SpinSheet Magazine November 2021

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Trying To Reason With Winterizing Season FREE C H E S A P E A K E



Exciting Fall Racing!

Chartering in the Islands November 2021

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List with us and you are guaranteed to get maximum exposure to ALL potential buyers!

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REDISCOVER PERFORMANCE POTENTIAL Hard-won expertise from more than 60 years of success is built into each and every sail we make. Schedule a one-on-one appointment with a North Sails expert and receive personalized advice on your sail buying questions. ANNAPOLIS, MD 317 Chester Ave Annapolis, MD 21403 410-269-5662 CHARLESTON, SC 3 Lockwood Dr. Charleston, SC 29401 843-722-0823


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Visit Annapolis

Maryland’s capital city greets you with open arms and a host of possibilities. A “museum without walls,” Annapolis is a lively, upbeat, contemporary city where four centuries of architecture embrace 21st-century living. Here, all roads lead to the water and a nautical heritage intrinsically linked to the Chesapeake Bay.


IN THIS ISSUE VOLUME 27 | ISSUE 11 ##Photo by Al Schreitmueller

Features 30

Eye on the Bay: Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race 2021 The remarkable spectacle of a couple dozen schooners sailing down the Bay in mid-October.

Photos by Al Schreitmueller and Eric Moseson



Miles River Man Overboard Rescue When a sailor finds a lone swimmer in the middle of the river on a chilly day…

By Steven Toole


##Photo by Zuzana Prochazka

Trying To Reason With Winterizing Season

Besides “fogging” your engine and “pickling” your boat’s water system, there are other, sometimes forgotten details that sailors should attend to before winter.

By Capt. Mike Martel



Charter Notes: Island Highlights

A charter captain’s list of favorites and what makes them memorable.

By Zuzana Prochazka


Exciting Fall Racing!

Shields Nationals, J/80 North Americans, Fall Screwpile, Hospice Turkey Shoot, and more excellent fall sailboat racing on the Chesapeake. presented by

Mount Gay Rum


Reflections From the 2021 Rolex Fastnet Race


##Photo by Will Keyworth

on the cover

Notes from the challenging and storied 700-milelong race that’s on many sailors’ bucket lists.

By Hannes Leonard

Al Schreitmueller took this month’s cover photo at the Shields Class National Championship Regatta, hosted by the Tred Avon Yacht Club in Oxford, MD, September 22-25. See page 51 for more.

8 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

Departments 11

Editor’s Note


SpinSheet Readers Write


SpinSheet Spotlight: Beatrice Roderick


Dock Talk

22 26 28

Chesapeake Calendar

presented by the Boatyard Bar & Grill

Chesapeake Tide Tables

presented by Bay Shore Marine

Where We Sail: Scrubbin’ ‘er Down for the Season—Got a Toothbrush? By Amy Willard


Inspired by the Chesapeake: Jeff Voigt, Photographer, Interview by Gwen Mayes


Biz Buzz


Brokerage Section: Used Boats for Sale




SpinSheet Monthly Subscription Form


Start Sailing Now: Introduced to Sailing on a Mediterranean Cruise By Beth Crabtree


Index of Advertisers


What’s New at SpinSheet.com?

Cruising Scene




See the Bay: Swan Point Bar: Is It Right for You? By Captain Joe Musike

WinteR HouRs Mon - FRi 8:30am - 5:30Pm sat | 9am - 3Pm sun | closed

presented by Snag-a-Slip

Bluewater Dreaming: Frosty Mornings on the Piankatank By John Herlig

presented by M Yacht Services

Cruising Club Notes

presented by Norton Yachts

Racing Beat 51 67 70

Chesapeake Racing News

presented by Mount Gay Rum

Turning Youth Sailors On to Foiling By Craig Ligibel Small Boat Scene: Welcome to the Crew Union By Kim Couranz

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

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

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

Step Aboard at These Upcoming Events Ft. Lauderdale Boat Show Oct 27 – 31 // Ft. Lauderdale, FL Stuart Boat Show Jan 14 – 16 // Stuart, FL Miami International Boat Show Feb 16 - 20 // Miami, FL Stuart Trawlerfest Mar 3 - 6 // Stuart, FL Palm Beach Boat Show Mar 25 – 27 // Palm Beach, FL Make an Appointment During the Show at PocketYacht.com talk with our sales advisor about how you can “Live life at Sea level”

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Editor’s Note

What Would


t’s been one year since I wrote the most difficult editor’s note of my 15-year career at SpinSheet for the November 2020 issue, four days after our publisher Mary Ewenson’s husband Geoff Ewenson died. In the 367 days since, Mary and a loyal group of friends formed the EWE Spirit Foundation. They appointed a board, achieved non-profit status, gathered donations, sold a heck of a lot of EWE stickers and swag, and have donated more than $60,000 to bridge financial gaps for those facing immediate need and hardship. They’ve only just begun. Those who attended the U.S. Sailboat Show, October 14-18, noted that Team SpinSheet moved booths to

partner up with Team EWE Spirit. It doubled the fun and was a true pleasure to gather and reconnect with more lively sailors and family members. It felt like the celebration of Geoff’s life it was meant to be. At the show “The 11 Commandments” of EWE Spirit was on display. All you need to do is read them to know what they mean by “Sail like EWE did. Live like EWE did.” I leave them here for SpinSheet readers—racers and cruisers. With a few wording changes, such as thanking your club volunteers who plan rendezvous in lieu of thanking race officials, these commandments would fit all sailors and give us all a way to honor the way Geoff lived and sailed:

Do? The 11 Commandments of EWE Spirit 1. I will commit to making sailing better for everyone. 2. I will mentor young sailors and help them gain access to big boat sailing.

3. I will help people in the boat park and on the dock.

4. I will welcome new boat owners to the fleet, introduce them to other owners, and help them learn the fleet culture and how to make their new boat go better. 5. I will learn the racing rules of sailing. 6. I will put safety first and wear my lifejacket when I should.

7. I will make time to connect with anyone I got into it on the racecourse with and shake their hand, buy them a beer, etc. Even if we are headed for the room, I will remember we are all out there for the same thing—to have fun—and that we just saw things differently out there.

8. I will thank the race committee, volunteers, and sponsors and will go to the regatta party to interact with other sailors, the race committee, volunteers, and sponsors.

9. I will fly the EWE flag (sticker, flag, etc,) to show that I sail like EWE did, and I will always be watching, ready to catch others sailing like EWE did, and when I do, I’ll thank them. 10. I will make the EWE Spirit Foundation the primary charity to which I donate time and money. ##Terry Hutchinson stopped by the EWE Spirit booth during the boat show when Jose and Crissy Fuentes were on duty.

11. I will not forget how lucky I am to be able to sail like EWE did.

Learn more, find a sticker or hat, or make a donation at ewespirit.org SpinSheet.com November 2021 11

Readers Write


A Chemist and Water Nut

ust to let you know, this reader is now a volunteer for the Severn River Association (SRA)… I read the earlier SRA story (April SpinSheet, page 52) and said, “Hmmm... I’m a chemist and water nut, maybe... I’ve been out with them a few times this summer. They got it together!

Mike Zapf, Glenmar Sailing Association


SpinSheet Connects Sailors

pinSheet really connects people, especially sailors! This is how Mike Zapt (in yellow) joined the SRA’s water quality crew this summer. Here’s Mike with SRA field investigator, Jack Beckham, touring the Whitehall Creek. Mike is serving as team leader on this tour in charge of recording all the data.

Tom Guay SRA executive director


Top Fundraiser

am humbled to be the recipient of the beautiful Geri Manning Memorial trophy for the top Hospice Cup fundraiser. It was not possible without my friends and mates around the globe who stepped up and supported my team 998FORACURE. Thank you, Molly and SpinSheet, for all that you do for the sport we love! I made the decision to “go for it” this year in supporting not only my favorite cause,

the Annapolis Leukemia Cup, but to also race and fundraise in the CRAB and Hospice Cup. I work in oncology and know firsthand the challenges these organizations are facing, especially with Covid and the limited staffing. My fiancé Laura and I attended the AYC Leukemia Cup gala where I was fortunate to win the top fundraiser award. My friends Patrick Shannon and John Heintz have been longtime supporters of the Leukemia Cup as well, so no better company to be in for the special occasion. As a cancer survivor and one who has lost family members to leukemia and lymphoma, I am all too familiar with the world of cancer, so supporting these events is crucial. None of this is possible without my teammates, colleagues, friends, and classmates, who donated to my team. They are the best! John Dodge

Send your questions, comments and stories to editor@spinsheet.com 12 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

More About the Right To Hike

In response to a letter in our September issue about a sailor who’d been charged for “negligent operation of a vessel” because he had kids (in lifejackets) with their feet dangling over the rail while sailing:


rey E. appealed for help on this, but I’m afraid he is going to be disappointed. To my eye there are a few things that got him in trouble. 1. He violated the letter of the law: From the current “Boat Maryland Course” text (page 27): Unlawful Operation of a Vessel - Illegal practices: Riding on the bow, gunwales, ransom, seat backs, or any other place where there is danger of falling overboard. 2. As mentioned, there is an exclusion for hiking while racing. He was not in a race (recreational boating by his term), so this did not apply to him.

3. He stated the children were seated on the forward windward side three to six feet back from the bow pulpit. On most 35-foot sailboats that is forward of the shrouds and not a typical hiking position when racing, so would be considered sitting on the bow in any case. 4. He mentioned “children” but did not include their ages. Having lifejackets on is smart, but the enhanced risk of smaller individuals going over the side could have been a factor in the officer’s decision to charge him. Children at undue risk is a point of emphasis for DNR in their interpretation of the bow riding rules.

5. While no mention was made of how he interacted with the officer, if he was less than cordial that may have had some effect on how things turned out. Rule one for smart boaters: On the water, the officer is always correct. If you have a dispute, say “Aye, aye, sir. Thank you,” and move on. If you want to dispute the charge or appeal the citation, take it to court. Jeff McKinney Certified Instructor Maryland DNR Safe Boating Program

SpinSheet Spotlight

Beatrice Roderick


elcome Beatrice Roderick, SpinSheet’s new administrative and marketing assistant. Beatrice grew up just blocks from where SpinSheet’s offices are in located, in the Eastport section of Annapolis. After several years away, including a stint along the Pacific Coast in California, she is happily back in her old stomping grounds. “It took me 16 years to come back to Eastport, and when I did, I fell in love with it all over again,” she says. Beatrice holds an undergraduate degree from Salisbury University and a master’s degree from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro, but the real reason we love having her on our team is that she is a people-person who takes pride in being organized. Plus, she’s detailoriented and good at multi-tasking. She comes from a maritime family, grew up on the water, and loves the outdoors. She was swimming before she could walk and spent her first 10 years hanging out on her father’s charter skipjack, the Amazing Grace. These days, Beatrice can be found walking her dog year-round down by the water’s edge in Eastport. Kona is a 12-year-old rescue, a mixed breed of American bulldog, French bulldog, and Chesapeake Bay retriever. Kona’s biggest competition might be Beatrice’s plants. “Just as I was in the water before I could walk or talk, my mother had me plopped in the garden when I was a baby, and I still spend a lot of time doing that with her. I love tending to my outdoor garden and many houseplants, even if my house looks like a beautifully cluttered jungle in the colder months. I grow plants in-ground in cultivated soil, a lot in containers/pots, and many of my houseplants are grown hydroponically or semi-hydroponically.” She adds, “I also love camping and boating. My family owns an RV that we take on adventures, many

to Assateague Island National Seashore. We love to see the wild ponies and the ocean. We also love old wooden boats. My dad is a boat captain, and we always seem to be working on a vessel that is a labor of love.” Reach Beatrice at beatrice@spf-360.com.

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SpinSheet.com November 2021 13


##Valhalla Sailing in the 2021 NOOD Regatta. Photo by Will Keyworth

Veterans — Let’s Go Sailing! “T

he Valhalla Project is not just a sailing program—it’s saving lives. I see it each time I’m there,” says Lisa Rawlinson, a Marine Corps military police officer who was medically retired in 2016. Growing up Lisa knew Michael Wood, who later co-founded the Valhalla Sailing Project when he was stationed nearby and became like family. She watched Mike deploy and later struggle after being medically retired. She also witnessed the struggles of her older brother, who came home from service in Iraq when Lisa was just a teenager. In 2015, while living on the other side of the country, Lisa watched from afar as Mike and Jay McGinnis launched Valhalla, and she saw how it changed Mike’s life. Last year, when she came back to the East Coast, Lisa finally had the opportunity to get involved. “Those struggling with combat PTSD are never the same person, and sometimes they spend a lifetime trying to get back,” says Lisa. “Valhalla Sailing Project offers the missing pieces veterans seek 14 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Valhalla at the 2021 40th anniversary Hospice Cup. Lisa Rawlinson, center, and Bo Darlington, third from left.

when making the transition back into civilian life. It provides a judgementfree platform and an outlet to learn a new skill, be competitive, and experience camaraderie again. Participants find a new sense of purpose and self-worth as they’re given tasks and responsibilities to help the crew achieve their goal. For those facing demons, it’s a place to feel safe and encouraged to push forward. We’re all in the fight together.” Before last year, Lisa had never been on a sailboat, but she says, “I was open to new adventures, and through this program I have learned so much about sailing and met many wonderful people. I’m humbled to be a part of it.” Lisa has competed in several local regattas, volunteers with Valhalla, and plans to frostbite this winter. Her longer-term goal is to crew in the 2022 Annapolis Bermuda Ocean Race. “Sailing, especially racing, provides a sense of belonging and camaraderie for veterans that replicates feelings they experienced while serving,” says McGinnis, who along with Wood is a disabled combat veteran and competitive sailor. “It helps fill the void some veterans feel in civilian life.” “Sailing is therapeutic, and spending time on the water with likeminded individuals who have similar backgrounds has been really helpful to me,” says Bo Darlington, who was medically discharged from the 82nd Airborne after being hit with an RPG while serving in Afghanistan. At the age of 27, Darlington took a Valhalla clinic in August 2017 with the goal of learning to sail, getting his own boat, and cruising to the Caribbean. That winter, he sailed in the frostbite series on McGinnis’s boat and went on to work his way up to coach and crew boss on Valhalla’s J/35. “I tend to get a little secluded, but through sailing I’ve made lots of friends,” he says. “This past June, connecting with the Warrior Sailing program, I got my own boat, a Swan 44 that I live aboard,” he adds. Now he is one step closer to cruising to the Caribbean. McGinnis explains, “Valhalla conducts three clinics per year at Eastport Yacht Club, which gra-

ciously hosts us. Approximately 500 individuals have come through the program, and many stick with sailing, staying involved with our organization as volunteers or representing Valhalla on other boats.” “Like most nonprofits, we live and die by our volunteers,” says McGinnis. “Many are boat owners. Others are crew who help instruct on the water. We also have volunteers on shore who teach basic skills and seaman-

ship or provide food and beverages. No ties to the military are necessary, and some of our most consistent volunteers don’t have any service connection. This is just their way of giving to veterans. All our volunteers say this is some of the most rewarding time they spend on the water, and everyone leaves with a big, warm, fuzzy feeling.” Learn more at valhallasailing.org and be sure to recognize Veterans Day on November 11.


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Wow—What a Show! The Spectacular Return of the U.S. Sailboat Show 2021

##Team SpinSheet at our new booth space. Photo by Craig Ligibel


ollowing a one-year bummer of a hiatus, sailors showed up in droves for the return of the U.S. Sailboat Show in Annapolis, October 14-18. From the moment SpinSheet owner and Annapolis Boat Shows partner Mary Ewenson fired the cannon at 10 a.m. on VIP Day, sailors streamed into the show’s gates in what seemed like a never-ending line that only slowed briefly for a late Saturday rain and for the usual Monday winddown. With the exception of two rainy hours, Mother Nature smiled upon the 2021 Sailboat Show, bringing copious sunshine and sailorly breezes. On Friday morning at the Sail America Industry Breakfast, the Annapolis Boat Shows presented the seventh annual Sailing Industry Distinguished Service Award to Sally Helme, group publisher of Sailing World, Cruising World, and the NOOD Regattas. Created in 2014, this award honors a sailor who has distinguished him or herself through outstanding and unselfish service to the overall advancement of the sailing industry.

16 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

“Sally has been involved with the sailing industry since she graduated from Princeton University,” said Bonnier Corporation associate publisher Ted Ruegg. “Her tireless work has produced the annual Sailing Industry Study which she started at International Marine in order to provide data that did not exist at the time.” A strong supporter of US Sailing, past president of Sail America, and a leader for the National Sailing Hall of Fame, Sally’s “commitment to sailors and those who work in the industry is without question,” said Cruising World editor Mark Pillsbury. “She has helped welcome countless newcomers to the sport and worked to ensure that sailing companies thrive.” The fun-spirited Best Party Award is usually given to the company whose party best brings together industry friends and promotes camaraderie. Since there were no parties at the non-existent 2020 boat show, this year’s award was more creative. The winner went to the EWE Spirit Foundation, the non-profit created in honor of Annapolis sailor Geoff Ewenson, who died a year ago.

“The spirit of this award was in line with what happened to the industry when Geoff died,” said Stanton Murray of Murray Yacht Sales, who noted how Geoff’s passing reverberated around and reconnected the sailing community. “(He) was the ultimate connector.” The perpetual award—a sort of mast bit turned keg—will live at the SpinSheet and EWE Spirit World Headquarters through Friday of the 2022 Annapolis Sailboat Show, when it will be passed on to the next year’s winner. Exhibitors were thrilled with the crowds of sailors and resultant boat and gear sales. The Annapolis Boat Shows Apparel booth sold out tees by Sunday afternoon and closed. By the time the last show visitor exited the gates and crews began the rapid breakdown process, all exhausted exhibitors had left to say was, “Wow! What a show!” Thank you to SpinSheet readers who stopped by our booth to share your thoughts on the magazine and story ideas. It was fantastic to see you in person!

##Avery and Charles hand out SpinSheet wearing their EWE Spirit hats.


Connecting Annapolis and Sweden

had the good fortune to catch up with Andy Schell of 59 North Sailing at the U.S. Sailboat Show in October. Longtime SpinSheet readers may remember Andy’s first article in the magazine more than a dozen years ago about a summer living aboard at Sarles Boatyard. Andy became a regular columnist for us for several years before branching out into the world of bluewater sailing and podcasting. Andy and his wife Mia Karlsson started 59 North to pursue their passion for offshore sailing and share it with others. As Andy puts it, “We teach seamanship both learned and earned.” On their Swan 59 Icebear, Swan 48 Isbjorn, and Norlin 34 Spica, the 59 North team makes landfall in ports from the Caribbean to the Arctic, Bermuda, Europe, Cuba, Canada, and beyond, with the world’s oceans as their stomping ground. Since 2015 their team has grown to include some of their best friends and like-minded sailors, including August Sandberg, Emma Garschagen, Ryan Finstad, Lee Cumberland, and Ryan Ellison.

The latest news for the 59 North team is the acquisition of a Farr 65, which they will refit as “the ultimate offshore boat.” The team also launched its Quarterdeck online platform—the “learned” part of their seamanship teaching. This subscription-based program offers “deep dives ##Mia Karlsson and Andy Schell of 59 into the art of seamanship,” North Sailing with their son Axel. including bi-weekly live video sessions, debriefing from past sea stories, a resource library with fifth generation to live there. They consider checklists and onboard documentation, diAnnapolis their other home. They plan to rect access to the team, and a like-minded connect the two ports with a passage across community of experienced and aspiring the Atlantic in 2023 aboard their new boat. offshore sailors. Growing 59 North has been “really “We’re not a sailing school, teaching exciting,” says Andy. “We’re trying to people how to do things,” says Andy. “We encourage more young people and women teach them how to think—that’s seamanto get into sailing. Our goal is to keep ship.” growing the business to provide opportuniAndy, Mia, and their one-and-aties for people to have real jobs in ocean half-year-old son Axel live in Marstrand, sailing.” Sweden, on a 100-acre farm; Axel is the Learn more at 59-north.com. ~M.W.

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SpinSheet.com November 2021 17



Jay Fleming’s New Book

ay Fleming’s second book, “Island Life,” is a visual narrative of the environment, communities, and commercial fisheries of Smith Island, MD, and Tangier Island, VA: the last inhabited offshore islands in the Chesapeake Bay. Although less than 15 miles of water separate Smith and Tangier from the mainland, centuries of isolation have preserved the unique way of life of these island communities, making them feel worlds apart from the life most of us know. Since his first trip to the islands in 2009, Fleming has seen remarkable changes to the islands’ landscape and communities. Cemeteries are washing into the water, acres of marshland are disappearing, and the populations are in decline. Fleming felt a sense of urgency to document the islands’ iconic working waterfronts, as the very forces that sustain them also threaten to take them away.

Equal parts informative and aesthetically pleasing, “Island Life” reveals the beauty and the perils of a life dependent upon the rhythms of the tide and the harvest of the Chesapeake Bay. As a photographer and writer Fleming documents the complex interactions between humans and their natural environment. Born and raised in Annapolis, Jay grew up with an affinity for the water. He discovered his passion for photography at the age of 13, after inheriting his father’s handme-down Nikon film camera. After graduating from St. Mary’s College of Maryland in 2009, Fleming spent four years working in the field of fisheries, first for the state of Maryland and later for the National Parks Service in Yellowstone National Park. He then worked in the seafood industry, dedicating his time to promoting sustainable fisheries and the consumption of locally sourced seafood.

In 2015, Fleming turned his attention to photography full time, leading to the publication of his first book, “Working the Water,” in 2016. Since then, the photographer has spent his career chronicling the unique people and places of the Chesapeake Bay. He also leads photography workshops to Smith, Tangier, and other coastal communities to share the treasures of these locations with fellow photographers. Learn more at jayflemingphotography.com.

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Bay Bridge Paddle 2021

n a sunny Sunday morning with bright blue skies, the Bay Bridge Paddle, held September 26, took paddlers from Sandy Point State Park in Annapolis to the imposing Bay Bridge aboard their SUPs, kayaks, and other paddle craft. Paddlers selected one of three options: The Elite Crossing (The Span) for racers with a high level of fitness and paddling experience; the Intermediate Paddle (The Steamer); or the recreational course (The Soft Shell), which stayed closer to shore. Due to wind and other conditions the course was altered slightly for The Span 9 and Steamer 3-mile courses. After the awards ceremony, paddlers were invited to stay for the Maryland Seafood Festival. The event supports the Foundation for Community Betterment, a national organization dedicated to engaging individuals of all ages in community enhancement by creating an immediate, positive impact on the lives of individuals or organizations that share its philanthropic vision, but that currently lack the means to succeed. Find race results at bit.ly/baybridge2021.

##Photo by Dave Janiszewski at digitalartsandphotography.com

.. . >>> Learn e s r u o C a r o f e m o C ! e im t e if L a r o f il Sa

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

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

Chesapeake Boating Club

Sailing Lessons

THE place for boating adventures since 1993 SpinSheet.com November 2021 19



Maryland Scientists Crack Blue Crab’s Genetic Code

or the first time, we have a complete picture of all of the DNA that makes up Maryland’s favorite crustacean. Scientists from the University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science have published the genome sequence for the blue crab. The best way to understand an organism is to understand its genetic blueprint, or its genome. Once the code is understood, it reveals many secrets of how the organism works, such as what genetic traits make some crabs particularly successful at reproducing or others more adapted to water temperatures warmed by climate change. This information is important to science research and will contribute to understanding and maintaining a healthy crab fishery in the Chesapeake Bay. “Marylanders love crabs, and everybody wants to have big, fat crabs in the fall. Understanding what makes them successful is located in the chromosomes,” said University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science professor Sook Chung, an expert in crab biology who led the project at the

Institute of Marine and Environmental Technology (IMET) in Baltimore. “Knowing the full genome, we are several steps closer to identifying the genes responsible for growth, reproduction, and susceptibility to disease.” Understanding how likely crabs are to reproduce successfully could aid in fisheries policies in places like Maryland’s Chesapeake Bay, helping to maintain a healthy ecosystem and economy. Breeding particularly fertile females could help enable the production of blue crabs in aquaculture. The genome could also potentially be used for food source tracking to determine if the lump crab meat in the market came from Venezuela or Maryland’s coastal bays. “Sequencing an entire genome in just four years with four scientists was a major scientific feat,” said Russell Hill, executive director of the Institute of Marine and Environmental Technology. “The genome will be made publicly available so that scientists anywhere can use it, and it will fuel decades of research on the blue crab and other crustaceans.” Researchers plan to investigate

##Institute of Marine and Environmental

Technology Professor Sook Chung, an expert in crab biology, led the effort to sequence the blue crab genome. Photo courtesy of University of Maryland Center for Environmental Science/Cheryl Nemazie

the genetics of growth and reproduction and they expect other scientists to study different aspects of the blue crab. To learn more, visit umces.edu.

Set sail in comfort. We’ll do the rest!

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726 Second St. | Annapolis, MD | 410-263-0054 jgordonco@aol.com | www.JGordonCo.com

20 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Nicole Trenholm takes a peaceful walk along the shoreline. No boat is required for Blue Friday! Photo by Shannon Hibberd

##Caroline Foster and Diesel take a sail.

Blue Friday


very year on the Friday after Thanksgiving, all of us at SpinSheet, PropTalk, and FishTalk celebrate Blue Friday, and you can too. It’s simple. Here’s what you need to know:

What is Blue Friday?

It’s a special day to spend time on or along any of our local waterways. It always falls on the day after Thanksgiving (November 26 this year).

How do I participate?

Get outside and enjoy being on the water or taking in a water view from your local shoreline.

Bundle up

Late November can be chilly in the Chesapeake region, and many of us don’t go out sailing or boating when the water is cold. But, you can still get out and stroll along the shoreline.

Who should participate?

Everyone! Bring along your out-of-town guests and show off the beauty of the Bay and its tributaries or walk along the beach if you head down to the ocean.

What else should I know?

Some of our readers carry bags to collect trash or debris along the water’s edge. We encourage you to take pictures and share them on social media with #BlueFriday. You may also send them to editor@ spinsheet.com, and we’ll share them with our readers... And if you must do some hoiliday shopping, make sure to buy from SpinSheet advertisers and keep the Chesapeake marine community thriving!

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Repairs Cushions Dodgers and more! Biminis Call for an estimate! 412 Fourth Street | Annapolis, MD 21403 | 410-268-0010 Sean Lawlor sean@coverloft.com | Rob Pennington rob@coverloft.com SpinSheet.com November 2021 21

Chesapeake Calendar

presented by

Ship our Crab Cakes as Holiday Gifts!

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Weekend Brunch 8 am - 1 pm Gift certificates here & online

Crab Cake Family Friendly Raw Bar Boaters/Sailors Bar Weekend Brunch

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

November through Nov 2 America’s Boating Safety Course ABC 3 Virtual Boating safety course via

Zoom, presented by America’s Boating Club, Annapolis. Tuesdays from 6:45 to 9 p.m. Login information provided after registration at aspsmd.org. Cost is $30.


Salty Dawg Caribbean Rally

Gather in Hampton, VA, October 28-November 1. Depart November 2. Passage time for boats headed to the Bahamas averages 4-6 days with boats traveling the 1400 NW to Antigua arriving in 12 days. Salty Dawg Sailing Association.


How to Use a Chart Seminar

6:45 to 9 p.m. via Zoom. Login information provided after free registration. Optional $20 fee to have the seminar entered into your America’s Boating Club educational record.


A Night of Indulgence IV: Roaring Twenties

6:30 to 10 p.m. at Eastport Yacht Club in Annapolis. An enchanted evening of dancing, spirits, and decadent cuisine, all in support of EYC’s marine and maritime education programs. Purchase tickets or make a donation at eycfoundation.org. Do you have an upcoming event? Send the details to: kaylie@spinsheet.com 22 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Eastport Yacht Club’s Leftover Bowl the Saturday after Thanksgiving marks the official launch of Santa hat sailing season. Photo by Will Keyworth


SpinSheet Happy Hour

Grab a Mount Gay Rum or a mocktail join us for SpinSheet Happy Hour at 5 p.m. on Facebook Live and YouTube as we talk to Jessica and Matt from the YouTube channel MJ Sailing about building their own catamaran to get ready for adventure.


Composite Yacht Open House

12 to 5 p.m. at Composite Yacht in Trappe, MD. Join Composite for an unveiling of the new CY55 and the CY46, plus other models on display! We have a new 5 axis router and will be giving router demos. Please RSVP to rob@compositeyacht.biz


Waterfowl Festival

In Historic Easton, MD. Kid’s fishing derby, retriever demos, fishing equipment, and more. World class artists; regional music; food, beer, and wine tastings. All proceeds benefit Waterfowl Chesapeake’s restoration and conservation efforts in the region. Tickets: $20 for all three days. waterfowlfestival.org


Tidewater Inn Brew and Oyster Brawl

3 to 6 p.m. at the Tidewater Inn in Easton, MD. Live music by Bird Dog and the Road Kings, oysters prepared every which way, beer, wine, and more. Tickets cost $100 and include a commemorative pint glass.


Boater’s Safety for Young Adults

Monday through Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. Virtual program through the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museums. Cost: $25. This course will focus on young adult vessel operation, with all students ages 10 and older encouraged to join. Participants must attend all three sessions and pass the Department of Natural Resources exam to earn a certificate that is good for life. Register at cbmm.org


OpenCPN Installation Seminar

6:45 to 9 p.m. via Zoom on November 16 and 23. Login information provided after free registration. Sponsored by Annapolis Sailing and Power Squadron. Learn along with the Marine Navigation participants how to install and load a chart into OpenCPN.

18 - Jan 2, 2022 OC Winterfest of Lights

The 2021 Winterfest of Lights will be an expanded walking tour that takes you through thousands of sparkling holiday lights and animated light displays located along a paved path in Northside Park in Ocean City, MD. $5 for ages 12 and older, free for children 11 and younger.


Eastern Shore Sea Glass and Coastal

Arts Festival

10 a.m. to 5p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday (rain or shine) at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum in St. Michaels, MD. Featuring more than 90 artisans coastal and sea-glass related jewelry, home décor, art, and more. Educational lectures, live music.

21 - Jan 2, 2022 SPCA Lights On the Bay

$20 per car, $5 for 3D glasses. Proceeds support the SPCA of Anne Arundel County. At Sandy Point State Park in Annapolis, MD.

SpinSheet.com November 2021 23

Chesapeake Calendar presented by

28 - Jan 2, 2022

7 - Dec 12



Retro Christmas at Piney Point Lighthouse Museum

St. Clement’s Island Museum Holiday Open House

Enjoy the opening of the St. Clement’s Island Museum Christmas Doll and Train Exhibit inside the museum with kids’ activities, music, refreshments and much more. Free admission and activities are available for visitors of all ages.

Frostbite Series First Half

Enjoy tours in a family friendly retro holiday exhibit inside the museum and keeper’s quarters. At the Piney Point Lighthouse Museum and Historic Park in Piney Point, MD. $7 for adults; $3.50 for seniors, students, and military; and 5 and under free. Open daily, 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. (closed Christmas Eve and Christmas Day).

Hosted by Annapolis Yacht Club on Sundays.


EYC Leftover Bowl

Hosted by Eastport YC, Annapolis, MD.


Sailing to Freedom Virtual Program


In coastal regions, the Chesapeake Bay once served as a crucial passage to freedom. Richard Bell, PhD, joins Timothy Walker, PhD, and Cheryl Janifer LaRoche, PhD, to discuss where & how enslaved Marylanders made their way to freedom using the water. This virtual program is free and open to all audiences. Registration is required at mdhistory.org


SpinSheet Happy Hour

Grab a Mount Gay Rum or a mocktail join us for SpinSheet Happy Hour at 5 p.m. on Facebook Live and YouTube as we talk about Mount Gay Red Hat Madness!

November Racing


USNA Kennedy Cup

Hosted by Naval Academy Sailing Squadron.

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

Happy Hour Catamaran Adventures with MJ Sailing F r i d aY, 1 1 / 5 Presented by




















Visit facebook.com/spinsheet and click “Like” to follow our page for past and upcoming videos. Don’t have a facebook account? Sign up to get notified about upcoming LIVE video streams by clicking to spinsheet.com/email-signup 24 November 2021 SpinSheet.com






Christmas in St. Michaels

Tour of homes, the Talbot Street parade, the boat parade, marketplace, Breakfast with Santa, the Ornament, and the Old Fashion Christmas Dinner are all bac this year in St. Michaels, MD.


Eastport Yacht Club Lights Parade

6 to 8 p.m. in Annapolis, MD. Only high winds will result in cancellation. Two fleets: one circling in front of Eastport, the City Dock, and the Naval Academy seawall; the other circling the length of Spa Creek, inside the bridge. Skippers may register their boats until 5 p.m. on Tuesday, December 7 at eastportyc.org/lights-parade

December Racing

##Annapolis Yacht Club starts the first half of its Frostbite Series on Sunday, November 7. Photo by Will Keyworth

Sails and So Much More!

through Dec 12 AYC Frostbite Series First Half

Hosted by Annapolis Yacht Club on Sundays.

E VERY TH IN G F O R EVERY WIN TER PR OJ EC T ##Find more Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race photos by Al Schreitmueller on page 30 and at spinsheet.com/photos.

ARE YOU READY FOR WINTER? Stop in for all of your cold weather supplies!


