, and this creates a good deal of turbulence. To fish this effectively you have to read the water and the bottom. There will be standing waves where the bottom drops or rises, and gamefish such as flounder, trout, and rockfish will be holding as much out of the current as possible while waiting for bait to pass by. Use your SONAR to read the bottom and find where fish should be holding. As a general rule, they will be down-current behind a drop-off or an up welling on the bottom. The next problem is getting bait or lure to the fish; most of the time it will require something heavy and thin to overcome the current. I use metal lures such as Stingsilvers or Crippled

By Eric Burnley

Herrings. I see people trying to use bucktails, and while these can be heavy enough, they have all that hair which makes them buoyant so that they don’t sink fast enough. Quite often the gamefish will be on the surface right in the standing waves. This is the realm of bluefish and shad. Here you don’t need a real heavy lure, and if the fish are shad, a dart will do

very well. Of course, you will need something heavy enough to get it to the fish. I tie my shad dart six to eight inches behind a Stingsilver. As at Indian River Inlet, there is often a sandbar in the middle of or off to one side of the inlet. Work the edge of this bar on a running current with a bucktail or other type of jig and a soft plastic bait for rockfish and flounder.

##When fishing the strong current at inlets you will need a heavy lure. (L to R): a Shimano jig, a slim metal lure, Tsunami Ball Jig, and a Stingsilver. The new Tsunami Forged lever drag reel mounted on a Tsunami Trophy Series 701H rod is ideal for working the deep, fast water.

PropTalk.com November 2019 73


Soft Plastic Lures and How to Use Them

L

By Eric Burnley

ike many saltwater lures, soft plastics The most effective set up is having a lot began life in the freshwater realm of smaller shads followed by a slightly of bass fishermen. Artificial worms larger one when working an umbrella rig. made of plastic began catching freshwaI also like to have a larger shad following a ter bass long before they were placed on smaller one when fishing tandems. a bucktail and caught their first saltwater A friend of mine, Mark Nichols, inventfish. ed and produces a line of soft plastics called The first experience I had with plastic D.O.A. He lives in Florida, but he made a baits was when gray trout (sea trout or few visits to Virginia where his lures slayed weakfish) ruled the Delaware and Chesarockfish and speckled trout. peake Bays. A yellow bucktail with a purple On his very first trip to the Chesapeake worm was the standard lure for trout that Bay Bridge-Tunnel the late Tommy often exceeded 10 pounds. Today we have Mitchell told him he wouldn’t catch anya multitude of plastic baits to choose from and they are used ##Soft plastic lures come in all shapes and sizes. The always popular everywhere from the bucktail and purple worm, the original Mr. Wiffle, the D.O.A. Terro Eyes and shrimp, a Tsunami shad, and a big shad made in Maryland. backwaters to the canyons. I would guess that the most popular plastic bait is the swim shad. Storm and Tsunami make shads in every color of the rainbow and in a wide variety of swimming configurations. The paddletail swim shad is very popular and can be fished fast or slow, deep or shallow, cast or trolled. Sometimes I use a steady retrieve. If that doesn’t work, I will go with thing because he was fishing with the worst a few fast cranks of the reel, then a pause, guide on the Bay: me. then a few more fast cranks. If there is a Halfway through the morning, Mark surface bite, a fast cranking speed while called Tommy and said he was right; he twitching the rod tip from side-to-side hadn’t caught a single tarpon because he will cause the swim shad to dart from couldn’t keep the damn rockfish off of his side-to-side much like an escaping baitfish. lures. On the other hand, Mark bragged You can also drop the shad to the bottom that his lures could withstand the teeth of a and jig it up and down in the manner of a bluefish. Right on cue, a school of three to wounded baitfish. In other words, you can five-pound blues showed up and proceeded make a swim shad do pretty much anything to chomp his Terro-Eyes in half. I guess a real baitfish might do. those Florida blues have a softer mouth. Swim shads may also be trolled solo, While the opportunity to catch trout in pairs, or as part of an umbrella rig. did not occur while Mark was in Virginia, 74 November 2019 PropTalk.com

I did catch several on my trips to Florida when I fished with him. I also caught jacks, ladyfish, snook, and topsail catfish. In Delaware I have had good luck catching flounder in the Indian River Bay and Lewes and Rehoboth Canal on the D.O.A. shrimp. Another type of soft plastic bait is the bait tail or eel style. BKD and Hogy make these styles, and both are effective on a wide variety of fish. The BKD baits are very popular with anglers targeting rockfish in the Chesapeake Bay. They are jigged around pilings of the Bay Bride or the Key Bridge, as well as along the various channel drops and other fish-holding structure. Hogys were designed to imitate eels and attract rockfish, but they now are used to attract a wide variety of gamefish from tarpon to channel bass. They can be rigged weedless, with a circle hook, and with or without weight. As with all plastic baits, Hogys come in many colors and several sizes. They also have hook selections designed for and sold with the Hogy lures. Many soft plastic lures have to be rigged on a jig or other weight to work correctly. Leadheads come in many varieties, both factory and handmade. Choose the shape and weight of the jig that best suits the type of fishing you plan to do. I like a perfectly round jig for shallow water fishing, but will use a bullet head when probing the depths. I have a few jugs with a flat shape that imitate a crab, and those work well on rocky bottom when sea bass or flounder are on the menu.