WWW.BACONSAILS.COM 410.263.4880 SpinSheet.com November 2021 25



Tides & Currents

Marine Engine Sales, Parts & Service







NOAA Tide Predictions StationId: 8638863

StationId: 8575512

Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS www.BayshoreMarineEngines.com Station Type: Primary

Baltimore, Time Zone: LST_LDT Datum: MLLW

BALTIMORE November October



TimeTime Height Height

cm 52 15 40 12

h mh m 03:58 01:54 AM 1 10:52 1 08:23 AM M 04:38 F 01:30 PM 10:59 07:49 PM


1.7 0.4 1.4 0.4

52 12 43 12

7 AM 8 PM 1 PM

1.6 0.4 1.5

49 12 46

2 6 9 8


0.4 1.5 0.3 1.6

3 3 5 1


0.4 1.4 0.3 1.7

Fort McHenry,

Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Station Type: Primary PatapscoTime River, Zone: MD,2021 LST_LDT Datum: MLLW

Times and Heights of High and Low Waters

AnnApOLIs December November October


Height Height

Annapolis, MD,2021

ChEsApEAkE BAy BRIdgE TunnEL December November

TimeTime Time Height Height Height Time Time Time Height Height Height

ft cm 1.6 37 0.5 3 1.2 43 0.4 9

cm 49 1 15 37 W 12

04:47 02:42 AM AM 1.5 2 11:27 2 09:10 AM AM 0.2

1.646 0.7 6 Tu 05:29 Sa 02:35 PM PM 1.5 1.246 08:46 PM 0.4

49 AM 17 04:48 17 03:41 21 11:11 09:58 AM 37 W 05:42 Su 04:02 PM 12 09:58

AM 1.1 AM 0.1 PM 1.5 PM

1.5 34 0.4 3 1.3 46 0.4

12:20 AM12:34 0.1 AM 1717 17 46 03:57 03:20 AM 1.0 AM 1.3 302.540 AM 1.0 05:32 76 03:23 2 2 2AM AM06:54 0.7 AM 12 10:15 09:45 AM11:29 AM -0.3 AM 0.2 -90.7 6 04:52 AM 0.0 21 09:33 F 10:55 Su AM 12:55 -0.2 40 Th 04:56 Tu 04:05 PM05:54 PM 1.6 PM 1.3 492.940 W 1.3 Sa 88 04:19 PM PM 06:02 PM 07:12 1.3 PM 12 10:17 PM 0.3 9 10:28 PM 0.3

12:03 AM AM 0.4 3 05:34 03:26 3 09:52 AM AM 1.4

AM 18 12:29 49 18 04:24 AM 18 05:26 10:36 Th 11:37 AM 40 M 04:52 PM 12 06:22 10:51

0.3 AM 1.0 AM 0.0 PM 1.5 PM

1.5 9 0.4 30 1.4 0 0.4 46

3 46 12 F 43 12

12 46 9 49

01:04 AM AM 0.3 4 06:20 04:07 4 10:31 AM AM 1.3

AM 19 01:18 49 19 05:02 AM 15 06:03 11:12 F 12:03 PM 43 Tu 05:36 PM ○ 06:59 12 11:41

0.3 AM 1.0 AM 0.0 PM 1.6 PM

4 1.4 9 43 0.3 30 9 Sa 1.4 0 43 49 ● 0.4 12

01:03 AM12:54 0.1 AM 01:49 9 04:33 AM01:54 0.1 AM 0.227 6 04:02 4AM 1919 19 4 01:45 04:47 AM 1.2 30.337 AM 0.9 3 AM AM 0.8 4 05:41 07:10 0.8 AM 91 10:45 AM08:17 0.6 -0.1 AM 18 3.2-3 4 98 10:2508:13 AM 11:08 AM 0.0 243.0 0 06:18 AM AM -0.4

12 43 9 52

02:05 AM AM 0.3 5 07:07 04:46 5 11:09 AM AM 1.2

AM 49 20 02:04 20 05:37 AM 12 06:42 11:46 Sa 12:32 PM 46 W 06:17 PM 12 07:34 ○

0.3 1.3 9 40 AM 5 0.9 0.3 27 AM 9 0.0 Su PM 1.5 0 46 1.6 49

01:35 0.1 3 20 0.2 6 5 02:32 AM 02:00 0.1 AM 02:27 AM02:28 0.1 AM 5AM07:54 12:08 AM 0.3 33.220 9 20 AM 0.8 3 AM 0.7 5 98 05:07 AM 3.224 5 98 04:5309:01 06:36 AM AM 0.8 AM AM08:52 0.6 -0.1 18 AM 05:31 1.1 24 34 07:01 11:21 AM -3 11:16 AM -0.4

1.6 9 0.540 Th 12:38 PM 0.0 M 04:27 PM 1.4 0 PM PM 1.8 0.455 ● 07:0810:34


1.6 9 0.437 01:15 PM -0.1 Tu 05:17 PM 1.5 -3 07:57 PM PM 1.9 0.458 11:26

02:48 AM AM 0.3 1.5 9 46 21 07:21 21 12:27 AM AM 0.8 0.334 9 06:10 Sa 01:57 PM PM -0.1 1.6 -3 49 Su 01:05 PM PM 0.0 W 06:07 Th 12:19 08:48 PM 2.0 61 08:09 PM PM 1.6 06:57 ●

h mh m h ftm ft cmftcm cm h m h ft h m m ft cmftcm 03:05 02:36 AM 1.1 AM 1.3 342.340 04:08 AM06:03 AM 0.7 AM 1.1 21 04:34 70 02:45 2.734 1 1AM 1616 16 09:35 09:05 AM10:32 AM -0.2 AM 0.3 -60.8 9 10:23 AM12:00 AM -0.2 PM 0.1 -6 24 08:56 0.4 3 04:03 M 03:11 PM 1.4 PM 1.2 432.837 Th 05:22 Tu PM06:24 PM 1.3 PM 1.2 40 FPM05:00 85 03:37 Sa 3.037 10:57 09:19 PM11:25 PM 0.2 PM 0.3 60.7 9 21 09:40 PM 0.3 9

Time Time Height Height

ft AM 1.2 AM 0.1 PM 1.4 PM 0.3

1.612 0.643 W 12:02 PM 0.1 Su 03:33 PM 1.3 3 06:19 PM PM 1.7 0.452 09:40

3 0.330 21 2.9 0 -6 0.340 40 3.0 9

cm 182 12 W 91

ftcm h m h m ft 01:35 AM AM 0.9 2.827 1 05:47 08:0411:54 AM -0.2 AM 0.3-6 02:44 PM PM 1.2 2.837 M 06:04 09:00 PM 0.2 6

2 12:14 AM AM 0.9 2889 02:23 AM 08:4906:37 AM -0.3 9 03:39 Tu 12:47 Th PM PM 1.3 91 10:0006:54 PM PM 0.1

10:57 Su AM12:22 -0.3 PM Sa 11:29 15 04:58 M AM01:42 -0.3 PM 0.340 W 04:57 PM 1.5 -90.546 Th PM 1.3 -9 05:48 PM06:43 1.7 PM 91 11:12 PM07:54 1.3 PM 2.9 9 11:13 PM 0.3 523.0 9 06:38 PM 0.3 40

-0.1 24 3.4 -12 9 W 01:39 PM -0.1 F 04:32 PM 1.4 43 88 10:5607:43 PM 2.9 PM 0.1 3

11:43 M AM01:12 -0.4 PM Su 12:06 Tu PM02:25 -0.2 PM 0.343 Th 05:48 PM 1.6-120.349 F 9 05:36 PM 1.4 -6 94 2.9 9 06:39 PM07:28 1.8 PM 553.1 ○ 07:12 PM08:31 1.3 PM PM 0.3 40 ● ○ 11:53

-0.3 24 3.6 -12 9 Th 02:30 PM -0.2 Sa 05:25 PM 1.5 46 88 11:51 08:32 PM 2.9 ● PM 0.1 3 ●

Tu PM-120.1 M 12:45 3 W 0.3 12:32 PM02:00 -0.4 -0.1 PM03:05 -0.2 PM F 11:51 AM PM 1.4 -6 3.2-3 Sa 98 06:1309:06 PM 2.843 07:32 PM08:12 1.8 PM 40 06:39 PM 1.7 55 52 07:46○PM 1.3

-0.3 21 3.7 -12 9 F 03:21 PM -0.2 Su PM 1.5 46 85 06:1909:21 PM 2.9

02:17 0.02121 0 12:35 02:55 0.0 AM 03:03 AM03:01 AM 0.1 AM 0.3 3 0.2 9 6AM08:39 6 6 21 15 01:03 AM 0.4 03.512 107 05:41 AM AM 0.8 AM AM09:26 AM 0.6 AM 0.8 18 3.224 37 07:31 06:16 1.1 240.034 07:43 W 02:49 PM 0 11:58 M 01:26 PM -0.3 -9 Tu 01:26 Su PM03:42 AM -0.2-0.1 PM -6 0.3-3 6 Sa 12:3708:57 PM -0.1 -3 98 Th PM 3.2 1.7 1.7 52 52 08:21 06:52 PM09:40 PM 1.3 PM 1.3 40 2.740 ●PM PM 46 08:25 07:32

0.5 9 1.2 24 0.2 0 1.5 49

0 2 3 0


0.5 1.3 0.2 1.8

15 40 6 55

03:07 AM AM 0.3 7 07:47 12:19 7 06:04 AM AM 1.1

7 0.5 9 15 1.2 24 37 0.2 0 Tu 6 1.6 46 49

03:49 AM03:00 0.0 AM 0 12 03:39 -3 01:16 AM03:33 AM 0.1 AM 0.3 3 0.3 9 7 9 01:40 AM AM 0.1 7AM 2222 22 7 03:10 01:58 AM 0.4 -0.1 7 08:28 09:24 0.8 AM 08:26 06:15 AM09:59 AM 0.6 AM 0.8 18 3.224 98 06:4309:42 AM AM 0.7 06:04 AM 1.0 243.630 110

8 8 1 7


0.6 1.2 0.2 1.8

18 37 6 55

04:07 AM AM 0.3 8 08:42 01:12 8 06:45 AM AM 1.0

8 0.5 9 15 1.1 24 34 0.2 3 W 6 1.5 46 46

04:42 AM03:44 0.0 AM 0 12 04:14 -6 02:00 AM04:06 AM 0.0 AM 0.3 2323 8AM 23 01:55 AM 0.4 -0.2 8 09:27 10:10 0.8 AM 09:10 06:52 AM10:33 AM 0.6 AM 0.7 06:56 AM 1.0 243.730 113 03:29 FPM04:28 -0.2 -0.1 PM -60.0-3 Th 02:55 Tu 0 01:15 Sa PM04:55 PM -0.1 PM 0.0 M 01:20 PM 10:17 PM10:29 1.5 PM 91 08:12 PM10:50 PM 1.2 PM 1.3 08:23 PM 1.6 463.049 09:38

6 6 2 4


0.6 1.1 0.2 1.7

18 34 6 52

05:07 AM AM 0.3 9 09:42 02:07 9 07:28 AM AM 1.0

9 0.6 9 18 1.1 24 34 0.2 3 Th 6 1.5 43 46

05:35 AM04:30 0.1 AM 3 12 04:51 -3 02:45 AM04:41 AM 0.0 AM 0.3 0 0.5 9 9 15 03:30 AM AM 0.1 9AM 2424 24 9 05:02 02:54 AM 0.4 -0.1 9 10:29 10:59 0.8 AM 09:57 07:35 AM11:10 AM 0.6 AM 0.7 18 3.021 91 08:5311:34 AM AM 0.7 07:55 AM 0.9 243.727 113

5 8 9 4


0.6 1.1 0.3 1.7

18 34 9 52

06:06 AM AM 0.3 10 10:45 10 03:05 AM 1.0

5 6 3 7


0.6 1.0 0.3 1.6

18 30 9 49

07:03 AM AM 0.3 11 11:52 11 04:06 AM 1.0

5 AM 9 AM 5 PM

0.6 1.0 0.4

18 30 12

12:39 AM AM 1.6 12 07:57 12 05:11 AM 0.3

5 5 7 5


1.6 0.6 1.0 0.4

49 18 30 12

01:41 AM AM 1.5 13 08:46 13 06:18 AM 0.3

1.3 AM 0.1 AM 1.0 PM 0.2

06:26 AM05:20 0.0 AM 05:29 0 03:32 AM05:19 AM 0.0 AM 0.3 10 10 10 2525 25 0.6 9 18 03:55 AM 0.4 00.012 AM11:51 0.9 AM 10:48 08:26 AM11:49 AM 0.7 AM 0.7 1.0 24 30 11:33 09:03 AM 0.9 273.627 110 Su PM06:19 0.0 PM Th 6 02:45 M PM06:15 PM 0.0 PM 0.0 0.2 3 F 6 05:49 W 03:20 PM 0.0 00.2 Sa 0 04:41 09:38 PM PM 1.1 1.2 1.5 43 46 10:24 PM 1.5 46 11:06 AM12:14 1.2 AM 372.7 82 04:19 11 12:10 11 26 06:06 AM12:10 AM -0.1 AM 0.3 26 26 0.6 9 18 11 04:57 AM 0.4 00.212 07:16 AM 06:16 0.0 AM 6 06:02 11:44 09:26 AM AM 0.8 AM 0.7 1.0 24 30 10:18 AM 0.9 273.427 104 Sa 12:40 M PM12:48 0.9 PM Tu F 03:40 PM12:32 PM 0.0 PM 0.1 0.2 6 ◐ 6 07:04 Th 04:27 PM 0.1 00.4 Su 3 05:47 07:21 PM 12 07:01 PM PM 0.0 10:24 PM PM 1.0 1.2 1.5 40 46 ◐ 11:25 PM 1.4 43 11:53 76 05:06 AM01:15 1.1 AM 342.5 12 27 12 01:03 06:44 AM12:57 AM -0.2 AM 0.2 0.6 6 18 05:55 AM 0.3 00.427 9 27 12 10:34 08:01 AM07:18 0.0 AM 12 12:42 PM06:51 AM 0.9 AM 0.7 1.0 27 30 11:36 Tu AM 0.9 303.227 98 04:41 W 01:20 Su 01:47 PM01:52 1.0 PM 6 M 07:04 Sa PM PM 0.1 PM 0.1 0.3 9 08:16 F 05:36 PM 0.2 30.5 6 15 11:1007:54 PM PM08:30 0.1 PM PM 1.1 ◑ ◑ 1.4 43 76 28 01:51 AM 01:53 AM02:27 1.0 AM 302.540 12:43 13 13 13 12:23 AM 1.3 05:51 AM AM 0.9 AM 0.1 0.6 40 18 28 28 0.5 15 07:47 08:42 AM08:29 -0.1 AM 06:49 AM 0.3 -33.1 9 07:24 AM02:15 AM -0.3 PM 0.8 0.9 3 27 W 94 11:42 Th M 02:50 PM03:04 1.1 PM Sa 12:50 PM 1.0 340.530 Tu 01:42 Su PM08:50 PM 1.0 PM 0.2 0.3 30 9 09:26 09:41 PM 15 05:47 PM 0.1 3 ◐ ◑ 6 06:44 PM 0.2 6 08:25 11:58 PM PM 0.1 1.0

7 2 7 3


1.6 0.5 1.0 0.4

49 15 30 12

02:37 AM AM 1.4 14 09:30 14 12:52 AM 0.2

3 5 7 4


1.5 0.5 1.1 0.4

46 15 34 12

03:25 AM AM 1.3 15 10:09 15 01:55 AM 0.1

7 5 4 3


1.5 0.4 1.2 0.4

46 12 37 dIFFEREnCEs 12

AM03:47 0.9 AM 76 06:35 2.2 0 14 67 01:17 AM AM 0.7 14 02:40 14 29 14 04:42 01:15 AM 1.2 272.537 01:35 AM02:51 AM 0.8 AM 0.0 24 2929 1.4 37 43 14 09:18 AM09:45 -0.1 AM 15 12:47 0.827 24 07:3510:45 AM -0.2 AM 07:36 AM 0.2 -30.5 6 08:06 AM08:51 PM -0.4 AM 0.9-12 0.6 0 18 Tu 03:48 Th PM 04:20 1.1 PM 34 3.0 91 F 03:14 PM 2.6 Tu 79 02:28 Su 04:57 PM PM 1.0 Su 01:55 PM 1.1 34 W 02:42 M 06:54 PM PM 1.2 0.2 37 6 0.9 34 27 10:30 PM10:48 0.2 PM 15 0.7 21 08:2811:02 PM PM 0.1 07:48 PM 0.3 60.5 9 09:43 PM09:47 0.1 PM 3 0.3 6 9 03:25 AM 05:02 0.8 AM 24 2.6 79 12:46 03:54 AM AM 1.0 2.3 30 70 02:01 05:31 AM AM 0.7 15 15 02:03 15 15 15 AM -0.2 1.2 1.4 37 43 AM 1.1 34 02:3030 AM 0.7 21 3030 AM AM10:58 -0.2 AM 15 07:19 AM AM-12 0.7-3 21 08:1711:38 AM -0.1 0.5 -3 15 09:51 08:18 AM 0.1 -60.5 3 08:50 AM09:56 -0.4-0.1 AM W 04:38 F PM 05:27 1.2 PM 37 3.0 Tu 91 01:47 Sa 04:14 PM PM 1.1 2.6 34 W 79 03:16 M 05:44 PM PM 1.0 1.3 1.0 40 30 M 02:50 PM 1.2 37 Th 03:39 PM 1.3 40 PM 11:28 PM11:45 0.2 PM 12 07:58 PM 0.2 0 0.5 6 15 09:2111:43 PM PM 0.1 0.2 0.3 6 08:47 PM 0.3 60.4 9 10:53 PM10:39 0.0 PM PM 9 04:53 AM 18 2.5 76 31 03:27 AM 0.6 31 AM 1.4 43 0.5 15 09:39 AM10:57 -0.5 AM-15 Spring 12 dIFFEREnCEs Spring 82 dIFFEREnCEs AM 0.4 2.7 F 04:36Su PM05:11 1.5 PM 46 PM PM L. Ht 1.1 Range 34 High Low H.11:28 Ht L. Ht 0.3 Range 9 PM *1.17 0.3 1.5 9 Mtn Pt, Magothy River +1:24 +1:40 *0.88 *0.88 1.0 Onancock Creek

AM AM 0.3 25 05:33 0.6 9 18 25 03:24 AM AM 0.8 08:14 AM 1.230 37 10:24 08:18 W 04:43 PM PM 0.1 0.1 3 Th PM PM 0.1 Su 02:41 3 04:01 M 02:46 11:35 PM PM 1.7 1.852 55 10:50 PM PM 1.4 09:39 09:43 AM AM 0.3 26 06:16 0.6 9 18 26 04:12 AM AM 0.8 09:07 AM 1.230 37 11:18 08:57 Th 06:00 PM PM 0.2 0.2 6 F6 05:00 PM PM 0.2 M 03:35 Tu 03:30 PM PM 1.3 ◐ 10:40 PM 1.7 52 11:39 10:31


AM 27 06:58 0.749 21 27 05:03 PM 10:08 AM 1.1 9 34 12:15 09:45 PM 01:01 PM PM 1.1 0.234 Sa Tu 04:36 6 06:07 W 04:19 07:19 PM PM 0.2 1.7 6 52 ◑ 11:46 11:21

AM 0.746 21 28 12:30 28 05:56 AM 11:21 AM 1.1 9 34 07:39 10:46 Sa 02:08 PM PM 1.1 0.334 Su PM W 05:41 9 01:14 Th 05:14 08:33 PM 0.3 9 07:20 PM ◐ ◑

0.2 AM 0.9 AM 0.2 PM PM

04:37 Sa PM05:22 -0.1 PM Tu 02:18 PM 0.0 -30.1 F 0 11:14 PM11:19 1.3 PM 09:23 PM 1.5 402.946

03:45 W3 01:58 Su PM05:33 PM -0.1 PM 0.0 -3 0.5 0 10:21 88 08:54 PM11:29 PM 1.2 PM 1.2 37 2.337

0 0.6 9 21 2.921 0 0.6 0 34 37 2.2 9 -3 0.721 24 2.8 3 0 0.737 30 2.2 6 -6 0.821 27 2.7 3 3 0.834 2.1 27 0.8 3 -9 2.624 30 0.8 6 3 30

31 01:50 08:23

Low SuH.02:11 Ht 08:18 –3:50 *1.18

High Sharps Island Light –3:47 Havre de Grace +3:11 +3:30 Sevenfoot Knoll Light –0:06 –0:10 St Michaels, Miles River –2:14 –1:58

*1.59 *0.82 *1.08

*1.59 *0.83 *1.08

1.9 1.1 1.4

Chesapeake Beach Cedar Point Point Lookout

–1:14 –1:15 –3:16 –3:13 –3:48 –3:47

*1.12 *1.33 *1.37

*1.14 *1.33 *1.33

1.1 1.4 1.4


17 12


18 ID: Station 13 Source: NO ○ ◐ Station Typ -9 12:13 AM 0.1 3 3 5 02:01 AM -0. 20 02:02 Time AM 0.1 01:00AM 04:12AM 0.8F Zone: 02:1 20 113 AM 3.0 91 08:36 AM 3.6 4 19 05:1508:32 AM 0.6 18 07:24AM 10:36AM -0.8E 07:5 14 -6 11:34 Sa 02:54 PM 0.2 6 Su 03:00 -0. M AM -0.3 -9 01:48PM 04:48PM 0.8F PM 02:0

12:46 AM AM 0.1 6986 05:46 6 03:20 09:51 AM AM 0.7


-0.33 -9 01:34 AM 22 03:13 AM 0.1 22 3.721 113 AM 06:3509:43 AM 0.5 Tu 12 01:04 Su 04:08 PM -0.4 PM -0.1 -12 W -3 12:52 M 04:06 PM PM -0.3 79 08:0710:05 PM PM 1.3 2.740 82 07:4310:04 PM PM 1.1

21 16

7 2

22 17

8 3

23 18

9 4

24 19

10 5

25 20

11 6

26 21

0.0 3 0 02:57 AM 24 04:34 AM 0.0 Th 24 3.321 101 AM 08:1111:03 AM 0.5 Th 15 03:04 Tu 06:08 PM -0.2 PM 0.1-6 F 3 02:21 W 05:29 PM PM -0.2 70 09:56 PM 1.1 34 PM 09:0011:29 PM 1.0 73 10 12:06 18 04:24 AM AM 0.1 2.4 3 05:21 AM 10 25 03:39 AM 0.0 06:07 AM 0.2 6 88 10:05 AM 0.7 21 25 09:0811:48 AM AM 0.6 W 12:38 PM 3.0-3 91 Th 06:17 F F 18 04:09 PM -0.1 PM Sa 03:15 PM -0.1 07:14 PM 0.2 6 10:49 PM 1.0 30 09:41 PM 0.9 67 05:16 73 26 12:19 AM 11 01:18 AM AM 0.0 2.4 0 11 AM -0.1 21 11:1907:19 12 04:2206:15 AM AM AM 0.7 0.421 26 AM 0.6 85 05:16 Th 01:48 88 10:11 F 12:37 PM Sa PM PM 0.0 2.9 0 Su 04:1607:08 PM -0.1 21 11:41 PM 08:21 PM 0.3 9 Sa ◐ PM 0.9 27 ◐ 10:24 PM 0.8 67 12 02:34 AM 2.4 01:15 AM 73 27 AM -0.2 AM -0.1 -3 12 24 06:0508:34 AM 12 05:0607:16 PM AM 0.8 0.424 27 AM 0.7 82 12:30 Sa 01:31 PM F 02:58 82 11:16 Su PM PM 0.1 2.7 3 M PM 0.0 24 06:2309:22 PM PM 0.3 9 05:23 ◑ 08:01 ◑ 11:11 PM 0.8 Su 64 12:30 03:43 AM AM 0.8 2.5 24 76 02:14 AM 13 13 AM -0.1 28 AM -0.3 24 06:5109:44 AM 0.4-3 28 12 05:5108:21 AM 79 01:33 PM 0.8 M Sa 04:02 PM PM 0.9 2.627 79 12:21 Su 02:29 PM PM 0.0 24 07:2810:16 PM PM 0.1 0.2 3 Tu 6 06:3208:54 PM

Stingray Point Hooper Strait Light Lynnhaven Inlet

2.721 0.4-6 2.630 0.2 3 2.821 0.3-6 2.530 0.1 3

20 15 October

6 1

W -0.13 -3 02:15 AM 23 03:52 AM 0.0 23 3.521 107 AM ● 07:2010:22 AM 0.5 W 12 02:03 M 05:06 PM -0.3 PM 0.0-9 Th 0 01:34 Tu 04:46 PM PM -0.2 76 09:0111:03 PM PM 1.2 2.637 79 08:2110:45 PM PM 1.0

02:35 AM AM 0.1 812 8 04:03 94 07:4510:36 AM AM 0.7

AM AM 1.2 29 01:22 1.643 49 29 12:12 AM AM 0.0 07:25 AM 0.6 6 18 08:18 06:49 Su 03:11 PM PM 1.2 1.137 34 M 02:12 PM AM 1.1 Th 12:39 F 11:56 09:39 PM 0.3 9 08:35 PM 0.2 06:50 PM 0.3 9 06:14 PM AM 30 02:14 1.640 49 30 01:02 AM 08:24 AM 0.6 3 18 08:56 07:37 M 04:07 PM PM 1.3 1.140 34 Tu 03:09 PM F 01:55 Sa 01:06 10:40 PM 0.3 9 09:48 PM 07:57 PM 0.3 9 07:17

16 11

0.2 3 6 6 02:55 AM -0. 2.915 88 09:29 AM 3.5 01:54AM 05:00AM 0.8F 03:0 0.3 9 M 03:55 -0. -9 08:06AM 11:12AM -0.8E PM 08:3 2.2 67 PM 02:3 2.5 34 02:18PM 05:24PM 09:53 0.9F W F09:1 08:36PM 11:36PM -0.9E 0.3 3 Slack 9 7Maximum 03:51○AM -0. 2.815 h 85 AM 3.3 m h m10:23 knots 0.3 9 Tu 04:51 PM -0. -9 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.8F 0.8F 01:36AM 2.1 64 10:51 PM 03:5 2.4 34 05:06AM 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E-0.8E 08:24AM 02:42PM 06:06PM 1.0F 0.4F 09:1 12:06PM 02:42PM Th F 0.4 12 8 04:50 AMSa -0. 09:18PM 03:0 08:18PM -0.5E 0 05:30PM 2.715 10:54PM 82 11:19 AM 10:0 3.0 0.4-6 12 W 05:49 PM -0. 2.130 64 11:52 PM 2.3 12:24AM -1.0E 02:30AM 0.8F 03:48AM 06:30AM 0.7F-0.8E 04:4 05:54AM 09:12AM 0.4 12 05:53 AM 10:0 0.0 903:30PM 09:24AM 12:24PM -0.8E 0.5F 0 12:48PM FPMSu Sa 2.6 79 12:18 2.8 03:18PM 06:42PM 1.1F-0.5E 03:4 Dis 15 06:24PM 09:12PM 0.4 12 Th 06:49 PM 10:4 0.0 10:00PM -6 2.030 61 Ge 01:12AM -1.0E 0.8F 12:57 AM 2.3 12:00AM 03:24AM 10 0.5 15 04:42AM 07:18AM 0.7F-0.8E 05:3 0 06:42AM 09:54AM 07:01 AM 0.1 2.5 76 10:06AM 01:00PM -0.8E 0.6F 18 01:18PM 04:06PM F 01:19 PMM10:4 2.6 Sa Su 0.4 12 03:48PM 07:24PM 1.2F-0.7E -3 07:06PM 10:06PM 07:48 PM 04:1 0.0 10:48PM 11:1 27 2.0 61 11 02:05 AM 2.3 02:00AM -1.1E 0.5-3 01:00AM 15 08:11 AM 0.2 04:12AM 0.8F 05:36AM 08:06AM 0.6F-0.8E 18 07:24AM 2.5 76 Sa 02:22 PM 06:2 2.4 10:36AM 10:42AM 01:42PM -0.7E 0.8F 11:2 -3 0.4 12 08:44 PM 0.1 01:48PM 04:48PM Su ◐ M04:30PM 08:06PM 1.2F-0.8E Tu 04:4 24 07:48PM 10:54PM 11:36PM64 2.1 03:10 AM 12 09:19 AM 2.4 0.5-6 15 0.3 02:54AM -1.1E 0.8F 2.421 01:54AM 73 05:00AM Su 03:23 PM 12:0 2.2 06:36AM 08:54AM 0.5F-0.8E 0 08:06AM 0.3 9 11:12AM 09:36 PM 07:1 0.1 11:30AM 02:30PM -0.7E 12:1 24 02:18PM M 05:24PM 0.9F Tu 05:12PM 09:00PM 1.2F-0.9E W 05:3 11:36PM 2.2 08:36PM 67 13 04:08 AM 2.5 0.5-9 15 10:20 AM○ 0.3 2.424 73 M 04:20 PM 2.1 12:30AM 03:48AM -1.0E 0.8F 0 02:54AM 0.2 6 05:48AM 10:23 PM 12:4 0.1 07:36AM 09:54AM 0.5F-0.8E 08:1 08:48AM 11:48AM 12:24PM 03:18PM -0.6E 1.0F 01:0 Tu 02:42PM 06:06PM 2.5 76 04:59 AM 2.6 W06:06PM Th 14 11:14 09:54PM 1.1F 06:1 21 09:18PM 0.3 9 AM 0.2 -12 ● 2.430 73 Tu 05:10 PM 2.1 0.0 0 0 11:05 PM 0.0 01:30AM 04:48AM -1.0E-1.0E 01:3 12:24AM 08:36AM 10:54AM 0.4F 0.7F 09:0 03:48AM 06:30AM 2.7 82 05:43 AM 02:1 2.6 15 01:30PM 04:24PM -0.5E W 18 09:24AM 0.1 3 12:24PM 12:01 PMF07:0 0.2 Th 07:06PM 10:54PM 1.0F-0.8E -12 2.534 03:18PM 76 06:42PM W 05:541.1F PM 2.0 -0.20 10:00PM -6 11:45 PM 0.0

03:06 AM AM 0.3 6 07:56 05:25 6 11:47 AM AM 1.1

AM AM 0.3 24 04:51 0.5 9 15 24 02:38 AM AM 0.8 1.330 40 09:34 07:44 Tu 03:34 PM PM 0.0 0.1 0 W PM PM 0.1 Sa 01:52 3 03:09 Su 02:06 10:33 PM PM 1.8 1.855 55 10:04 PM PM 1.4 08:41 08:58


-0.43 -12 12:53 02:37 AM 21 09:07 AM 0.1 21 05:54 3.721 113 AM AM 0.5 M9 12:09 Sa 04:14 PM -0.4 PM -0.2 -12 Tu -6 12:13 Su 03:29 PM PM -0.3 82 07:1310:12 PM PM 1.4 2.843 85 07:0609:26 PM PM 1.1 Tu

15 43 9 52

0 0.4 9 18 3.121 -3 0.4 0 37 2.540

Time 10 H October

Tu 2.3 70 2.6 07:48PM 10:54PM 08:58 -0.8E PMTh 08:3 34

0.5 1.4 0.3 1.7

02:25 Th PM03:38 -0.3 -0.1 PM -90.0-3 W 02:09 M0 12:36 FPM04:19 PM -0.2-0.1 PM -6 0.4-3 Su 12:27 PM 09:20 PM09:42 1.6 PM 94 07:31 PM10:15 PM 1.2 PM 1.3 37 2.640 07:26 PM 1.7 493.152 08:58

Time Time Height Height

Su ft cm h m h m ft h m ftcm cm Slack AM 0.6 18 85 02:42 AM 2.9 88Maximum AM Sla 3.0 16 16 06:13 1 05:07 AM -0.3 9 08:5812:24 PM 0.2 6h m 11:24 h-9m knots AM -0. h m Th PM 1.1 85 03:58 Tu 06:26 PM 2.534 76 W 05:23 01:36AM 0.8F PM 2.5 10:08 PM 0.1 3 -0. 05:06AM 08:24AM 11:28 -0.8E PM 05:2 12:06PM 02:42PM 0.4F Sa 12:0 F 0.1 3 03:22 12:20 AM 3 17 AM 0.6 18 05:59 AMM06:1 3.3 05:30PM 08:18PM -0.5E 17 2 94 09:3706:50 AM 3.0-9 91 AM -0.3 12:20 PM -0. 10:54PM 6 W 01:06 PM 0.2 F 3 04:38 PM 1.1 34 Th 06:17 PM 2.6 88 10:5107:03 PM 2.4 73 PM 0.1 3 02:30AM 0.8F 12:0 05:54AM 09:12AM -0.8E AM 06:1 -3 04:00 12:54 AM 0.1 3 3 12:18 -0. 18 AM 0.6 18 12:48PM 03:30PM 0.5F 12:4 18 Sa Su 104 10:1707:25 AM 3.0-9 91 06:52 AMTu 3.5 AM -0.3 06:24PM 09:12PM -0.5E PM 07:0 -3 Th 01:43 PM 0.2 6 F 01:14 -0. Sa 05:16 PM 1.1 34 88 11:3207:39 PM 2.4 3 73 07:11 PM 2.6 PM 0.1 12:00AM 03:24AM 0.8F AM 01:1 -9 04:38 AM 0.1 3 4 01:09 -0. 19 01:28 AM 0.6 18 06:42AM 09:54AM -0.8E AM 07:1 19 110 AM 3.0 91 07:43 3.6 10:5607:59 AM -0.3 -9 01:18PM 04:06PM 0.6F M 01:2 Su -6 F 02:19 PM 0.2 6 Sa 02:07 PM -0. Su 05:53 PM 1.1 34 07:06PM 10:06PM 08:05 -0.7E PMW07:5 88 ○ 08:14 PM 2.3 70 2.6 ●

M 88 06:3008:49 PM PM 1.1


AM AM 0.3 23 04:10 0.5 9 15 23 01:54 AM AM 0.8 1.430 43 08:47 07:13 M 02:35 PM PM 0.0 0.2 0 Tu PM PM 0.1 F 01:08 6 02:23 Sa 01:29 09:35 PM PM 1.9 1.858 55 09:22 PM PM 1.5 07:48 08:16

0.127 3.1-9 0.140 2.9 3

12:02 AM12:11 0.1 AM 01:07 15 03:59 AM01:16 0.1 AM 0.227 6 03:12 1818 3AM 18 3 01:00 04:04 AM 1.2 30.537 AM 0.9 3 AM AM 0.8 3 04:49 06:23 0.9 AM 82 10:09 AM07:38 0.6 AM 3.1 0 3 94 09:3607:25 AM 10:26 AM 0.1 272.7 3 05:35 AM 0.0 18 AM -0.4

2 7 9 1

AM AM 0.3 22 03:29 0.5 9 15 22 01:11 AM AM 0.8 1.534 46 08:03 06:41 Su 01:43 PM PM -0.1 0.2 -3 M PM PM 0.0 Th 12:26 6 01:42 F 12:53 08:40 PM PM 2.0 1.761 52 08:44 PM PM 1.5 06:56 07:36

Sa Times and Heights of High

Times and Heights of High and Low Waters

cm h mh m 49 AM 16 04:08 16 02:51 24 10:42 09:15 AM 34 Tu 04:57 Sa 03:03 PM 12 11:36 09:00 PM

ft AM 1.5 AM 0.3 PM 1.3 PM 0.4

Station ID: 8AC F Source: NOAA NOAA Tide Pred Station Type: H LS Chesapeake Time Bay Zone: Bridge 9

NOAA Tide Predictions

ft cm 1.646 0.8 9 1.140 0.412

N O v E M B E R 2021 T I d E S


ft 1.7 0.5 1.3 0.4

2 1 0 7




m 9 0 4 7


presented by


82 12:02 AM 29 03:14 AM 0.7 29 12 06:3909:25 AM AM -0.4 79 01:24 M 03:28 PM W PM 1.0 6 07:4009:46 PM PM 0.0

12 85 12:55 AM 7 30 04:12 AM 0.6 30 Tu 9 07:2910:26 AM AM -0.4 76 02:25 Tu 04:26 PM Th PM 1.1 3 08:4510:37 PM PM 0.0

27 22

02:24AM 05:48AM -0.9E 02:3 01:12AM 0.6 18 09:36AM 12:00PM 0.4F-1.0E 09:4 07:18AM 05:36PM -0.5E 0.7F 03:1 -0.5 -15 04:42AM W F02:42PM Th Sa Spring 10:06AM 01:00PM -0.8E 08:18PM 08:1 F 03:23 PM 1.2 37 High 09:49 Low PM H. Ht Range 07:24PM 1.2F ◐ L. Ht 003:48PM ◑ 0.0 +3 :52 +4 :15 *0.70 *0.83 10:48PM 2.2 +2 :01 +2 :29 *0.48 *0.83 1.4 12:00AM 0.9F 03:1 02:00AM 03:30AM 2.0 06:48AM -0.9E-1.1E 10:3 +5 :52 +6 :04 *0.66 *0.67 05:36AM 08:06AM 10:30AM 01:06PM 0.5F 0.6F 04:1 Th F 10:42AM 01:42PM +0 :47 +1 :08 *0.77 *0.83 2.4 Sa 04:00PM 06:48PM -0.5E-0.7E Su 09:2 04:30PM 08:06PM 1.2F 09:36PM 11:36PM

AM 31 01:51 08:21 AM

13 8

28 23

14 9

29 24

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

01:06AM 0.9F 02:54AM 07:48AM -0.9E-1.1E 04:1 06:36AM 08:54AM 11:18AM 02:06PM 0.6F 0.5F Sa 11:1 11:30AM 02:30PM 05:06PM 08:00PM -0.6E-0.7E M05:1 Su 05:12PM 09:00PM 1.2F 10:4 10:54PM upon the latest informationDisclaimer: available as These of thedata dateare of your based request, upon the and latest mayinformation differ from Disclaimer: available the published asThese oftide the data tables. date are of your based request, upon the andlatest may differ information from the available published as of tide the tables. date of your request, and may differ from the pub

26 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

15 10 04:30AM F

30 25 31

12:30AM 03:48AM -1.0E



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

03:24AM 09:54AM 04:06PM 10:06PM

0.8F -0.8E 0.6F M -0.7E

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

04:12AM 10:36AM 04:48PM 10:54PM

0.8F 02:12AM 05:00AM 0.7F 02:54AM 05:24AM 0.6F Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS -0.8E 07:54AM 11:00AM -0.8E 08:06AM 11:00AM -0.8E Station 0.8F Tu Type: 02:00PMHarmonic 05:18PM 1.0F Th 01:54PM 05:30PM 1.2F F -0.8E 08:36PM 11:42PM -0.9E 08:54PM Time Zone: LST/LDT

01:54AM 08:06AM 02:18PM 08:36PM

05:00AM 11:12AM 05:24PM 11:36PM

0.8F -0.8E 0.9F W -0.9E


01:12AM 07:12AM 01:24PM 07:54PM

04:12AM 10:18AM 04:36PM 11:00PM

0.8F -0.8E 1.0F W -0.9E


04:36AM 10:24AM 04:48PM 11:24PM

0.6F -0.8E 1.1F Th -1.0E


Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown





03:06AM 05:48AM 0.7F 08:36AM 11:42AM -0.8E 02:30PM 05:54PM 1.1F F 09:18PM


○ October


05:30PM 08:18PM -0.5E 10:54PM 12:24AM -1.0E

03:48AM 06:30AM 0.7F 09:24AM 12:24PM -0.8E



06:24PM 09:12PM -0.5E

01:12AM -1.0E

04:30AM 10:06AM 04:24PM Su 11:12PM

02:54AM 07:48AM 01:24PM 08:36PM

05:18AM 10:42AM 05:06PM M 11:54PM


0.5F -0.7E 04:18AM 1.1F F 10:12AM -1.0E 04:00PM 10:42PM



01:48AM 04:06AM 01:00AM 06:24AM-1.0E 09:24AM 07:00AM 12:12PM 0.9F 04:00PM 01:06PM M 07:36PM-1.0E 10:54PM 07:12PM 1.3F


0.4F -0.7E 04:54AM 1.3F Sa 11:24AM -1.2E 05:42PM 11:36PM


02:48AM 05:00AM 01:48AM 07:24AM-1.1E 10:12AM 08:18AM 12:48PM1.4F 04:36PM 02:18PM W 08:12PM-1.4E 11:36PM 08:42PM 1.2F



NOAA Tidal Current Predictions 0.5F 02:42AM 04:54AM 0.5F 03:30AM 05:48AM

0.4F -0.5E 04:42AM 1.1F 11:30AM -1.0E 05:18PM 11:06PM

S a on D cb0102 Dep ee 01:42AM -1.2E 02:24AM -1.1Eh 22 0.4F -0.6E 07:18AM 1.2F 10:12AM -0.7E 08:12AM1.6F 10:54AM -0.5E 04:48AM 07:48AM 05:24AM 08:54AM Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS 05:24AM 1.1F 12:54PM-1.3E 04:42PM 1.4F Su 03:06PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 1.1F Sa 01:54PM 10:54AM 12:12PM -1.4E 12:24PM -1.0E 08:24PM 1.4F 11:36PM -1.2E 08:48PM a Tu on Type mon 1.0F c Th 06:12PM 04:54PM 06:30PM 09:18PM ● 08:00PM S ○ Ha 11:18PM Latitude: 39.0130° T N me Longitude: 76.3683° Zone LST LDT W● 11:42PM






10:18PM 01:42AM 08:00AM 02:18PM 08:12PM


-1.5E 1.8F -1.4E Th 1.3F

02:24AM -1.8E 08:48AM 2.1F

04:12AM1.7F 06:30AM 0.4F 5 5 in06:06AM 05:54AM 09:24AM Times and speeds of maximum 20 and-0.7E minimum current, knots09:36AM 1.4F M 09:00AM 11:36AM -0.4E

03:48AM 06:12AM 0.6F 08:36AM 11:24AM -0.5E 08:06AM 1.5F 11:06AM 05:24AM 08:24AM 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.7E Sa 01:54PM 05:42PM 1.1F 01:42PM-1.5E 05:36PM Su 02:36PM Tu 11:42AM 02:30PM 06:12PM 1.3F 09:12PM 09:06PM 1.5F W 05:42PM 08:42PM 09:42PM ○ November 11:54PM



01:24AM 04:30AM 08:12AM 11:54AM 02:30PM 06:00PM 08:12PM 10:42PM


02:00AM -1.3E 05:00AM 08:36AM 1.7F

-1.3E 1.7F -1.1E F 0.6F

12:54AM -1 04:00AM 07:30AM 2 11:12AM 01:48PM -1 05:00PM 07:36PM 1 10:12PM


01:36AM -2 NOAA 4 T da Curren

04:42AM 08:18AM 2

Oc ober 3YM30Ae

Slack Maximum 01:00AM -1.2E

ood5D 05:30AM 297° 09:06AM T Mea 20 05:36AM Mean 09:06AM F1.7F 2 01:06PM 03:42PM -1.0E o 12:54PM 03:30PM T 07:18PM mes and speeds mum and-1 Su max 09:24PM 0.6F 07:00PM 09:24PM 1

2.4F 01:00PM 03:48PM -1.4E F 01:12PM 03:54PM -1.6E Sa 02:00PM0.9F 05:54PM 07:06PM 1.1F 07:18PM 09:42PM 09:48PM 1.2F 09:30PM December





Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum 12:36AM -1.0E 12:30AM -1.2E 12:54AM -1.0E -1.5E 12:30AM 03:30AMSlack -1.3E 03:48AM -1.9E 03:06AM -1.1E 21 04:30AMh m06:48AM 6S a 02:54AM 21 Ma mum S a 04:54AM Ma mum S a 10:24AM Ma 2.4F mum21 06:06AM S a 09:42AM mum6 04:42AM 07:00AM 0.5F knots 04:18AM 06:36AM 0.5F 07:06AM 0.4F knots 6h m 0.4F 21 6h m12:24AM 06:00AM 06:54AM 1.6F MHP 57MaMHP h m h m knots 09:12AMh 1.8F m 29.1 h m 06:24AM knots10:00AM h 1.7F m 09:30AM 12:24PM -0.7E Su 09:18AM 12:00PM -0.5E 09:06AM 12:00PM -0.7E 09:48AM 12:24PM -0.4E 12:30PM 01:42PM 02:06PM m04:48PMm-1.5E 01:36PM m04:24PMm-1.0E M m03:24PM Tu m04:24PM m-1.6E m-1.2E

02:54AM 12:12AM 02:54AM 0.6F 02:36PM 06:24PM 02:18AM 0.5F 02:42PM 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F W Th Sa 03:12PM 06:54PM 1.3F 0.7F 02:30PM 06:24PM 1.0F 1.3F -0.7E 06:36PM 1.0F -0.6E 06:24PM 1.4F 08:00AM 07:54PM 10:12PM05:42AM 0.7F 10:42PM AM 04:48AM AM AM E 08:06PM 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E 05:30AM 08:42AM -0.8E 09:24PM 08:42AM 10:30PM 09:54PM 09:54PM AM 02:30PM 10:06PMAM 03:18PM 1.1F AM E 12:12PM 03:30PM 0.8F Tu 11:36AM ● 03:06PM 1.1F AM 1.1F AM Sa M W 10:48AM Th 11:30AM PM 09:12PM PM E M 06:12PM 09:06PM -0.7E 06:42PM 09:42PM -0.7E 06:36PM 09:42PM 10:12PM -1.0E AM F -0.9E PM 06:06PM Sa -0.9E AM 06:54PM PM PM PM PM 01:12AM -1.0E 01:00AM -1.2E 01:18AM -1.0E 01:18AM -1.2E 01:36AM -1.0E 12:24AM 03:30AM -1.7E 12:54AM 04:00AM -1.3E 12:54AM 03:36AM PM PM 04:48AM 07:18AM 0.6F 04:30AM 06:48AM 0.5F 05:12AM 07:30AM 0.4F 05:06AM 2.0F 07:30AM 07:00AM 0.6F 05:30AM1.7F 07:54AM 06:42AM 0.4F 06:36AM 10:00AM 10:36AM 10:18AM 10:00AM 12:54PM -0.6E 0.8F 09:24AM 12:18PM -0.7E 10:06AM 12:42PM -0.4E 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.6E 10:36AM 01:06PM -0.4E 12:06AM 03:12AM 12:54AM 03:48AM 0.6F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 12:54AM 03:12AM 0.4F 02:00AM 04:06AM 0.4F 01:24PM 02:24PM 02:00PM 04:42PM Su M Tu 04:06PM -1.6E W 05:06PM -1.1E Th F Su AM E AM E 06:18AM 09:30AM -0.9E 06:42AM 09:48AM -0.8E 06:18AM 09:24AM -0.7E 05:36AM 08:42AM -0.7E 06:36AM 09:30AM -0.6E 03:42PM 07:12PM 1.0F 02:54PM 06:42PM 1.3F 03:06PM 07:00PM 1.0F 03:30PM 1.3F 07:12PM 08:36PM 1.2F 03:30PM0.6F 07:18PM 08:18PM 0.9F 07:18PM 10:12PM 10:48PM 10:36PM AM 03:12PM 1.3F AM AM 12:42PM 03:48PM 0.9F Tu 12:48PM 04:06PM 1.0F W 12:12PM 03:48PM 1.1F AM 11:30AM 12:06PM 04:00PM 1.1F AM 10:42PM 10:18PM 10:30PM 10:42PM Su Th F10:48PM PM 10:06PM E Su -1.1E AM PM E Tu -1.0E AM 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.8E 07:24PM 10:36PM -0.9E 07:18PM 10:30PM 07:36PM 10:54PM Sa -1.0E AM 06:48PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 01:54AM -1.0E 01:36AM -1.2E 02:00AM -1.0E 02:06AM -1.2E 02:12AM -1.0E 01:00AM 04:12AM -1.7E 01:18AM 04:36AM -1.2E 01:06AM 04:30AM

02:30AM 0.8F F 203:18PM 05:54AM 09:12AM 06:42PM 1.1F -0.8E 17 12:48PM 03:30PM 0.5F 10:00PM Sa

02:06AM 07:06AM 12:48PM 07:54PM

03:06PM -1.5E F 12:30PM 03:06PM -1.1E Sa 12:00PM 02:42PM -1 Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy Point), 2021 08:54PM 1.3F 06:36PM 08:42PM 0.6F 06:00PM 08:24PM 1 ○ ○ 11:18PM Bay Ent ● 2 Chesapeake 0 n mi N 11:00PM La ude 36 9594° N Long Authorized deAler. Certified teChniCiAns. Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T) 12:06AM -1.1E 03:42AM 06:00AM 0.4F 03:30AM-1.4E 05:42AM 12:06AM 0.5F 12:18AM -1.1E 02:18AM 02:54AM -1.2E 03:00AM -1.9E 02:36AM -1.3E 02:24AM -2 20 5 20

Slack Maximum Slack Maximum 02:54AM 05:48AM 0.8F 12:30AM -1.0E 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E knots 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.6F knots h m h m h m h m 02:42PM 06:06PM 1.0F Th 09:18AM 12:18PM -0.7E Sa 01:36AM 0.8F 02:12AM 0.8F 03:06PM 06:36PM 1.1F 109:18PM 16 05:06AM 08:24AM -0.8E 05:24AM 08:42AM -0.9E 12:06PM 02:42PM 0.4F 10:00PM 12:00PM 03:00PM 0.7F F

01:54AM 07:24AM 01:18PM 08:12PM





















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-1.6E 01:24AM 04:30AM -0.8E 01:54AM 05:12AM -1 23 05:36AM 23 Current 8Depth: 804:30AM 23 8 07:30AM CT4996 Depth: 0.7F Unknown 04:42AM 07:18AM 08:00AM 0.5F 8 05:24AMNOAA 07:42AM 0.5F 06:00AM ID: 08:18AM 0.4F 05:48AM 08:24AM 0.6F 2311:12AM 06:06AM1.6F 08:36AM 0.5F NOAA cb0102 22 feet 07:18AM 10:48AM 2.1F 07:36AM 2.3F 23Current 07:12AM 11:00AM 1.5F 8 08:18AM 11:48AM 2 Tidal Predictions 12:00AM 03:24AM 0.8F 01:12AM 04:12AM 0.8F 01:54AM 04:36AM 0.6F Station 02:06AMPredictions 0.5F 01:48AM 04:06AM 0.4F 02:48AM 05:00AM 0.4F11:12AM Tidal 10:06AM 01:00PM -0.8E -0.8E 10:42AM 01:30PM -0.6E -0.8E 10:18AM 01:12PM -0.6E -0.8E 11:00AM 01:30PM -0.4E 11:12AM 02:00PM 11:30AM 02:00PM AM E -0.6E AM E -0.4E AM TuE 02:48PM 06:00PM -1.0E AM WE 03:36PM 06:24PM -1 A 02:18PM 05:00PM -1.5E 03:06PM 05:48PM -1.0E 02:54PM 05:42PM -1.4E 3 18 3 18 3 18 Sa M Tu W Th 06:42AM 09:54AM 07:12AM 10:18AM 07:24AM 10:24AM 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.7E 06:24AM 09:24AM -0.7E 07:24AM 10:12AM -0.5E F Sa M A/NOS/CO-OPS sd25 NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS 30.9F 18 309:24PM 18 310:00PM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM A 03:48PM 07:24PM 1.2F 0.6F 04:12PM 07:54PM 1.0F 1.0F 03:48PM 07:30PM 1.2F 1.1F Source: 03:48PM 07:48PM 04:36PM 08:12PM 1.1F 1.3F11:30PM 04:24PM 08:06PM 0.8F 1.1F11:36PM 08:12PM 1.2F 09:24PM 0.6F 0.8F 09:42PM 11:42PM 0.5F 01:18PM 04:06PM 01:24PM 04:36PM 01:18PM 04:48PM 12:48PM 04:24PM 1.1F 11:00PM 12:12PM 04:00PM 12:48PM 04:36PM Su M W Th F Sa dictions Station ID: cb0102 Depth: Station 22 feet ID: cb0102 Depth: Station 22 feet ID: cb0102 Station ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Station Unknown ID: ACT4996 Depth: Unknown AM PM E AM PM E AM PM E AM PM E AM Dep P NOAA T 10:48PM 11:18PM 11:06PM 11:12PM 11:30PM 11:24PM NOAA Tidal Current NOAA Predictions Tidal Current NOAA Predictions Tidal Current Su -1.0E M -1.2E W -1.0E Th F Prediction 07:06PM 10:06PM -0.7E9-2907:54PM 11:00PM -0.9E 08:12PM 11:24PM -1.0E Station 07:54PM 11:12PM 07:36PM 10:54PM 08:12PM 11:36PM Harmonic Type: Harmonic MHP PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM P serViCe/rePAirs – WArrAntY serViCe – re-PoWers Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/C Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Source: NOAA/NOS/CO-OPS Baltimore Harbor Approach (off Sandy PMPoint), 2021 PM PM PMof Cape Henry PMLt., Chesapeake Bay Ent., 2.0 n.mi. N ST/LDT Time Zone: LST/LDT 02:00AM -1.1E 02:36AM -0.9E 02:24AM -1.1E Type: Harmonic 02:42AM -0.9E 02:54AM -1.1E 02:54AMHarmonic -0.9E 01:42AM 05:00AM -1.7E 01:54AM Station 05:12AM -1.0E 02:06AM 05:30AM -1.4E Type: 02:12AM 05:18AM Station -0.7E 12:18AM 0 Type: Station Harmonic Type: Harmonic Station Type: Harmonic Station Station Type: Harmonic e Tunnel, VA,2021 24 06:24AM 9LST/LDT 24 NLST/LDT 9Zone: 24Time 905:18AM 24 9LST/LDT 24 Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: 76.3683° W 05:36AM 08:06AM 0.6F 0.8F 08:48AM 0.4F 0.7F 06:18AM 08:42AM 0.5F 0.6F 06:42AM 09:06AM 0.4F 06:36AM 09:18AM 0.7F 0.5F 06:36AM 09:18AM 0.5F 01:00AM 04:12AM 02:12AM 05:00AM 02:54AM 05:24AM 02:54AM 0.5F 02:42AM 04:54AM 03:30AM 05:48AM 0.4F12:06PM Latitude: 36.9594° NLST/LDT Longitude: 76.0182° W 08:06AM 11:42AM 2.2F 08:12AM 11:54AM 1.5F 08:30AM 2.2F 07:54AM 11:42AM 1.4F 9Zone: 06:24AM Chesapeake Bay Ent., Ches-1A1 Baltimore Harbor Baltimore Approach Harbor (off Baltimore Approach Point), Harbor (off Sandy Approach Point), (off 2020 Sand AM E AM E Sandy AM E2020 AM E 03:00AM Zone: Time Zone: Time LST/LDT Time Zone: Time Zone: Time LST/LDT 410:42AM 412:24PM 19 07:24AM 10:36AM 07:54AM 11:00AM 08:06AM 11:00AM -0.8E 07:48AM 10:42AM -0.6E 07:18AM 10:12AM -0.7E 08:12AM 10:54AM -0.5E06:48PM 01:42PM -0.7E -0.8E 11:24AM 02:12PM -0.5E -0.8E 02:06PM -0.6E 11:54AM 02:18PM -0.3E 03:06PM -0.6E 12:24PM 02:54PM 03:12PM 05:54PM -1.4E 03:48PM -0.9E 03:54PM -1.3E 03:30PM 06:42PM -0.9E 4Dir. 19 4-0.4E 19 409:30AM AM AM AM AM AM AM297° AM Ebb AM AM 36.9 A Su 19 Tu 411:18AM W 19 Th F 06:36PM Sa Su Tu W (T) Th Latitude: Mean Flood Dir. Mean Ebb 189° (T) hM and01:48PM Low Waters Latitude: 39.0130° Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° WNDir. Longitude: Latitude: 76.3683° 39.0130° W N Longitude: 76.3683 Mean Flood Mean Dir. 112° (T) 12:48PM 04:48PM 02:00PM 05:18PM 01:54PM 05:30PM 1.2F (T) 01:24PM 05:06PM 1.1F 12:54PM 04:42PM 01:24PM 05:18PM 1.1F 04:30PM 08:06PM 1.2F 0.8F Tu 04:48PM 08:30PM 1.0F 1.0F Th 04:42PM 08:30PM 1.1F 25° 08:36PM 0.8F 05:42PM 09:12PM 0.9F 1.4FN 05:24PM 08:54PM 0.7F 09:18PM 11:54PM 1.0F 10:18PM 10:30PM 04:36PM 07:24PM -1P F04:36PM Sa Su AM PM E Tu PM PM E Th PM PM E F10:30PM PM PM E Sa PM M 07:48PM 10:54PM -0.8E 11:36PM


08:54PM 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.0E PM 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.2E (T) 08:48PM Mean Flood Dir Mean Flood Dir. 25° Mean Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25° (T)maximum Mean Mean Ebb Flood Dir. Dir. 189° 25°(T) (T) current, Mean Ebb Dir. 18P 10:48PM PM knots PM Mean PM Ebb PM (T) PM PM PM PM Times and speeds of maximum in ●harbor ○ and minimum current, ● ○ Chesapeake Times and in knots Baltimore Approach Bay ● speeds ○ and minimum ● speeds PM PM ofEntrance PM PM Times and of cu m Times and speeds of maximum Times and andspeeds minimum of maximum current, Times and inand knots speeds minimum of maximum current, inand knots minimum

08:36PM 11:42PM -0.9E

02:54AM -1.1E 0.8F 12:06AM 03:24AM -0.9E (Off12:00AM 03:24AM -1.1E 12:00AM 03:30AM -0.9E 12:24AM 03:48AM -1.0E 0.5F12:18AM 12:06AM 03:36AM -0.9E (2.0 n.mi. N of Cape 02:30AM 05:48AM -1.6E 0.5F 12:36AMHenry 0.7F Lt.) 12:24AM 0.5F 01:12AM 0 Sandy Point) 01:54AM 05:00AM 03:06AM 05:48AM 0.7F 12:06AM -1.1E 03:42AM 06:00AM 0.4F 03:30AM 05:42AM 12:18AM -1.1E AM E 02:36AM AM AM E 03:12AM AM E 03:00AM 06:06AM -0.7E AM E 04:18AM 07:30AM -1 A Height Time Height 08:54AM 2.2F -0.8E -1.3E 06:36AM 08:54AM 0.5F -0.8E 20 07:18AM 09:36AM 0.4F -0.8E 5 07:24AM 10:00AM 10:18AM 0.7F -0.7E05:54AM 07:12AM 10:00AM 0.6F 0.4F06:36AMOctober 07:06AM 09:42AM 0.5F 0.6F 20 511:30AM 507:18AM 20 08:06AM 11:12AM 08:36AM 11:42AM 03:48AM 06:12AM 08:36AM 11:24AM -0.5E 12:30PM 08:06AM 11:06AM 04:12AM 06:30AM 50.4F 20 5-0.4E 20 5 December October November October AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM NoA October October November October November December November 04:12PM 07:00PM -1.3E 08:48AM 12:30PM 1.4F 09:36AM 01:00PM 1.9F ThEDecember 08:42AM 12:30PM 1.4F F E 10:36AM 01:42PM 1 02:30PM -0.7E 0.9F 12:12PM 02:54PM -0.4E 1.1F 12:54PM 03:18PM -0.3E 01:36PM 04:12PM -0.6E 01:18PM 04:00PM 03:18PM -0.5E -0.7E Su M W 02:18PM 05:24PM 02:30PM 05:54PM 08:48AM 11:48AM 01:54PM 05:42PM 1.1F 01:42PM 05:36PM 1.4F 09:00AM 11:36AM -0.4E M W W F12:30PM Th Sa F Sa AM PM E PM PM E PM PM PM PM PM P tTu cm h m ft cm Su M Tu W F Sa Su 10:30PM 04:24PM 07:24PM -0.9E 05:00PM 07:48PM -1.2E 04:12PM 07:30PM -0.9E 05:30PM 08:18PM -1 05:12PM 09:00PM 1.2F -0.9E 05:30PM 09:18PM 0.9F 05:36PM 09:18PM 0.7F 07:00PM 10:12PM 0.7F 06:36PM 09:48PM 0.6F 05:48PM 09:30PM 1.0F ack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maximum Slack Slack Maximum Slack Maximum Maxim 08:36PM 11:36PM 09:18PM 02:30PM 06:12PM 1.3F 09:12PM 09:06PM 02:00PM 05:54PM 1.1F Slack Maximum Slack Maximum PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM P Slack SlackSlackMaximum Maximum SlackSlackMaximum SlackMaximum Maximum SlackSlackMaximum SlackMaximum Maximum SlackSlackMaximum SlackMaximum Maximum SlackSlackMaximum SlackMaximum Maximum SlackSlackMaximum Maximum Sla 0 91 06:22 AM 2.7 82 11:06PM PM 11:30PM PM ○ Maximum ○11:06PM 09:42PM 09:30PM h m 11:24PM PM .1 12:43 PMhh mm 0.1 hh mm 3 knots h m h m knots h m h m h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m kn hh m knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m knots knots h m h m h h m m h m knots h m knots knots h m h m h m h m knots knots h m h-3m knots knots m h mhh mm h mknots knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots h m h m knots 12:12AM -1.1E 12:12AM -1.8E -1.1E 12:24AM 12:12AM 02:30AM -1.3E 03:00AM -1.8E -1.1E 12:24AM 02:36AM 02:30AM -1.9E 02:30A -1 5 76 Th0.8F 06:35 PM 2.0 05:36AM 61 0.8F 02:42AM 02:42AM 05:18AM 05:36AM 0.8F 0.8F 05:18AM 02:24AM 12:42AM 02:42AM 05:18AM -1.0E 05:36AM 0.8F 12:06AM 0.8F 05:42AM 02:24AM 05:18AM 0.6F -1.0E03:00AM 0.8F 03:18AM 12:00AM 05:42AM 12:42AM 0.6F02:30AM -1.0E03:00AM 12:12AM 03:18AM -1.2E 05:42AM -1.0E02:30AM 0.6F 12:12AM 12:00AM -1.2E -1.0E 02:12AM 02:54AM 0.7F-0.9E 12:12AM 02:54AM 0.6F-1.0E 02:18AM 0.5F-0.8E 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F 03:00AM 0.5F -1.0E 12:12AM -1.1E 12:12AM -1.0E 02:24AM 05:48AM 1.7F 12:12AM -1.1E 112:42AM 16 1-1.0E 112:00AM 16 16 105:36AM 12:48AM 0.9F 01:00AM 0.5F 01:42AM 0.7F 01:06AM 0.5F 02:18AM 01 02:54AM 05:48AM 12:30AM 01:00AM 12:36AM -1.0E 12:30AM -1.2E 12:54AM -1.0E 12:30AM 03:48AM -1.0E 12:48AM 04:12AM 12:54AM 04:18AM 12:42AM 04:18AM 01:12AM 04:36AM 12:48AM 04:18AM -0.8E AM E -0.9E AM AM E -0.8E AM AM E 1 AM E 16 05:54AM 1.5F 05:36AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 2.0F 1.5F 05:30AM 05:36AM 05:54AM 09:18AM 1.6F 2.0F 1.5F 05:30AM 09:12AM 05:36AM 08:54AM 08:48A 2.5F04: 1A 1 0.8F 16 -1.0E 102:24AM 1 -1.2E 16 121 16-0.8E 103:18AM 16 1 09:18AM 16 121 1608:48AM 104:00AM 16 1608:48AM 104:00AM 16 08:42AM 11:48AM -0.8E 08:12AM 11:18AM 11:48AM -0.9E -0.8E 03:12AM 08:12AM 05:42AM 08:42AM 11:18AM 11:48AM 0.5F -0.9E 08:18AM 11:12AM 08:12AM 05:42AM -0.8E 11:18AM 0.5F -0.9E 03:54AM 08:18AM 06:12AM 03:12AM 11:12AM 05:42AM 0.4F 0.5F 03:54AM 06:18AM 08:18AM 06:12AM 11:12AM 0.6F 0.4F08:54AM -0.8E 03:54AM 06:18AM 06:12AM 0.6F 0.4F .4 -12 24AM 08:42AM -0.9E 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E 05:30AM 08:42AM -0.8E 04:48AM 08:00AM -0.7E 05:42AM 08:42AM -0.6E 607:36AM 21 608:42AM 603:12AM 60.5F 21 604:30AM 21 605:36AM 08:30AM 11:18AM -0.6E 03:36AM 06:42AM 0.9F 03:30AM 06:24AM 1.1F 03:18AM 07:00AM 1.5F 09:24AM 12:06PM -1.1E 03:24AM 07:18AM 1.6F08: 12:48PM 03:36PM -1.3E 12:12PM 12:48PM 03:00PM 03:36PM -1.7E -1.3E 12:12PM 03:30PM 12:48PM 03:00PM -1.1E 03:36PM -1.7E -1.3E 12:54PM 03:30PM 12:12PM 03:30PM -1.6E 03:00P -1 AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM 08:48AM 11:48AM -0.8E 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.6F 04:42AM 07:00AM 0.5F 04:30AM 06:48AM 0.4F 04:18AM 06:36AM 0.5F 04:54AM 07:06AM 0.4F 03:18AM 06:48AM -1.4E 03:30AM 06:42AM -0.7E 07:48AM -1.1E 03:48AM 07:00AM -0.7E 08:42AM -1A 09:54AM 0.5F 08:12AM 10:30AM 0.4F 08:00AM 10:42AM 0.6F 08:00AM 10:42AM 08:06AM 11:12AM 0.8F 07:42AM 10:48AM 0.7F 02:54PM 06:00PM 0.9F 02:12PM 02:54PM 05:36PM 06:00PM 1.1F 0.9F 08:30AM 02:12PM 11:18AM 02:54PM 05:36PM -0.6E 06:00PM 1.1F 0.9F 01:54PM 08:30AM 05:36PM 02:12PM 11:18AM 05:36PM 1.4F -0.6E 1.1F 08:42AM 01:54PM 11:24AM 08:30AM -0.5E 11:18AM 1.4F -0.6E 08:54AM 08:42AM 11:48AM 01:54PM 11:24AM -0.7E 05:36PM -0.5E 1.4F 08:54AM 08:42AM 11:24AM -0.7E -0.5E Th F05:36PM Th Su F12:48PM Th M11:48AM Su F12:48PM T Th F Th Su F Th M Su F Tu M Su W Tu M W Tu W 00PM 03:00PM 0.7F 12:12PM 03:30PM 0.8F-0.4E 11:36AM 03:06PM 1.1F-0.5E 10:48AM 02:30PM 1.1F-0.3E 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F 07:00PM 09:36PM 1.0F 06:06PM 09:06PM 09:36PM 1.6F 1.0F 06:48PM 07:00PM 09:06PM 09:36PM 0.8F 1.6F 1.0F 07:00PM 09:24PM 06:06PM 09:12PM 09:06P 1.0F02: 0P 01:48PM 05:18PM 1.1F 09:30AM 12:24PM -1.2E 09:42AM 12:30PM -1.0E 10:24AM 01:06PM -1.2E 03:06PM 05:48PM 1.1F 11:00AM 01:36PM PM PM E -0.6E PM PM E 07:00PM PM PM E 06:06PM PM PM E 06:48PM PM -0.9E 02:42PM 06:06PM 1.0F 09:18AM 12:18PM -0.7E 09:30AM 12:24PM 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N O v E M B E R 2021 C u R R E N T S