Biz Buzz Acquisitions

New President

Annapolis Yacht Sales (AYS) announces the appointment of Mark Andrews as president. Mark has extensive knowledge and years of experience in the marine industry. He moved to the Chesapeake Bay area 20 years ago and became involved in marina and marine service management as well as Boat Brokerage, working with Island Yacht Brokers, Gratitude Yachts, and S&J Yachts in Annapolis. With experience in both sail and powerboats, Mark possesses the passion for the marine industry combined with the skills and experience to help maintain Annapolis Yacht Sales’ position as one of the region’s premier yacht sales, brokerage, and service providers. Mark and his partner Lori reside by the water in Annapolis with their three dogs and enjoy as much time as possible enjoying the Bay on their EdgeWater 245 CX (purchased through AYS). “Mark Andrews is the final piece in our two year transformation plan. We have worked hard to build out our infrastructure and develop metrics. The only thing we were missing was a leader with a solid background and reputation in the marine industry and Mark Andrews is that individual. I am extremely happy he has decided to jump in to run the AYS team!” said Rob Taishoff, CEO of Annapolis Yacht Sales. annapolisyachtsales.com

Anniversary

Hinckley Yacht Services recently celebrated its one-year anniversary in Annapolis with an open house at its facility at Whitehall marina on Whitehall creek. In October of 2018, Hinckley announced the expansion of its service operation to the Annapolis area to better serve the upper Chesapeake region. Part of the celebration included announcements of dealerships and service for Mercury and Yamaha outboards, as well as winter YachtCare and storage packages. At the event, general manager Charlie Petosa stated, “This expansion builds upon Hinckley’s existing location in Oxford. Our first year of operation has been well received and is a tremendous success.” For more information contact cpetosa@hinckleyyachts. hinckleyyachts.com

Snag-A-Slip, the online boat slip reservation service, announces it has acquired SlipSure, the largest app for instant and same day boater bookings. “Snag-A-Slip’s mission is to make booking slips seamless and as easy as possible for both boaters and marinas. The acquisition of SlipSure accelerates our mission by increasing the number of partner marinas that let boaters instantly book,” said Dan Cowens, founder and CEO of Snag-A-Slip. “This means our boaters have the peace of mind that their slip is reserved and waiting for them, even if they book minutes before arriving,” adds Cowens. Sherrie Norton, co-founder of SlipSure, says: “We all know why we like Hotel Tonight, Airbnb, Uber, and other apps. They have a way of giving us more choices, while simplifying those choices. She adds, “This is exactly what we set out to do when we created SlipSure. We are delighted to take this vision to new heights with Snag-A-Slip.” Paul and Sherrie Norton will be joining the Snag-A-Slip Advisory Board. snagaslip.com; slipsure.com

Authorized Dealer

Sunseeker USA Sales Co. Inc. announces the appointment of a new authorized dealer, Grande Yachts International, a subsidiary of OneWater Marine, the USA’s fastest growing dealership group. OneWater Marine will serve new and existing clients in various states and regions of America including Boston, the Chesapeake Bay, Florida (excluding Miami and Monroe County), and a number of the Southern states. The announcement is part of Sunseeker’s continuing focus on strengthening and developing its international dealer network. Sean Robertson, president of Sunseeker USA Sales Co. Inc, comments: “I am delighted to welcome OneWater Marine to the Sunseeker family along with its subsidiary retail brands including Grande Yachts International. We continue to invest in our distributor network throughout the region to ensure the delivery of our world-class sales and customer service. This announcement is coupled with a major new product development plan for Sunseeker which will see the range double in size to 22 models over the next three years.” sunseeker.com; grandeyachts.com

President and CEO

CMP Group announces the appointment of Don Hambly as its new President and Chief Executive Officer following John Mitchell’s retirement earlier this year. Don has held executive positions in companies such as Cap Gemini, Ernst & Young, A.O. Smith, and Olon Industries. He holds a bachelor’s degree in Mechanical Engineering, plus an MBA from the Ivey Business School. Don is highly experienced in overseeing strategic growth initiatives, spearheading supply chain and manufacturing transformation, and leading new acquisitions. He is a visionary leader who delivers outstanding results by implementing a strategic vision that motivates and aligns all levels of the organization. Don’s appointment is a reflection of CMP Group’s vision to deliver world-class products and services to itscustomers around the world. CMP is a leading manufacturer and provider of marine, construction, and industrial products via world class brands such as Martyr, Dock Edge+, Rocna, Titan, Seaguard, and Octopus. cmpgroup.net

New Dealer

Albemarle Boats announces the appointment of Rhode River Boat Sales as its exclusive sales and service dealer for the state of Maryland and the Washington, DC metro area. “Fishermen have long recognized Albemarle Boats for their rocksolid construction and unparalleled offshore performance, but I am most proud of the long-term customer relationships that we have built over the past four decades,” stated Albemarle general manager Burch Perry. “Brian Conner is a marine industry veteran, and he has built Rhode River Boat Sales on these same customer-focused principles… We are confident that Rhode River will prove to be a huge asset and will further strengthen our growing dealer network.” Brian Conner commented: “We think Albemarle will be a great fit and meet the needs of both fishermen and families here on the Bay.” albemarleboats.com; rhoderiverboatsales.net

Send your Chesapeake Bay business news and high-resolution photos to kaylie@proptalk.com PropTalk.com November 2019 75


BROKERAGE & CLASSIFIED SECTIONS

The deadline for the Brokerage and Classified sections is the 25th of the month prior to publication (October 25 for the December issue). Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or lucy@proptalk.com

DONATIONS

DONATE YOUR BOAT Help a Wounded Veteran

240-750-9899

BOATs4HEROEs.ORg Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum (A 501-C3) is looking for “no longer needed” boats of all sizes as well as leftover gear to help support our preservation of the heritage of the Bay. Full IRS compliance. We offer free pick up & paper work. Quick service. Please contact Taylor Williams (410) 745-4990 or email twilliams@cbmm.org