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04:36AM -0.9E 12:48AM 04:18AM AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM A 10:54PM 10:42PM 79 11:54PM 3 10:00 2.6 11 11 h m101 h m 09:54AM knotsAM h m08:12AM h m 10:30AM knots 0.4F 11 h m08:00AM h m 10:42AM knots h m 10:42AM knots hm m08:06AM h m 11:12AM knots 07:36AM 0.5F 26 0.8F AM 07:42AM 10:48AM 0.7F12:48AM AM PM PM AM PM AM PM 0.6F Sah m AM h m0.6F 26 h hm m08:00AM knots m0.5F h knots h m h26 m0.6F knots h m0.7F knots h m h m12:48AM h m01:36A 12:48AM 01:36AM 0.6F 01:00AM 01:36AM 0.5F knots 0.7F 02:12AM 01:00AM 0.7F kn 0P Mh -0.8E Tu Thh m F-0.8E .3 -9 W-1.0E 04:21 PM 0.1 04:00AM 3 -0.8E 12:42AM 01:06AM 12:42AM 04:24AM 04:00AM -1.0E -0.8E -0.5E 12:42AM 01:06AM 04:12AM 12:42AM 04:24AM -0.8E 04:00AM -1.0E 01:18AM 12:42AM 04:48AM 01:06AM -0.9E 04:24AM -1.0E 12:54AM 01:18AM 04:18AM 12:42AM 04:48AM 04:12AM -0.8E 01:30AM 12:54AM 04:54AM 01:18AM -0.8E 04:48AM -0.9E 01:30AM 12:54AM 04:54AM 04:18AM -0.8E -0.8E 01: 704:12AM 22 7-0.8E 704:18AM 22 22 705:24AM 7 03:12AM -0.8E 04:12AM 03:12AM 06:24AM -1.2E -0.8E 03:06AM 04:12AM 06:30AM 03:12AM -0.8E 06:24AM -1.2E -0.8E 03:06AM 08:30AM 04:12AM 06:30AM 07:36A -0 PM PM E -0.8E PM PM E -0.9E PM PM E 7 PM PM E 22 PM -1.0E P 12:24PM 03:18PM -0.6E 01:06PM 03:48PM 01:42PM 04:30PM 01:54PM 04:18PM -0.3E 02:42PM 05:24PM -0.6E 02:18PM 05:00PM -0.5E 01:00AM -1.2E 12:36AM -1.0E 12:30AM -1.2E 12:54AM -1.0E 02:54AM -1.5E 12:30AM -1.3E 12:24AM 03:48AM -1.9E 03:06AM -1.1E 03:18AM -1.8E 12:30AM 03:30AM -1.0E 0.8F 02:54AM 0.7F 12:12AM 02:54AM 0.6F 02:18AM 0.5F 01:06AM 03:18AM 0.4F 05:18AM 0.5F 12:06AM -1.0E 12:12AM -1.1E 12:12AM -1.0E 02:24AM 05:48AM 1.7F 12:12AM -1 02:48AM 05:30AM 0.8F M 12:30AM Tu 10:00AM Th Sa 7 PM 22 -0.4E 708:06AM 703:00AM 22 7F08:06AM 22 03:30AM 708:18AM 22 7 06:24AM 22 7Su 2207:36AM 708:18AM 22 2207:36AM 708:18AM 22 07:42AM 0.4F 07:42AM 10:36AM 10:00AM 0.5F 0.4F 08:06AM 10:30AM 07:42AM 10:36AM 10:00AM 0.4F 0.5F 0.4F 08:06AM 11:18AM 08:06AM 10:30AM 10:36AM 0.7F 0.4F 0.5F 07:54AM 08:18AM 10:48AM 08:06AM 11:18AM 10:30AM 0.6F09:12AM 0.7F 0.4F 07:54AM 11:30AM 08:18AM 10:48AM 11:18AM 0.8F10:36AM 0.6F01:06PM 0.7F 07:54AM 11:30AM 10:48AM 0.8F 0.6F 08: 4 73 02:12AM 10:22 2.0 61 ◐03:18AM ◐03:24AM 02:00AM 0.7F 12:48AM 02:48AM 0.3F 09:12AM 01:00PM 1.4F 10:36AM 02:06PM 01:00PM 1.9F 1.4F 09:18AM 09:12AM 02:06PM 01:00PM 1.5F 1.9F 1.4F 11:36AM 09:18AM 02:42PM 10:36AM 01:06PM 02:06P 1.1F 1M PM PM PM 06:48PM 10:24PM 0.7F 06:06PM 09:54PM 06:12PM 10:06PM 0.8F 07:06PM 10:36PM 0.8F 08:24PM 11:18PM 0.6F 07:54PM 10:42PM 0.5F W Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th 54AM 06:30AM 0.6F 04:42AM 07:00AM 0.5F 04:30AM 06:48AM 0.4F 04:18AM 06:36AM 0.5F 04:54AM 07:06AM 0.4F 06:00AM 09:12AM 1.8F 06:24AM 10:00AM 1.7F 06:54AM 10:24AM 2.4F 06:06AM 09:42AM 1.6F 06:24AM 10:00AM 2.5F 06:18AM 09:54AM 1.5F03: 05:24AM 08:42AM -0.9E 1.1F 05:54AM 09:06AM -0.8E 04:48AM 08:00AM -0.7E 05:42AM 08:42AM -0.6E 05:30AM 08:42AM -0.8E 08:30AM 11:18AM -0.6E 03:36AM 06:42AM 0.9F 03:30AM 06:24AM 1.1F 07:00AM 1.5F 09:24AM 12:06PM -1.1E 07:18AM 08:42AM 11:36AM -0.8E 12:36PM 03:30PM -0.5E -0.8E 01:24PM 12:36PM 04:12PM 03:30PM -0.6E-0.5E 01:18PM 01:24PM 03:54PM 12:36PM 04:12PM -0.3E 03:30PM -0.6E -0.5E 02:36PM 01:18PM 05:12PM 01:24PM 03:54PM -0.5E 04:12PM -0.3E -0.6E 02:00PM 02:36PM 04:42PM 01:18PM 05:12PM -0.4E 03:54PM -0.5E -0.3E 03:06PM 02:00PM 05:54PM 02:36PM 04:42PM -0.6E 05:12PM -0.4E -0.5E 03:06PM 02:00PM 05:54PM 04:42PM -0.6E -0.4E 04:48PM 08:00PM -0.9E 06:06PM 04:48PM 08:54PM 08:00PM -1.1E -0.9E 04:54PM 06:06PM 08:06PM 04:48PM 08:54PM -0.9E 08:00PM -1.1E -0.9E 06:30PM 04:54PM 09:06PM 06:06PM 08:06PM -0.8E 08:54P -01 W Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th M Su Sa Tu M Su Tu M Tu ◐ ◐ 05:06AM 08:24AM 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.7E 18AM 12:18PM -0.7E 0.7F 09:30AM 12:24PM -0.7E 09:18AM 12:00PM -0.5E 09:06AM 12:00PM -0.7E 09:48AM 12:24PM -0.4E 12:30PM 03:24PM -1.6E 01:42PM 04:24PM -1.2E 02:06PM -1.5E 01:36PM -1.0E 01:42PM -1.5E 01:42PM 04:36PM -1.0E08: 12:00PM 03:00PM 12:12PM 03:30PM 11:36AM 03:06PM 1.1F 10:48AM 02:30PM 1.1F 11:30AM 03:18PM 1.1F04:48PM 06:12PM 09:54PM 0.9F 0.8F 06:54PM 06:12PM 10:30PM 09:54PM 1.0F 0.9F 06:18PM 06:54PM 10:06PM 06:12PM 10:30PM 09:54PM 0.8F 1.0F 0.9F 08:00PM 06:18PM 11:12PM 06:54PM 10:06PM 10:30PM 0.7F 0.8F 1.0F 07:24PM 08:00PM 10:36PM 06:18PM 11:12PM 10:06PM 0.6F11:36PM 0.7F04:24PM 0.8F 08:54PM 07:24PM 11:36PM 08:00PM 10:36PM 11:12PM 0.5F 03:06PM 0.6F04:24PM 0.7F05:48PM 08:54PM 07:24PM 11:36PM 10:36PM 0.5F 0.6F01:36PM 01:48PM 05:18PM 1.1F 09:30AM 12:24PM -1.2E 09:42AM 12:30PM -1.0E 10:24AM 01:06PM -1.2E 1.1F 11:00AM -0 ◐ 02:18PM 05:36PM 1.1F Sa Su M Tu 11:36PM 11:42PM 11:36PM 11:42PM W Th Sa Su M Tu M Tu W Th F Sa M Tu W Th Su 11:42AM 02:48PM 0.7F 02:30PM 10:54AM 02:48PM 1.3F10:12PM .206:12PM -6 09:06PM 04:13 0.1 3 ◐ ◐ ◐ 0.6F AM AM AM AM 0.6F A 06PM 06:36PM 1.1F 03:12PM 06:54PM 1.3F-0.7E 06:24PM 1.0F-0.9E 02:36PM 06:24PM 1.3F-0.9E 02:42PM 06:36PM 1.0F-1.0E Su F 06:30PM 06:24PM 09:24PM 1.4F 07:54PM 10:12PM 0.7F 08:06PM 10:42PM 1.0F AM 08:00PM 10:24PM 0.9F AM 08:18PM 10:36PM -0.7EAM 06:42PM 09:42PM 06:06PM 09:12PM 06:54PM 10:12PM 06:36PM 09:42PM 09:18PM 03:42PM 07:06PM 1.4F 03:30PM 1.2F 04:36PM 07:18PM 0.8F 08:00PM 08:36PM 05:00PM 07:18PM 0 09:12PM 12 06:00PM 08:54PM -0.6E -0.8E 06:30PM 09:48PM -1.1E 0 91 10:39 AM 2.5 76 AM 02:06AM AM 05:36AM E 27 AM E 12 AM AM E 27 AM AM E 12 AM A ● 05:18AM -0.9E 01:30AM 04:48AM -1.0E 01:36AM 05:00AM -0.8E -0.8E AM 01:30AM 05:00AM -0.7E01:30AM 00PM 10:30PM 09:54PM 01:54AM 09:54PM 01:30AM 05:00AM 10:06PM 10:24PM 09:48PM 09:48PM 09:36PM 01:30AM 0.5F 12:30AM 02:36AM 0.6F 0.5F 01:48AM 02:36AM 01:30AM 0.5F 0.6F 0.5F 03:30AM 12:30AM 01:48AM 02:36A 0.8F 0 AM PM AM PM AM PM AM PM PM -0.9E 11:54PM 12 08:36AM 27 12 27 12 27 .1 -3 Th10:54AM 05:01 PM 0.1 3 -0.8E 0.4F 09:00AM 11:24AM 0.4F 08:48AM 11:42AM 08:36AM 11:30AM 0.6F 08:48AM 12:12PM 0.9F 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F 01:30AM 04:48AM 02:00AM 01:30AM 05:18AM 04:48AM -1.0E -0.8E 0.7F 01:30AM 02:00AM 05:00AM 01:30AM 05:18AM -0.8E 04:48AM -1.0E 02:12AM 01:30AM 05:42AM 02:00AM -0.9E 05:18AM -0.8E -1.0E 01:42AM 02:12AM 05:06AM 01:30AM 05:42AM 05:00AM -0.9E -0.8E 02:18AM 01:42AM 05:48AM 02:12AM -0.8E 05:42AM -0.8E07:36AM -0.9E 02:18AM 01:42AM 05:48AM 05:06AM -0.8E -0.8E 02: 805:00AM 23 8-0.8E 805:06AM 23 812:30AM 23 812:18AM 23 8 Tu -0.8E W 07:06AM F 08:42AM Sa Su 03:48AM -0.7E 05:24AM 03:48AM 07:06AM -1.1E -0.7E 04:12AM 05:24AM 03:48AM 08:42AM -0.8E 07:06AM -1.1E -0.7E 06:42AM 04:12AM 09:36AM 05:24AM 07:36AM 08:42A -0P PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM P 8 23 8 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 8 23 23 8 23 08:42AM 11:00AM 0.3F 09:06AM 08:42AM 11:42AM 11:00AM 0.5F 0.3F -0.6E 08:48AM 09:06AM 11:24AM 08:42AM 11:42AM 11:00AM 0.5F 0.5F -0.4E 0.3F 09:06AM 08:48AM 12:12PM 09:06AM 11:24AM 11:42AM 0.8F 0.5F01:42PM 0.5F 08:30AM 09:06AM 11:42AM 08:48AM 12:12PM 11:24AM 0.7F09:54AM 0.8F03:06PM 0.5F 09:00AM 08:30AM 12:24PM 09:06AM 11:42AM 12:12PM 0.9FTh 0.7F02:00PM 0.8F 09:00AM 08:30AM 11:42AM 0.9F 0.7F 02:48PM 05:30PM 01:30PM 04:24PM -0.5E 02:12PM 04:48PM -0.3E 02:54PM 05:42PM 03:42PM 06:30PM -0.7E 03:12PM 06:00PM -0.6E 3 70 11:05 PM 2.0 61 -1.2E 09:54AM 1.4F 11:42AM 01:42PM 1.6F 1.4F 11:42AM 09:54AM 03:06PM 01:42PM 1.4F 1.6F 1.4F 12:48PM 03:48PM 11:42AM 02:00PM 03:06P 0.8F09: 1 Tu W F01:30PM Sa Su M Th F06:24PM Th Su F10:18AM M12:24PM Su F10:18AM 01:12AM -1.0E 01:00AM 01:18AM -1.0E 01:18AM -1.2E 01:36AM -1.0E ◑-0.5E 12:24AM 03:30AM -1.7E 12:54AM 04:00AM -1.3E 12:54AM 03:36AM -1.8E 12:36AM 03:48AM -1.0E 12:54AM 04:12AM -1.7E 01:12AM 04:06AM -0.9E 12:06AM 03:12AM 0.8F 12:54AM 03:48AM 0.6F 01:12AM 03:42AM 0.5F 12:54AM 03:12AM 0.4F 02:00AM 04:06AM 0.4F 12:18AM -0.9E 01:00AM -1.0E 01:00AM -1.3E 12:48AM -1.2E 12:06AM -1.7E 01:00AM -1T 01:30PM 04:18PM -0.4E 02:36PM 05:18PM 04:18PM -0.5E -0.4E 02:36PM 05:00PM 01:30PM 05:18PM -0.4E 04:18PM -0.5E 03:36PM 06:24PM 02:36PM 05:00PM -0.6E 05:18PM -0.4E -0.5E 03:00PM 03:36PM 05:48PM 02:24PM -0.5E 05:00PM -0.6E -0.4E 04:00PM 03:00PM 06:54PM 03:36PM 05:48PM -0.6E 06:24PM -0.6E 04:00PM 03:00PM 06:54PM 05:48PM -0.6E -0.5E 04: 08:06PM 11:24PM 0.6F 07:06PM 10:54PM 07:06PM 11:00PM 0.8F 08:30PM 11:42PM 09:42PM 09:18PM 11:48PM 0.4F 05:36PM -0.9E 07:12PM 05:36PM 08:48PM -1.0E -0.9E 05:48PM 07:12PM 09:00PM 05:36PM -1.0E 08:48PM -1.0E -0.9E 07:12PM 05:48PM 09:54PM 07:12PM 09:00PM 09:54P -1 Th 1.0F F Th Su 0.7F F02:24PM Th M -0.4E Su F02:24PM Tu 08:48PM M Su W 09:54PM Tu M W 09:54PM Tu W-0.8E 48AM 07:18AM 0.6F-0.9E 04:30AM 06:48AM 0.5F-0.8E 05:12AM 07:30AM 0.4F-0.7E 05:06AM 07:30AM 0.6F-0.7E 05:30AM 07:54AM 0.4F-0.6E 06:36AM 10:00AM 2.0F 07:00AM 10:36AM 1.7F 06:42AM 10:18AM 2.4F 06:36AM 10:24AM 1.5F 2.3F 10:42AM 1.5F10:1 ◐ ◑11:42PM ◐07:18AM ◑06:54AM ◐04:06AM ◑ 06:54PM 10:48PM 0.8F 08:00PM 06:54PM 11:36PM 10:48PM 0.9F 0.8F 07:36PM 08:00PM 11:12PM 06:54PM 11:36PM 10:48PM 0.7F 0.9F 0.8F 09:18PM 07:36PM 08:00PM 11:12PM 11:36PM 0.7F 0.9F 08:48PM 09:18PM 11:42PM 07:36PM 11:12PM 0.5F 03:54AM 0.7F 10:12PM 08:48PM 09:18PM 0.5F10:54AM 10:12PM 08:48PM 11:42PM 0.5F07:48AM ◑ ◑ 06:18AM 09:30AM 06:42AM 09:48AM 05:36AM 08:42AM 06:36AM 09:30AM 06:18AM 09:24AM 03:48AM 06:18AM 0.7F 04:18AM 07:36AM 1.1F 04:06AM 07:12AM 1.5F 07:36AM 1.7F 03:12AM 06:42AM 2.1F 012:42PM 0 03:48PM 04:58 AM 0.2 6 -0.7E 1.0F ◐M ◑09:24AM ◐10:06AM ◑10:36AM ◐ ◑ 04:42PM ◑ -1.5E -1.2E ◑ 01:54PM ◑ -1.4E -1.3E 00AM 12:54PM -0.6E 09:24AM 12:18PM 12:42PM -0.4E 12:54PM -0.6E 01:06PM -0.4E 01:24PM -1.6E 02:24PM -1.1E 02:00PM 02:12PM 05:12PM -1.0E -1.2E 02:36PM 05:24PM 0.9F 12:48PM 04:06PM 11:30AM 1.3F 12:06PM 04:00PM 1.1F 12:12PM 03:48PM 1.1F 12:12PM -0.8E 10:30AM 01:24PM -1.3E 10:36AM 01:24PM 11:12AM 10:18AM 01:00PM 11:36AM 02:12PM -1 AM AM AM AM AMof AM AM AM -1.0E A Su AM Tu 04:06PM W 05:06PM Th F03:12PM Su M W Tu of WdifferF02:18PM Tu W10:06AM Th F03:30PM Sa Th Disclaimer: These data are Tu based upon the latest information available as the date your request, and0.9F mayAM from the05:24PM published tida 807:06PM 85These 11:20 2.5 76 42PM 07:12PM 1.0F 02:54PM 06:42PM 1.3F 03:06PM 07:00PM 1.0F 03:30PM 07:12PM 1.2F 07:18PM 0.9F 13 28 13 28 13 07:18PM 10:12PM 1.3F 08:36PM 10:48PM 0.6F 08:18PM 10:36PM 0.9F 08:54PM 10:54PM 0.5F 09:00PM 11:24PM 09:06PM 11:18PM 0.6F sclaimer: data are-0.9E based upon the latest information available as of06:12AM the -1.0E date of your request, andSu may differ from the published tidal current tables. 12:30AM 02:18AM 04:00AM 02:18AM 0.4F 02:42AM 12:30AM 04:00AM 0.7F 0.6F 01:00AM 04:42AM 01:30AM 02:42AM 0.9F 0A AM AM E AM 0.4F AM E 12:30AM AM 0.6F AM E 01:30AM AM 02:18AM AM E 12:18AM AM 04:00A 03:00PM 06:18PM 1.2F 04:48PM 08:00PM 1.3F 04:24PM 07:24PM 1.3F 01:30AM 05:18PM 07:48PM 0.7F 12:18AM 04:06PM 06:42PM 1.1F 0.4F 05:36PM 07:48PM 0 10:06PM -0.8E 07:24PM 10:36PM -0.9E -0.8E 06:48PM 10:06PM -1.1E 07:36PM 10:54PM -1.0E 07:18PM 10:30PM 02:24AM 05:48AM 02:30AM 05:54AM 02:48AM -0.9E 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.8E 12:24AM 0.5F 02:18AM 05:42AM -0.7E 0 0 F 05:44 PM 0.1 3 9 24 9 9 24 9 24 9 24 9 02:24AM -0.8E 02:24AM 06:18AM 05:42AM -0.9E-0.8E 02:24AM 03:00AM 05:48AM 02:24AM 06:18AM -0.8E 05:42AM -0.9E -0.8E 02:24AM 12:12AM 03:00AM 05:48AM 06:18AM 0.6F-0.8E -0.9E 02:30AM 05:48AM 02:24AM 12:12AM -0.8E 05:48AM 0.6F09:54AM -0.8E07:54AM 02:30AM 12:42AM 05:48AM 12:12AM 0.4F06:42AM -0.8E 0.6F 02:30AM 12:42AM 05:48AM 0.4F -0.8E 04:30AM -0.7E 06:42AM 04:30AM -1.0E -0.7E 05:30AM 08:48AM 04:30AM 07:54AM -1.0E -0.7E 08:00AM 05:30AM 10:36AM 06:42AM 08:48AM 09:54A -0P 42PM 10:18PM 10:30PM 10:42PM 10:48PM AM PM AM PM PM PM AM -0.9E PM PM -0.9E 11:06PM 10:30PM 10:18PM 09:24PM 10:18PM 13 09:36AM 12:00PM 28 05:42AM 13 13 W Th Sa Su M 0.4F 09:48AM 12:24PM 0.4F 09:30AM 12:42PM 0.8F 09:12AM 12:18PM 0.7F 03:00AM 06:24AM -0.8E 08:48AM 12:24PM 1.0F Generated on: Fri Nov 22 19:09:38 UTC 2019 9 PM 903:00AM 910:00PM 24 928 24 903:06AM 24 9 07:54AM 24 928 903:12AM 24 2409:54AM 903:12AM 24 09:42AM 10:00AM 09:42AM 12:48PM 11:54AM 0.6F 0.3F 09:24AM 10:00AM 12:18PM 09:42AM 12:48PM 11:54AM 0.6F 0.6F 0.3F 09:24AM 06:30AM 10:00AM -0.8E 12:48PM 0.6F 0.6F 09:06AM 03:06AM 12:24PM 09:24AM 06:30AM 12:18PM 0.9F 0.6F 09:06AM 06:30AM 03:06AM -0.7E 06:30AM 0.9F03:00PM -0.8E 09:06AM 06:30AM 12:24PM -0.7E 0.9F 10:42AM 02:30PM 1.4F 10:42AM 02:30PM 1.3F 1.4F 11:24AM 10:42AM 04:18PM 02:30PM 1.4F 1.3F 1.4F 02:00PM 11:24AM 04:54PM 12:54PM 03:00PM 04:18P 0.7F03: 1P 11:51 2.1 11:54AM 64 0.3F PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E F12:54PM PM PM E Sa PM F12:18PM Sa F12:54PM M12:24PM Sa Tu M W enerated on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:36 UTC 201924 -0.3E Page 506:06PM of -0.8E 52404:18PM 05:36PM -0.5E 03:18PM 05:48PM 04:00PM 06:48PM -0.6E 03:42PM 06:30PM -0.5E 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 04:00PM 07:06PM -0.7E 02:30PM -0.4E 03:48PM 02:30PM 06:30PM 05:12PM -0.5E -0.4E 03:24PM 03:48PM 06:06PM 02:30PM 06:30PM -0.5E 05:12PM -0.5E -0.4E 09:48AM 03:24PM 01:06PM 03:48PM 06:06PM 06:30PM 0.8F -0.5E -0.5E 04:00PM 09:48AM 06:54PM 03:24PM 01:06PM -0.7E 0.8F -0.5E 09:36AM 04:00PM 01:12PM 09:48AM 06:54PM 01:06PM 1.0F08:12PM -0.7E09:48PM 0.8F 09:36AM 04:00PM 01:12PM 06:54PM 1.0F -0.7E 09: 06:24PM 09:42PM -0.9E 08:12PM 06:24PM 10:48PM 09:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 06:36PM 06:24PM 10:48PM -1.1E 09:42PM -0.9E -0.9E 07:54PM 06:36PM 10:36PM 08:12PM 09:48PM -0.9E 10:48P -1 W 02:42PM Th 05:12PM Sa Su M Tu ◐ ◑ F Sa F M Sa F Tu M Sa W Tu M Th W Tu Th W Th 09:30PM 08:18PM 08:12PM 11:54PM 09:54PM 04:36PM 07:36PM -0.7E 10:36PM 01:54AM -1.0E 0.8F 07:48PM 01:36AM -1.2E 02:00AM -1.0E 02:06AM -1.2E 02:12AM -1.0E 01:00AM -1.7E 01:18AM -1.2E 01:06AM -1.6E 01:24AM -0.8E -1.5E 01:48AM 04:48AM -0.8E04: 11:42PM 0.8F 09:18PM 07:48PM 11:42PM 0.8F 08:54PM 09:18PM 07:48PM 11:42PM 0.8F 04:30PM 08:54PM 07:24PM 09:18PM -0.6E 10:12PM 04:30PM 08:54PM 07:24PM -0.6E04:30AM 04:48PM 10:12PM 07:48PM 04:30PM -0.7E 07:24PM 05:12AM -0.6E12:54AM 04:48PM 10:12PM 07:48PM -0.7E 01:00AM -1.0E 01:48AM -1.1E 01:42AM -1.5E 01:24AM -1.3E 01:54AM -1.9E 01:36AM -1 3 70 04:12AM 01:54AM 04:36AM 0.6F 0.7F 02:06AM 04:30AM 0.5F 04:12AM 01:48AM 04:06AM 0.4F 04:36AM 02:48AM 05:00AM 0.4F04:30AM 05:49 AM 0.2 6 ◐01:12AM ◑07:24AM 10:30PM 10:30PM 11:18PM 10:30PM 11:18PM 11:00PM 36AM 08:00AM 0.5F 05:24AM 07:42AM 0.5F-0.8E 06:00AM 08:18AM 0.4F-0.7E 05:48AM 08:24AM 0.6F-0.7E 06:06AM 08:36AM 0.5F-0.5E 07:18AM 10:48AM 2.1F 07:36AM 11:12AM 1.6F 07:30AM 11:12AM 2.3F 1.8F 07:12AM 11:00AM 1.5F 08:18AM 11:48AM 2.1F 2.4F 07:36AM 11:24AM 1.5F11:1 04:18AM 07:00AM 0.9F 04:54AM 08:18AM 1.4F 04:42AM 08:00AM 04:30AM 08:12AM 1.7F 04:00AM 07:30AM 04:42AM 08:12AM 07:06AM 10:06AM -0.8E 10:24AM 06:24AM 09:24AM 07:24AM 10:12AM 107:12AM 3 10:18AM AM -1.0E AM 01:18AM AM -1.4E AM 02:18AM AM -1.0E AM 01:00AM AM -1.3E AM 0.4F AM -1.0E 12:04 PM 2.4 01:12PM 73 -0.6E 0.4F -1.4E 01:18AM 05:24AM 03:12AM 0.7F -1.1E 0.4F 02:18AM 03:48AM 01:18AM 05:24AM 03:12AM 0.9F -1.5E 0.7F 01:54AM 01:00AM 05:42AM 02:18AM 03:48AM 05:24A 1.1F -1 0A 42AM 01:30PM -0.6E 10:18AM 11:00AM 01:30PM -0.4E 11:12AM 02:00PM -0.6E 11:30AM 02:00PM -0.4E 02:18PM -1.5E 03:06PM 05:48PM 02:54PM 05:42PM 02:48PM 06:00PM 03:36PM 06:24PM 03:00PM 06:06PM 10:12AM 01:06PM -1.0E 11:24AM 02:18PM -1.4E 11:30AM 02:18PM 11:54AM 02:30PM 11:12AM 01:48PM 12:06PM 02:42PM 1.0F 01:18PM 04:48PM 1.1F 12:48PM 04:24PM 1.1F 12:12PM 04:00PM 1.3F 12:48PM 04:36PM 1.1F03:12AM 601:24PM 79 04:36PM M PM Tu Th W 05:00PM Th -0.8E F Sa M Tu W12:48AM Th01:42AM 14 14 29 14 Su M W Th F06:54AM Sa AM AM E 29 AM -0.7E AM E 05:30AM AM -1.0E AM E 10 AM -1.0E AM E 25 AM -0.8E W F04:36PM Sa 10 25 10 10 25 25 10 1 Sa12:00AM 06:30 0.0 0 -0.8E 03:18AM 06:42AM 03:18AM 12:42AM 06:42AM 0.8F 12:12AM 03:18AM 12:42AM 06:42AM 0.7F 0.8F 01:18AM 12:12AM 12:42AM 0.5F 0.7F 0.8F 12:48AM 01:18AM 12:12AM 0.5F 0.5F11:00AM 0.7F 01:42AM 01:18AM 0.4F 0.5F09:48AM 0.5F 12:48AM 0.4F 0.5F 05:30AM 08:06AM 09:00AM -0.7E 08:06AM 05:30AM 09:00AM -1.0E -0.7E 09:06AM 06:54AM 11:36AM 08:06AM 09:48AM 11:00A -1A 12PM 07:54PM 1.0F 03:48PM 07:30PM 1.2F-1.0E -0.8E 03:48PM 07:48PM 0.9F-0.8E 08:12PM 1.1F-1.2E 04:24PM 08:06PM 0.8F 08:12PM 11:00PM 1.2F 09:24PM 11:30PM 0.6F 09:24PM 11:36PM 0.8F 09:42PM 11:42PM 0.5F 10:00PM 09:42PM 03:18AM 06:48AM 12:48AM 0.7F 12:24AM 0.5F 01:30AM 0.4F 12:48AM 0.3F 04:00PM 07:12PM 1.3F 05:42PM 08:42PM 1.2F 05:18PM 08:12PM 1.3F 06:00PM 08:12PM 0.6F 05:00PM 07:36PM 1.1F 06:12PM 08:24PM 0 07:54PM -0.9E 08:12PM 11:24PM 07:54PM 11:12PM -1.0E 07:36PM 10:54PM 08:12PM 11:36PM -1.0E 0 0 11:00PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 10 0.9F 25 10 10 25 10 25 10 25 1009:00AM 25 10 2505:36PM 10 25 2511:00AM 10 25 11:36AM 03:24PM 1.3F 02:12PM 11:36AM 03:24PM 1.1F 1.3F 12:36PM 02:12PM 11:36AM 05:36PM 03:24PM 1.3F 1.1F 1.3F 03:00PM 12:36PM 05:48PM 02:12PM 04:00PM 05:36P 0.6F04: 1P 10:36AM 12:54PM 04:00AM 10:36AM 07:18AM 12:54PM -0.9E 0.3F 03:18AM 04:00AM 06:36AM 10:36AM 07:18AM -0.8E 12:54PM -0.9E 0.3F 04:00AM 03:18AM 07:24AM 04:00AM 06:36AM -0.8E 07:18AM -0.8E -0.9E 03:24AM 04:00AM 06:42AM 03:18AM 07:24AM -0.8E 06:36AM -0.8E -0.8E 04:06AM 03:24AM 07:18AM 04:00AM 06:42AM -0.7E 07:24AM -0.8E04:00PM -0.8E 04:06AM 03:24AM 07:18AM 06:42AM -0.7E -0.8E Th F11:06PM Su M Tu 14 29 14 29 14 29 Sa Su Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su T 03:30AM 06:48AM -0.9E 10:36AM 0.3F 01:12PM 0.5F 03:48AM 07:06AM -0.8E 03:12AM 06:30AM -0.7E 03:54AM 07:12AM -0.7E 03:06AM 06:24AM -0.7E 18PM 11:06PM 11:12PM 11:30PM 11:24PM 10:42PM 11:36PM 10:42PM 10:12PM 11:06PM PM PM E 0.7F PM PM E 07:24PM PM PM E 09:06PM PM PM E 07:30PM PM 07:24PM 10:30PM -0.9E 09:06PM 11:42PM 10:30PM -0.8E -0.9E 07:30PM 07:24PM 11:42PM -1.2E 10:30PM -0.8E -0.9E 08:24PM 11:24PM 09:06PM 10:36PM -1.0E 11:42P -1P 03:36PM 06:24PM -0.4E Su Sa 10:48AM 03:36PM 01:48PM 06:24PM 0.7F-0.4E 10:00AM 10:48AM 01:00PM 03:36PM 01:48PM 06:24PM 0.7F 0.7F -0.4E 10:24AM 10:00AM 01:54PM 10:48AM 01:00PM 01:48PM 0.9F 0.7F 09:42AM 10:24AM 01:18PM 10:00AM 01:54PM 01:00PM 1.0F 0.9F 0.7F 10:18AM 09:42AM 02:00PM 10:24AM 01:18PM 01:54PM 1.0F 1.0F10:36PM 0.9F 10:18AM 09:42AM 02:00PM 01:18PM 1.0F 1.0F 10: Sa Tu Su Sa W Tu Su Th W Tu F Th W F Th F 10:30AM 01:06PM 0.5F 04:18PM 06:54PM -0.4E 10:18AM 01:36PM 0.9F 09:42AM 01:06PM 0.8F 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.1F 09:24AM 01:12PM 1.1F ◑07:12PM ◑-0.8E ◑-0.8E -0.7E 05:36PM Th F Su M Tu W 08:54PM 04:54PM 08:54PM 07:42PM -0.6E 04:18PM 04:54PM 07:12PM 08:54PM 07:42PM -0.6E-0.6E 05:18PM 04:18PM 08:18PM 04:54PM -0.7E 07:42PM -0.6E -0.6E 04:48PM 05:18PM 07:54PM 04:18PM 08:18PM 07:12PM -0.7E -0.6E 05:36PM 04:48PM 08:42PM 05:18PM 07:54PM -0.8E 08:18PM 04:48PM 08:42PM 07:54PM -0.8E -0.8E 05: 3 70 12:42 64 04:00PM 06:48PM -0.5E 2.1 09:24PM 04:54PM 07:54PM -0.7E 05:24PM 08:30PM -0.8E 04:54PM 08:00PM -0.8E 11:24PM 04:30PM 07:30PM -0.7E ◑ AM ◑10:30PM 02:42AM ◑10:30PM 10:12PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 10:30PM 11:24PM 11:36PM 10:12PM 11:36PM 11:24PM 02:36AM -0.9E 02:24AM -1.1E -0.9E 02:54AM -1.1E 02:54AM -0.9E 01:42AM 05:00AM -1.7E 01:54AM 05:12AM -1.0E 02:06AM 05:30AM -1.4E 02:12AM 05:18AM -0.7E 12:18AM 0.9F 12:00AM 0.7F 01:42AM -1.2E 02:24AM -1.1E 02:24AM -1.8E 02:00AM -1.3E 01:36AM -2.0E 02:18AM -1 202:12AM 6 06:47 AM 0.2 6 05:00AM 0.7F 02:54AM 05:24AM 0.6F 02:54AM 05:18AM 0.5F 02:42AM 04:54AM 0.5F 03:30AM 05:48AM 0.4F 09:36PM 11:06PM 10:42PM 11:48PM 03:00AM 02:06AM 04:12AM 02:06AM 06:30AM 04:12AM 01:54AM 03:00AM 04:48AM 02:06AM 06:30AM 04:12AM 1.2F 0.8F 0.5F 02:36AM 01:54AM 06:30AM 03:00AM 04:48AM 06:30A 1.3F 1A 24AM 08:48AM 06:18AM 08:42AM 0.5F-0.8E 06:42AM 09:06AM 0.4F-0.6E 06:36AM 09:18AM 0.7F-0.7E 06:36AM 09:18AM 0.5F-0.5E AM AM AM 0.5F AM 0.8F AM AM -1.3E AM AM -0.8E 08:06AM 11:42AM 2.2F 08:12AM 11:54AM 1.5F 08:30AM 12:06PM 2.2F AM 07:54AM 11:42AM 1.4F 0.5F 03:00AM 06:24AM 02:30AM 05:42AM 04:48AM 07:48AM 1.2F 05:24AM 08:54AM 1.6F 05:24AM 08:48AM 2.1F 05:00AM 08:36AM 1.7F 04:42AM 08:18AM 2.5F 05:12AM 08:42AM 1 407:54AM 73 11:00AM Su0.4F 12:54 2.3 70 07:48AM 10:42AM -0.8EPM 08:06AM 11:00AM 07:18AM 10:12AM 08:12AM 10:54AM 11 26 11 11 26 26 11 1 06:48AM 09:18AM 10:12AM -0.8E 08:06AM 09:18AM 06:48AM 12:06PM -1.1E 10:12AM -0.8E 10:00AM 08:06AM 12:30PM 09:18AM 10:54AM 12:06P -1P 12:42AM 0.8F 01:48AM 12:42AM 0.7F 0.8F 05:54PM 01:12AM 01:48AM 12:42AM 0.6F 0.7F 0.8F 02:12AM 01:12AM 01:48AM 0.5F 0.6F10:12AM 0.7F AM -0.8E 01:48AM 02:12AM 01:12AM 0.5F 0.5F12:06PM 0.6F 12:24AM 02:36AM 01:48AM 02:12AM 0.4F 0.5F10:54AM 0.5F 12:24AM 02:36AM 01:48AM 0.4F 0.5F 15 15 30 15 AM AM E 30 AM E 06:48AM AM -1.0E PM E 11 AM AM E 26 AM -0.8E 24AM 02:12PM -0.5E 11:18AM 02:06PM -0.6E 11:54AM 02:18PM -0.3E 12:24PM 03:06PM -0.6E 12:24PM 02:54PM -0.4E 03:12PM -1.4E 03:48PM 06:36PM -0.9E 03:54PM 06:48PM -1.3E 03:30PM 06:42PM -0.9E 09:30AM 12:48PM 1.8F-1.0E 08:30AM 12:06PM 1.4F12: 10:54AM 01:54PM -1.3E 12:12PM 03:06PM -1.4E 12:24PM 03:06PM -1.5E 12:30PM 03:06PM -1.1E 12:00PM 02:42PM -1.6E 12:36PM 03:18PM -1 07:20 0.0 0 -0.8E 102:00PM 3 05:18PM 1.0F 01:54PM 05:30PM 1.2F 01:24PM 05:06PM 1.1F 12:54PM 04:42PM 1.4F 01:24PM 05:18PM 1.1F Tu PM W 0.7F Th 0.6F F -0.8E Sa Su Tu W Th F 08:06AM 11 26 11 11 26 11 26 11 26 1104:24PM 26 11 2606:48PM 11 26 2606:48PM 11 26 12:42PM 1.3F 03:24PM 12:42PM 04:24PM 1.0F 1.3F 01:48PM 03:24PM 05:00PM 12:42PM 04:24PM 1.3F 1.0F 1.3F 03:48PM 01:48PM 06:18PM 03:24PM 05:00PM 06:48P 0.6F04: 1P M Tu Th F Sa Su 04:12AM 07:36AM 04:12AM 08:12AM 07:36AM -0.9E -0.8E 04:12AM 04:54AM 07:24AM 04:12AM 08:12AM -0.8E 07:36AM -0.9E 04:54AM 04:12AM 08:06AM 04:54AM 07:24AM -0.7E 08:12AM -0.8E -0.9E 04:18AM 04:54AM 07:30AM 04:12AM 08:06AM -0.7E 07:24AM -0.7E -0.8E 04:54AM 04:18AM 08:06AM 04:54AM 07:30AM -0.6E 08:06AM -0.7E -0.7E 04:54AM 04:18AM 07:30AM -0.6E -0.7E 01:06AM 0.9F 01:00AM 01:54AM 01:18AM 0.5F 12:06AM 02:24AM 0.4F 01:54AM 0.3F Th F04:54AM Sa Su Su M Su W M Su Th W M F PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 48PM 08:30PM 1.0F 04:42PM 08:30PM 1.1F 04:36PM 08:36PM 0.8F 05:42PM 09:12PM 0.9F 05:24PM 08:54PM 0.7F 09:18PM 11:54PM 1.0F 10:18PM 10:30PM 10:30PM 04:36PM 07:24PM -1.1E 03:42PM 06:48PM -0.9E F Sa M Tu W 04:54PM 08:00PM 1.4F 06:30PM 09:18PM 1.0F 06:12PM 08:54PM 1.3F 06:36PM 08:42PM 0.6F 06:00PM 08:24PM 1.0F 06:48PM 09:06PM 08:18PM -1.0E 09:54PM 11:18PM -1.0E 08:18PM 08:18PM -1.5E 11:18PM -1.0E 09:00PM 11:30PM -10 08:36PM 11:42PM -0.9E 08:54PM 08:36PM 11:54PM -1.0E 08:24PM 11:36PM -1.2E 08:48PM 15 30 15 30 15 30 11:18AM 01:54PM 11:36AM 11:18AM 02:36PM 01:54PM 0.7F 0.4F 10:30AM 11:36AM 01:48PM 11:18AM 02:36PM 01:54PM 0.9F 0.7F 0.4F 11:06AM 10:30AM 02:30PM 11:36AM 01:48PM 02:36PM 1.0F 0.9F 0.7F 10:24AM 11:06AM 02:06PM 10:30AM 02:30PM 01:48PM 1.2F 1.0F 0.9F 10:24AM 02:42PM 11:06AM 02:06PM 02:30PM 1.1F09:54PM 1.2F11:30PM 1.0F 10:24AM 02:42PM 02:06PM 1.1F09:54PM 1.2F 04:30AM 07:48AM 04:12AM 0.4F 07:36AM 04:42AM 07:54AM 04:00AM 07:18AM 04:48AM 08:00AM -0.7E 04:00AM 07:18AM Su -0.9E M -0.8E Su W -0.8E M Su Th -0.7E W M F 11:18PM Th W Sa -0.7E F10:54AM Th Sa PM F10:54AM Sa 10: PM PM PM E 08:18PM PM PM E 08:18PM PM ● ○ ● ○ 10:48PM 10:18PM ●04:36PM ○05:54PM ●05:12PM ○06:06PM 11:18PM 11:42PM 11:18PM 11:00PM 11:48PM 04:36PM 08:42PM 07:30PM -0.6E -0.4E 05:54PM 08:12PM 04:36PM 08:42PM -0.8E 07:30PM -0.6E -0.4E 05:12PM 09:06PM 05:54PM 08:12PM -0.8E 08:42PM -0.8E -0.6E 05:42PM 06:06PM 08:48PM 05:12PM 09:06PM -1.0E 08:12PM -0.8E -0.8E 06:18PM 05:42PM 09:30PM 06:06PM 08:48PM -0.9E 09:06PM -1.0E -0.8E 06:18PM 05:42PM 09:30PM 08:48PM -0.9E -1.0E 06: 11:18AM 02:06PM 0.6F 11:12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 10:54AM 02:24PM 1.0F 10:18AM 01:48PM 1.0F 10:54AM 02:36PM 1.1F 10:06AM 02:00PM 1.2F 01:38 AM 2.3 70 -0.4E 4 73 F Sa 07:30PM M Tu W Th 10:06PM 11:42PM 10:06PM 11:24PM 11:42PM 10:06PM 11:24PM 11:42PM 11:24PM 05:06PM 08:00PM -0.6E 05:12PM 07:54PM -0.5E 05:48PM 08:48PM -0.8E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.9E 05:42PM 08:54PM -1.0E 07:50 AM 0.2 6 3 9 02:48AM 0.7F 02:48AM 12:24AM 05:12AM -0.8E 0.7F 02:42AM 05:48AM 02:48AM 12:24AM 05:12AM 1.6F 0.7F 02:42AM 12:12AM 05:48AM -1.1E 12:24A 10:54PM 10:42PM 11:54PM 06AM 03:24AM 12:00AM 03:24AM -1.1E-1.1E 12:00AM 03:30AM -0.9E 12:24AM 03:48AM -1.0E 0.5F 12:06AM 03:36AM -0.9E-1.1E05:12AM 02:30AM -1.6E 12:18AM 0.5F 12:36AM 0.7F -1.9E 12:24AM 0.5F -1.3E 01:12AM 0.9F-0.8E 12:42AM 0.8F 02:18AM -1.4E 12:06AM 02:54AM -1.2E 03:00AM 02:36AM 02:24AM -2.0E AM -111 M -0.9E 01:50 2.2 01:48AM 67 0.7FPM 12:06AM 03:42AM 06:00AM 0.4F 05:48AM 03:30AM 05:42AM 12:18AM AM AM 203:06AM 67 05:48AM 12 27 12 12 27 27 12 27 08:06AM -1.0E 03:42AM 11:12AM 1.1F -1.0E 09:12AM 03:42AM 08:06AM 07:18AM -1.3E 11:12AM 1.1F -1.0E 03:24AM 09:12AM 07:06AM 03:42AM 11:54AM 07:18A 1.4F 0.8F 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.7F 0.8F 02:12AM 02:48AM 01:48AM 0.6F 0.7F 05:54AM 0.8F 12:36AM 03:06AM 02:12AM 02:48AM 0.5F 0.6F11:12AM 0.7F 12:30AM 12:36AM 02:48AM 03:06AM 02:12AM 0.5F08:06AM 0.5F07:18AM 0.6F 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:30AM 12:36AM 02:48AM 03:06AM 0.4F12 0.5F11:54AM 0.5F 01:18AM 12:30AM 03:30AM 02:48AM 0.4F 0.5F 18AM 09:36AM 07:06AM 09:42AM 0.5F 27 12 07:24AM 10:00AM 0.4F-0.5E 07:18AM 10:18AM 0.7F-0.7E 07:12AM 10:00AM 0.6F31 08:54AM 12:30PM 2.2F 02:36AM -0.8E 03:12AM 06:36AM -1.3E 03:00AM 06:06AM -0.7E 04:18AM 07:30AM -1.2E 03:24AM 06:30AM -0.8E 05:24AM 08:24AM 1.5F 05:54AM 09:24AM 1.7F 06:06AM 09:36AM 2.4F 05:36AM 09:06AM 1.7F 05:30AM 09:06AM 2.6F AM AM01: 08:13 -0.1 -3 AM AM E -0.7E 12PM 12 27 12 27 12 27 1205:30PM 27 12 2701:06PM 12 27 2701:06PM 12 27 02:00PM 1.4F 10:18AM 02:00PM 05:30PM -1.1E 1.4F 03:00PM 10:18AM 06:00PM 02:00PM 05:30PM 1.4F -1.1E 1.4F 10:42AM 03:00PM 01:18PM 10:18AM 06:00PM -0.9E 01:06P 1S -0.8E 03:48AM 06:12AM 08:36AM 11:24AM 08:06AM 11:06AM 04:12AM 06:30AM 0.4F 108:36AM 3 11:42AM ◑ 0.4F 05:06AM 08:24AM -0.8E 0.6F 05:48AM 05:06AM 09:00AM 08:24AM -0.8E-0.8E 05:00AM 05:48AM 08:06AM 05:06AM 09:00AM -0.8E 08:24AM -0.8E -0.8E 05:42AM 05:00AM 08:48AM 05:48AM 08:06AM -0.7E 09:00AM -0.8E -0.8E 05:12AM 05:42AM 08:18AM 05:00AM 08:48AM -0.7E 08:06AM -0.8E 05:48AM 05:12AM 08:48AM 05:42AM 08:18AM -0.6E 08:48AM -0.7E -0.7E 05:48AM 05:12AM 08:18AM -0.6E -0.7E 05: M Tu M Th Tu M F 08:48AM Th Tu 04:12PM 07:00PM -1.3E 08:48AM 12:30PM 1.4F 09:36AM 01:00PM 1.9F 08:42AM 12:30PM 1.4F 10:36AM 01:42PM 1.5F 09:18AM 12:48PM 1.3F 12PM 02:54PM -0.4E 12:30PM 03:18PM -0.5E 12:54PM 03:18PM -0.3E 01:36PM 04:12PM -0.6E 01:18PM 04:00PM -0.4E 02:00AM 0.7F 12:48AM 02:48AM 0.3F 11:42AM 02:36PM -1.5E 01:00PM 03:48PM -1.4E 01:12PM 03:54PM -1.6E 01:06PM 03:42PM -1.0E 12:54PM 03:30PM -1.6E PM PM PM 09:12PM 04:30PM 09:12PM 07:36PM 0.9F 09:06PM 04:30PM 09:12PM 07:36PM 0.9F 04:30PM 09:06PM 06:54PM 04:30PM 07:36P 0.7F Su M W Th F02:54PM Sa W F11:54AM Th M F Tu Sa 0.5F 02:42PM 0.5F -0.7E 12:18PM 11:54AM 03:30PM 02:42PM 0.8F 0.5F 11:06AM 12:18PM 02:36PM 11:54AM 03:30PM 02:42PM 1.0F 0.8F 11:42AM 11:06AM 03:12PM 12:18PM 02:36PM 03:30PM 1.0F -0.4E 1.0F 0.8F 11:06AM 11:42AM 02:54PM 11:06AM 03:12PM 02:36PM 1.3F 1.0F 1.0F 11:30AM 11:06AM 03:24PM 11:42AM 03:12PM 1.1F 1.3F 1.0F 11:30AM 11:06AM 03:24PM 02:54PM 1.1F 1.3F SuPM11: 02:30PM 05:54PM 1.1F 08:48AM 11:48AM 01:54PM 05:42PM 1.1F 01:42PM 05:36PM 1.4F 09:00AM 11:36AM Su Tu W F Sa Su M M Tu Th M F Th Tu Sa F Th Su Sa F Su Sa Sa Su M 31 31 10:30PM 04:24PM 07:24PM -0.9E 05:00PM 07:48PM -1.2E 04:12PM 07:30PM -0.9E 05:30PM -1.0E 04:18PM 07:30PM -1.0E 30PM 09:18PM 0.9F 05:48PM 09:30PM 1.0F 1.3F -0.8E 05:36PM 09:18PM 0.7F-0.6E 07:00PM 10:12PM 0.7F-0.7E 06:36PM 09:48PM 0.6F-0.9E 10:30PM 10:30PM 09:36PM 10:30PM 05:06AM 08:24AM 04:54AM 08:06AM -0.7E PM 05:42PM 08:42PM 1.5F 07:18PM 09:42PM 0.9F 07:06PM 09:48PM 1.2F 07:18PM 09:24PM 0.6F 0 08:18PM PM PM06:30PM PM PM06: 05:36PM 08:30PM -0.6E 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12:30AM 12:48AM 03:06AM 03:42AM 02:42AM 0.6F 0.7F 01:00AM 0.8F 01:30AM 12:30AM 03:54AM 12:48AM 03:06AM 03:42AM 0.5F 0.6F06:12AM 0.7F 01:30AM 01:30AM 03:42AM 12:30AM 03:54AM 03:06AM 0.5F03:30AM 0.5F08:00AM 0.6F 02:06AM 01:30AM 04:18AM 01:30AM 03:42AM 03:54AM 0.4F13 0.5F06:42AM 0.5F 02:06AM 01:30AM 04:18AM 03:42AM 0.4F 0.5F 0.9F 0.5F 01:42AM 0.7F 01:06AM 0.5F 02:18AM 0.9F 01:24AM 0.9F 48AM 04:12AM -0.9E 12:54AM 04:18AM -1.0E 12:42AM 04:18AM -0.8E 01:12AM 04:36AM -0.9E 12:48AM 04:18AM -0.8E AM E AM AM E AM AM E AM E AM E AM AM06: 09:18AM 12:18PM -1.2E 11:12AM 09:18AM 02:00PM 12:18PM -1.1E -1.2E 10:12AM 11:12AM 12:54PM 09:18AM 02:00PM -1.5E 12:18PM -1.1E -1.2E 11:18AM 10:12AM 01:54PM 11:12AM 12:54PM -1.0E 02:00P -1S 13 28 13 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 13 28 28 13 28 1 3 12:30AM 09:08 PM -0.2 -6 -1.0E 05:54AM 09:12AM 01:00AM 12:36AM -1.0E 05:48AM 12:30AM -1.2E-0.8E 12:54AM -1.0E-0.8E -0.8E -1.2E 06:36AM 05:54AM 09:48AM 09:12AM -0.8E-0.8E 06:36AM 08:54AM 05:54AM 09:48AM -0.8E 09:12AM 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12:12PM 03:42PM 03:54PM 1.1F 1.4F 1.1F 12:06PM 11:54AM 04:00PM 03:42PM 1.1F 1.4F M 12: 03:54AM 06:30AM 0.6F 04:42AM 07:00AM 04:30AM 06:48AM 0.4F 04:18AM 06:36AM 0.5F 04:54AM 07:06AM 0.4F Tu W Tu F W Tu Sa F W Su Sa F M Su Sa M Su D a me The e da a a e ba ed upon he a e n o ma on a a ab e a o he da e o ou eque and ma d e om he pub hed 10:00PM 10:54PM 10:00PM 09:48PM 10:54PM 10:00PM 10:12PM 09:48PM 10:54PM 09:48AM 2.1F 09:24AM 01:12PM 1.3F 10:42AM 02:06PM 1.6F 09:36AM 1.3F 11:48AM 1.1F 10:12AM 01:30PM 1.2F 06PM 03:48PM -0.4E-0.7E 01:42PM 04:30PM -0.5E-0.7E 01:54PM 04:18PM -0.3E 02:42PM 05:24PM -0.6E 02:18PM 05:00PM -0.5E 06:30PM 09:24PM -0.7E 07:30PM 06:30PM 10:30PM 09:24PM -0.8E -0.7E 06:48PM 07:30PM 10:00PM 06:30PM 10:30PM 09:24PM -0.8E 07:24PM 06:48PM 10:36PM 07:30PM 10:00PM 10:30PM -1.1E 07:18PM 07:24PM 10:36PM 06:48PM -1.2E 10:00PM -1.0E01:12PM -1.1E 07:36PM 07:18PM 11:00PM 07:24PM 10:36PM -1.0E 10:36PM -1.2E02:48PM -1.0E 07:36PM 11:00PM 10:36PM -1.0E -1.2E PM PM E -1.1E PM PM E -1.0E PM PM E Su PM PM E M PM PM07:18PM E Tu PM PM07: M Tu Th F10:36PM Sa Su Th AM F Su Sa 01:24PM Su-0.7E 09:30AM 12:24PM 09:18AM 12:00PM -0.5E 09:06AM 12:00PM -0.7E 09:48AM 12:24PM -0.4E-0.8E W Th Sa 609:18AM 79 12:18PM 03:39 2.7 82 Sa M Tu 05:12PM 08:06PM -1.3E 05:06PM 08:18PM -0.9E 06:00PM 08:48PM -1.1E 05:00PM 08:18PM -0.9E 06:24PM 09:12PM -1.0E 04:54PM 08:12PM -1.0E 12PM 10:06PM 0.8F 07:06PM 10:36PM 0.8F 06:48PM 10:24PM 0.7F 08:24PM 11:18PM 0.6F 07:54PM 10:42PM 0.5F PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 1.1F 03:12PM 06:54PM 1.3Finformation 02:30PM 06:24PM 06:24PM 02:42PM 203:06PM 6 06:36PM 10:02 AM 0 the latest Gene a ed onthe F◐06:36PM Nov 221.0F 19 09 38 UTC 201911:36PM 01:48AM 01:00AM -1.3E 01:00AM -1.1E-1.3E 01:48AM -1.9E 01:00AM -1.1E -1.3E 01:30AM 01:06AM -1.3E 01:48A -1 ◐ 29 14 01:06AM ◐data ◐ date of02:36PM Disclaimer: These are 0.0 based upon available as of1.0F the your request, and1.3F may differ from published tidal current tables. ●11:36PM 11:54PM 11:24PM Secondary Stations Time Differences Speed Ratios Secondary Stations Time Differences Speed Ratios 10:30PM 09:54PM 09:54PM 10:06PM 14 29 14 14 29 14 29 04:12AM 1.3F 04:54AM 07:12AM 1.4F 1.3F 04:12AM 04:12AM 08:36AM 07:12AM 2.2F 1.4F 1.3F 04:30AM 04:12AM 08:00AM 04:54AM 07:30AM 08:36A 1.6F02: 21 110:00PM 64 W 03:53 PM 2.1 64 0.8F 12:24AM 03:36AM 01:42AM 12:24AM 04:30AM 03:36AM 0.7F 0.8F 01:30AM 01:42AM 04:00AM 12:24AM 04:30AM 03:36AM 0.6F 0.7F 0.8F 02:18AM 01:30AM 04:42AM 01:42AM 04:00AM 04:30AM 0.5F 0.6F07:12AM 0.7F 02:24AM 02:18AM 04:36AM 01:30AM 04:42AM 04:00AM 0.5F04:12AM 0.5F08:36AM 0.6F 02:54AM 02:24AM 05:06AM 02:18AM 04:36AM 04:42AM 0.4F04:54AM 0.5F07:30AM 0.5F 02:54AM 02:24AM 05:06AM 04:36AM 0.4F 0.5F 10:18AM -1.4E 11:54AM 10:18AM 01:18PM -1.1E -1.4E 11:06AM 11:54AM 10:18AM -1.6E 01:18PM -1.1E -1.4E 11:48AM 11:06AM 02:30PM 11:54AM 01:48PM -1.1E 02:42P -1M 14Nov 29 14 14 29 14 29-0.8E 14 29 1401:18PM 29 14 29 2902:42PM 14 29 0 Generated 0 10:05 PM -0.4 -12 06:42AM 09:54AM -0.8E 2019 07:24AM 06:42AM 10:30AM 09:54AM -0.8E-0.8E 06:36AM 07:24AM 09:42AM 06:42AM 10:30AM -0.8E 09:54AM -0.8E 07:12AM 06:36AM 10:06AM 07:24AM 09:42AM -0.6E 10:30AM -0.8E -0.8E 07:00AM 07:12AM 10:00AM 06:36AM 10:06AM -0.7E 09:42AM -0.8E 07:24AM 07:00AM 10:18AM 07:12AM 10:00AM -0.5E 10:06AM -0.7E01:48PM -0.6E 07:24AM 07:00AM 10:18AM 10:00AM -0.5E -0.7E 07: on: Fri 22 19:07:36 UTC Page 529 of02:42PM 514 W Th W Sa Th W Su Sa Th Min. Min. Min.-0.6E Min. Baltimore Harbor Chesapeake Bay 04:18PM 07:30PM 1.6F 06:00PM 04:18PM 08:42PM 07:30PM 0.8F 1.6F 05:00PM 06:00PM 07:42PM 04:18PM 08:42PM 07:30PM 1.3F 0.8F 1.6F 05:48PM 05:00PM 08:06PM 06:00PM 07:42PM 08:42P 0.7F 1 01:48AM 0.7F 01:48AM 0.5F 12:18AM 02:54AM 0.7F 01:54AM 0.6F 12:18AM 03:36AM 1.0F 02:18AM 1.0F 36AM 05:00AM -0.8E 01:54AM 05:18AM -0.9E 01:30AM 05:00AM -0.8E 02:06AM 05:36AM -0.8E 01:30AM 05:00AM -0.7E AM AM E 04:06PM AM AM E 04:48PM AM AM E 04:06PM AM E 04:30PM AM12:42PM E 04:30PM 01:00PM 04:06PM 0.8F -1.2E 01:30PM 01:00PM 04:48PM 04:06PM 1.0F -1.0E 0.8F 12:24PM 01:30PM 04:06PM 01:00PM 04:48PM 1.3F -1.2E 1.0F 12:48PM 12:24PM 04:30PM 01:30PM 04:06PM 1.1F -1.0E 1.3F 12:42PM 12:48PM 04:30PM 12:24PM 04:30PM 1.4F 1.1F 1.3F 12:48PM 12:42PM 04:42PM 12:48PM 04:30PM 1.2F 1.4F AM 1.1F 12:48PM 04:42PM 1.2F AM 1.4F Tu AM12: W Th W Sa Th W Su 0.8F Sa Th M 1.0F Su Sa Tu AM M Su Tu M 01:12AM -1.0E 01:00AM 01:18AM 01:18AM 01:36AM ● 10:42PM 11:24PM 10:42PM 10:30PM 11:24PM 10:42PM 10:48PM 10:30PM 11:24PM 04:18AM 07:48AM -1.3E 04:24AM 07:36AM -0.6E 05:54AM 08:54AM -1.1E 04:48AM -0.7E 06:54AM -1.0E 05:36AM 08:30AM -0.8E before before before before 00AM 11:24AM 0.4F 0.6F 07:18PM 08:48AM 11:42AM 0.7F 0.5F 08:12PM 08:36AM 11:30AM 0.6F-0.8E 08:48AM 12:12PM 0.9F-0.9E 08:12AM 11:36AM 0.8F-1.2E 10:18PM -0.8E 07:18PM 11:18PM 10:18PM -0.9E 07:36PM 08:12PM 10:48PM 07:18PM 11:18PM -1.2E 10:18PM 08:00PM 07:36PM 11:18PM 08:12PM 10:48PM -1.0E 11:18PM -0.9E 08:06PM 08:00PM 11:24PM 07:36PM 11:18PM -1.2E 10:48PM -1.0E08:00AM -1.2E 08:18PM 08:06PM 11:36PM 08:00PM 11:24PM -1.1E 11:18PM -1.2E09:42AM -1.0E 08:18PM 11:36PM 11:24PM -1.1E -1.2E AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM08:06PM AM AM08: 04:30AM 06:48AM 05:12AM 07:30AM 0.4F 05:06AM 07:30AM 0.6F-0.8E 05:30AM 07:54AM 0.4F 604:48AM 79 07:18AM 04:40 AM 2.9 88 Approach Entrance ● 03:18PM ● ● 0.8F 10:48AM 02:18PM 2.0F 10:12AM 01:54PM 1.2F 11:54AM 1.4F 10:30AM 02:06PM 1.2F 01:00PM 04:00PM 11:06AM 02:24PM 1.1F 12PM 04:48PM -0.3E 02:54PM 05:42PM -0.6E Sa 02:48PM 05:30PM -0.4E 03:42PM 06:30PM -0.7E 03:12PM 06:00PM -0.6E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM E PM PM Tu W F Sa Su M F Su M Th F05:48PM Su M W -0.6EAM 09:24AM 12:18PM 10:06AM 12:42PM 10:06AM 12:54PM -0.6EEbb 10:36AM 01:06PM -0.4E01:48AM Ebb Flood Flood Ebb Ebb Flood Flood 02:24AM Flood EbbTu Flood Ebb 210:00AM 6 12:54PM 11:04 -0.2 -6 -1.6E 01:48AM -1.2E -1.6E 01:48AM 02:24AM -2.0E 01:48AM -1.2E -1.6E 02:06AM 01:48AM -1.2E 02:24A -2 Su Tu W09:18PM 06:18PM 09:06PM -1.2E 09:06PM -0.8E 07:00PM 09:42PM -1.0E 05:42PM 09:00PM -0.9E 07:06PM 09:54PM -0.9E 05:36PM 09:00PM -1.2E 06PM 11:00PM 0.8F 08:30PM 11:42PM 0.7F-0.7E M08:06PM 11:24PM 0.6F-0.4E 09:42PM 11:48PM 0.4F PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM PM 15 30 15 15 30 15 30 15 30 04:54AM 1.7F 05:30AM 08:00AM 1.5F 1.7F 04:54AM 04:54AM 09:00AM 08:00AM 2.4F 1.5F 1.7F 05:00AM 04:54AM 08:30AM 05:30AM 08:24AM 09:00A 1.7F03: 21 1.0FPM 02:54PM 06:42PM 03:06PM 07:00PM 1.0F 02:24AM 03:30PM 07:12PM 1.2F 03:30PM 07:18PM 0.9F08:00AM 003:42PM 61 07:12PM Th 04:57 2.2 67 01:30AM 04:30AM 0.8F 1.3F 02:36AM 01:30AM 05:18AM 04:30AM 0.6F 0.8F 02:36AM 04:48AM 01:30AM 05:18AM 04:30AM 0.6F 0.6F 03:06AM 02:24AM 05:24AM 02:36AM 04:48AM 05:18AM 0.4F 0.6F 0.6F 03:12AM 03:06AM 05:30AM 02:24AM 04:48AM 0.5F04:54AM 0.4F09:00AM 0.6F 03:36AM 03:12AM 05:48AM 03:06AM 05:30AM 05:24AM 0.4F05:30AM 0.5F08:24AM 0.4F 03:36AM 03:12AM 05:30AM 0.4F 0.5F ◑05:24AM ◑05:48AM ◑ 15 ◑ 0.8F 11:18AM -1.6E 12:36PM 11:18AM 02:12PM -1.1E -1.6E 12:36PM 11:18AM -1.7E 02:12PM -1.1E -1.6E 12:18PM 03:06PM 12:36PM 02:42PM -1.1E 03:18P -1T 15 Point, 30 15 30 15 30 15 30 1502:12PM 30 15 3003:18PM 15 30 3003:18PM 15 30 10:18PM 10:30PM 10:42PM 10:48PM Th F10:48AM Th Su F12:00PM Th M10:54AM Su F12:00PM 07:30AM 08:06AM 07:30AM 11:06AM 10:36AM -0.7E-0.9E 08:06AM 10:24AM 07:30AM 11:06AM -0.8E 10:36AM -0.7E -0.9E 07:54AM 07:24AM 10:48AM 08:06AM 10:24AM -0.5E 11:06AM -0.8E -0.7E 07:54AM 07:54AM 10:54AM 07:24AM -0.7E 10:24AM -0.5E -0.8E 08:12AM 07:54AM 10:54AM 07:54AM 10:54AM -0.5E 10:48AM -0.7E02:42PM -0.5E 08:12AM 07:54AM 10:54AM -0.5E -0.7E 08: 010:42PM0 11:02 -0.5 -15 05:12PM 08:18PM 1.6F 06:36PM 09:00PM 08:18PM 0.8F 1.6F 06:00PM 05:12PM 09:00PM 08:18PM 1.2F 0.8F 1.6F 06:36PM 06:00PM 08:48PM 06:36PM 08:36PM 09:00P 0.7F01: 1 CovePM 3.9 10:36AM n.mi. East-0.9E -3:29 -3:36 -4:0807:24AM -3:44 0.4 0.6 Chesapeake Beach, 1.5Su miles North +0:29 +0:48 +0:06 +0:00 1.0 0.7 02:00PM 01:36PM 05:30PM 04:48PM 1.0F 1.0F 02:00PM 04:48PM 01:36PM 05:30PM 04:48PM 1.4F 1.0F 01:18PM 05:06PM 02:00PM 04:48PM 05:30PM 1.1F 1.4F 01:30PM 01:18PM 05:18PM 01:06PM 05:06PM 04:48PM 1.4F05:12PM 1.1F 01:24PM 01:30PM 05:24PM 01:18PM 05:18PM 05:06PM 1.1F06:36PM 1.4F08:36PM 1.1F 01:24PM 01:30PM 05:24PM 05:18PM 1.1F 1.4F Th 01:36PM 04:48PM 1.0F F Th Su F01:06PM Th M 1.0F Su F01:06PM Tu 1.0F M W 1.4F Tu M W Tu W ● ○ ● 11:24PM 11:54PM 11:24PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 11:24PM 11:24PM 11:18PM 11:54PM 08:06PM 08:48PM 08:06PM 11:12PM -1.0E 02:54AM 08:18PM 08:48PM 11:36PM 08:06PM 11:12PM -1.0E 08:42PM 08:18PM 08:48PM 11:36PM -1.2E 04:12AM 08:54PM 08:42PM 08:18PM 11:36PM 02:54AM -1.2E 08:54PM 08:54PM 08:54PM 12:48AM 0.6F 12:42AM 02:36AM 0.4F 01:06AM 0.8F 0.8F 1.1F 1.2F 30AM 05:54AM -0.8E 02:48AM 11:12PM 06:12AM -1.0E -0.9E 02:24AM 05:48AM -0.8E 12:24AM 0.5F 02:18AM 05:42AM AM AM E -1.2E AM AM E -0.7E AM AM E 12:12AM AM AM08:42PM E 01:06AM 04:48AM AM AM08:54PM E 12:06AM 03:18AM AM AM08: 05:39 AM 3.1 94 01:54AM -1.0E 01:36AM 02:00AM 02:06AM -1.2E 02:12AM ●-1:57 ○ 08:36AM ● ○ (bridge ● -1.1E ○ 09:00AM ○ -0.8E ○ ○ -0.9E 05:36AM 09:00AM -1.1E 05:24AM -0.5E 07:12AM 10:00AM 06:00AM 08:12AM 10:48AM -0.9E 06:54AM 09:36AM 48AM 12:24PM 0.4F 09:30AM 12:42PM 0.8F-1.2E 09:12AM 12:18PM 0.7F-1.0E 03:00AM 06:24AM -0.8E 08:48AM 12:24PM 1.0F-1.0E Sharp Island Lt., 3.4 n.mi. West -1:39 -1:41 -1:43 0.4 0.5 Chesapeake Channel, tunnel) +0:05 +0:38 +0:32 +0:19 2.2 1.2 AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM AM -1.3E 03:00AM -1.3E 03:00A 12:03 -0.3 -9 05:36AM 08:00AM 0.5FPM 05:24AM 07:42AM 06:00AM 08:18AM 0.4F 03:24PM 05:48AM 08:24AM 06:06AM 08:36AM 0.5F04:36PM 1.2F 11:48AM 1.8F 11:00AM 1.2F 01:18PM 11:36AM 03:00AM 03:00PM 1.1F 02:18PM 05:06PM 0.6F 12:18PM 03:18PM 0.9F 18PM 05:48PM -0.3E 04:00PM 06:48PM -0.6E 0.5F 06:30PM -0.5E 09:30AM 01:00PM 1.0F 0.6F 04:00PM 07:06PM -0.7E PM PM E Sa PM PM E M PM PM 31 PM PM M E 31 PM 09:24AM PM 1.6F E Th PM PM 31 W Th Sa SuE Tu Tu12:18AM Sa PM Su 03:42PM M W Tu 02:42PM 06:00AM 09:24AM 1.6F 06:00AM 09:24A F07:24PM 10:42AM 01:30PM -0.6E 10:18AM67 01:12PM -0.6E 11:00AM 01:30PM -0.4E 11:12AM 02:00PM -0.6E 11:30AM 02:00PM -0.4E-0.9E F 0.7F 05:58 2.2 12:00AM -0.9E 12:00AM -0.9E 12:00AM 12:18AM W -1.1E06:00AM -1.1E M09:54PM Th 10:12PM -1.2E 06:36PM 09:54PM -0.8E 08:00PM 10:36PM -1.0E 06:30PM 09:48PM -1.0E 07:48PM 10:42PM -1.0E-1.1E 06:18PM 09:48PM -1.3E 12PM 11:54PM 09:30PM 04:36PM 07:36PM -0.7E 10:36PM PM PM PM PM PM PM Sa +2:18 PM PM PM PM 31 01:12PM 01:12PM 03:54P Thomas Shoal Lt., 2.0 n.mi. East -1:05 -0:14 -0:22 -0:20 0.6 Stingray Point, 12.5 miles East +3:00 -1.1E +2:09 +2:36 1.2 0.6 31 Tu 31 31 3103:54PM 3103:54PM Sa Sa0.4F 03:24AM 06:00AM 0.6F 0.9F 03:24AM 06:00AM 0.6F 03:24AM 06:00AM 0.6F 04:18AM 06:30AM 0.4F01:12PM 04:18AM 06:30AM 04: 04:12PM 07:54PM 1.0FPM Pt.-0.5 03:48PM 07:30PM 1.2F 03:48PM 07:48PM 04:36PM 08:12PM 1.1F 0.6 04:24PM 08:06PM 0.8F 11:57 -15 ◐ ◑ 07:12PM 09:36PM 0.8F 07:12PM 09:36PM 0.8F 07:12PM 09:36P 11:00PM 11:42AM -0.7E 08:48AM 11:42AM -0.7E 11:18PM 11:06PM 11:12PM 11:30PM 11:42AM -0.7E 11:24PM ○ Sa 08:48AM Sa 08:48AM Sa Th 09:00AM 11:42AM ○-0.5E Th 09:00AM 11:42AM○-0.5E Th 09:

19Depth: 3 Unknown ACT4996 28 OAA/NOS/CO-OPS pe: Harmonic 20 : LST/LDT 4 29 21

18 13

3 Tidal 18 13 Dep h 322 28 3 NOAA 28 SCurrent a 18 on 13 DPredictions cb0102 ee Sou ce NOAA NOS CO OPS S a on Type Ha mon c Baltimore Harbor Approach (offLST Sandy T me Zone LDT Point), 19 14 4 4 19 14 1976.3683° Latitude: 39.0130° W4 29 29 N Longitude: 14 Mean Flood Dir. 25° (T) Mean Ebb Dir. 189° (T)

5 30

20 15 November

5 30

20 15 20 15December October

5 30

6 31 1

21 16

6 1

6 1

21 16 21 16

6 31 1

7 2

22 17

7 2

7 2

22 17 22 17

8 3

23 18

8 3

8 3

9 4

24 19

9 4

10 5

25 20

11 6

30 31

3 T 18 13 28da Curren Pred NOAA c ons

2021Chesapeake Bay Ent 2 0 n mi N of Cape Henry L 19 4 19 14


Times and speeds of maximum and minimum current, in knots 5


18 13


29 N Long ude 76140182° W La ude 36 9594° Mean F ood D 297° T Mean Ebb D 112° T

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


20 15 November

5 30

20 15 December


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

24 19 24 19

9 4

24 19

9 4

24 19

10 5

10 5

25 20 25 20

10 5

25 20

10 5

25 20

26 21

11 6

11 6

26 21 11 Speed 26 21 6 Current Differences and Ratios 26 21

11 6

26 21

12 7

27 22

12 7

12 7

27 22 27 22

12 7

27 22

12 7

27 22

13 8

28 23

13 8

13 8

28 23 28 23

13 8

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13 8

28 23

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29

Pooles Island, 4 miles Southwest

02:30PM +0:59 06:00PM +0:48 1.0F


02:30PM +1:12 06:00PM 0.6



02:30PM 06:00PM Smith Point Light, 1.0F 6.7 n.mi.



02:12PM +2:57 06:06PM +2:45 1.1F+1:59

02:12PM 06:06PM 0.5 0.3



○AM 09:30PM ○ 0.5F 09:30PM 12:24AM 01:48AM 09:30PM 09:36PM1.0F 04:12AM 0.6F 03:36AM 05:24AM 1.0F 1.3F 01:00AM 04:18AM 1.5F 18AM 06:48AM -0.8E 12:48AM 0.7F ○ 0.5F 01:30AM 0.4F 12:48AM 0.3F AM E 01:24AM AM AM E 01:54AM AM AM E 12:54AM 03:54AM AM AM E 01:54AM 05:48AM09:36PM AM AM09: 02:36AM 02:24AM 02:42AM -0.9E 10:12AM 02:54AM -1.1E 09:36AM 02:54AM -0.9E11:06AM 07:00AM -1.1E 06:30AM -0.6E 08:24AM -1.1E 07:12AM 10:00AM 11:54AM -0.9E 08:06AM 10:36AM -0.9E 36AM 01:12PM 0.5F-0.9E -0.8E-1.1E 03:12AM 06:30AM -0.7E 03:54AM 07:12AM -0.7E 03:06AM 06:24AM AM AM AM AM AM PM AM+5:33-0.9E AM +6:0409:18AM AM AM E 0.2 AM AM Turkey 03:48AM Point, 1.207:06AM n.mi.08:42AM Southwest +2:39 +1:30 +0:58 +1:00 0.6 0.8 Point No-0.7E Point, 4.3 n.mi. East +4:49 +5:45 0.4 06:24AM 08:48AM 06:18AM 06:42AM 09:06AM 06:36AM 09:18AM 06:36AM 09:18AM 01:00PM 04:36PM 1.6F 12:00PM 03:36PM 1.1F 02:30PM 05:42PM 12:42PM 04:00PM 1.1F 03:24PM 06:00PM 0.5F 01:36PM 04:24PM 0.9F 18PM 06:54PM -0.4E 0.4F 10:18AM 01:36PM 0.9F 0.5F 09:42AM 01:06PM 0.8F 0.4F 10:12AM 01:48PM 1.1F 0.7F 09:24AM 01:12PM 1.1F 0.5F PM PM E Su PM PM E Tu PM data1.0F PM E W PM PM E based AM PMinformation AM PM Th F Su M Tu W Disclaimer: These are based Disclaimer: upon the latest These information data are available Disclaimer: upon as the of the latest These date of data your are request, available based and upon as may the of the diffe lates d Su M Tu W Sa Th F 11:24AM 02:12PM -0.5E Tu 11:18AM 02:06PM 11:54AM 02:18PM -0.3E 11:12PM 12:24PM 03:06PM -0.6E 10:42PM 12:24PM 02:54PM -0.4E11:24PM 08:30PM -1.1E 07:30PM -0.9E 08:42PM -1.0E 07:12PM 10:30PM -1.2E 08:24PM 11:30PM -1.0E 07:06PM 10:42PM -1.5E Th F04:54PM 24PM 04:54PM 07:54PM -0.7E-0.6E W 04:30PM 07:30PM -0.7E 05:24PM 08:30PM -0.8E 08:00PM -0.8E PM PM PM PMthe published PM PM PM the E PM PM Disclaimer: These08:30PM data are 1.1F based10:42PM Disclaimer: upon the latest These information data0.8F are available Disclaimer: upon as the of the latest These date information of data your are request, based available and upon as may the of the differ latest date from information of your request, available and tidal as may current of the differ date tables. from ofApplied your the request, and tidal may current differ tables. from published tidal current tabl2 04:48PM 08:30PM 1.0F 04:42PM 04:36PM 08:36PM 05:42PM 09:12PM 0.9F 05:24PM 08:54PM 0.7F Corrections Applied tobased Batlimore Harbor Approach Corrections to Bay Entrance Generated on: Fri Nov 22 19:09:30 Generated UTC on: 2019 Fri published Nov 22Chesapeake 19:09:30 Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 19:09:30 UTC 11:06PM 11:48PM PM PM

14 9

29 24

14 9

14 9

29 24 29 24

14 9

Generated on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 Generated UTC 2019 on: Fri Nov 22 19:07:27 UTC 2019

29 24

05:36AM 04:36AM 0.6F 06:18AM 1.3F 01:00AM 0.7F 01:54AM 0.6F 01:18AM 02:48AM 0.5F 12:06AM0.7F 02:24AM 0.4F 01:54AM 02:36AM 0.3F AM AM E 02:12AM AM AM 12:06AM 03:24AM 12:00AM 03:24AM 12:00AM 03:30AM -0.9E 11:18AM 12:24AM 03:48AM -1.0E 10:36AM 12:06AM 03:36AM -0.9E12:12PM 08:18AM -1.1E 07:42AM -0.7E 09:24AM -1.1E 12AM 07:36AM -0.8E-0.9E 04:42AM 07:54AM -0.8E-1.1E 04:00AM 07:18AM -0.7E 04:48AM 08:00AM -0.7E 04:00AM 07:18AM AM PM AM AM E -0.7E AM AM E 07:18AM 09:36AM 07:06AM 09:42AM 0.5F 10:18AM 07:24AM 10:00AM 0.4F 05:54PM 07:18AM 10:18AM 0.7F 04:36PM 07:12AM 10:00AM 0.6F06:36PM 02:24PM 1.4F 01:06PM 1.1F 03:42PM 0.9F 12AM 02:00PM 0.6F 0.4F 10:54AM 02:24PM 1.0F 01:48PM 1.0F 10:54AM 02:36PM 1.1F 10:06AM 02:00PM 1.2F PM PM E AM PM AM PM Tu F Sa M04:00PM M Tu W Th Su M W 12:12PM 02:54PM -0.4E 12:30PM 03:18PM -0.5E 12:54PM 03:18PM -0.3E 01:36PM 04:12PM -0.6E 01:18PM -0.4E 09:30PM 08:24PM 11:30PM -0.9E 09:18PM 12PM 07:54PM -0.5E 05:18PM 08:24PM -0.8E 06:12PM 09:24PM -0.9E 05:42PMPM 08:54PM W05:48PM 08:48PM -0.8E Th FPM Sa PM E -1.0E PM PM E 05:30PM 09:18PM 0.9F 05:48PM 09:30PM 1.0F 05:36PM 09:18PM 0.7F 07:00PM 10:12PM 0.7F 06:36PM 09:48PM 0.6F 42PM 11:54PM PM PM blished tide tables.

15 10

02:00AM 0.7F 12:48AM 04:12AM 06AM 08:24AM -0.8E-0.9E

30 25

12:54AM 04:18AM -1.0E

15 10 15 10 11

12:42AM 04:18AM -0.8E AM

30 25 30 25 31 26 31




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30 25

05:18AM 11:42AM AM 05:24PM AM 11:36PM PM PM

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02:42AM 31E 26 10:06AM

06:18AM 2.2F AM 12:42PM -1.3E AM AM

Where We Sail

Scrubbin’ ‘er Down for the Season

Got a Toothbrush? By Amy Willard


o ho ho and a bottle of rum! Blimey, the season is done, matey, and it’s time to lay her up for the winter. Whether you’re an experienced sailor, or relatively new to sailing we have some non-toxic ways to help with your winterizing chores. Got a toothbrush? Let’s talk about cleaning below deck. As a sailor, you know that attention to detail can be critical when you’re out on the water. It’s no different for cleaning.

An ounce of prevention…

Presuming you’ve off-boarded any superfluous items such as food stuffs (even canned goods), clothing, and personal care products, it’s time to start scrubbing. Being ethically guided to consider our actions and environmental impact, the downside to using harsh chemical cleaners is that they can harm our precious Chesapeake Bay waters and wildlife. Get started with a large quantity of cotton and/or microfiber cloths. Fill a spray bottle with full strength white distilled vinegar, and thoroughly saturate any sink, shower, toilet area, and also where mold tends to gather. Allow this to sit for as long as possible, 60 minutes if you can. Next, get in there with your toothbrush (or plastic grout brush) to loosen mold, dirt, and debris all around the faucet and hand pump areas: where sink meets countertop, where shower enclosure meets floor, everywhere there is a crease or crevice. Mildew is not particular about where it resides. It wouldn’t hurt to give your refrigerator ##Photo by Cindy Wallach

28 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Biodegradable soap and elbow grease. Photo by Ed Huntsman

a good going over. In fact, if this can be emptied to clean it, do so and wipe that out as well. Restock with a fresh box or open container of baking soda. Rinse each area fully with hot water. Go over it once more with a mild soap (we like Dr. Bronner’s) and hot water solution, and dry completely. High-quality microfiber cloths are super absorbent, but short of that, 100 percent cotton is good for soaking up moisture. Old T-shirts and socks don’t work as well. Get everything, top to bottom, with your soapy water and dry: cabinet fronts and interiors, tables, seating areas and under cushions, walls, drawers, and even the ceilings and floors. Do your best Cinderella impression! This removes salt and stuck-on dirt that have accumulated. You may be surprised that you need to dump and refill your bucket several times. Inspect seat cushions for mold. Have them steam-cleaned to remove embedded grime so that the fabric doesn’t degrade. Launder cabin fabrics such as curtains, sheets, and towels. If they will be staying aboard, think about using vacuum-sealed bags for storing them. If not, bring them back in the spring. Now, give the wood below deck some love. It’s amazing how fast the finish can deteriorate when exposed to constant humidity and use. Since you cleaned it while doing the whole cabin, give it a once over with clean, dry rags to make sure it’s completely dry. Because there are no petrochemicals in nature, there’s no

reason to slather your beautiful wood with them, either. A simple paste wax can be made using this recipe: Homemade Paste Wax

• 1 cup linseed, tung, or walnut oil (choose one) • 1/3 cup beeswax

Put the oil and wax in a double boiler and heat over low until the wax is completely melted. Stir gently to combine. Pour into a broad shallow heat-proof container and allow to cool entirely. To use: Scoop a small amount out with a clean, soft cloth. Going with the grain, apply the wax evenly in a thin coat. Allow to soak for 10-15 minutes and buff off any residue with another clean, dry, soft cloth. Lastly, it’s time to get a dehumidifier going. If you’re not going to use an electric dehumidifier, there are other ways to keep dampness away. If you’re looking for cheap and non-toxic, go no further than rock salt. It’s the main ingredient in other products such as Damp Rid, so you can DIY your own and forego the packaging. Using two stackable buckets. Drill small holes in the bottom of one (think colander) and fill it with rock salt. Put this one inside of the other bucket and leave this inside your craft. When you check on things over the winter, dump the accumulated water from the lower bucket and put fresh salt in the top bucket! We know you will be anxious to get aboard next spring, and your sailboat will be ready to go!

J eff

V oigt ,


A erial

P hotographer

Interview by Gwen Mayes

t’s hard to imagine a sunset on the Bay more breathtaking than the one off the bow of your boat, but for aerial photographer, Jeff Voigt, a bird’s eye view captures it in a way you’ll never forget. How did you become interested in drone photography? JV: I’ve always enjoyed flying and photography. As a young boy I would cut grass to afford flying lessons. Later, I fell in love with photography while a Midshipman at the Naval Academy. I was amazed at the natural beauty of the Bay and the abundance of historic architecture in the region. Drone flight enables me to blend the two passions. What training helped you develop your business? I’ve found leading with passion to be 80 percent of the success factor. I love flight, and I love sharing my aerial images with people with the same passion. Manned flight experience helped, but it’s not a prerequisite. Owning my own financial planning business has helped me with the business aspects. Any favorite spots to photograph? That’s easy. It’s Annapolis and the surrounding area. Viewing the Naval Academy from 400 feet in the air is much more rewarding than seeing it on ground! Now that the chapel’s copper dome has been restored, the shining image can be seen for miles. It’s my latest fixation. Does bad weather interfere? You need to exercise caution in poor weather. Some of my most dramatic videos and images were created in lessthan-perfect weather. I can take 500 images with the drone in a matter of 20 minutes, stitch them together in a 15-second shot, and see Mother Nature in all her glory.

Do airspace restrictions apply to drone flight? Yes. The FAA regulates and licenses commercial drone pilots much like manned pilots. Considerable preparation is needed to pass the written examination for licensing, and it must be renewed every two years. A license also allows a pilot to monetize the products and services they generate. What does the future hold for drone photography? We’re still in the Wild West, but the field is growing rapidly. New applications for this technology are born each year. Today there are more drones in the air than manned aircraft. And they are doing amazing things. Sensors can help farmers assess the health of crops and save developers thousands of dollars by providing realtime imaging over construction sites.

What’s next on your flight plan? Near term, my dream is to take my drone fleet on the road, photograph America, and share it with those who share the same passion. No agenda. No deadlines. When I was on active duty I remember the elation I felt when flying from one duty station to another. I want to experience that again, only from a different perspective. For more information on Jeff’s work go to jbvoigt.com.

About the Author: Gwen Mayes is a writer, life coach, workshop host, and docent for the Annapolis Maritime Museum and Park. More about her work at anchortoself.com.

SpinSheet.com November 2021 29

Eye on the Bay

The Great Chesapeake Bay


Schooner Race 2021

he weeklong celebration with a 120-mile-long race in the middle of it known as the Great Chesapeake Bay Schooner Race (GCBSR) unfolded October 4-9. Education is the centerpiece of this event, so the week kicked off with open docks, onboard learning opportunities for students, and the popular Parade of Sail in Baltimore Harbor. The race itself began on Thursday, October 7, just south of the Chesapeake Bay Bridge outside Annapolis. Twenty-six schooners and six classic vessels in the invitational category started. Due to light air, many ships retired before making it to the finish line off Thimble Shoals, which is why the results (below) seem incomplete. Following the race, GCBSR organizers hosted open docks, a sailors’ evening that included chantey singing, and educational sails out of the Nauticus Foundation headquarters. The GCBSR board awarded its most prestigious honor, The Black Dog Trophy, to Nan Nawrocki. Named and modeled after race founder Captain Briggs’s faithful companion, Rebel, its bronze statue of a black dog signifies loyalty to the race mission and faithful and

honorable support for the event without personal recognition, in the spirit of Lane A. Briggs. Rather than annually, the Black Dog Trophy is only presented when significant service deserves very special recognition. GCBSR announced on social media, “Nan has been involved in the race from the very early days. She has been a tireless force helping to organize the race year after year, taking care of innumerable details, co-opting and directing volunteers, and helping make this race the success it is today. She served on the board for many years and embodies the spirit and mission of the GCBSR.” As well as the in-person race, for the second year in a row organizers held a Virtual Schooner Race. This successful fundraiser enhanced the GCBSR’s overall contribution to Chesapeake environmental and educational programs, including the Chesapeake Bay Foundation, Elizabeth River Project, Oyster Recovery Partnership, and Sail Baltimore. Save the dates for the 2022 event: the Parade of Sail is slated for October 5, and the race will start October 6. Learn more at gcbsr.org.

Race Results Class AA 1. Virginia 2. Pride of Baltimore II Class A 1. Woodwind 2. Adventurer 3. When and If Class B 1. Sally B. 2. Tom Bombadil Class C

1. Windsong Class N1 1. Bennu Class N2 1. Jolly Dolphin

##Photo by Al Schreitmueller

##Photo by Al Schreitmueller

##Andrew Murchie takes a selfie aloft from Bennu during the Parade of Sail in Baltimore.

30 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Find this and other photos by Al Schreitmueller at spinsheet.com/photos.

##Photo by Eric Moseson

##Photo by Al Schreitmueller

##The GCBSR board awarded its most prestigious honor, The Black Dog Trophy, to Nan Nawrocki for her loyalty to the race mission and faithful and honorable support for the event. Photo courtesy of GCBSR

##The Schooner Woodwind crew was the first to cross the finish line at Thimble Shoal. They finished the 119 nm race in 21.5 hours and won their class.

SpinSheet.com November 2021 31

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Swan Point Bar

Is It Right For You? By Captain Joe Musike

Ah, the shallow Chesapeake Bay! Regional cruising sailors know all about shallow-draft boats, shoals, silted-in channels, and the embarrassment of running aground. It’s something most destination articles skirt around or skim over (pun intended). Longtime Rock Hall sailor Captain Joe Musike of Experience Sail gives us this cheeky take on his neighborhood “bar.”


he Bar: she’s a mythical beast that lurks just below the surface west of Rock Hall, MD. If you don’t respect her, she will leave you high and dry, wishing you headed straight to G1. Or, maybe she grew old years ago and left for Florida not announcing her departure. Those “threes” and “fours” on the chart are unsettling to say the least… when were those depths measured anyway? Who knows? I wouldn’t be surprised if it was a guy with an actual lead line. This summer we’ve all seen the dredges north of the Bay Bridge, maintaining the channels into Baltimore and points north, the Army Corps of Engineers zigzagging their way up and down the shipping lanes taking soundings. No commercial need to survey the Bar. Sailing out of Osprey Point Marina, I can personally attest to the varying opinions on the Bar. Some don’t go near it, no way. Others all have their own track they swear by. Follow the Brewerton Channel [Eastern Extension] range all the way in. Head due west after passing south of G5 or parallel the range to the Bay Bridge on the southeast side. Line up this shack with that tree… I’ve heard them all. I have seen mid-sized powerboats go all the way to G1 and large sailboats seemly cross anywhere. Most will honor G3. All honor G5. Is it worth it? I don’t know anyone that selects the longer route option on the road, but then again, the car usually doesn’t go aground. 32 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Photo by Joe Musike

visit www.snagaslip.com to get started

⚠WARNING  The following is not for navigation purposes.

Attempting to cross Swan Point Bar will result in death, nausea, diarrhea, headaches, dizziness, Kraken attack, drowsiness, heart palpitations, and divorce. If you are endowed with a deep keel, Swan Point Bar will make you wish you had a shoal draft. Do not attempt to cross Swan Creek Bar if you are allergic to Swan Point Bar. If you think Swan Point Bar is right for you, consult the Salty Curmudgeon at your marina. Just don’t blame me.