Yacht Authority Yacht & boat specials. Boats priced to move. Trailerable boats. Marine accessories & services. Yacht charters and much more. Find all your boating needs at one great website: yachtauthority.com

Donate Your Boat, Planet Hope Is a local 501(c)3. Teaching youth from DC, Maryland and Virginia to sail for over 15 years. (800) 518-2816. www.planet-hope.org

S&J Yachts Representing New Delphia motoryachts & a wide range of brokerage power boats. 5 locations strategically located from the Chesapeake Bay to Florida with full time experienced brokers to promote your boat & get her sold! Ask us about free storage for brokerage listings. 410-639-2777 info@sjyachts.com www.SJYACHTS.com

76 November 2019 PropTalk.com

POWER 20’ Shamrock Center Console. ‘89 Great condition. Engine runs great. Perfect striper boat. Call Taylor Williams, Boat Donation Program Dir. 410-745-4992 or twilliams@cbmm.org

Cape Horn 24 ’06 Twin Yamaha 150 s. Good Electronics. Trailer. Offshore ready! Asking $48,000 Composite Yacht 410-476-4414. Chaparral 246 Sunesta ’11 8.1 L Volvo w/Duo-props only 325 hrs. Stero, vacuflush head, arch w/canvas, cockpit & bow covers.. no bottom paint $54,900 Waterfront Marine 443-949-9041. Proline 240 CC ’95 2004 - Mercury Verado 275 w/ 225hrs Garmin GPSMap 5212, Fusion SiriusXM, Bluetooth stereo. Full safety package. Porta-potti. $26,900. Email for more info: jeff@club-411.com

Stingray 208LR ’11 4.3 L Mercury bimini, Bow & cockpit covers along with carpets and Garmin chart ploter. Clean nice boat. $21,999. Waterfront Marine 443 949-9041.

BROKER SERVICES

Mike Skreptack – Annapolis Yacht Sales Cruisers Yachts and EdgeWater brand specialist at AYS. Helping families find their dream boat for over 26 years! Give me a call today at (443) 336-6243 or mike@annapolisyachtsales.com

Chesapeake Whalertowne Is MD’s exclusive Boston Whaler Dealer servicing the Annapolis, Washington D.C, Baltimore and the Eastern Shore communities for over 40 years. Call or visit us online to check out our extensive new and pre-owned inventory. Grasonville location: (410) 827-8080, Annapolis location: (410) 267-9731, www.whalertowne.com

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

22.8’ Barletta 229 OMC ’89 Light use. 240 hp. Engine and stern drive repowered. Sleeps 4-6. Galley, sink, refrig, platform. Asking $5,100 OBO. 410 925-2900. spectra4230@aol.com

25’ Four Winns ’07 $33,000 Ohana Volvo Penta 5.7 L OSI 320-hp power plant with 360 hrs. Ready to go! Don’t miss this one. Call Troy today. 804.878.9097 or twaller@bluewateryachtsales.com

25’ May-Craft ’17 $95,800 Curtis Stokes (804) 919-4900 curtis@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net 22’ McKee Craft 22 CC Well equipped & ready to fish. Yamaha 4 Stroke 250 eng. Newer Garmin 9 & 12 displays - Fish Finders& lots of extras. Ready to fish! Asking $34,500 / Offers 410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com

Read boat reviews online at proptalk.com

24’ Chapparral 246 SSI ’18 Located in Edgewater beautiful condition custom GPS unit - $77,900 Waterfront Marine 443-949-9041 24’ Edgewater 245CX ’11 Powered with Yamaha 250-hp O/B with Less then 275 hrs. One owner and always rack stored. Like NEW! Asking $73,000. Call Mike Skreptack at 443-336-6243 or email mike@annapolisyachtsales.com

(She’s Hooked) 26’ Sea Ray ’03 $29,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski (804) 815 8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net


877.269.3021 Maryland

BLUEWATERYACHTSALES.COM Virginia

North Carolina

Florida

w

65' Princess 1999 - Call Chuck: 703.999.7696

65' Hatteras 1988 - Call Matthew: 410.206.2755

58' Hatteras 1977 - Call Jud: 757.846.7909

58' Princess 2008 - Call Chuck: 703.999.7696

55' Neptunus 1997 - Call Scott: 757.570.3944

54' Hatteras 1990 - Call Scott: 757.570.3944

53' Elco 1937 - Call Jud: 757.846.7909

49' Grand Banks 1999 - Call Chuck: 703.999.7696

48' Sabre 2020 - Call Today: 877.269.3021

46' Maxum 1998 - Call Scott: 703.307.5900

46' Sea Ray 2000 - Call Roger: 410.456.3659

45' Formula 2010 - Call Roger: 410.456.3659

43' Grand Banks 2014 - Call Chuck: 703.999.7696

43' Silverton 2005 - Call Harry: 757.912.6784

43' Grand Banks 2002 - Call Matthew: 410.206.2755

43' Cranchi 2008 - Call Chuck: 703.999.7696

42' Sabre 2020 - Call Today: 877.269.3021

41’ Grand Banks 2009 - Call Mark: 757.406.1673

41' Back Cove 2020 - Call Today: 877.269.3021

38' Rampage 2004 - Call Mark: 757.406.1673

37' Back Cove 2017 - Call Chris Jr: 757.509.0742

34' Formula 2005 - Call Matthew: 410.206.2755

33' Hunt 2007 - Call Matthew: 410.206.2755

32’ Sea Ray 2003 - Call Scott: 757.570.3944

BOATING’S BEST BRANDS (New model representation varies by territory)

BLUEWATER HAS EVERY VALHALLA, REGULATOR, JUPITER, SABRE & BACK COVE MODEL IN STOCK OR ON ORDER!


Brokerage & Classified

Composite Yacht 26CC ’12 Forward Seating, 2- 16 garmins, 6.2 Liter LSA, bow thruster, trailer. Asking $85,000 Composite Yacht 410-476-4414. Searay 260 ’03 Only 310 engine hrs! $18k Two owners. I bought with 30 hrs in 2010. Runs like a dream. 30 mph, 4 passengers. Kept on lift at Podickory Point Marina. Email for photos. As is (interior carpets stained, water faucets need repair) all systems running. AC with shore power.

(Courageous) 27’ Judge ’00 $42,500 David Robinson (410) 310 8855 david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

27’ Four Winns 275 ’16 - Vista 275 in Beautiful cond., less than 30 hrs on engine. Shows close to new. Many options/ upgrades. Great bay family cruiser Asking $89,900 Call Team Townley - 410-269-0939

27’ Shamrock ’01 - $25,000 - David Robinson (410) 310 8855 david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

Read boat reviews online at proptalk.com

78 November 2019 PropTalk.com

28’ Chris Craft ’08 $97,500 Unnamed Exhilarating performance! 100 hrs on twin 5.7 OSXI VolvoPenta fresh water cooled, inboard/outboards. A gem! Call Hank 804.337.1945 or hsibley@bluewateryachtsales.com

29’ Sea Ray ’98 $29,800 Seas The Day Perfect for cruising family or just the two of you! Equipped w/ twin 5.7 350 w/ 260hp. Clean boat & ready to enjoy. Well maintained. Don’t let this one slip away! Call Troy 804.878.9097 or twaller@bluewateryachtsales.com 29’ Tiara Open ’03 Nicely equipped Raymarine radar, autopilot, Isotherm refrigerator, one burner stove, microwave, and a marine stereo, $82,500 Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or Jack@northpointyachtsales.com

28’ Mckee Craft - Freedom 28 CC Low hrs, Super well equipped w/ offshore nav / electronics. Fishing ready / Yamaha engines 2 x 300 . Cleaned / detailed for summer. Call for more details, recent listing! Asking $74,500/ offers 410-269-0939 Crusader YS (Chesapeake) 30’ Pursuit ’01 $79,900 David Robinson (410) 310 8855 david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

28’ Sea Ray ’07 - $42,500 Curtis Stokes - (410) 919-4900curtis@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

29’ Chris Craft Catalina 29 Center Console Turn heads with classic Chris Craft lines in a modern build. 09 hull with dual 2013 F250XCA Yamahas (~275 hrs) under warranty.$110K More details at : An na p o li sCh ri sCr af t@ gma il .c om AnnapolisChrisCraft.com

30’ Cobalt R30 ’17 Equipped with the upgraded 350 hp Volvo engines, along with the Joystick and Duoprops, $169,000 Contact Bob Oberg 410-320-3385 or Bob@northpointyachtsales.com 30’ Grady White Freedom 307 ’16  Well maintained & equipped with nearly every option Twin Yamaha 300s with helm master joystick control, $224,900. Contact Chris Beardsley 315-447-1251 or Chris@northpointyachtsales.com

32’ Legacy 32 ’15 Beautifully equipped, blue hull, Traditional layout w/ Island Bunk, stall shower & more Fridge drawer & top load freezer. Cummins single, genset, Air con Ready to go! Freshwater use only Asking $299k 410-269-0939 Mike@Crusaderyachts.com

33’ Chris Craft 2007 $129,900 Financial Wizard: A sporty runabout. Twin low-hour 5-hp Volvo 8.1L. A dayboat or a weekend cruiser. Custom berth & functional galley. One of a kind! Call Mark 757.406.1673 or mconnors@bluewateryachtsales.com 33’ Southport 33 DC ’20 New dual console model from Southport Boats. Designed on proven platform of the Southport 33. Focused on family cruising, entertainment & true to the fishing DNA of Southport. Yamaha 300s. Call for Pricing. 410-280-2038 or info@northpointyachtsales.com 34’ Beneteau Swift Trawler 34 ’16  $319,900. Cummins 435 dsl. 400 hrs. Bow & stern thruster. Upgraded stereo. Custom wheelhouse bug screens. To schedule a showing please contact Ian Dimka at 410-693-7386 or ian@cyc.yachts

30’ Mainship Pilot 30 ’99 Ideal boat for the casual cruiser, fisherman or day tripper. New Garmin chart plotter, new canvas, new side power bow thruster, $58,000. Contact David Cox 410-310-3476 or DavidCox@northpointyachtsales.com 31’ Bertram Sportfish Worton Creek restoration 440 Yanmars, gen, AC Mint $169,900. Reduced! 610-299-3598 Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales

34’ Nordic Tug ’12 $259,000 Mary Catherine Ciszewski (804) 815 8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

32’ Cobalt 323 ’10 Large outdoor seating area, cabin, A/C, heat, generator, Axius Joystick, twin Mercruiser w/ 375hp each. Perfect Chesapeake Bay boat. Located at Bay Bridge Marina, Call Shaun Guevarra for a showing. 443-679-2244

32’ Legacy 32 ’08 $279,000. Pasadena, MD. Single Cummins QSB5.9 425-hp (820 hrs) Downeast 29’ Hunt Yachts ’06 $173,900  Red custom hull paint. pilothouse Bucket Attractive, low profile & enclosure. custom nav & TV. perfect cozy overnighter. Generous To schedule a showing please cockpit & accommodations. Standing contact Bob Wagner at 484-832-3331 hdrm below. Volvo 8.1 375hp with or bob@cyc.yachts 280 hrs. Call Chris to see this gem! 757.509.0742 or challiv@bluewateryachtsales.com