Yeah, the charts are not really that accurate. Sure, the depth soundings are mean lower low water (MLLW), but I have found them to be off by as much as a lot. That’s technical speak for “Don’t rely on me.” Tides in Swan Creek measure typically two feet or less. You can see from the screenshot that I was showing double the charted depth at plus 0.6-foot tide. And yes, the offset for my depth transducer is correct. The survey vessel in this case is a Beneteau 50 drawing five feet, nine inches. I covered the entire Bar from an east to west line 200 yards north of the Swan Point Channel North Range Light [south] to G3 and did not touch bottom, wasn’t even scared. I started with a rising tide, calm weather, and a relatively slow speed anticipating something. After a couple of hours, I had a new chart of the Bar thanks to Sonar Chart Live.

What do I do now? I always honor G5 and don’t worry too much, but I still have my favorite tracks. It certainly is nice to set the sails after passing Gratitude and head directly for the Magothy River or Bodkin Creek. When we have strong north winds and blowout tides, I honor G3. Although if it gets that low, I probably can’t get out of Swan Creek anyway. Local knowledge can save you some time, even get you into places that appear inaccessible. Marina personnel, towboat operators, salty curmudgeons may have the most up-to-date local knowledge. Navionics has a layer call “SonarChart,” and the Army Corps of Engineers publishes all of their dredge surveys, all useful information, but the captain still needs to make the call. Sometimes you just have to test the waters yourself. See you on the Bar. Find Capt. Joe at experiencesail.com.


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

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.


Keep Our Bay Serene and Clean

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 SpinSheet.com November 2021 33

Miles River Man Overboard Rescue By Steven Toole

In the fall, as in the spring, cold water temperatures add risks to sailors. This is a cautionary tale…


his past May, I was pleased to be out on my J/120 Hot Pepper for an overnight weekend cruise to St. Michaels, MD, from our home port on the South River and back. We had been experiencing some engine trouble earlier in the season, so I was keen to use the sails as much as possible until full power was restored to our Yanmar 38-HP inboard diesel a few weeks later during our scheduled service appointment. We were blessed with great wind for the ride out the South River, across the Bay, around Bloody Point Lighthouse, into Eastern Bay, and down the Miles River. We enjoyed some tasty suds at Eastern Shore Brewing Company and docked at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum for the night. The next morning, we woke to a delightful 10- to 12-knot breeze from the southwest. We were docked at the “T-head” pointing south. I was tempted to throw my docking lines and sail right from the dock to avoid unnecessary engine use (and to show off a bit), except there was no one around to witness such a bold move. Discretion is the better part of valor, so we powered up the engine, cast off, and pointed out into the Miles River. Shortly after leaving St. Michael’s Harbor, I decided to launch the cruising genoa and kill the engine to reduce unnecessary stress. The river was quiet, peaceful, and mostly vacant except for one little catboat I noticed off in the distance but paid no further attention to it. Engine off, sailing under headsail, and listening to my Hot Pepper playlist on Spotify, we begin to remove the mainsail cover to hoist the mainsail. As we cruised along under headsail power, I sang along to my sailing songs. “Hey… Hey… HEY!” I thought to 34 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

myself, “I don’t recall there being ##The unmanned catboat’s mainsheet any ‘HEY!’ in conveniently snagged a piling to come to a gentle rest without a this song. Could scratch. Photos by Steven Toole this be a remix or live version of the song?” We continued along, and the chorus of “HEY” returned. I realized these calls were not in fact coming from my sound system, but from my surroundings. I thought perhaps a construction crew on shore may be directing one another with these calls, but there was no construction to be seen. “HEEYY!” I heard once again, only this time, my eye fixed on a lone swimmer floating out in the middle of the Miles River, about 100 yards off my port stern. We dropped the swim ladder and got I waved to the swimmer to acknowlhim aboard: a fully clothed, lone sailor in edge I’d seen him. We instantly furled his 70s, ballcap still in place, along with the genoa, started the engine, and made his fully inflated PFD harness. our way over to the man in the water. I “I’m too old for this! Got any dry first hailed the U.S. Coast Guard to clothes?” he asked, still shivering from report a man overboard and a small, unthe 68-degree Fahrenheit Miles River manned craft adrift in the Miles River. waters. I removed the grey hoodie from As I approached, I first asked if he my back and offered it to him. “Got was alone to make sure I didn’t injure any pants?” he asked. Still at the helm, anyone else that may be below the surI replied, “Yes, in my overnight bag in face. “Yes,” he replied. “Are you hurt?” the quarter berth.” “What size waist?” I asked. “No, but I’m freezing; please he asked. When I responded I was a size hurry,” he exclaimed. 34, “Perfect!” was his reply.

##Hot Pepper docked at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum moments before casting off and rescuing a man overboard in the middle of the Miles River.

##Disaster averted! The catboar safely at rest just inches from a menacing steel-girder Jet-Ski lift jutting out from the pier.

A few important lessons come to mind with this experience: Now that he was starting to warm up with dry clothes and towels, the next focus was on retrieving his boat adrift in the river—the same catboat I had seen off in the distance as I left St. Michaels Harbor minutes before setting sail that day. We spotted his catboat heading straight for the western shore of the Miles River, just south of Long Haul Creek. I told the gentleman that I wasn’t sure how close I could get to his boat, as I needed six feet of depth for the keel of Hot Pepper. As we got closer, his catboat made a sharp turn to starboard, now sailing parallel to the shore and heading straight for a pier on the northern shore at the mouth of Long Haul Creek. “This is going to be ugly,” I thought. The pier had no other boats docked on it, but there were many pilings for big boat slips in the direct path of the catboat. With plenty of depth in Long Haul Creek, we knew we could retrieve his boat if it stopped near that pier. Much to my amazement as we got close enough to see, his catboat had docked itself without a scratch. Since no one was aboard to cleat

it off, the mainsheet was fully sheeted out. Because the dock had very low pilings, the mainsheet managed to snag itself on a piling which brought the catboat to a relatively gentle halt without hitting anything. The menacing steel girders of a Jet Ski lift remained untouched just a few feet away from the catboat’s beautiful hull. We docked Hot Pepper at the end of the pier. With a single toss of a docking line, I was able to snag the bow of the catboat and swing the boat perpendicular to the dock so its owner could be reunited. “You saved my life! How can I repay you?” the gentleman asked me. “Your friendship and a beer are all I ask of you,” was my response. At first, I dismissed his claims, thinking that someone else would have come along to assist had I not heard him. That’s when it occurred to me, that other sailors might not have had their sails up so quickly and likely would have motored right by. Powerboaters would have never heard his cries for help above their noisy engines. And with the wind coming from the southwest, he was being swept further downstream and into deeper water.

• Always wear a PFD, especially when sailing alone. (Editor’s note: attach a whistle!)

• Always have a waterproof VHF radio on your person. I always keep one on my belt.

• We have to look out for one another. It’s a big Bay. If you monitor VHF channel 16 on a busy weekend, you’d be amazed at how many incidents occur on the water. You might be nearest another boater in distress long before it gets reported to the U.S. Coast Guard. According to the National Center for Cold Water Safety, any water temperature below 70 degrees should be treated with caution. The average Chesapeake water temperature in November measures 62 degrees but dips into the 50s according to seatemperature.org. In water between 50-60 degrees, one loses dexterity in 10-15 minutes, becomes exhausted or unconscious in 1-2 hours, with an expected survival time of one to six hours. Even the most pleasant conditions can turn tragic quickly without the right preparation and safety measures. Stay safe and have fun. SpinSheet.com November 2021 35


hen we think of boat winterization at the end of the season, engines and water systems are usually the first thoughts that come to mind. Engines need to be ‘fogged,’ fluids changed, cushions brought in and stored, sails removed. Water systems need to be ‘pickled,’ lest they see a hard freeze in mid-January and result in burst hoses and pumps. Some of these winterization projects are typically performed at considerable expense by the yard or marina; just sign on the dotted line of the work order in the fall. But winterization involves many other details, especially for the sailor and sailboat. Many are truly the responsibility of the boat owner and are DIY jobs that the yard won’t do.

Fight the enemies Water and moisture are enemies of the sailboat owner. Once the boat has been removed from the water and propped up in the yard, the real challenge begins. Water or just moisture find their way in even if the boat is covered tightly. Moisture enters through deck hardware connections, around ports and windows, and around the mast boot if the mast has not been pulled. When it gets into the deck layers, it causes rot or freezes and causes delamination and eventual deterioration and failure. You can’t see the damage happening with the naked eye, usually, but it can’t hide from a moisture meter. The fiberglass sailboat owner, particularly the owner of an older boat, should own a non-invasive handheld moisture meter to detect trouble spots. Good ones are not cheap; they average in price from around $300 to $600 each. However, they save the boat owner many times that in costly repairs or mold remediation by 36 November 2021 SpinSheet.com


By Capt. Mike Martel catching problems early when they are repairable for reasonable money. I have seen rotted plywood cabin bulkheads that looked fine but had rotted from the inside, under paint and gelcoat, pretty on the surface but for a few bubbles that one could push their fist through to the outside with hardly any difficulty, all the result of a leaky window drain that had been unnoticed for a few years. Mold, of course, is another consequence of too much moisture getting into the boat over the winter. Mold can make your boat unlivable next season and require costly cleaning to correct. After a good season of sailing, I always do my best to inspect the rig for signs of chafe or damage, particularly at the masthead. This is easy if the mast has been unstepped for the season; then,

it’s low-hanging fruit. Pay attention to sheaves or other moving parts at the top, guides, or channels, and any electronic items such as antennae or weather tools such as wind speed indicators. Check radio cable couplings. Moisture can get in and corrode the connection so that one day your emergency transmission fails. Dry lubricants tend to do a good job with moving parts. Check for burrs or damage to metal for parts that carry or guide halyard cables. If you aren’t pulling your mast or masts, you can always go up in a bosun’s chair to check things. I personally am too old and heavy to risk it; it’s always better to pay a kid to go up there with a tool bag. Be generous. It’s money well spent, and only send someone up the mast when the boat is in the water dockside on a

calm morning. Going up the mast when the boat is on stands in the yard is a bit risky, in my opinion. I once worked at a marina that charged a $75 additional fee to every sailboat owner whose boat was stored on the hard with the mast still stepped. This was many years ago. If you wanted your mast un-stepped and stored on a rack in the yard, you paid for the un-stepping, re-stepping in the spring, and on top of that, a separate line item for mast storage over the winter. The argument was that during the winter, when the snow flew and the wind blew, the yard would have to send workers out into the yard every so often to ensure that the boats on stands with masts in them weren’t becoming loose or unstable on their poppets. Not that the yard men weren’t already busy and being paid for their time, but my point is that the marina had the sailboat owners by the wallet one way or another. Paying the fee really wasn’t a matter of choice, just the lesser of two inevitable assessments. Whether or not anyone from the yard ever went out into the boatyard in the winter to check sailboat jack stands was irrelevant. You paid the piper either way.

Dockside tasks Some winterizing can be done dockside just before haulout and doing so simply makes life (and work) a bit easier. Many marinas will ask the boat owner to occupy a temporary slip a couple of days before hauling. Their crew will use a work boat to move your boat into the TraveLift bay. While you have that time dockside, it’s a good time to remove your sails to bring them to your local sailmaker for inspection, cleaning, re-stitching where needed, and storage inside. Do the same for your dodger and bimini if needed. It’s also a good time to remove your batteries and take them home, or at the very least disconnect them. Batteries can survive the winter aboard if they are fully charged, but they are better off if you can bring them home. Keep them in the garage with a trickle charger on them, or at the very least charge them fully dockside before leaving the boat; and of course, disconnect them.

Zincs and such ‘Sacrificial’ zincs, of course, save our propellers and fastenings by ‘giving up the ghost.’ But they need to have a very solid, direct contact electrically with

##Moisture is the enemy of decommissioned sailboats, which is why many owners choose to have their boats professionally shrink-wrapped.

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SpinSheet.com November 2021 37

whatever they are saving, such as a propeller shaft. One little technique I use involves saving the particular cloth sanding belts, when they are tired, that fit my bench grinder and sander, for example. Instead of throwing them away, I cut the loop and now I have a strip of sanding belt that I use to buff the propeller shaft once the old zinc is removed, wrapping it around and alternately pulling back and forth, shoeshine style, to scuff the metal shaft and remove any traces of corrosion or barnacles. I carefully clamp on the new zinc. I do this in the springtime just before re-launching. Even if they happen to attach to a metal rudder or something similar, you have to keep paint off of them. I am reminded of a brief confession that John, the manager of my local chandlery shop, made to me, and rather sheepishly at that, about the time a woman came in to purchase some zincs. Her husband, a boat owner, had sent her to buy the zincs. John was in a joking mood and, being a dry Yankee, told her with a straight face that “they last a lot longer if you paint ‘em.” The next morning John got a phone call from a very irritated husband, asking him who the hell he thought he was telling his wife that he ought to paint his zincs, anyhow? Which, John admitted, was

the last time he ever joked around like that to a customer who was liable to take what he said quite seriously! Lastly, I have heard a few times that when putting the boat away for the season, if it has fuel tanks, to fill them up, but leave a little bit of expansion room, and also add a measured amount

Shrink Wrap & Winterization Services

of fuel stabilizer. For diesel, remember the biocide as well, and for gasoline, especially if it has any alcohol content, use the proper additive for that component in addition to the stabilizer. I have never had a problem starting and running in the springtime as long as I have not forgotten these tasks. #

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See Us At the Ft Lauderdale Boat Show 38 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

Charter CharterNotes Notes

##Maho Bay in St. John.

Island Highlights Delightful spots in some of the best Caribbean cruising grounds


’m often asked about my “favorite” chartering grounds. I can never answer succinctly. Favorites depend on what you’re in the mood for: partying, remote beaches, plentiful sea life, camera hotspots that are ready for their closeups, and so on. Not only do different charter destinations offer different vibes, they can be parsed out into microcosms of one island or even one cove. Here are some island highlights that definitely make my long list of favorites.

St. John—US Virgin Islands

Almost two thirds of St. John in the USVI are a protected national park. Anchoring is not permitted in many places, so mooring balls are provided for a fee. There are plenty of gorgeous spots including Maho Bay, which is in the western bite of Francis Bay on the northern side. It’s fringed with white sand that extends 80 feet out into turquoise water where it joins a reef. If you jump on a SUP for a silent paddle, you’ll see turtle heads pop up all around and rays gliding by just below the surface. On the western side, you’ll find Cruz Bay or “Love City” as it’s also called. It’s St. John’s main town, and it’s usually busy. Check out the slot machines in the Parrot Club or go shopping at Mongoose Junction, a stone wall mall

By Zuzana Prochazka that looks as if it was built in colonial times. There are dozens of hikes all over the island including one to petroglyphs. For a bit of history, rent a car and pop over to the Annaberg Sugar Plantation. You’ll stretch your legs on the 200 steps that lead up from the parking lot and then get rewarded with a phenomenal view and some facts about how hard life was back in the 1800s when the mill was active.

Anegada—British Virgin Islands Once completely off limits to charter boats, the 11-mile island on the horizon, Anegada, now has a clearly marked entrance that’s easy to navigate. It’s also called the “Drowned Island” because its highest elevation is 28 feet. Anegada’s 18-mile-long Horseshoe Reef was once

a notorious boat eater. Today, you’ll find charterers, pink flamingos, and white sand beaches to die for. Come ashore at the Anegada Reef Hotel (make dinner reservations while there), and order a taxi for a tour to the northern side where numerous beaches sit behind the protection of the reef. The snorkeling here is sublime. Cow Wreck Beach is a popular daytrip to while away the afternoon with a Painkiller cocktail and a bottle of sunscreen. The name presumably comes from a freighter that sailed nearby a century ago, loaded with cow bones destined to be ground down for fertilizer. The freighter became a victim of the reef and bones were strewn all about. Don’t look for them today—they aren’t there, but the name makes more sense. ##Anegada in the BVI. Photos by Zuzana Prochazka

SpinSheet.com November 2021 39

Charter Notes Rodney Bay—St. Lucia

Every year, dozens of cruisers cross the Atlantic and land here in the annual ARC (Atlantic Rally for Cruisers). It’s a terrific place to hole up after weeks at sea because of the world-class marina, easy provisioning, and the easy jumping off point to explore the rest of St. Lucia. History buffs will love Pigeon Island, a 44-acre national landmark that is the site of the ruins of Fort Rodney. Built in 1778, what remains of the fort is named for Admiral George Brydges Rodney. In its time, Fort Rodney offered strategic views of Martinique to the north, providing the British with a peek at what the French were up to. The views of Gros Islet and the harbor below to the south are worth the climb to the top where cannons still point at the horizon, sentinels of days gone by. Rent a car and drive around the island to see the stunning Pitons, twin conical peaks (actually volcanic plugs) that are the islands iconic landmarks. The town of Soufrière just below them is chock-full of colorful, camera-loving Creole buildings with gingerbread trim and New Orleans-

##Rodney Bay in St. Lucia.

40 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

style balconies. You can sail or drive to Marigot Bay and its red roofs and fun stores, or just kick back on a beach and let the mobile bar (a gal with a panga loaded with fruit, booze, and a blender) come to you.


Bequia (pronounced Bek-way) is the largest and northernmost island in the Grenadines chain. It sits just below St. Vincent and has ##Buying from the bread man in Bequia. a “boat boy” culture that includes men and women who come out in their small boats to assist with everything from hooking up to a moorBequia’s Admiralty Bay is serviced ing ball, to taking bags of trash for a fee. by the “Bread Man.” He rows out They’re quintessential entrepreneurs. If you each morning distributing fresh baked take care of them, they’ll take care of you. baguettes, croissants, and banana bread Bequia’s waterside Belmont Walkway that you order the night before. There’s is a shopper’s paradise, especially if you’re nothing like hot pastries with a cup of looking for a good bar (The Whaleboner) coffee on deck to do wonders for your or tasty pizza (Mac’s). The island is hilly, so perspective on life. I’d skip renting a bike, but do take a taxi to So, what are my favorites? The list rethe windward side and check out the turtle ally is too long but if you start with these, sanctuary and some beautiful beaches. you won’t be disappointed. #

Bluewater Dreaming

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Frosty Mornings on the Piankatank


woke up cold. The thought of pushing the mountain of blankets off of me was more than I could bear but spending the morning without food and coffee seemed even worse, so I lifted my head and took stock of my surroundings. How I wished that the old diesel heater was still attached to the galley bulkhead, but its days had ended long before the boat became mine. The temperature in the boat had fallen steadily during the night until it settled down somewhere in the 30s, but the collection of blankets on the V-berth had me warm all night. I made a game plan from deep under those covers, plotting the best way to exit my cocoon, visit the head, and get on a few layers of winter clothing before the onset of frostbite. Half of my brain was plan making while the other half screamed like an angry child. That back-and-forth can only go on so long before you just realize that tossing the covers to the side and starting the mad dash towards a beginning is really the only viable path. So, I did it. I could see my breath as I sprang out of bed. My mind kept repeating south

By John Herlig

can’t come fast enough. The toilet seat may as well have been carved from ice. No one ever said that sailing was for the faint of heart. On came the clothing: my favorite Helly Hansen long johns, some wool socks, the layers upon layers of clothes, the fleece, more socks, more fleece, a hat or two. If you’ve done it, you know. I reluctantly cracked open the hatch in the galley and lit the Little Buddy propane heater—and don’t lecture me about LPG putting off water vapor because I couldn’t have cared less and you wouldn’t have, either. I added water to the kettle and lit the stove where it simmered noisily, the burner taking yet more edge off of the morning cold. I was anchored in Glebe Neck up the Piankatank River at the southern end of the Chesapeake Bay. It was late December of 2015. I was on my maiden voyage south on Ave del Mar when a small craft advisory had driven me off my route and up the river for protection. While the trip south was new, life aboard the boat was not—I had been living aboard for the previous couple

of years in Annapolis. The cold wasn’t new, either. The winter before, the Bay had frozen over solid, forcing me to pound at the ice with a metal pry bar to make a hole to dump my coffee grounds in every morning. But in that wonderful old marina in Eastport I had electricity and a heater, and while the boat may not have been exactly toasty, she was certainly livable. The fog slowly eased from my head—it’s hard to stay foggy in that kind of that cold. There had been plenty of fog the day before as I left the Bay and headed into the river. With dismal visibility I had flipped on the radar, staring in turns ahead at the grey nothingness that was the river in front of me, at the radar, and at my AIS. Only two days out of my home port, this was the first time that the radar monitor had looked like anything more than a blurry sonogram. It was nice to see the open river ahead of me, but I had no reference as to what would or wouldn’t show on it, so its calming effect was minimal. The AIS was lit up like a Christmas tree, as target after target came

SpinSheet.com November 2021 41

Bluewater Dreaming

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one first, a ship that showed an almost certain collision in a matter of minutes. No response. I tried the next scariest and the next. Finally, a reply came over the VHF. ##Ave del Mar motoring on a calm day on the Bay.

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“Skipper,” a man’s voice said, patiently, “Them boats ain’t moved in two years.” It seems I had been calling stationary targets. You have to learn somehow. Back in the present the coffee water came to a boil, oatmeal simmered on the stove, and the little propane heater continued to take the sting out of the air, even with the galley hatch cracked open. All my friends thought I was somewhere exotic and warm, sitting under a palm tree, but there are no palm trees on the banks of the Piankatank. If the weather forecasters were anything close to correct, I had two days to spend in my little anchorage, tucked in the crook of a hairpin turn in the river, surrounded on three sides by high-reaching hills with houses and trees. The protection was so good that it was hard to believe the Bay was a rough place to be. That’s what good anchorages do.


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Call For Your Complimentary Offshore Rigging Evaluation! 410.280.2752 As the shock of the morning cold abated, I found a strange and blissful peace. The river was dead quiet. Not a single boat motored by, and none were anchored anywhere on the river. The landscape was pretty, and the thought of doing right by my boat made the entire exercise seem pragmatic if not nearly heroic. Nestled into my quiet little hideaway, hot coffee coursing through my veins, I settled in and read a book. After every page or two my head would raise up and I would look around the salon of Ave and smile at nothing more than the fact that I was snug and content despite the conditions. The gimbaled oil lamp shined patterns on the rich, varnished teak bulkhead. A small rug I had bought on a recent trip to Turkmenistan lay on the cabin sole, thick, warm, woolen, and rich with wine-colored reds and intricate tribal patterns. The temperature was becoming bearable, almost comfortable. There’s an odd thing about boats: they will never lie to you about what is happening outside. If it’s cold, you’ll know it. If it’s sweltering, you’ll know it. If it’s windy, good luck trying to ignore it. Yet it was dramatically warmer inside the boat than out. I could move about and read, cook, or nap. The Bay may have been getting tussled, but Ave and I were tucked away, safe and sound in our little nook. We had carved out some joy, some comfort, in the midst of all of that upheaval. And it was still hard to get out of bed again the next day. #

About the Author:

Liveaboard sailor John Herlig teaches seminars on cruising the Bahamas and VHF etiquette and is the host of the podcast Seabird: seabirdpodcast.com

SpinSheet.com November 2021 43

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ttention Chesapeake Bay sailing clubs! Share your club news and events here, in SpinSheet’s Club Notes section. Attract new members and show off your fun social events and cruising adventures. Send a 350-word write-up and one or more clear photos of smiling faces or pretty boats to beth@spinsheet.com.

The HHSA Women’s Cruise


##Photo by Kristin Rutkowski

By Jayne Durden

errington Harbour Sailing Association (HHSA) kicked off the fall cruising season with our first Women’s Cruise. A fleet of five womenskippered and women-crewed boats sailed to Mill Creek off Whitehall Bay. Women Underway is an HHSA group for women supporting women sailing and is open to both HHSA members and non-members. Of the five boats, three were skippered by HHSA members and two were from outside the club. The 18 sailors included a professional captain, lifelong sailors, an accomplished racer or two, and a few brand-new sailors. The goal of the cruise was to get a group of women together to teach and share sailing and skills with other women. In preparation for the weekend, the cruisers shared a list of skills that they wanted to practice, everything from navigation and sail trim to engine maintenance and anchoring. Kristin Rutkowski said, “I appreciated the extra practice with anchoring and using waypoints for navigation. I do mostly day sails and having the course with compass headings isn’t something I have a lot of practice with.”

A cocktail hour was held on Catie Mae (skippered by Stefanie Brady from St. Michaels) and Kristin managed the great feat of getting almost all of us into a group photo that included herself via a timer and some boat gymnastics. The sail home was much sportier with winds gusting to over 20 knots. Happy Place added a loop around Poplar Island before beating back into Herrington Harbour North. Good practice for Brandy Leggatt who is preparing to be a liveaboard cruiser with her husband and two kids.

It was a weekend of great women sailors sharing, learning, and supporting other women sailors. As Kristin put it, “What an amazing weekend. I’m grateful for the fun, the chance to enjoy a beautiful fall weekend, time to improve my cruising skills, and best of all the opportunity to connect with some amazing women.” Learn more about Women Underway via the women’s sailing tab at hhsa.org. We hold monthly Zoom meetings when we don’t meet in person and will hold our women’s regatta in June 2022 and a women’s cruise next season, too.

Find your club’s notes at spinsheet.com/clubs 44 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

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Cruising Club Notes

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Jeanneau Sailboat Owners September Gathering


By Nancie Merritt

very summer, Ralph and Margaret Marlett host an event for the Jeanneau Sailboat Owners (JSO) at their home with its wrap around deck overlooking Bodkin Creek. This year, participants either dropped anchor nearby and took their dinghy ashore or rafted up to the Marlett’s sailboat, Margaritaville, tied to their dock. It was great fun to meet up with fellow sailors, many who had not been together for the entire summer, as well as to meet some new members. The pandemic last year caused fewer times that the group was together, so there was a lot of catching up to do. The September event this year was graced with lovely, sunny weather with comfortable temperatures during the

day and cool enough at night to afford pleasant sleeping aboard. This year a tent enhanced the ambiance by shading most of the deck. Members supplied a vast array of appetizers and salads to go along with drinks prepared by Tina, the hired bartender. A barbecue was available for those who wanted to add some burgers or steak to their menu. As the evening went on, Ralph had a chance to offer those who were interested a glimpse of the night sky from his new telescope. The view of the moon was unfortunately not in the best position to be seen as had been hoped, but enough stars were visible to allow viewers at least some celestial entertainment. The next

morning participants gradually made their way back up to the deck to join everyone for coffee and shared pastries. A leisurely morning was spent with discussions of the rest of their day and leaving according to their planned schedules. Once again, thank you Ralph and Margaret for a wonderful party. At the Annapolis Boat Show in October many members participated with the dealer and enjoyed a Jeanneau party that Saturday night. JSO is a loosely formed group of Jeanneau owners who enjoy boating and socializing together. Learn more at groups.io/g/jsochesapeakebay.

Sailing Club of the Chesapeake Labor Day Cruise


ailing Club of the Chesapeake members enjoyed the epic weather over Labor Day weekend with some new stops for many of us. The twist on day one was the twisty entrance to the previously unnavigable entrance to Meredith Creek. With 15 boats at anchor, we launched dinghies for a scavenger hunt to search, discover, and explore this unique tributary. The race for the prestigious Medway Trophy was postponed until we got well into the Chester River since the

By Sue Mikulski and Doug Heussler

Conowingo Dam had opened a couple of days prior. In all, 24 boats made it up the Chester to Lankford Bay Marina, which is under new ownership. Swimming, drinks on the bluff, and a catered dinner under the pavilion made for a fabulous evening. Sunday brought better breezes and terrific racing for five boats; yes, all were cruising sailboats. Orion, with Jon, Jessica, and Scott Opert, won the Medway Trophy, which resides at the Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum.

##SCC fleet at anchor in Meredith Creek. Photo by Doug Heussler

46 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

Sunday afternoon, the fleet anchored on Reed Creek, which again, many of us had not been to. We dinghied 1.3 nautical miles to Grove Creek for a dinghy raftup near the shore of Bulle Rock Farm where we learned about the world champion Guernsey cows and how each of our boats got their names. The true spirit of the Sailing Club of the Chesapeake was evident by the strong participation and willingness to get there even as several motors failed to run or even start. Tows were coordinated and no one was left behind. The Sailing Club of the Chesapeake is a small virtual club that promotes sailing, cruising, and yacht racing afloat and ashore for the purpose of furthering the sport of sailing. Nearly 200 members sail, cruise, and race 140 vessels throughout the Bay, the Atlantic region, and on extended international voyages. We welcome sailors interested in learning more about the club. For more information visit scc1944.clubexpress.com.

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The Corinthians Chesapeake Bay Fleet Fall Ahead


By Susan Theuns

he Corinthians Chesapeake Bay Fleet (CB Fleet) closed out the summer with more than 12 boats at the Wye River Band concert in Shaw Bay September 11 to benefit ShoreRivers. As in past years, many rafted their dinghies to get a front row experience. Most stayed the night in informal raftups and enjoyed the great weather. The Fall Cruise, held September 28 to October 5, kicked off with a fabulous outdoor event at Deb Kuba’s historic waterfront home, “Crooked Intention.” Music was provided by local talent, Kenny Haddaway, who knew exactly what songs to play and sing for the crowd. The food was wonderful, and the Dark ‘n Stormy bar was tended by no other than The Corinthians master, Rich Tull. Hank Recla designed and oversaw the

first CB Fleet Triathlon consisting of bocce ball, badminton, and corn hole. Congrats to the winning team of Denise Gill and new member Russ Borman! ##Susan and Hank Recla enjoy the ShoreRivers More than 80 Concert. Photo by John and Colleen Miller people participated, with 34 boats attending, including several new member prospects. captain. Please check thecorinthians.org Our next event is the annual Eggnog for further details and registration. Our Luncheon on December 11 at Annie’s membership information and brochure Steak & Seafood House in Grasonviile, are available at thecorinthians.org, area MD. This meeting serves as our awards marinas, and select stores and yacht program and vote for the incoming fleet clubs around the Bay.

Wye River, St. Michaels, and the Dove


ust a week after our Labor Day crab feast, the Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club pulled off a triple play that was full of traditions. Starting in Granary Creek, we held our annual event at the Wye River Conference Center. Activities included a surprise speaker, cookout, the Tartan “Olympics” with unique prizes, and the ultimate boat scavenger hunt. After two days in Granary, we motored (it happens) to St. Michaels for the Single Malt Scotch Tasting event and then the legendary St. Michaels to Oxford Bike Ride. The scotch tasting was held under the lighthouse with members providing delicious apps and munchies. It was great fun! The mystery bottle which came in third was actually Redemption Rye, but the best surprise of the day was the discovery of a new wooden bench made from museum boat planks. The bench was dedicated to long time member Tom Adensam who recently passed away. Our traditional bike ride was sadly cancelled due to the threat of wet weather. One of our event leaders, Darlene Forte, quickly shifted gears (pun intended) and arranged a tour of the new Dove being built on a site near the lighthouse. Spencer, one of the Dove’s shipwrights, told us about the planning, the differences between this Dove and the present replica, and how different boat building is today. It is mind boggling how in those days ships were built without power tools. It’s really worth a visit to the St. Michaels Museum. For more information visit marylanddove.org. We concluded our four-day event with a wonderful feast at the Crab Claw. Saturday our fleet broke up, and boats went here and there to enjoy the fall sailing season. cbtsc.org


Birthday Raftup in Cornfield Creek By Carol Hanson

n September, members of the Wilmington Sail and Power Squadron enjoyed a weekend raftup in lovely Cornfield Creek, off the Magothy River. Strong winds sent the sailboats across the Bay from North Point Marina in Rock Hall, MD, at a speedy pace. Eight boats made up two rafts of four boats and approximately 20 sailors and boaters. To accommodate the large group, kind captains aboard Brio and Star Reacher used their dinghies to bring all from one raft to the other. We enjoyed heavy appetizers aboard two of the boats with large cockpits, Mystic Star and Windward Passage. Additionally, we celebrated two big birthdays with a delicious homemade chocolate cake topped with whipped cream, thoughtfully presented by Laura on Lady L. We were treated to a beautiful Bay sunset that evening and light winds in the anchorage allowed us to stay rafted for the night. Why can’t summer sailing and boating season last forever? For more information visit wilimingtonpowersquadron.org. SpinSheet.com November 2021 47

Cruising Club Notes

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Meeting Pride in Solomons and More

H Chesapeake Bristol Club


e celebrated Thanksgiving in September on the Magothy River when 33 members and guests of the Chesapeake Bristol Club (CBC) locked in their lat-longs and headed to Sailors’ Rest on September 12. Chefs Robin (past commodore) and mate Larry Isaacson prepared a traditional, homecooked Thanksgiving feast with all the trimmings. Club members were thankful for being back together in-person after Covid restrictions. All contributed to the feast with their favorite Thanksgiving fare—most were old family recipes. It was a great opportunity to share again fair winds, fair weather, and great inperson hugs. The CBC Harness Creek Chili Raftup was Saturday, October 2. Cruise captains Lynne and Jerry Hoot aboard B43.3 Albetross were on station in Harness Creek off the South River anxiously awaiting their first arrival: Bob and Deidre Gray who were next to show up in their B43.3 Opus. For a while it was just a matching pair of Bristols until Norm and Sandra Bogarde arrived bringing their B29.9 Savoir Faire alongside Opus. The next boats, Sail La Vie II, an Island Packet 48-footer skippered by John and Karen Shaw, and B41.1 Third Day, skippered by Brian and Donna Crescenzo (new CBC members), anchored behind the raft. Commodore Monique Pasquale and guest Claudia, sans sailboat, were dinghied to the raft. Finally, Rebecca and David Burka aboard their Gulfstar 43foot Tarwathie motored into the creek and tied up next to Albetross. Brian, Meghan, and Noelle (our youngest CBC member at one year) Wexler (sans B40 Eastern) were also dinghied to the raft. All shared great chili, appetizers, and awesome brownies for a spectacular early fall sail and raftup. CBC is the sole surviving Bristol sailing club. Membership is open to all who enjoy sailing. Check out the calendar and the CBC Log at cbclub.info. 48 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

By Barb Steele and Laurie Underwood

unter Sailing Association, Station 1 (HSA-1) members have been busy! Sunny skies, cool breezes, and the Pride of Baltimore II greeted the crews of Joie d Vie, Windrose, Ruff’n’It, Zum Wohl, Treasure Hunter, Renegade, Stargazer, Bootlegger, and Intrepid as they sailed into Solomons, MD, for our club event on Labor Day weekend. Hosts Jeff and Barb Steele of Melanna welcomed us with a happy hour and introduced their spin on a scavenger hunt to explore the island, which had its perks. Pride had unsold seats available for one of their public sails and invited some of our members to attend! Sunday evening, we enjoyed a potluck dinner, and awards were given to the top three finalists in the scavenger hunt. A “race” was planned for those heading back north, although the lack of wind later in the afternoon forced several of us to reluctantly turn on our engines. What a great way to end the weekend by sailing along Pride as she headed home. Club members enjoyed a fabulous pool party on August 21, hosted by Mark and Celeste Streger of Bay Dream, at their home on Duvall Creek off of the South River, and the next weekend, HSA-1 held a “ladies only” cruise. A small group of us sailed from Herrington Harbour North aboard Ruff ‘N It, captained by Candy Oliver. After tying up at a mooring ball for the evening, we enjoyed painting sailing-inspired pictures at Wine and Design, followed by dinner at the Iron Rooster. On September 17, Mike and Tina Meegan, of Enavigare hosted our annual crab fest near their home on Saltworks Creek off of the Severn River, and on October 2, we held our annual meeting and chili cookoff at the Department of Natural Resources Lodge on Wye Island. We sampled 13 amazing varieties of chili, elected our 2022 club officers, and awarded our Member of the Year and Sailor of the Year awards. For more details on our events go to hsa1.org. If you have a Hunter in the mid-Chesapeake Bay, please check out our club and email commodore@hsa1.org to learn more about the benefits of membership.

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Chesapeake Bay Pearson Sailing Association Update


By Martina Sestakova

he Chesapeake Bay Pearson Sailing Association (CBPSA) members Ed and Joan Criscuolo hosted a Hurricane Raftup September 18-19 on Swan Creek. Ed and Joan share, “The event was a huge success especially since there were no hurricanes spoiling the fun! We had six boats: five Pearsons and one Island Packet, which belongs to friends of ours who joined our event. In addition to the hosts, participants were: Jack Janos with his crew of Anne and John Martin, Marty Gaynor, Dave Kasper, and Ron Harbin. Jim and Faith Neale with their new four-month-old golden retriever, Ginger, were aboard the Island Packet. We played a get-to-know-you game which caused a lot of laughter and ate delicious appetizers. Joan made cranberry vodka martinis, and Dave Kasper brought interesting hard fruit flavored seltzers and authentic German Octoberfest beer.”

CBPSA also had a successful Oktoberfest-Columbus Day Landing party on Saturday, October 16. Thank you, Rob Harbin and Joan Brandt, for hosting us at Bowleys Marina in Middle River, MD. The weather forecast was a little troublesome with the morning sunshine turning into rain, but out of the 11 attending members of our club, four still braved the waters and attended by boat: Bob Morrow with Keith Zeigler and Joan and Ed Criscuolo. We lucked out and enjoyed bratwursts, sauerkraut, German potato salad, pretzels, smoked fish spread, crab meat stuffed peppers, apple strudel, and wine while the sun was shining on us in our pavilion. Jen and Rick Cook brought a variety of German

beers. Bob Morrow made everyone happy with a fabulous German dark chocolate cake. Ron and Joan led a fun Octoberfestrelated trivia and Rick Cook recalled his knowledge of German as he read out sailing terms we were to guess in English. His years in Germany paid off, and we all had a good laugh completing a puzzle provided by the hosts. During the sailing season CBPSA holds monthly events. These consist of multiple raftups throughout the middle Chesapeake Bay and other social gatherings. We always welcome new club members to share sailing experiences, rendezvous, and stories. Learn more at cbpsa.org.

Chili, Camaraderie, and Chuckles on the Wye River


or our annual Chili Cruise raftup, 14 Singles on Sailboats skippers and crew navigated to the East Wye River to create a circle raft where we set up to travel between boats and taste some unusual or delicious chilies. ##Photo by Karl Scible

By Janet Gonski

Of course, there were “rules” for the judging criteria just to keep it “fair.” Or you could make up your own criteria and judge however you wanted. Rule number four warned judges, “Pace yourself; you have many chilies to judge. Overachieving judges will receive no sympathy and will be requested to anchor downwind.” It was also recommended between tastes to clear your palate, and the rule-maker had heard beer works well. Finally, rule 12: The highest score will determine the winner. Contact either judge if you wish to make a cash offer for point shaving or an intentional miscount. With “rules” like that we all won with laughter and good times. As the night settled in and after many cockpit conversations, members meandered back to their own boats’ cockpits to enjoy dessert and a nightcap before tucking in for the serene rocking of an anchored boat.