34’ Rinker ’05 $64,000 Knot Stressed Low hrs on 6.2 MPI Horizon engs. Fully loaded for entertaining & cruising. Roomy & functional galley, Large master berth. Excellent interior hdrm. Tremendous value! Call Scott today. 757.570.3944 or sjames@bluewateryachtsales.com


34’ Sea Ray ’01 $124,500 One More Great boat for fishermen who love to cruise & cruisers who love to fish! 13 5” beam. Dsl powered. You won t be disappointed! Schedule your tour today. Call Roger 410.456.3659 or rmooney@bluewateryachtsales.com

34’ Sea Ray 340 Sundancer ’07 Popular twin eng cruiser features dual bucket helm seats, extra-large control station, cockpit wet bar, awesome sound system, wide open cabin, flat-screen TV. Recent upgrades. $99,500 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

34’ Silverton ’93 $49,975 SeaNoir Moments 2 private strms and 2 heads w/ stall showers all in a 34 boat! Amazing accommodations. Huge galley & roomy interior. Great electronics pkg. Must see to believe! Call Troy 804.878.9097 or twaller@bluewateryachtsales.com

35’ Carver ’98 $74,500 David Robinson (410) 310 8855 david@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

35’ Marlago ’01. New Verado 300s with 49 hours and warranty to 2021, new removable tower and hard top, new Garmin electronics. Trailer included. Ned Dozier, 443-995-0732, www.neddoziergrandeyachts.com

35’ Sea Ray 350 SLX ’16 Ultimate dayboat layout! Grey hull, lots of electronics, hardly used, joystick docking / SkyHook / autopilot / 9 & 12 plotters / HD radar & more. Twin 8.2 MerCruiser I/O $224,500 / Offers 410-269-0939 Crusader YS

Some marriages are just meant to be…

35’ Silverton Convertible ’01 Express bridge layout - Genset, AC / heat / updated electronics. Very clean - ready to cruise NOW on the bay! Popular layout w/ queen bunk & great canvas / soft goods! $72,500 Crusader YS 410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com

(Dreadnought)36’ Carver ’87 $31,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - (804) 815 8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

35’ Chaparral 350 Signature ’07 Low hrs, well cared for, private rear cabin, 2 convertible main salon berths. Major price reduction $114,999 Contact Jack McGuire 401-290-7066 or Jack@northpointyachtsales.com

To find more used boats, visit proptalk.com

Crusader Yacht Sales Proudly Presents

(Gonna GoSea) 36’ Heritage East ’05 $179,900 Jason Hinsch (410) 507-1259 jason@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

Legacy motor yachts and Tartan yachts are just such a marriage. The courtship began many years ago, and culminated in the recent launch of Legacy by Tartan. Call Crusader Yacht Sales, your Mid-Atlantic Dealer today and see what the joining of these iconic American brands has created.

LegACY 32 LegACY 36 LegACY 42 IPS

NEW!

Mike Titgemeyer CPYB, Owner 410-703-7986

Rod Rowan CPYB 703-593-7531

Dave van den Arend CPYB 443-850-4197

Ken Jacks CPYB 443-223-8901

Dave Townley CPYB 410-271-5225

Erin Townley CPYB 410-507-0714

410-269-0939 www.CrusaderYachts.com

PropTalk.com November 2019 79


Brokerage & Classified

(Meant To Be) 36’ Carver ’04 $105,000 Jason Hinsch (410) 507 1259 - jason@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

(Out n About) 37’ Tiara ’98 - $119,500 - Mary Catherine Ciszewski (804) 8158239 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

(Lagniappe) 40’ Regal ’08 $199,000 Jason Hinsch (410) 507 1259 jason@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

37’ Formula 37 PC ’03 Mercruiser 8.1 V-Drive with low hrs St. Croix dinghy davit system, updated canvas enclosure, $119,000. Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or Grady@northpointyachtsales.com

36’ Javis Newman FB Cruiser Complete refit with 330 Cummins, gen 37’ Silverton ’97 $65,000 set, etc. Mint $129,900 610-299-3598, Bay2Play  Comfortable for family & Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales. friends. Spacious salon, seating for 8. Large flybridge. Low hrs. Call Troy for a preview 804.878.9097 or twaller@bluewateryachtsales.com

36’ Kadey Krogen Manatee 36 ’84 Shows much younger! Lots of cruising gear. Largest 36 footer on water, 130hp upgraded eng/2017. Lots of upgrades. Great for live aboard cruising on budget. Efficient burn & long range! $105,000 /Offers. Crusader YS 410-269-0939

36’ Legacy 36 ’19 Hull #8 Just completed Now in Annapolis! Galley up, convertible dinette below, great island owner s cabin. Single Cummins dsl, Zip-Wake tabs, Genset, thrusters! & MORE! Special $585,000 - Trades considered Call! 410 269-0939.

42’ Regal SC, ‘16 Diesel IPS Pods Drives, Loaded and Mint, $419,900 610-299-3598 Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales. 40’ Legacy Sedan ’99 Very clean. Has optional flybridge & doors either side helm. Twin Cummins 370HP s, cruises effortlessly at 18 knots. 2 spacious cabins. 2 heads. A/C, Generator ... Priced right. $179,500 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

36’ Cruisers ’97 $59,900 Takin The Time Contemporary cabin cruiser. Spacious interior. Queen berths, 2 heads, open layout with pleasant decor, full dinette & galley. Don’t miss this one! Call Chris 757.509.0742 or challiv@bluewateryachtsales.com

42’ Sabre 42 Hardtop Express ’04 Gorgeous new Awlgrip hull, twin 500-hp dsl, Yanmars with 1,000 hr service done. Asking $339,000. Call Keith Mayes at 301-503-4634 or email keith@annapolisyachtsales.com

43’ Mainship 430 Trawler ’04 Turn-key cond.. Just detailed, engs serviced & 40’ Mainship 400 Trawler ‘04  new bottom paint. Kohler generator 500 hrs, Raymarine electronics suite, Flybridge, Two cabin, unusual Garmin 5208, 3 reverse cycle climate single Yanmar 370hp, Custom rudder, control units. $254,900 Contact Air Con, generator. Recently Chris Beardsley 315-447-1251 or checked out. Asking $169,000. Chris@northpointyachtsales.com Call (804) 436-4484 or email jonathan@annapolisyachtsales.com

39’ HCB 38 Speciale ’18 DEMO MSRP $777,000. Baltimore. Triple Yamaha 350 engines. Custom T Top. Transom Bait/Prep Station. To schedule a showing please contact Chesapeake Yacht Center at 410.823.BOAT or sales@cyc.yachts 40’ Robbins Yanmar diesel, generator, heat/ac, Great for charter or pleasure! Asking $84,000. Composite Yacht 410-476-4414.

39’ Sea Ray ’04 $159,000 Cynful Exceptional yacht w/ low hr Cummins dsls, Updated Garmin electronics, bow thruster, 2 strm, 2 head layout. Incredible amount of room for cruising. Call Chuck 703.999.7696 or cmeyers@bluewateryachtsales.com 39’ Tiara 39 Open ’16 Low hrs, excellent care, like new, Engine warranty through 2022. $649,000 Contact Grady Byus 410-533-9879 or Grady@northpointyachtsales.com

To find more used boats, visit proptalk.com

43’ Menorquin 130 ’04 Beautiful old world styling, luxurious accommodation w/ modern underbody & construction techniques. Powerful semi-displacement yacht with top speed 15 knots & good full economy. $199,000. S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com 43’ Silverton Sport Bridge ’07 T diesels with IPS, Hdtp, Loaded, Mint Reduced to $204,900 (610) 299-3598 Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales.

41’ IP SP Cruiser ’06 Switching from sail to power? Sit inside in comfort & trim all sails at the push of a button. Enjoy sailing or power like a displacement trawler. Excellent condition! Sistership shown. $279,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777. www.sjyachts.com 42’ Bertram FB MY ’76 T 435 diesels, new Gen set, numerous updates and very nice $54,900 (610) 299-3598 Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales

80 November 2019 PropTalk.com

42’ Legacy 42 ’18 Available Now in Annapolis. Twin Volvo IPS - thrusters genset. Lots of Std equipment & easy to add your custom specs prior to completion. Tartan quality build, $875,000 (over 1m to replace)! Contact CYS. 410-269-0939 CrusaderYachts.com

42’ HCB 42 Siesta ’18 DEMO MSRP $999,000. Baltimore. Quad Yamaha 350 engines. Helm Master joystick. To schedule a showing please contact Chesapeake Yacht Center at 410.823.BOAT or sales@cyc.yachts

(Hellcat) 44’ Endeavour ’02 $229,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - (804) 815 8238 marycatherine@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net


45’ Cruisers Cantius Yachts- ’18 Twin IPS 600s, hydraulic swim platform, Volvo glass cockpit LIKE NEW ONLY 106 hrs Asking $734,900 Call Mike Skreptack for your boarding appointment 443-336-6243.

44’ Riviera Sport Yacht ’09, IPS600s, Amazing boat with $100,000+ in recent upgrades, FLIR, hydraulic platform, much more. $495,000 Ned Dozier, 443-995-0732, www.neddoziergrandeyachts.com

44’ Tiara Q44 ’17. One owner, custom built, 32 hours on IPS600s. Full teak decks, hydraulic platform, the new cockpit layout, every option. Ned Dozier, 443-995-0732 (m), www.neddoziergrandeyachts.com. 45’ Californian. ‘89 Immaculate condition. Twin Detroit diesels. Too many extras to list. Great cruiser/ liveaboard. Call Taylor Williams, Boat Donation Program Dir. 410-745-4992 or twilliams@cbmm.org

46’ Giorgi Express T375 Cats, 3 Strm, Refit Gen, AC Mint Cond. Reduced to $159,900 (610) 299-3598 Upper Chesapeake Yacht Sales. 47’ Bayliner 4788 Pilot House ’99  Popular long-range cruiser with fold down arch towner, and dinghy hoist, priced to sell $139,900. Contact Jack McQuire 401-290-7066 or Jack@northpointyachtsales.com 47’ Maine Power Cat ’14 Incredible custom cherry interior, twin Volvo 220 hp (3.3gph @8.3 kts) , bow thruster, Garmin instruments, AB Oceanus Tender w/40hp plus plus. Asking $827,647. To see this unique custom yacht call (804) 436-4484 or email jonathan@annapolisyachtsales.com.

50’ Chris Craft Constellation. ‘86 Good condition. Twin detroit diesel 6v92t engines. Great cruiser/ liveaboard. Call Taylor Williams, Boat Donation Program Dir. 410-745-4992 or twilliams@cbmm.org 50’ Beneteau Gran Turismo 49 ’15  $599,000. Virginia Beach, Va. X2 Volvo 48’ Riviera Sport Yacht ’18  IPS 600s. 300 hrs. Great cond. Hydraulic swim platform. Motivated sellers, bring IPS800s with DPS, two joysticks, offers! To schedule a showing please every option, perfect condition. contact Ian Dimka at 410-693-7386 or Ned Dozier, 443-995-0732, ian@cyc.yachts www.neddoziergrandeyachts.com 48’ Silverton Convertible ’04 One of kind teak and holly saloon sole enhances the spacious 3 cabin layout. Volvo D12s, $329,000 Contact David Malkin 443-790-2786 or David@northpointyachtsales.com

50’ Sealing T-51 ’01 $284,900. Annapolis, MD. X2 Cummins QSM11s. Immaculate cond. Massive Volume, eticulously maintained. Service records available.To schedule a showing please contact Ian Dimka at 410-693-7386 or ian@cyc.yachts Ocean 48 MY Call for more info. Brand new listing. Located Annapolis at CYS in Port Annapolis Marina - Conatc Rod Rowan for more info 410-269-0939, Asking $140,000.