In the morning we were saluted by a golden eagle perched high in a shoreline tree watching over our morning routine. With coffees and breakfasts and greetings shared across the raft between boats, the winners in each category were announced and received their prizes—a can of beans! Then it was time to wind up this event with the boats starting engines and peeling off the anchor boats in a fluid dance that this club’s members have managed for more than 40 years. After an exciting sail back up Eastern Bay, around Bloody Point, in and through some spectacular spinnaker racers, to home marina in the West River, I packed my belongings, helped clean and sort the boat, thanked my skipper hosts (profusely!!) and drove home, reminiscing about people’s comments, smiles, and the many moments of this year’s Chili Cruise. Learn more about our club at singlesonsailboats.org. SpinSheet.com November 2021 49

Cruising Club Notes

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##Nearly 60 members attended the Back Creek Yacht Club 20th anniversary Change of Watch Ball and annual meeting October 2. Commodore Tom Burnhart presented Rosie Cavin with the prestigious Gypsy Joe award for her contributions throughout the year.

##Chesapeake Bay Tartan Sailing Club members.

##Wilmington Power and Sail Squadron raftup on Cornfield Creek.

##Members of the Hunter Sailing Association, Station 1.

##Wilmington Power and Sail Squadron; clockwise: Carol Hanson, Donna Zimmerman, Bill Zimmerman, John Ingram, Betty Ingram, Wayne Hepting, Bev Wilson, Bart Wilson, and Laura Hepting.

Find your club’s notes at spinsheet.com/clubs 50 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

Racing News

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TAYC Hosts a Successful Shields Nationals


n September 23-25 the Tred Avon Yacht Club (TAYC) hosted the 2021 Shields Nationals out of Oxford, MD. TAYC was originally scheduled to host the championship regatta in the fall of 2020, but due to Covid the event was pushed back one year. The event saw 20 competitors on the line with teams hailing from the Ida Lewis Yacht Club in Newport, RI; Larch-

By Alan Campbell

mont, NY; Mason’s Island Yacht Club in Mystic, CT; as far away as Monterey Peninsula Yacht Club in California; and Oxford. On day one Mother Nature would have her say by disrupting Thursday’s first warning and forcing an onshore postponement. She went on to tease the fleet with a very light breeze, but race one was off and saw local John Shannahan taking the first gun fol-

lowed by two gold Shields (multipletime winners Robin Monk and Ted Slee). Race two saw moderately more breeze, about six to eight knots out of the east-northeast with two gold Shields taking two of the top three finishes and class president Kenneth Deyett out of Beverly, MD, taking a second. The second day is the type of fall sailing we all live for on

##Photos by Al Schreitmueller

SpinSheet.com November 2021 51

Racing News

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Shields Nationals c o n t i n u e d

the Chesapeake Bay. The air had cooled to upper 70s. We had a nice 10- to 12-knot breeze out of the northwest. It was an example of why many large events are scheduled on the Chesapeake in early spring and fall, and we were fortunate to have it. The race committee took advantage of this and got off three great races which were won by Kenneth Deyett (Beverly), Jonathan Krumeich (Indian Harbor), and Chesapeake Bay sailor Harry Seemans out of TAYC. It was great to watch Harry and his team sail an excellent regatta on Liberty, gaining a fifth in race two and 10th overall for the regatta. The final day everyone came in with excitement. We already had a drop, so it was all about who needed to take risks and those who needed to maintain. After a short wait the breeze came up to seven to nine knots out of the west with the committee getting set up and a final race off with ease. Ted Slee, who took second for the regatta, won the final race; Kenneth Deyett and Bill Berry were close behind. At the end of the day fun was had by all. TAYC had seven boats competing with RJ Cooper, Rich and Caroll Vicens, and Luke Dufour taking the top local boat finishing eighth. Even more impressive is while RJ Cooper has many years of competitive racing under his belt, Rich and Carroll are first-time sailboat owners, having recently purchased the Shields Merlin and raced her in their first nationals. Of course, a huge thank you must go out to the race committee pro Jay Weaver and his cast, Pete Bailey for chairing the event, and the whole staff at TAYC. Next year we are heading to Newport!

52 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Photos by Al Schreitmueller

Sail fast! Have fun!

©Sharon Green/ultimatesailing.com

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w w w . v i p e r 6 4 0 . o SpinSheet.com r g November 2021 53

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37 Boats Descend Upon Solomons for Screwpile and Good Breeze

he 29th Annual Screwpile Lighthouse Challenge regatta was held September 26-27 in the Chesapeake Bay near Solomons, with 37 boats competing on two courses. The organizers could not have picked two better days for early autumn racing. “This year’s conditions were great,” said PRO Don Behrens. “The first day we had consistent breeze between nine and 16 knots, and we were able to get in three nice races. The second day started off a little softer but settled with a good, solid breeze around eight to 12 knots. We did two races. The decision to not do more races on the second day was hard with the good late conditions, but

Screwpile 2021 Top Three Results Spinnaker (ORRez - 4 Boats) 1. Ippon, Sean Gallagher 2. Pursuit, Norm Dawley 3. Hullabaloo, Mark Shaffer Non Spinnaker (ORRez - 5 Boats) 1. Stingray, Elliott Peterson 2. Destiny, Christopher Eggert 3. Walkabout, David Zonderman ORC (ORC - 11 Boats) 1. Ramrod, Rodrick Jabin 2. Sitella, Ian Hill 3. Skeleton Key, Peter Wagner PHRF A2 (PHRF_ToT - 9 Boats) 1. Aunt Jean, James Sagerholm/ AJ Syndicate 2. Rattle and Rum, Mike Beasley 3. Jubilee, Keith Mayes PHRF B/C (PHRF_ToT - 8 Boats) 1. Blow’viate, Samuel McGuire 2. Wicked Good, Mark Gyorgy 3. USA 4201, Terry Reese

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##Sean Gallagher and crew on Ippon placed first in ORRez spinnaker. Photos by SpinSheet

consideration for out-of-town boats was the deciding factor.” Screwpile 2021 was highlighted by a strong ORC fleet of 11 boats that was dominated by four J/111s. One of those boats, Rod Jabins’s Ramrod, scored five bullets and was declared winner of the Calvert County Trophy as winner of the most competitive class. This year also marked the return of Screwpile headquarters to Safe Harbor Zahnisers Marina in Solomons. Screwpile was based at Zahnisers from 1993 through 2005 when the event outgrew the space and moved to the local Holiday Inn Marina. The famous Screwpile parties also returned this year after last year’s gatherings were canceled because of the pandemic. Southern Maryland Sailing Association has run Screwpile since its inception, and until last year the event had always been run as a three-day regatta in July. Screwpile Committee chairman Jim Keen has announced that in 2022, Screwpile will return to its traditional dates in the third week of July and will be held over three days. Keen says the dates for 2022 will be Friday through Sunday, July 15-17.

##Elliott Peterson and team on Stingray topped the non-spinnaker ORRez fleet.

“Next year will be the 30th Annual Screwpile,” Keen told SpinSheet. “We intend to make a big deal out of that.” He added that CBYRA has already confirmed 2022’s Screwpile as a sanctioned event. Stay tuned to SpinSheet in 2022 for details. Find photos for purchase at spinsheet.com/photos. Editor’s note: Screwpile organizers donated a portion of the proceeds from the 2021 event to the EWE Spirit Foundation in honor of Geoff Ewenson.

##Rod Jabin and team placed first in the 11-boat ORC class.

##We hear David, Henry, and Jacki Meiser may use this as their holiday card. Let’s save them the stamp. Season’s Greetings from Solomons!

##Keith Mayes and Emily Manders’s Jubilee team at the party at Safe Harbor Zahnisers.

##Herring Bay sailors showed up in force!

Fall Solomons Was a Drifter


##Beth Berry on Kyrie was one of the few who finished the Fall Solomons Race. Photo by Will Keyworth

nnapolis Yacht Club’s Fall Solomons Race, September 26, which was intended as a feeder race for the Screwpile Lighthouse Challenge, ended as a drifter with only 11 of the 55 registrants finishing. Find results at annapolisyc.com/racing and find photos from the start at spinsheet.com/photos.

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##Photos by Will Keyworth

Refreshing Camaraderie Among Sailors


at the J/80 North Americans

wenty-three competing boats were on the start line for the J/80 North American Championship, hosted by Eastport Yacht Club (EYC), October 1-3. Sunshine and light to moderate breezes marked the threeday championship. Annapolis sailors Will and Marie Crump and their crew on R80 won the event convincingly nine points ahead of the second-place finisher, Mike Hobson on Meltemi. Daniel Wittig and his Turbo Sloth team placed third. Last-minute registrant Doug Stryker shared an interesting story about how

##Mike Hobson’s Meltemi placed second.

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he got to the event and accidentally formed a “winning” team. The story begins back in 1992 in Dewey Beach, DE, where he was a 13-year-old competitor for the Tudor/Mistral Windsurfing Nationals with Annapolis legend, Olympic windsurfing World Champion, and Olympic silver medalist, Scott Steele, as the PRO for the event. Stryker thought he’d won the event, but there had been a mistake. Steele was tasked with explaining to the young competitor that he’d actually come in second place. He signed an encouraging autograph for Stryker as a consolation.

Fast forward a couple of decades plus, Doug and his wife Amy considered moving to Annapolis, reconnected with Steele through friends, moved to town, joined EYC, successfully raced the J/30 Totaled Mayhem and (new in 2021) the J/105 Mayhem, and most recently, had a chance to race with Steele 48 hours before the J/80 Nationals. On a charter boat the J/80 Mayhem team was formed with Doug Stryker, Steele, Ashley Love, and Ryan Dempsey. “I sent out a flurry of text messages to few of my sailing friends that I knew could hit the ground running with a

##Team Mayhem came together 48 hours before the event: Ashley Love, Scott Steele, Ryan Dempsey, and Doug Stryker (front).

J/80. Given I’d never helmed an 80, I knew I was going to need all of the help I could get.” The boat and team came together, but there was a long way to go. Stryker says, “I drove to EYC from a work event in Long Island and arrived at 1 a.m. Thursday morning, slept on our J/105, and broke out the sanding equipment at 5 a.m. and didn’t stop until 8 a.m. She wasn’t perfect, but way better than she had been the day before!” Juggling work and getting the boat ready Thursday, Stryker acknowledges a number of sailors who helped: Brian Robinson trailered the boat to the crane. Krissy Robinson helped get the boat registered. Ramzi Bannura and Marlene Plumley helped lift her, weigh her, install corrector weights, and check her in. Stryker says, “The boat splashed, and a pile of random boats parts collected in the cockpit, which sparked the team’s creative juices to internally refer to our new weekend stead as ‘yard sale.’ Ryan, our resident J/80 owner, past J/109 North American Champion, and Block Island Race Week Boat of the Week helmsman, arrived that evening from Philly with even more stuff.” The team filled another dock cart with borrowed parts and sails. As the team went through the “yard sale” to pick through what they needed, Stryker notes, “They crossed their fingers the forestay was at the right length and made sure the rig was in the middle of the boat.” Love put it best “You need to see others’ strengths as a complement to

##Will and Marie Crump proved victorious on R80.

##Daniel Wittig on Turbo Sloth placed third.

your weakness and not as a threat to your position.” This idea resonated with Love, who has multiple J/80 Nationals podium finishes on Courageous, J/80 NOOD, and Charleston Race Week wins under her belt. “We set out with people I’d barely sailed with and one I’d met the night before. We literally were talking about who should do what on the boat on the way out to the racecourse. We all had varying experience and were up front and honest about what we were best at and what we could pull off but would need some extra guidance to do well.” The team agreed on positions with no egos or emotion, as if they had been sailing together for years; a quick sail upwind, set, gybe, gybe, douse, and there went the class flag for the first start. Bang, and off they went! At their first leeward marks they were sitting in about 15th place, but as a result

of their positivity, security of knowing their piece of the bigger puzzle and chain of communication, and maybe a bit of luck, they made the right choices around the leeward gate. On the second upwind, they broke convention and sailed straight in light air in headers, stayed clear, sailed well past the port lay line to the windward mark in adverse current, threw in a hairy set gybe that got sorted quickly and without blame to, all of a sudden, be in first in the race. They got the gun! After two more successful races, the ragtag team was tied for first at the end of the day. Of course, they suffered a tough day two, with unsuccessful starts and the boat falling apart, but they kept going. Day three brought a new starting strategy and some humorous moments that bonded the team. Stryker says, “We had two clean and clear starts that Sunday and managed to pull off a third place to bookend the regatta with a respectful finish (seventh overall). A result, in no small part, from the refreshing camaraderie of the J/80 fleet and the team we managed to assemble.” Love said, “We went on to recover from mistakes, deal with adversity, try things differently if improvements were needed, reassess our goals, and kept laughing while counting on each other throughout event. That’s why we do the sport, right?” Find full results at eastportyc.com and photos at spinsheet.com/photos.

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AYC’s Doublehanded Distance Race

en teams of two competed in the third annual Annapolis Yacht Club (AYC) Doublehanded Distance Race October 2-3, under clear skies and glamorous conditions. The winners of the 2021 edition were Rick and Kyle Hanson on the J/120 No Sur-

render. The father/son team from North East River Yacht Club completed the 93-nautical-mile course in 17 hours, 11 minutes, and 51 seconds. The team was followed by Roger Lant and Michael Welin on the J/35 Abientot and Tony Moynagh and Garth

##Tony Moynagh and Garth Hichens placed third on Elvis. Photos by Will Keyworth

##Rick and Kyle Hansen topped the 10-boat fleet on No Surrender.

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Hichens on the Beneteau 10R Elvis. Stephen Hale and Athena Arnold on the Salona 380 Cookie Monster took home the top spot for mixed gender teams. Find full results at annapolisyc.com/ racing and photos at spinsheet.com/ photos.


Silver Fox Wins the Hospice Turkey Shoot Regatta

ore than 75 racers, cruisers, and everyone in between helped raised $40,000 to benefit Hospice Support Services of the Northern Neck and Riverside Hospitals in the 26th annual Hospice Turkey Shoot Regatta (HTSR) October 1-3 in Irvington, VA. One of the Chesapeake’s largest regattas, it is open to monohulls 18 feet or longer with designs more than 20 years old—but sailors can be of any age! This year’s entries ranged from “America’s smallest yachts,” the Typhoon, to a 43foot Mason. The first Turkey Shoot races were held the day after Thanksgiving but were later moved to October to take advantage of warmer weather. The blue skies and warmer weather materialized, but fluky winds and light air created challenges for all. Finding the stronger wind and avoiding slowing river currents were the keys to success on both days according to PRO Jerry Latell. The first race, Saturday, was a traditional round-the-buoy race, with Fleet A (faster boats) sailing an eight-mile course and Fleet B sailing a five-mile course. Sunday’s Pursuit race began with eight- to nine-knot winds and dropped to under three knots on much of the course. Luckily for the early starters, the wind came in

##Second overall, Mad Hatter skipper Bob Fleck (R).

from the south in the last hour and carried 11 boats across the finish line before time expired. The overall regatta winner based on the two races was the Santana 20 Silver Fox, owned and sailed by Win Schwab and Ed Richardson of the Yankee Point Racing and Cruising Club. They were awarded the Virginia Spirit Cup. Second place was snagged by the Olson 911 Mad Hatter, sailed by Bob Fleck and family from Fishing Bay Yacht Club (FBYC) in Deltaville, VA. Mad Hatter is a threetime past winner of the HTSR. Third place overall went to the 37foot Atkins ketch Ricochet, sailed by Richard Williams and family (and dog) of FBYC. Ricochet also won the Corinthian Award for best performance by a cruising ship displaying the highest standards of sportsmanship and the Wobbly Compass Award for the top finishing wooden boat. The John and Carole Jean McConnico Award, presented to the yacht club or marina based on the finishes of their top three boats was won by FBYC. The Most Beautiful Boat Award, voted by observers on the race committee, was earned by Joseph Roos sailing his classic Golden Era Petrel Selkie from FBYC.

##Overall winner Silver Fox, with Ed Richardson and Win Schwab with presenter Jerry Latell.

Division Finishers Division 1: Dianthus, Dave Tabor Division 2: Victoria, Mark Maiocco Division 3: Trilogy, Wayland Rennie (94-year-old Wayland is a three-time overall winner of the Turkey Shoot and proves that sailing is truly a lifelong pastime.) Division 4: Mad Hatter, Bob Fleck Division 5: Eroica, Randy Alderks Division 6: Andiamo, Ric Bergstrom Division 7: First Silver Fox, Win Schwab and Ed Richardson Division 8: Spirit, Samantha Van Saun Division 9: Ricochet, Richard Williams and family Division 10: Elizabeth, Brian Corrigan Division 11: Friday’s Child, John Friday and family The Annual Turkey Shoot Regatta is a joint effort of the Rappahannock River Yacht Club (rryc.org), the Yankee Point Racing and Cruising Club (yprcc.org), Rappahannock Yachts (rappyachts.com), the Irvington and Lancaster County, VA, community, and Riverside and Northern Neck, VA, Hospice Services.

##The Ricochet team, including the family dog, placed third overall and won the Corinthian and Wobbly Compass Awards.

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Mary Ewenson Gives and Receives Awards at Viper 640 North Americans


hirty-seven teams gathered in Darien, CT, at the Noroton Yacht Club for the Viper 640 North American Championships October 7-10. With two days of light air followed by a final day with winds ranging from 18 to 22 mph, Annapolis-based PRO Sandy Grosvenor faced challenges that ranged from postponements to cutting racing short on the final day due to a dangerous sea state and gusts pushing the class guidelines. In the end, Mark Zagol, Tim Desmond, and Drew Buttner were the North American Champions finishing with 16 points, 11 points ahead of Jay Rhame, Rachel Beardsley, and Peter Beardsley in second with 27 points. In third place, just two points behind Rhame/Beardsley, were Cardwell and Jennifer Potts, Ted Ferrarone, and Meredith Killion. One week after having placed fourth at the Women’s Viper 640 North Americans at the same venue, SpinSheet publisher Mary Ewenson placed sixth with her crew

##Austin Powers, Keenan Hilsin ger, and skipper Mary Ewenson placed fourth at the Viper 640 Women’s North Americans, one week before the NAs in Darien, CT. Photos by Rick Bannerot

of Austin Powers and Carl Smit. Fellow Chesapeake competitors Bill Vickers, Jim Lodico, and Tim Williams, finished in seventh overall and were awarded the Governor’s Cup trophy for the top finish by a boat with a driver 55 or over. Other Chesapeake teams in the event were led by Peter Ill, Dailey Tipton, and Vir Menon. Mary Ewenson presented Peter Beardsley with the new Geoff Ewenson Memorial Service Award, donated to the class by Harken Marine and recognizing longterm

r Beardsley with the new Geof f ##Mary Ewenson presents Pete d in honor of Geof f who Awar ice Ewenson Memorial Serv in the class. openly and warmly helped so many

contributions to the Viper 640 Class in honor of Geoff, who so openly and warmly helped so many in the class. The Viper 640 North American Championship Award for Sportsmanship, donated by the Kleinschrodt Family, was presented to Mary Ewenson for sharing her late husband Geoff’s “11 Commandments of Sailing” prepared by the EWE Foundation (find the commandments on page 11). Find news, results, and information about Viper sailing at viper640.org.

##The Governor’s Cup (top team with helm over 55) went to Jim Lodico, Bill Vickers, and Tim Williams.

##Annapolis sailor Sandy Grosvenor was the PRO for this event.

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70th Lightning Frigid Digit Regatta

##Laser Masters group photo by Paul Almany


Things Get Better With Age The Chesapeake Bay Laser Masters

he Chesapeake Bay Laser Masters prove that things do get better with age—both the sailors and the regatta itself which celebrated its 40th annual October 2-3. Special guests Happy Hubard and Jim Rodgers were toasted at dinner along with current competitor and Chef Alain Vincey who all sailed in the very first Fishing Bay Yacht Club (FBYC) Masters regatta in 1981. Alain shared the story of how the regatta was founded: In typical fashion, sailors sharing a beer after racing Labor Day weekend decided to bring their boats and race with only the masters the following weekend. The event was born. Forty years later the tradition continues, and hundreds of sailors have taken part over the years. This year featured 49 sailors, 42 of which hailed from Virginia, Maryland, or Washington, DC. The largest group was 22 sailors hailing from Severn Sailing Association. They took home a great haul finishing first through fifth. This year was also the first year that this event split out the Legends (75+) sub-division from the Great Grand Masters (65-74), and three sailors competed for Legend title. Weatherwise the weather was nearly perfect: mid to high 70s during the day, mostly clear, and mid-50s at night. Most of the races were sailed in five to nine knots of wind out of the south-southwest. Most races lasted about 55 minutes which left a lot of time to make up for early mistakes, and with such a large fleet, finding pressure and clear air were key—and so was being on the right side of the shifts that could come from either side of the course. Henry Filter (SSA) got out to an early lead with bullets in the first two races.

Bob Tan (SSA) had a solid regatta with all top 10 finishes. James Jacob (SSA), who is no stranger to the podium at this regatta, was fast all the way around the course in Sunday’s race to be a contender again. Ted Morgan (SSA) and Scott Williamson (SSA) both sailed fast to cement top five finishes while Jon Deutsch, the top sailor from FBYC, finished sixth. Dave Waiting (SSA), an apprentice master, won the overall title for his second time with all top five finishes. Dorian Haldeman (SSA), Master, won the women’s title for her fourth time and was presented with a newly created women’s perpetual trophy. The rest of the winners are as follows: Overall Winner: David Waiting 1st Woman: Dorian Haldeman 1st Legend: David Hartman 2nd Legend: James Graham 1st Great Grand Master: Doug Hays 2nd Great Grand Master: James Knab 1st Grand Master: Bob Tan 2nd Grand Master: James Jacob 1st Master: Ted Morgan 2nd Master: Ken Mangano 1st Apprentice Master: David Waiting 2nd Apprentice Master: Scott Williamson

Rick Klein and a veteran crew of race committee members did an excellent job keeping the course square and getting races started and finished. Their patience when the wind wasn’t right ensured we got the most out of the good wind we did have. Alain Vincey with help from John Hubbard, Anna Hubbard, and all of the chefs put on a marvelous dinner of lobster bisque and steak au poivre that was one of the highlights of Saturday evening.


ightning Fleet 329 and the Severn Sailing Association (SSA) in Annapolis hosted the 70th running of the Frigid Digit Regatta on September 25-26 in Whitehall Bay at the mouth of the Severn River. Nineteen boats entered the event this year, and 17 made it out on the water for some fantastic racing. Light air on Saturday forced abandonment of racing after several hours of postponement. Sunday more than made up for the lay day. A moderate morning breeze transitioned into a powerful, puffy breeze ranging from 12-24 mph and some big shifts. PRO Luke Shingledecker and his race committee got off four great races before the time limit expired at 2 p.m., resulting in a glorious day of big wind sailing. In the last race, Jim Lane decided to gybe just as a huge gust hit. As a result, the boat flipped, turtled, and the mast got stuck in the mud. As Team Phelan finished the race about 20 minutes later, they noted that the crash boat was still onsite and the Lanes still in the water. Jason Phelan told his dad he “was already sopping wet,” so they sailed back downwind to the scene and Jason went in the water to help. He was able to get on the centerboard and provide the leverage needed to bring the mast up and out of the water. This willingness to go in harm’s way in rough conditions speaks to our finest nautical traditions and is just one of the many reasons the Lightning family is so wonderful to sail with. Jim Lane mentioned the next day that it felt like “we’d still be out there” without their help. The Starck family dominated the racecourse and the leaderboard, as Jody and Jamie, with Ian Jones in the middle won the day, and Sabrina, with father David and Jody Lutz rounding out her team finished third. Justin Coplan, Danielle Prior, and Ian Sanderson took second place. Jody also won the ‘first to the weather mark’ award. In the doublehanded division, a response to the ongoing pandemic, SpinSheet.com November 2021 61

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70th Lightning Frigid Digit Regatta c o n t i n u e d

##Jody Starck, Ian Jones, and Jamie Starck take off upwind on their way to winning the 70th Frigid Digit. Photo by Ted Morgan

Jonathan and Philip Lange took the win. They also brought home the ‘Most Improved’ award for advancing farther over their 2020 scores than any other competitor. Ian Jones was awarded the Garwood Memorial Trophy (a bottle of wine) awarded each year to the middle crew of the winning boat in honor of Bill Garwood’s legendary ability to enjoy the social side of our regatta. The combination of a great venue, fantastic boat, seven decades of the Lightning family, strong conditions, great race management, nautical heroics, and a lifetime of memories have once again combined to reinforce the Frigid Digit, SSA, and Lightning Fleet 329 in Annapolis as one of the best places to be sailing in September. Contact Joan Hurban at jghurban@gmail.com or Bill Cabrall at wcabrall@msn.com for information on how to join the fun.


Right Way or Wrong Way—Racers Love the ’Round the Lights Race!

his year, the 26th year of the Old Point Comfort Yacht Club ’Round the Lights Race (RTL), October 16, proved to be one of the best on a long list of memorable “best” races. This year the weather was p-e-r-f-e-c-t. Wind was honking in the high teens with bully-boy gusts, warm air, and whitecaps galore filling the route between the two lighthouses of the 17.5 nm course. RTL is a pursuit race. Each boat is assigned a starting time where the handicap is figured in and awarded at the front end. The slower boats get a head start and, theoretically, at the finish line all will arrive together, having each played out their awarded handicap. To date, such a finish is yet to happen, but racers being racers, they continue to try. Pursuit races seem to be growing in popularity; variety being the spice of life. ##Jack Clayton’s Beneteau 36.7 Melantho finished 12th overall.

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Each RTL racer must round both the Thimble Shoal Light (in the Bay off Ocean View) and Middle Ground Light (at the confluence of the James and Elizabeth Rivers in Hampton Roads Harbor). The racers get to pick which light they want to round first. The decision must be made early on, though. When they leave the confines of the starting area in Mill Creek, geography requires that each must go left to Thimble or right to Middle Ground immediately. Part of the legend and lore of this race is the quantity of midnight oil burned by skippers and crews pre-race as they study the mystifying behavior of Hampton Roads currents, try to predict wind strength and direction, and get the timing right on it all. This year of the 35 boats that started, 30 went right to Middle Ground Light first. In race jargon, five went “the wrong way” to Thimble out of the gate. No one knows for sure that the “wrong way” is the “wrong way” until they intersect with those who went “the other way” during the race. Each year there is at least one maverick who hopes to leverage the entire fleet. This year Phil Briggs’s J/36 Feather was the first to cross the finish line. Feather and crew had to start behind and pass 28 of the 35 boats racing, hold off the six faster (one equally) rated boats,

and had to make up 53 minutes and 37 seconds on the first starter. And, that is what they did. Jeff Rogers of OPCYC said that the overall winning boat of each RTL has her name on the plank from the Middle Ground Lighthouse catwalk. Feather is now in this place of honor five times. Far and away the most of any multiple winners. Jeff is the man who came up with the idea of ‘Round the Lights back in 1995/6, when he was the “race guy” at OPCYC. Jeff gives credit to Paul Mellen who, over a beer, offered a key course suggestion to the brainstorm. Jeff resides in Hampton, VA, and is a well-known racer on southern Bay courses, most often sailing in his trusty Columbia 28-2 Halaha. He is also, of course, a regular in the RTL. ~Lin McCarthy

Fleet Winners PHRF A: Phil Briggs, Feather PHRF B: Bob Archer, Bad Habit PHRF C: Alan Bomar, Roundabout PHRF NS: Dick McCrillis, Courageous CRUISING: Anna Yarasus, Allure CRCA (spin): Jack Clayton, Melantho CRCA (NS): Bill Ripley, Obsession


2021 Penguin Internationals

ill Lawson and Colette Preis topped a competitive fleet of 10 Penguins for the 80th Penguin Class Championship, first won by Bill’s father at the event hosted by the Annapolis Yacht Club in 1941. The Corsica River Yacht Club hosted the event from their facility at Ship Point, near Centreville, MD, September 18-19. Light winds Saturday delayed the start, but PRO John Foster sent sailors out as a light breeze started to fill in. With a westerly wind direction, the course was set up in the Corsica River, which proved to be key for the day, as the wind held long enough for three windward leeward two lap races. The challenge for the day was deciding to go for the shore to avoid the incoming tide, or look for pressure or wind shifts, which sometimes favored the middle, but not consistently. Looking for and staying in pressure was key, as holes often made what seemed like a brilliant tactical move

##Penguin racing is a family affair. Photo by Will Keyworth

towards a favorable shift, evaporate as the wind filled in elsewhere. At the end of Saturday’s racing, the Lawsons had five points, Charlie and Cairn Krafft six, Jonathan and Annie Bartlett eight, RJ Bay, sailing in his third Penguin regatta, 11, and Scotty Allan sailing with his daughter Brooke, 15. Sunday’s racing was sailed on the Chester River, as a more northerly breeze was unfavorable for the Corsica. RJ Bay won the day, finishing 1, 1, 3 for the day to take second overall. Penguin sailing is a family affair, with two husband-wife and four parentoffspring teams. This year we had one all-female team and two sailing solo, which is permissible as long as a minimum weight is achieved by adding ballast. Sailing the newly restored Penguin 666, originally built in 1941, was Ned Foster, which his father, John (also the PRO) spent the winter rebuilding with the assistance of Art Silcox. Unfortunately, a leak near the transom sent Ned promptly back to shore on

Saturday, but with a repair made overnight, 666 was on the course Sunday. A Penguin first, Cairn Krafft registered the event with Sailors for the Sea as a gold level clean regatta. Recycling, glassware and ceramic mugs for beverages, metal silverware, compost buckets, and minimized use of disposable water bottles were clean regatta practices that were followed. Kudos to the Corsica River Yacht Club for running a first-rate regatta, providing lunches both days for the competitors, and a club-sponsored cook-out Saturday after the racing. A parent of one of the competitors commented, “We should do this here every year.” Find results at penguinclass. com and photos at spinsheet.com/photos.

BERMUDA BOUND IN 2022? preparing your boat seminar nov. 14 scott steele (ulman sails) trevor Harney (Harney yacht rigging) Derek rhymes (all boat & yacht inspection) nov 14 1000 - 1300 you must rsvp@bermudaoceanrace.com

Race Starts June 3, 2022 Follow us on Facebook and our website for race activities all year long!


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Navy Wins the McMillan Cup


ine teams were on hand at the US Naval Academy in Annapolis to vie for the McMillan Cup, ICSA’s MAISA/NEISA Big Boat Championship being sailed aboard the Academy’s Navy 44 sloops, October 16-17. After a delightfully sedate evening of practice Friday, actual regatta conditions Saturday proved a lot more challenging with solid southerly breeze between 17 and 22 knots and three to four-foot waves. With a strong weather front approaching from the west, the race committee was anxious to get in some races ahead of the weather. They managed to run two races selecting four-leg windward/leeward courses at a leg distance of 1.2 miles and sail limitation prohibiting use of #1 genoas but giving the green light on using spinnakers. Sunday’s racing took place with clear skies, bright

##(L-R) Coaches Pete Carrico and Erin Sprague, main trimmer Kelly White, mastman Meade Tolen, jib/spin trimmer Langston Goldenberg, helm Joey Zaladonis, tactician Maddy Ploch, bowman Gary Munsell, offside trimmer Teagan Foley, pit Lauren Breitinger, coach Jahn Tihansky and director of Naval Academy Sailing CDR Luke Kremer.

sun, cool temperatures, and a blustery northwesterly breeze. In close competition among teams, Navy pulled out a win. Navy’s crew included skipper seniors Gary Mun-

show your

sell, Meade Tolen, Teagan Foley, Lauren Breitinger and Kelly White along with juniors Joey Zaladonis and Maddy Ploch plus freshman Langston Goldenberg.

spirit! order Your ewe spirit gear today!

Your purchase supports the mission of the EWE Spirit Foundation, which was established in memory of Geoff Ewenson.

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Turning Youth Sailors On to Foiling Elite sailors teach young sailors how to fly through SailGP’s Foiling First program.


ail GP, that high-powered league of foiling 50-foot catamarans that’s drawing huge crowds all over the world, has assembled some of the best boat drivers in the sport of sailing. It’s a who’s who of the elite in high performance sailing, including no fewer than half a dozen America’s Cup and ocean racing veterans the likes of Jimmy Spithill, who has earned the nickname “Pitbull” for his tenacity on the race course; the inseparable Kiwi duo Peter Burling and Blair Tuke who have been sailing together ##Spithill observes his “students.”

By Craig Ligibel and winning at all levels for almost 15 years; bad-boy Phil Robertson who owns the league’s only black flag; and “Wind Whisperer” Nathan Outteridge who heads up the Japanese team and excels in light air conditions. SpinSheet’s roving reporter Craig Ligibel caught up with Spithill at the Chicago Yacht Club (CYC) in September as the Aussie skipper participated in a Foiling First workshop in the Windy City that introduced more than two dozen youth sailors to the thrill of foiling. The

participants hit the water in the little 9.5- and 12-foot Skeeta and Nikki foiling scows sold by Melges. The scow’s stability and ease are only further enhanced by the performance and durability of the wings and aluminum foils. Retail prices for the boats range from $12-15,000. Sponsored by Sail GP’s Team USA, Foiling First is a groundbreaking initiative that turns team members into foiling coaches as the veterans introduce young sailors to the fun and excitement of foiling. Team USA’s Spithill is

##Alejandro Ceron receives instruction from his coaches.

SpinSheet.com November 2021 65

Turning Youth Sailors On to Foiling c o n t i n u e d

the foiling sport’s biggest cheerleader. To date, almost 60 kids have experienced foiling through the Foiling First program. I rode along with Jimmy in a coaches’ RIB for two hours in the 15- to 20-knot wind that buffeted Lake Michigan just off the CYC’s mooring field. I found him engaging. Brutally honest. And unapologetically high on foiling. First off, don’t stand downwind of Spithill as he gets ready to head out on the water unless you want to find yourself in the overspray of Spithill’s almost religious application of SPF 60 sunblock. “Being an Aussie and fair complected… it’s just something I do,” the freckled redhead says with a laugh. Secondly, ask your questions directly. Be patient for his reply. Don’t interrupt if he gets on a riff about a certain topic. And third, don’t fawn over the superstar or allude to his enviable record as a skipper. For all his bravado, Spithill is a soft-spoken guy who can alternate between charming, sarcastic, and intense in the blink of an eye. Spithill was in his element on this picture-perfect day in Chicago. “These Foiling First workshops are a pipeline to the talent our sport needs in the future. Our mission is twofold: build excitement for the league and set some positive examples for kids at all levels to shoot for the stars and chart a course in professional sailing,” he says.

“Young kids in sailing today need role models to look up to. In many ways, our sport is very selective. There’s not much chance for interaction with some of the top athletes. Our Foiling First program gives kids of all backgrounds the chance to rub shoulders with some of the best in the sport. Attending one of these sessions is like shooting backyard hoops with Michael Jordan.” Out on the water, Spithill was all business as he willed the first-time foilers to “get up, sheet in, get your bum over the side… hold it… hold it… that’s it. Now, get that boat back up and keep going.” Each group of two students was accompanied by a SailGP coach who followed closely in a CYC RIB. “It’s amazing to see these kids get up and fly,” says Spithill. “Most of these guys are Opti and Laser sailors. What a difference these boats make.” Team USA Flight controller Andrew Campbell is in charge of the program’s instruction scheme. “Our goal is to have fun and give these kids the tools they need to experience flight, if only for three seconds. We don’t load them down with technicalities. Just a quick intro as we tow them out, and we coach them on the water. It’s learning by doing. Baptism by fire. They’ll all capsize. And then getup and keep on going.” One of the students under Spithill’s watchful eye was the 12-year-old daugh-

##Charlotte Harris attempts to right her boat!

66 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##Charlotte Harris (age 12) loading onto a coach’s boat prior to leaving the dock.

ter of a lifelong Aussie friend who is living with his family in Chicago. “It was special to see this little 95-pound seventh grader get out there in pretty big wind and get up on those foils. She had a mixup with another boat out there, but after the minor collision, she got right back up and took off down the harbor.” The Foiling First workshop was held in conjunction with CYC, the Jackson Park Yacht Club Foundation (JPYCF), and the Chicago Park District (CPD). Spithill is mindful of the disparity between the active involvement of men and women at the highest level of sailing. “SailGP has started a developmental program to add one or two women to the teams. The women on our team are strong sailors. I can’t say when one of them will be able to compete on the water for the team. They have a steep learning curve ahead of them. Anybody would. And we won’t put them on the boat unless we have confidence they will succeed.” As CEO of the US entry in the fledgling SailGP league Spithill is cognizant of the profile of the sport in major US sailing areas. “When we have an event, we have sellout crowds. We have everything to make SailGP a circuit with broad appeal: great athletes, speed, technology, risk. And a television package that puts the viewer right in the cockpit with amazing visuals. We need more eyeballs. Events like this will help.” I asked Team USA PR liaison Matt Knighton if a SailGP/Foiling First workshop was in the cards for Annapolis.

##Coaches give a little auxiliary help to this young foiler.

“We’d sure like to explore that,” he told me. “We’ll see.” The two-time America’s Cup winner has a reputation as a “hired gun.” I asked Spithill if he’d stick around as Sail GP’s Team USA CEO and helmsman. “That’s the plan,” he said matter of factly. “It’s important to have some continuity in sailing. The America’s Cup is a good gig, but the uncertainty of when, where, what kind of boat makes it hard. With SailGP, we have a universal platform, a regular series, great sponsors, great fans, and a great product for spectators.” I bragged to Spithill that I was the proud grandfather of two little Aussie “Nippers” who were growing up in North Curl Curl, New South Wales. “You mark my words,” he told me with a grin, “Those little grommets (Aussie slang for young surfers) will be foiling before you know it. Boards. Kites. Boats. That’s the future.” What did the Foiling First workshop participants think about their experience? “Awesome,” was 12-year-old Charlotte Harris’s comment. “I was really

apprehensive at first. But my dad and CJ told me to go for it. Foiling was just like being on a rocket ship. Now I need to jump in a hot shower and warm up.” Fourteen-year-old Alejandro Ceron was still shivering from his two hours on and in the 64-degree water. “It’s all about balance… and sheeting, sheeting, sheeting. I was flying a couple of times. Then, I’d crash. For sure the most fun I’ve ever had on the water.” Alejandro, too, was in search of a hot shower.