47’ Riviera ’08 Caterpillars, Fighting Lady Yellow, davit, $25,000 Furuno sonar, loaded, one owner, very custom. $495,000 Ned Dozier, 443-995-0732, www.neddoziergrandeyachts.com

5 Locations To Get Your Boat Sold! List with S&J

50’ Beneteau Monte Carlo MC 5 ’15 $749,900. Annapolis, MD. x2 Volvo IPS 600s (300 hrs). Cockpit docking station. hydraulic swim platform w/ Inlaid chalks. custom stereo system. Motivated sellers. To schedule a showing please contact Ian Dimka at 410-693-7386 or ian@cyc.yachts

53’ HCB 53 Sueños ’18 DEMO MSRP $1,823,000. Baltimore. Quad Yamaha 350 engines. Helm Master joystick. Seakeeper. cockpit summer kitchen. To schedule a showing please contact Chesapeake Yacht Center at 410.823.BOAT or sales@cyc.yachts

Call for Your Free Boat Evaluation

Brokers for Fine Yachts Dealers for Southerly and Island Packet Yachts

DEALErs For DELPHIA motor yAcHts

DELPHIA 1150 (35’)

styLIsH moDErn cruIsErs

DELPHIA BLuEscAPE 1200 (40’)

many of our listings have sold. contact s&J yachts to sell yours!

HAttErAs 54 my 1988 $279,900

nE WL Ist InG

nE WL Ist InG

mIDnIGHt LAcE 52 2003 $349,000

mEnorQuIn 130 2004 $199,000

nE WL Ist InG

LEGAcy 40 sEDAn 1999 $168,000

nordic tug 32 2000 $139,000

see our Website WWW.sjyAcHts .com For All our Listings MD: 410-639-2777 VA: 804-776-0604 SC: 843-872-8080 FL: 941-212-6121

Annapolis, MD • Rock Hall, MD • Deltaville, VA • Charleston, SC • Palmetto, FL PropTalk.com November 2019 81


Brokerage & Classified 56’ Prestige 550HT Fly ’17. $1,120,000. Kent Island. Hard Top. Engine warranties through 10/21, Pods through 10/22. Well maintained. Only 150 hrs. To schedule a showing please contact Brad Heil at 443-262-1760 or brad@cyc.yachts 54’ Hatteras MY ’88 True classic, blue water motoryacht packed with amenities & luxuries. Engines rebuilt 2004. Approx. 350 hrs. New barrier coat 2003. Deck/hull painted 2003 & kept looking good. $279,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

SAIL

34’ Sea Sprite Boats ’84 $32,000 Tsenacommacah An old style classic! Perfect cruising w/ great lines. Recently painted hull in Flag Blue. Well maintained eng. Don’t miss this one. Call Troy today for 54’ Riviera Belize Daybridge ’15.  a showing. 804.878.9097 or Custom layout with office, amazing ride twaller@bluewateryachtsales.com and quality,3 joysticks, tender garage, FLIR. Ned Dozier, 443-995-0732 (M), www.neddoziergrandeyachts.com 55’ Prestige 550 Fly ’14. $874,900. Kent Island. Like new cond, Only 230 hrs. Engine/Pod warranty through July 2019. 3 strms, 2 heads. Single owner, motivated seller. To schedule a showing please contact Ian Dimka at 410-693-7386 or ian@cyc.yachts

Buy or Sell with Confidence

To find more used boats, visit proptalk.com

Hire a Professional Meet a powerboat broker who will work for you.

p r o p ta l k . c o m / p o w e r b o at- ya c h t- b r o k e r s

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

Ad Copy:

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

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

82 November 2019 PropTalk.com

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


MARKETPLACE

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

& CLASSIFIED SECTIONS ACCESSORIES

|

ART

|

ATTORNEYS

|

Contact Lucy Iliff for advertising, (410) 216-9309 or lucy@proptalk.com

BUSINESS

OPPORTUNITIES

|

CAPTAINS

|

CHARTERS

|

CREW

|

DELIVERIES

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

ACCESSORIES

EQUIPMENT

HELP WANTED

Chesapeake Bay WorkBoAt Models

Fishing Boats, Crabbing Boats, sailboats & More

Wooden Models Fully Assembled

BlackwayBoatModels.com 215-290-3722

FINANCE

Advertising sales Do you live in the Tidewater VA area? Are you on a search for a part-time gig sales position that requires you to get out and visit marinas and other marine businesses, and where flip-flops and shorts are considered business casual? SpinSheet, PropTalk, and FishTalk magazines are in growth mode and we are looking for that special advertising sales rep who understands the marine industry. If you think you will excel in creating sales and marketing solutions for advertisers then we would love to chat with you. Contact mary@spf-360.com today!      Marine Technician Wanted ABYC knowledge a plus. Full time with benefits. Cobb’s Marina, Norfolk, VA. Send resume to:  cobbsmarina1@yahoo.com  

EQUIPMENT

INSURANCE HELP WANTED

MARINE ENGINES

PropTalk.com November 2019 83


Brokerage & Classified MARINE SERVICES

MARINE SERVICES

MARINE SERVICES

PRODUCTS

SLIPS & STORAGE

84 November 2019 PropTalk.com


SLIPS & STORAGE

SLIPS & STORAGE

SLIPS & STORAGE

Back Creek boat slips 15 to 40 ft, sail or power. Water and power at each slip. Annual lease, great rates. Call. 443-871-5610    

SURVEYORS

BOAT

ready for

SPRING?

B OAT

winterization specials Boat & Engine Winterization, Painting, Shrink Wrap, Bottom Sanding, Compound, and Waxing. DIY Allowed.

re a d y

To find the latest listings, visit proptalk.com

the free C A L L F O R D e T A I L Download S

BOAT

Marina

Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Slip sales & rentals 410-586-0070/ fhca@flagharbor.com. Storage & Repairs 410-586-1915/  flagboatyard@gmail. com  www.flagharbor.com

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

410-221-0050 | slaughtercm@gmail.com slaughtercreekmarina.com

: ide e ops & T & th Hull apolis hore Ann stern S Ea

ready for

fo r

SPRING

app 30’ - 50’ Deepwater Slips for Sale & Rent. Flag SlaughterforCreek all the services you Marina need! Harbor Condo on western shore of

Downlo

ad the f re e fo r a l l app the ser v i ce s y ou nee

SPRING?

Boater’s Marine Directory for annapolis/eastern shore

Download the free app Download the free app for all the services for all the services you need!you need!

e: Topsid Hull & lis & the po Anna rn Shore Easte

P O R T B O O K . c: O m side Top the & & l l s Hu apoli hore Ann stern S Ea

?

PropTalk.com November 2019 85

d!


Double Take

Can you spot the 10 differences between these two photos? Before we say goodbye to summer completely, this month we’re reminiscing about summer fun on the Chesapeake. Find more #betteronthebay moments on page 52. Send your list of 10 differences or a marked-up photo to kaylie@proptalk.com by November 1. You can zoom in on the photos at proptalk.com/read-proptalk-online (we made it a little harder this month!). We will send some PropTalk swag to the first reader to get it correct.

ORIGINAL

86 November 2019 PropTalk.com


What’s New on .com Upcoming Events

From oyster festivals to fall fishing tournaments, there are plenty of events coming up around the Chesapeake Bay, and you can find all the details in our online calendar.

Missed the boat show?

We have a ton of video highlights on our Facebook page (facebook. com/proptalk), including walkthroughs of the show and a first-hand look at premiering boats.

Hypoxia Report

The Maryland DNR reports that dissolved oxygen conditions in the Maryland portion of the Bay were higher than average in September.

These Great Businesses Make PropTalk Possible. S hop with them and let them k now their ad is wor k ing ! AB Marine.............................................. 35

Diversified Marine................................. 41

PortBook............................................... 57

Annapolis Gelcoat................................. 35

Dr. LED.................................................. 67

Propspeed USA..................................... 39

Annapolis Yacht Sales......................... 7,16

Fish For a Cure...................................... 31

Rhode River Marina............................... 41

Automotive Training Center.................. 66

Generation III Marina............................ 41

Riverside Marine.................................... 21

Bay Bridge Marina and Yacht Club........ 28

Grande Yachts - Ned Dozier.................. 29

S&J Yachts............................................. 81

Bay Shore Marine.................................. 64

Harbour Cove Marina............................ 68

Sail Baltimore Portside Party................. 33

Bluewater Yacht Sales........................... 77

Herrington Harbour Marinas.............. 2,17

Sea Bags................................................ 44

Boatyard Bar & Grill.............................. 30

Hidden Harbour Marina........................ 57

Shipwright Harbor Marina..................... 25

BOE Marine........................................... 88

Interlux.................................................. 13

Shore Power Solutions.......................... 40

Chesapeake Whalertowne....................... 6

J Gordon............................................... 51

Sirocco Marine - Brig Inflatables........... 15

Chesapeake Yacht Center.................... 4,5

Jeanneau .............................................. 19

Skipjack Cove Yachting Center............. 27

Coastal Climate Control........................ 23

KTI......................................................... 51

South River Boat Rentals....................... 55

Coastal Properties................................. 24

MD Dept of Natural Resources............. 26

Virginia Department of Health.............. 26

Composite Yacht................................... 67

Moorings................................................. 8

Walczak Yacht Sales................................. 9

Crusader Yacht Sales............................. 79

North Point Yacht Sales......................... 12

Waterfront Marine................................. 11

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

Oyster Farm at Kings Creek.................. 44

Wooden Boat Restoration Company..... 67

Cypress Marine...................................... 42

Pocket-Yacht Company......................... 14

Worton Creek Marina............................ 55 PropTalk.com November 2019 87


Honda 225

lEftOvEr $ 15,999

T h e a r e a’ s b i g g e s T h o n d a r e p o w e r d e a l e r

2.3 & 5HP Engines In Stock On Kent Island! You own a boat because you love spending time on the water. Choose the outboard that allows you to make the most of it. honda’s legendary reliability, durability, ease-of-maintenance, and powerful performance keep you going strong. Find out more at www.BOEmarine.com.

Electronics | Outfitting 866.735.5926 | sales@boemarine.com 3 2 5 C l e a t S t , S t eve n s v i l l e , M D 2 1 6 6 6 Use 1 Island Dr for GPS. Rt 50 West Duke St Exit - Kent Island

www.BOEmarine.com

Profile for SpinSheet Publishing Company

PropTalk November 2019  

Chesapeake Bay Boating

PropTalk November 2019  

Chesapeake Bay Boating