Formerly maritime Plastics

How does Spithill size up his chances as Team USA chases that one-million-dollar, end-of-season Sail GP grand prize? “We are sitting in second place now. Hopefully, we’ll keep that spot or improve over the next two meets. The winds are going to be big in the finals in San Francisco. We can take anybody when there’s a bit of breeze. Anybody can win, but I like our chances.” Stay tuned. #

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410.956.5700 SpinSheet.com November 2021 67

Reflections from the 2021 Rolex Fastnet Race


By Hannes Leonard

his August, our Class 40 Kite competed in the Rolex Fastnet Race. A bucket list item for many racers, the 700-nautical-mile race leaves from Cowes on the south coast of England, rounds Fastnet Rock on the southern tip of Ireland, and— new this year—finishes in Cherbourg, France. The Fastnet earns its reputation both for its challenging course and the high caliber and sheer volume of teams it attracts. Since its start in 1925, the long history of the Fastnet Race holds many amazing and nail-biting stories. Most famous among these is the disaster of the 1979 edition. That year, an unforeseen storm caught the fleet returning from Fastnet Rock. Lack of scrutineering and safety controls left many competitors underprepared for the conditions and prompted one of the largest peacetime rescue operations in history. The disaster led to the deaths of 15 competitors and birth of many of the safety standards common in offshore racing today. Fortunately, no such forecast threatened the fleet of 337 boats testing their mettle this year. My

68 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

##The author in action in the 2021 Fastnet.

boat, Kite, raced in the Class 40 fleet, a primarily professional French class that has grown exponentially over the past couple of years. The box rule pits a wide variety of designs and generations against each other without any time corrections. The last two years have seen the introduction of new “scow” Class 40s which are designed with fat

bows to maximize speed while power reaching. Kite, a Sam Manuard-designed Mach 40.3, won the Fastnet under the helm of Vendée Globe sailor Maxime Sorel in 2017. This year, a record 36 Class 40s reached the start line. With a crew including my dad Greg Leonard and round-the-world racers Miranda Merron and Scott Cavanough, we were set to go. One of the most memorable parts of the Fastnet Race was the start. With 400 other competitors and spectators vying for position, stress levels ran high. Starting on the same line as the Imoca 60s with their large foils added to the awe and definitely increased the tension. A glance around the starting area revealed boats such as the fleet of 12 Imoca 60s, including Alex Thomson’s Hugo Boss, three 100-foot trimarans, and the newly built 125-foot Skorpios. Notching up the intensity, this year’s start took place with gusts of 35 knots and short-tacking through wind against tide out of the Solent.

Once in the English Channel, we spent the next 10 or so hours hanging on. By dawn, the wind had abated, and the seas had calmed down. The steady winds and brilliant sunshine propelled us towards Land’s End in the top third of our fleet. At Land’s End, the southwestern tip of England, we had a beautiful rounding with clear skies and a pod of dolphins escorting us. Crossing the Irish Sea brought nice weather ahead of an oncoming front, which we sailed into just before Fastnet Rock. The clouds rolling in off the Irish coast foretold a brooding sea as we rounded the rock for the second time this year. Previously sailing doublehanded, my dad and I had given Fastnet Rock a wide berth. With a full crew, however, we maneuvered close to the rock. Following our rounding, nighttime conditions proved challenging with a full-on 20-plus knots of close-reaching and constant trimming. By the next day, the wind had shifted to just aft of the beam and allowed three headsails—a new configu-

##Fastnet Rock is the most southerly point of Ireland.

ration for us. Sailing with the Code 0, staysail, and storm jib, we averaged speeds in the low teens with peaks of 17-18 knots. As the day drew to a close, the wind faded as well. By that evening off the Channel Islands, the wind had dropped to below 10 knots. After a fairly windy race, the finish felt somewhat anticlimactic. With less than two knots of wind, we drifted across the finish line in Cherbourg just as the tide was turning foul, content in what we had learned, in how we had performed, and in our 11th place finish.

All in all, it was a privilege to compete in such a challenging and storied race with the opportunity to learn from wiser, more experienced crew and among a fleet with such talented competition. # About the Author: Formerly a Chesapeake liveaboard cruiser and racer, 17-year-old Hannes Leonard now lives in England where he and his dad race their Class 40 Kite.

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##It’s helpful to swap places while practicing because nothing teaches perspective like tacking or gybing from another teammate’s position. Photo by Will Keyworth

Small Boat Scene

Welcome to the Crew Union W

e crews stick together! With apologies to Shakespeare, “We few, we happy few, we band of brothers and sisters; For them today that bruise their shins with me Shall be my sibling; be they new or old to sailing, This day we are all crews together.” Dinghies are challenging. Crewing is tough, hard work. It’s physically and mentally demanding. In dinghies, the crew’s contribution is equal to that of the skipper to the boat’s success. Each class of boats has its own quirks and secrets, making a foray into a new class an adventure. Crews also often have to be amateur social workers, supporting our skippers’ sometimes fragile egos, while simultaneously looking after our own head space. Some of us are super lucky to sail with skippers who have themselves spent a chunk of time in the front of the boat. My Snipe skipper, Carol Cronin, spent the first decade of her time

70 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

By Kim Couranz

in the Snipe as a crew. She learned a lot up there and notes, “One of the many important lessons was that it is a mostly thankless job. It’s physically harder, and it requires more patience mentally because you often have to live with large mistakes you did not make yourself (while perhaps being berated for the small one you did make).” Appreciating each other’s perspective is a key element for success, both for understanding how what you do in the boat can help (or hinder) the overall effort—and for supporting a healthy skipper/crew relationship. “Before I started steering, I couldn’t understand how the skipper could ‘know’ what the boat needed; turns out, there’s a lot of information that is only available through the feel of the tiller,” Cronin offers. “It’s really helpful to swap places while practicing, or even for a short race, because nothing teaches perspective like tacking or gybing from another teammate’s position.”

Recognizing that crews play key roles in a boat’s performance and that crews are often new to the boat or even new to sailing in general, we crews in the Snipe class have an official, unofficial Snipe Crew Union. It’s a knowledge base, a support system, and a circle of friends all wrapped into one. (If you are a crew, and your class doesn’t have a crew union, I highly encourage you to start one.) We have no membership cards or formal contracts, but if we did, I think, the Snipe Crew Union membership card would read: I, [Snipe Crew Union member’s name], promise to: • Support my fellow crews by highlighting positive things you saw them do on the race course; • Welcome new crews and share best practices with them on how to make their time in the boat more effective and less painful;

• Serve as a sounding board for other crews; provide a safe space for them them to vent about their day (or, ahem, skipper) in a gossip-free scenario (what’s said in Crew Union remains in Crew Union); • Freely share information, ideas, and suggestions with one another; • Step in if I see a situation where a crew is not being treated properly by their skipper; and • Supply jokes, ranging from hilarious to lame, when requested by other crews. A final note: Crew union membership should be open to all sailors who specialize in crewing in a given class. It is generally not open to skippers. Honorary (non-voting) membership may, however, be given to skippers who “get it,” like Cronin. So come join us, the crew band of brothers and sisters! #

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Seeking solutions: Women’s clothes and gear!


here has been plenty of discussion around how to increase the number of women in sailing, and progress has been made. But here’s an area where progress has been scant: women’s-specific sailing gear and regatta clothing. Women are shaped differently than men, so clothes and gear designed and sized for men don’t fit most women well. What does it say about how much we want women in our sport if a woman goes to a regatta and can’t get a regatta shirt that fits her well? Or can’t find gear that fits well enough to let her do her job on the boat without hindrance? Pretty much, that says sailing considers her a second-class citizen. Regatta merchandise is an easy fix. Lorie Stout, owner of StoutGear (stoutgear.com), highlights the growth in options for regatta tops that fit everyone well. “Designers realized that women make up a large portion of the corporate arena,” Stout described. “Now it is seldom when there is not a women’s-styled shirt to match the men’s-styled shirt.” And yes, prices are usually the same for both styles. Don’t get me started on the lack of gear designed for women. At a recent regatta in New England, I wore some new neoprene pants most days. Unfortunately, they were “unisex” design (a.k.a. “men’s”), so they didn’t incorporate enough material in the butt area (yes we tend to have bigger behinds). That led to a chilly gap between the top of my pants and the bottom of my top. And please design more options that are effective PFDs that also are slimmer on top (where we’re not). At many dinghy regattas, women make up 50 percent of the competitors. Let’s help make them feel as welcomed as the other 50 percent. ~K.C.


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simplystronger.com SpinSheet.com November 2021 71

Biz Buzz

##Photo by Devin Conway at 410 Films

30th Anniversary Year

Chesapeake Region Accessible Boating’s (CRAB’s) 30th anniversary year has been one of many wonderful moments on and off of the water. Over 900 guests will have sailed with CRAB and made it one of the best days in their lives. Guest comments exemplify this moment when they say... “It was like being on vacation.” “It was the greatest moment of my life.” “It is so peaceful sailing on the Bay.” These special moments provide CRAB’s guests and volunteers a great sense of pride in the sailing experience they have shared together. October was US Boat Show season and CRAB participated in both the Powerboat and Sailboat Shows, which meant nine days of meeting and talking with thousands of people from all over the country and world. Thanks to CRAB volunteers who staff the exhibit booth and share their stories and CRAB’s mission with show visitors. Getting them to purchase a raffle ticket for a beautiful, engraved bottle of Woodford Reserve serves to provide additional funding for CRAB’s sailing programs. Over $1600 was raised on the second day of the Sailboat Show, an all-time record. Everyone was eager to learn more about the progress of construction on the Adaptive Boating Center and many will likely be visiting the CRAB ABC in the future. Quite a number of visitors asked if CRAB was planning to franchise our sailing mission and programs... hmm? The CRAB sailing season wrapped up with the final Family Sail Sunday, always a guest favorite. Next the fleet will be sailed by volunteers to the new Arthur and Patricia Edwards Family Marina at the ABC for a picture and over to the Annapolis Sailing School for haul out and storage. The boats will be power washed, stripped of sails, motors, and canvas covers will be installed for a long winter’s night. crabsailing.org

10th Anniversary

Pocket Yacht Company, the largest Ranger Tug and second-largest Cutwater Boat dealer in the world, celebrates 10 years in business. The company celebrated with a 10th anniversary party during the United States Powerboat Show amongst industry friends, customers, and employees. “We are proud to be celebrating 10 years in business,” says managing director and owner, Mark Schulstad. “Throughout that time, we have gained a dedicated team of employees, a few new offices along the East Coast, and countless customers who enjoy Ranger Tugs and Cutwaters as much as we do.” Pocket Yacht Company is proud to continue its life-long relationship with American boat manufacturer Fluid Motion, builder of Ranger Tugs and Cutwater Boats. Cruising in a pocket yacht is a distinct way of life with an equally distinct community of boaters. To learn more, visit PocketYacht.com.


At the Newport Boat Show, the new Hylas H57 was not only awarded best in show over 40 feet but was judged to be the best sailboat overall. Show attendees were not disappointed as they were given guided tours of this game changing new yacht. Highlights include the spacious twin helmed cockpit, the hard top and wind shield combo, bright light coming down into the main salon, and the high-tech climate control. Yes, you can run the AC all night without the noise of a generator or engine thanks to the lithium-ion batteries and “variable speed” air conditioning. Hylas reports that that it was also great to be back amongst friends with lots of existing owners stopping by. Industry partners were delighted to see their own products featuring in the yacht and prospective clients were able to get some first-hand feedback from Hylas H57 owners Peggy Huang and David Crafa. To quote the judges the Hylas H57 is “an amazing expression of the needs and wants of a bluewater cruising sailor... they listened to the input of the buyer, and they didn’t miss a detail.” hylasyachts.com

Celebrating 15 Years

This year, Fish for A Cure (F4AC) 2021 celebrates its 15-year history of support of the Cancer Survivorship Program at Luminis Heath Anne Arundel Medical Center’s (LHAAMC) Geaton and JoAnn DeCesaris Cancer Institute. Thanks to all those who have participated, over the last 15 years, F4AC has raised nearly $4 million for this life-changing care program with the F4AC Tournament, Paul C. Dettor Captain’s Challenge, and Weigh-In Party. Now more than ever, the continued commitment of captains, anglers, corporate partners, and friends of F4AC touch the lives of thousands of patients and their families undergoing a cancer diagnosis and treatment in our community. Because of the support, LHAAMC’s oncology team is able to provide a lifeline of compassionate support for all those who need it. As Dr. Adam Riker, chair of oncology, LHAAMC, reminds patients, “We are here for you!” The 2021 Fish For A Cure Captain’s Meeting takes place Wednesday, November 3 from 5 to 8 p.m. at the Annapolis Maritime Museum and Park. Plan to attend the in-person event to pick up your F4AC Captain’s bucket, Portable Party Pack vouchers, signature tournament t-shirts, and learn the rules of this year’s tournament. You won’t want to miss this party! Forward Brewing is joining us again this year, and there will be live music from Orlando Philips and food from the Taco Bar food truck! Reminder: The last day to register your boat and anglers for the 2021 Fish For A Cure Tournament, Paul C. Dettor Captain’s Challenge, and Weigh-In Party is Saturday, Oct. 30. fishforacure.org

Send your Chesapeake Bay business news to kaylie@spinsheet.com 72 November 2021 SpinSheet.com


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Yacht View Brokerage LLC Announces our new 7% direct sale, 8% complimentary Annapolis dockage ( for yachts above 100K and up to 80’ in length) and 10% co-Brokerage listing commission incentive! We will successfully market your yacht from her current East Coast location or arrange delivery to our secure dockage for yachts from 30’ - 80’ (Power/Sail ). Located 20 minutes from BWI airport, our listings are easily inspected and demonstrated to prospective buyers. Targeted print advertising & Yachtworld.com MLS internet exposure with wide angle/high resolution photos and video. 30 yrs proven customer service! Call/text Capt. John Kaiser, Jr. @ 443-223-7864. Email us your yacht’s details for a full market appraisal to:. john@yachtview.com www.yachtview.com

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14’ Melges 14 - 2017 Lightly used 2017 Melges 14 #618. Gold and blue rigs/ sails, w/dolly. New covers. $11k+ as equipped if purchased new. Asking $8,500. Annapolis. Michael 410.925-4648

26’ Bristol 72 NICE $5,500 Enclosed head, 40 gal water, dinette.150,100, storm jibs, 2 reef main, asymmetrical spinnaker. Radio w/gps distress, depth, tiller pilot, 2 batteries w/solar cells. 9.9 hp Mariner. Extras. 717-371-4739. S2 9.1 ‘83 “Rampage” can race around the buoys or take a leisurely weekend cruise. New carbon fiber sprit & new Nylite asymmetric spinnaker; symmetric spinnaker & pole too. NMEA 2000 B&G electronics added in 2018. Kevlar race sails, Dacron cruising sails. Sleeps 6. Origo 3000, alcohol stove, sink w/pressurized water tap & icebox are in the galley. Asking $12,000. 703 851-2016. S2 9.1 ‘83 Full or 1/2 ownership of 1983 S2 ctr cockpit sailboat w/ hard bottom dinghy & outboard. Moored at Middle River, MD $20,000 for full ownership, $10,000 for 1/2 ownership. Call to see 570 538-5422.

32’ Allied Seawind Ketch ‘76 Five sails, 30-hp Yanmar, C&G stove & oven, depth & speed log, 2 chart plotters, $22,500 Mike 410 446-7258.

SpinSheet.com November 2021 73

Brokerage & Classified Beneteau Oceanis 36’ CC has solar & wind power, Maxwell windlass, 2014 Frigoboat refrig/freezer, 2015 Eno stove, Cruisair 16kBTU Reverse cycle heat/air. She’s priced to sell! $49,900 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com J/100 ‘05 $95,000 - Professionally maintained. North 3Di main & jib, North A-1,2,5 spins, Garmin 2210C, 5 wireless Raymarine MFDs. Recent upgrades: North Norlam Furling Code 0, 2 AGM batteries, battery charger, Raymarine P70s, autohelm, ICOM VHF M423G, Bluetooth stereo, cabin fans, sheet bags, instrument covers. Located in Annapolis / 301-466-9550 sloopjohnbell@verizon.net

33’ Tripp ‘93 Proven winner in ORC & PHRF, race ready w/ North sails inventory, or fast cruise w/ A/C, autopilot, generator. Sleeps 6. Retractable keel to 4.5 ft. Dry sailed. $25,900 Contact Craig 410 570-4063 or cwsmoth@verizon.net

Westerly Corsair 36 Sloop ‘85 Roller furling, ST winches, all lines lead to cockpit, radar arch, dinghy davits, newer canvas dodger & bimini, radar, A/P, SSB, VHF, flat screen TV, stereo, microwave, bottom completely refinished with epoxy, zero hrs on reconditioned engine, inflatable/outboard & trailer, $29,500 757-930-2213, Email: aljodaynpt@gmail.com

40’ Morgan Classic Ketch ‘71 Yanmar 4JH5E, 2020 survey, 130, 150 furling headsails, main, mizzen, Bacon asymmetric, new dodger, bimini, Garmin instruments, aggressively maintained, Yorktown. $42,500. trekinout@aol.com

74 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

55’ Swede ‘77 Well maintained classic ready to sail. 3 cabins, 1 head. Rosina is particularly fast & stable on a reach or downwind regularly seeing double digit speeds. Updated mast, larger sail plan, mainsail track system & sail handling controls separate her from other Swede 55s. Volvo dsl. Auto pilot. Raymarine plotter. $39,900 Contact Dave Annapolis, 732-566-5961 or Dreni@ MD � Kent Island, MD raritanmarina.com https://www. Rock Hall, MD � Deltaville, VA yachtworld .com/boats/1977/ 410.287.8181 swede--55-3837230


1999 Aerodyne 38. Solid, proven racer/cruiser in the water in Solomons Island. $90,000. Matt Weimer 410-212-2628 matt@annapolisyachtsales.com

2020 Beneteau 46.1. Better than new & still under warranty. Many custom upgrades have been done to make this boat a stellar long range cruiser. $560,000. Call Matt Weimer for details. 410-212-2628/ matt@annapolisyachtsales.com

Catalina 380 ‘02 Updated w/ dinghy davits, solar panels, recent new refrigeration, Raritan fresh water electric head,16K BTU A/C, fresh bottom paint & more. $99,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com

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35’ Catalina 350 ‘05 No Mas! When the current owner was shopping for a family friendly cruiser, he quickly narrowed his focus to the popular & commodious Catalina 350. $99,500. Contact Chris Houpt 610-6394266, choupt@annapolisyachtsales. com

Catalina 350 ‘03 Super Clean and Ready To Go. “Fiver” has been extremely well maintained!!! She had a new AC & Heat installed in 2021 Call Chris Houpt for details 610-639-4266 choupt@annapolisyachtsales.com

62’ Beneteau Oceanis 62 ‘18 S/V Sheevra is professionally maintained by her live aboard captain & lightly used w/ under 400 hrs on the Yanmar. $1.225,000. Call Chris Houpt for details 610-639-4266, choupt@annapolisyachtsales.com

Fales 32’ Navigator ‘75 Pilot House Motorsailer. Forward cabin, main saloon aft, huge fantail cockpit, full displacement vessel. Lots of storage. 50-hp Perkins fresh water cooled diesel. 400 miles range on 86 gallons of fuel. $21,500 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com Shuttleworth Shuttlecat 32 ‘00 This cat is designed for speed & shallow anchorages. Updates & maintenance were performed regularly. Partial Dyneema standing & running rigging ’18, carbon rotating wing mast, dagger board. $120,000 757-480-1073 www.bayharborbrokerage.com

22’ Sam L Morse Falmouth Cutter ‘98 Classic pocket cruiser -This one is in fabulous condition having been thru a professional level refit - Rare find! The originals; Pocket cruiser / Cutter! She’s a Beauty! Asking $63,000 Call Rod Rowan 703-593-7531. CrusaderYachts.com CrusaderYachts. com

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Jeanneau 410 60’ 2022 Jeanneau Yachts 60 - September .. CALL 51’ 1986 Antigua 51 ...................................$130,000 51’ 1983 Wasa Atlantic 51 ...........................$57,000 50’ 2004 Viking Princess V50 FLY............$350,000 50’ 2014 Jeanneau 509 ..............................$390,000 49’ 2021 Jeanneau SO 490-147 In Stock....... CALL 49’ 2020 Jeanneau SO 490 - HAYETTE ....$525,000 45 2022 Tartan 455 - New Model.................... CALL 45’ 1983 Bristol 45.5 ..................................$150,000 44’ 2022 Jeanneau SO 440-321 In Stock....... CALL 44’ 2004 Tartan 4400 - FL ..........................$335,900 44’ 1993 Pacific Seacraft 44 ......................$199,000 44’ 1987 C&C 44 C/B....................................$79,000 43’ 2008 Tartan 4300 - MD .........................$380,000 43’ 2005 Jeanneau 43DS ...........................$183,000 41’ 2022 Jeanneau SO 410-131 In Stock....... CALL

Mike Titgemeyer CPYB, Owner 410-703-7986

Rod Rowan CPYB 703-593-7531

Jeanneau Sun OdySSey 349 41’ 2002 Tartan 4100..................................$229,000 40’ 2006 Pacific Seacraft 40 - Spain .........$335,000 40’ 1981 Nautilus 40 Pilothouse .................$79,000 40’ 1998 Catalina 400.................................$120,000 40’ 1977 Gulfstar Hood 40...........................$99,000 40’ 1997 Pacific Seacraft 40 ......................$295,000 39’ 2022 Tartan 395 - 6 In Stock .................... CALL 39’ 2022 Excess 12-29 Cat - In Stock ............ CALL 39’ 1999 Mainship 390 ...............................$115,000 38’ 1981 S&S - Fincraft 38 ...........................$80,000 37’ 2022 Excess 11-42 Cat - In Stock ............ CALL 37’ 2001 Jeanneau SO 37 ............................$65,000 37’ 2002 Pacific Seacraft 37 ......................$120,000 37’ 2002 Tartan 3700 - Strider ...................$185,000 37’ 1998 J Boat J/37.....................................$65,000 37’ 2003 Tartan 3700 - Spray ......................... CALL

Dave van den Arend CPYB 443-850-4197

Gordon Bennett CPYB 410-739-4432

37’ 2005 Beneteau 373 ..............................$105,000 37’ 2000 TARTAN 3700 - LIBERTY ...........$159,000 37’ 2004 Jeanneau SO 37 ..........................$110,000 37’ 2010 Tartan 3700 ccr - VENTURE .......$259,000 36’ 1979 PEARSON 365 Ketch ....................$44,000 36’ 2006 Hunter 36 .......................................$87,500 36’ 2022 Tartan 365 - SPRING 2022............... CALL 35’ 1986 Baltic 35 .........................................$59,500 34’ 1990 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 34........$86,000 34’ 2022 Jeanneau SO 349-780 In Stock....... CALL 34’ 1994 Pacific Seacraft Crealock 34......$110,000 31’ 1986 Island Packet 31............................$59,500 31’ 2007 Pacific Seacraft 31 ......................$148,500 26’ 2019 Fantail 26 .......................................$99,900 26’ 2000 Grady White 26 Powercat ............$49,000 22’ 1998 Sam L Morse Cutter......................$45,000

Dave Townley CPYB 410-271-5225

Erin Townley Broker 410-507-0714 This could be you!

Dan Bacot CPYB 757-813-0460

Susan Meredith Broker 443-995-0906

Rob Summers Broker - Solomons 443-771-4467

Bill Boyer Broker 443-480-5960

Greg Gelmann Broker 443-350-4807

Now Hiring! Service/Warranty Manager Call Mike

Brokerage & Classified

37’ Excess 11 ‘22 Boat of the YEAR winner! This new catamaran has won awards around etc world - Come see what it’s all about! 37 foot Performance cruiser! Call CYS office to schedule a showing! 410-269-0939 CrusaderYachts.com

37’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 37 ‘04 Shoal draft. AC / Heat, windlass, Cabin layout w/ stall shower. Ready to cruise bay instill! LOTS of updates Call Rod Rowan for more info. 703-593-7531 CrusaderYachts.com

37’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 37 ‘08 Low hours - 2 cabin layout, teak interior, furling main, autopilot and More Call Rod Rowan Asking $65,000 703-953-7531 or www.CrusaderYachts.com

39’ Excess 12 ‘22 Excess 12 Catamaran - Arriving for Fall show - New Boat Cruise Ready- Call CYS Offices and speak with your favorite Broker! Special Boat Show Incentives! 410-269-0939 CrusaderYachts.com

39’ Tartan 395 ‘22 New In Stock - Well equipped for cruising. Unique opportunity for a new boat this fall! Call Mike Titgemeyer 410-793-7986 for more details. Blue Hull Cherry Interior. Heat / Air / CCR Rig / Thruster and more!

40’ Pacific Seacraft 40 ‘97/’06 Two Available - Beautifully equipped & maintained, ready for next offshore adventure. Great maintenance & upgrades. Asking $335k to $295k Call Rod Rowan 703-593-7531. CrusaderYachts.com

41’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 410 ‘22 Boatshow boat arrives early September - Sailing this fall! Special incentives for delivery right after the shows. 410-269-0939 - 2 Cabin 1 head layout w/ Work room, teak interior, Performance rig for Bay sailing, w/ Shoal Draft!

44’ Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 440 ‘22 Performance Cruiser, Furling mast, Air. Gen. Thruster and more - Ready to go cruising! Special offer w/ Boatshow incentives. Call Today to see her! 410-269-0939 CrusaderYachts.com

49’ Jeanneau 490 ‘21 - In Stock, available for delivery now OR after the boatshow. Air, Thruster, furlers, genset, offshore electronics pack and more New boat - full 3 year warranty! 410-269-0939 CrusaderYachts.com

(Swagman) 36’ Cheoy Lee Sigma ‘72 $37,400 - Curtis Stokes (410) 919 4900 -curtis@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

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

(Alize’) 37’ Bavaria ‘00 - $99,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski - (804) 815 8238 -marycatherine@curtisstokes. net www.curtisstokes.net

28’ Herreshoff Rozinante ‘82 $29,000 David Robinson (410) 310 8855 david@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

(Native) 38’ Herreshoff ‘70 $44,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski 804 815 8238 - marycatherine@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net


(Whisper) 31’ Cal ‘80 - $15,000 - Curtis Stokes - (410) 919-4900 - curtis@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

(Cassiopeia) 34’ Catalina ’05 $89,500 Curtis Stokes - (410) 919-4900 curtis@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

Read boat reviews online at spinsheet.com

76 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

(Valkyrie) 39’ Dehler ‘00 - $112,500 Mary Catherine Ciszewski (804) 815-8238 - marycatherine@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

(Priority) 39’ Island Packet ‘01 $178,500 - Jason Hinsch (410) 507-1259 jason@curtisstokes. net www.curtisstokes.net






34’ 38’ 42’ 45’ 50’ 57’

Av a i l a b l e N ow

BAVARIA C45 Av a i l a b l e N ow





OUR EXTENSIVE REACH & MARKETING HELPS FIND TOP BUYERS WE SELL MANY BOATS - CONTACT S&J TO SELL YOURS! 5 Offices, 10 Locations Strategically located from Maine to Florida WWW.



LET US FIND YOU “THE ONE” S&J Yachts Full-time Experienced Brokers - Professionals, Committed to Excellent Service!

MD: 410-639-2777 • VA: 804-776-0604 • SC: 843-872-8080 • FL: 941-212-6121 Annapolis, MD • Rock Hall, MD • Deltaville, VA • Charleston, SC • Palmetto, FL

Brokerage & Classified Jouet 1280. (43ft) most well designed motor sailor I have ever seen. Perfect condition. This is a must see- go to Knot10.com and look at her. 410-977-9460

(Jubilee) 40’ C&C ‘79 $49,900 - Ed Pickering (410) 507-1259. e d @ c u r t i s s t o k e s . n e t www.curtisstokes.net

804.776.9211 97 Marina Dr. Deltaville, VA nortonyachts.com

(Second Sally) 44’ Kelly Peterson ‘78 $65,000 Curtis Stokes (410) 919-4900 curtis@curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net 31’ Southern Cross ‘81 Heavy displacement, double ender bluewater boat w/ full keel. Built solid to withstand heavy weather conditions, perfect for long trips & solo circumnavigation, $27,400 Call 804-776-9211 www.nortonyachts.com

Hunter 356 “Mountains to Sea” 02 One owner boat that has spent its entire life on the Chesapeake Bay. Turn key ready . Wind, speed, direction, chartplotter, AC/Heat, and other extras. $75,000. 804-776-9211 www. NortonYachts.com

44’ Jeanneau 440 ‘02 LIKE NEW! Owner moved to the power boat side. Brand new, unused Evolution Sails Code 0, and one year old Evolution 115 jib. Pick up this gorgeous boat today! Just Reduced. Call 804-7769211 www.nortonyachts.com

Hunter 376 “Prairie Tumbleweed” ‘96 She is set up for cruising w/ solar, davits, watermaker, AIS, chartplotter, and autopilot to name a few. Her custom cockpit cushions add a nice splash of color & personality! $64,490. 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

Hunter 460 ‘00. “Blacksheep” will be a perfect cruiser or live aboard. Centerline queen berth forward w/ private head & shower. In mask furling makes for handling a breeze, with AC/ Heat, refrigeration & generator! $104,900! 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

(My Jenny) 46’ Hunter ‘01 $140,000 Mary Catherine Ciszewski (804) 815-8238 marycatherine@ curtisstokes.net www.curtisstokes.net

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

Leave 10% Brokerage Fees in Your Wake

Jay Porterfield • Knot 10 Sail (410) 977-9460 • jay@knot10.com C &C 110 Ready to cruise/Race Carbon fiber rig large sail inventory Jay 410-977-9460

Hunter 326 ‘02 Perfect Bay Cruiser. Comes packed with electronics including WDS, VHF, Compass, Stereo and more! Spacious Aft Cabin and V-Berth, Salon Are and Settee. Priced to sell! $44,999 804-776-9211 www.nortonyachts.com

34’ Pacific Seacraft ‘91 “Legacy” Beautiful, well-maintained Pacific Seacraft with rebuilt eng (75 hrs). Wellmaintained & cared for by her second owner for the last 20 yrs. Looking for new captain! $95,000 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

2008 Hunter 38 “Endeavor” Well equipped for cruising, built for performance and has had all her yearly maintenance. Owner has relocated and ready to sell - Make an offer! $104,500 Call today 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

Endeavour 42’ “Sea Badger” ‘85 “Sea Badger” has had just 2 owners since we was launched in Maine. She has a double spreader high aspect rig. Priced to move, $75,000! Call 804-776-9211 www.nortonyachts.com

47’ Catalina 470 ‘00 Significant Otter New arrival! All new electronics just installed, custom teak cockpit, washer/ dryer, ICW mast. mostly a fresh water boat. Spacious layout perfect for live aboard. Reduced! $209,500. 804-776-9211 www.nortonyachts.com

50’ Marlow Hunter CC ‘13 “Makana Aloha Kai” Blue hull center cockpit with AC/Heat, generator, a full electronics package, and all the creature comforts. A rare find and must-see at $340,000 804-776-9211 www.nortonyachts.com

J 37 1989 Perfect racer/ cruiser for the Annapolis area Jay 410-977-9460 Tayana 37 Professionally maintained Built for comfortable cruising anywhere. 410-977-9460 38’ Hunter 38 ‘06 Every option including generator. Must see. Great family cruiser. 410 977-9460

78 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

To find more used boats, visit spinsheet.com

Jeanneau 54 ‘08 Recently updated new electronics, standing rigging, custom mattresses, ice maker, new sails, cabinetry, extra halyards and includes 2 asymmetrical spinnakers. Just Reduced $399,000 Call today 804-776-9211 www.NortonYachts.com

Bavaria Yachts 34’ - 57’ New & Brokerage Quality Performance Style. Enjoy the expertise of German engineering. Thinking of a new boat or want to sell your Bavaria? Contact S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

RACHEL DICKERSON Office Manager/Closing Expert ANNE & JON HUTCHINGS Owners, Brokers Since 2005 BOB HOEFER Power Boat Specialist



Then go with the 3 ’s:

Local Broker… Who knows boats; has seen your boat; can show your boat Listing… Look at the quality of your broker’s

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


Southerly Yachts NEW & Brokerage 36-57 Best shoal draft, blue water boats for over 35 yrs. Sail the Bay or cross Oceans. Push button variable draft swing keel completely retracts inside hull. Several brokerage boats available: 36 - 42 - 57. S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

listings. Will they do the best for you and your boat?

reLationship… Find someone knowledgeable that you feel comfortable with.

Anne Hutchings 804-567-0092 anne@yazuyachting.com

Jon Hutchings 804-567-0093 jon@yazuyachting.com

Bob Hoefer 804-241-8924 bob@yazuyachting.com

#UseALocalYachtBroker #ChooseABrokerThatBoats


Seaward 26-32-46 Extreme shoal draft & trailerable boats. Shoal draft of only 20 inches to over 6 ft. We have buyers & need more Seaward listings. Two Seaward 26s (’08 & ’14) available now. Contact S&J Yachts 410 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com Beneteau 381 ‘99 Just reduced. Owner is moving up to a larger vessel & is ready to sell now! Lot’s of great new cruising gear and equipment including never used Quantum mainsail. $69,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777. www.sjyachts.com

Island Packet Yachts 27 - 52 Excellent cruiser liveaboard w/ tremendous storage/comfort. Looking to buy/list your Island Packet? S&J Yachts is the World leader in selling IP s. 15 models and 19 boats currently listed. S&J Yachts (410) 639-2777 www.sjyachts.com Hunter 38 ‘05 New Listing! Extensive upgrades over the last 2 seasons, shoal draft keel, generous sail area, she is ready to cruise the bay or the Bahama’s $124,900 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777. www.sjyachts.com

Alerion 28 ‘07 A “Timeless Classic” in gorgeous shape. Shoal draft keel, awlgripped hull, beautiful varnish inside & out, flawless cabin sole. Easily single handed. $84,000 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777. www.sjyachts.com



Jay will Sell your Boat Leave 10% Brokerage Fees In Your Wake!

Call Jay Porterfield | 410.977.9460 | Knot10.com scan this code with your phone’s camera and

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SpinSheet.com November 2021 79

Brokerage & Classified

41’ Island Packet SP Cruiser ‘07 Sit inside in comfort & trim all sails at the push of a button. Enjoy sailing or power like a displacement trawler. Large centerline berth. Spacious galley. Shoal draft. $244,500 S&J Yachts 410 639-2777. www.sjyachts.com

Alden 44 ‘79 The Alden 44 is a dream yacht, well-proportioned overall, slender at the beam, sturdily built, big enough to sleep 8, seaworthy & exceptionally pretty! $165,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Island Packet 485 ‘03 IP’s flagship vessel. Excellent condition. Outfitted for serious offshore cruising & circumnavigation. 2 large staterooms, 3rd cabin converts to office w/washer dryer. Asking $499,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Moody 42CC ‘00 Single owner. Updated electronics. Leather interior cushions & custom fabrics for both strms. Solid construction, sea kindly performance & elegant finish. $169,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Gozzard 44 ‘96 Practical & innovative floor plan. Gorgeous joinery, cruiser friendly cutter rigged furling systems & tweaked hull, keel & rudder shaped performance. Dual AC/Heatpumps, Generator, electric winch, windlass $249,900 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Cheoy Lee 53 Motorsailor ‘86 Built & refit to the highest standards, Happy Heart will go anywhere. Stay fully powered at anchor, w/ email, washer/ dryer, AC/heat, hot water the list goes on. $270,000 S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Hylas 54 Raised Salon ‘03 Beautiful bluewater cruiser, well-fit for extended ocean travel with plenty of comfort. Solar panels, watermaker, dinghy, B&G electronics, & even more upgraded equipment. $495,000. S&J Yachts 410-639-2777 www.sjyachts.com

Bavaria C57 ‘18 Excellent liveaboard platform for extended World cruising. Equipped for comfort, safety, ease of handling - Aequus reliably cruised throughout the Med, Caribbean, & eastern U.S. Incredible cockpit amenities. $775,000 S&J Yachts 843 872-8080 www.sjyachts.com


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

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Mail this form to: 612 Third St., Ste 3C, Annapolis, MD 21403 lucy@spinsheet.com Fax: 410.216.9330 Phone: 410.216.9309 • Deadline for the December issue is November 10th • Payment must be received before placement in SpinSheet. • Include an additional $2 to receive a copy of the issue in which your ad appears.

Anne & Jon Hutchings

Southerly 57 ‘12 Luxurious Bluewater Performance Cruiser! Raised salon w/ panoramic views. Variable swing keel from 3’ 6” to 10’ 9” at the push of a button. Transom platform/garage w/ jet rib dinghy. $1,150,000. S&J Yachts 410 971-1071 www.sjyachts.com

17218 General Puller Hwy, Deltaville, VA Anne: 804-567-0092 | Jon: 804-567-0093


42’ Pearson 424 ‘83 Classic Pearson ketch, 2 companionways. Rolly Tasker mainsail 2021, New running rigging, Traveller, genoa blocks, davits, 10’ dinghy, 120A Alternator, AIS. Lovingly maintained. $79,900. Deltaville, VA. Anne Hutchings (804) 567 0092 or anne@yazuyachting.com

50’ Horizon Pilothouse Steel ‘96 A liveaboard world cruiser in fabulous cond.. Large aft cabin, open plan accommodations. Arch & Davits, new furling jib.$169,000. Deltaville, VA. Pics at yazuyachting.com or call Jon (804) 567-0093

too late to classify

36’ Beneteau First 36S7 ‘96 Sporty Farr design starter boat or club racer. (Predecessor to the famous First 36.7). Yanmar 27hp. Newer Genoa. Bimini. $35,000. Deltaville VA. Pics at yazuyachting.com or call Anne at (804) 567 0092

38’ Catalina 385 ‘18 Super clean offering with only 100 hrs, Better than new boat without the wait! Bow thruster, AC, inmast furling. Offered at $289,000 Call Tom Lippincott, CPYB 410-639-9380 or visit us online at www.SaltYachts.com

42’ Jeanneau 42DS ‘12, Never chartered, very low hrs, AC, bow thruster, Beautifully maintained & thoughtfully equipped Jeanneau 42DS available now! Offered at $198,000 Call Tom Lippincott, CPYB 410-6399380 or visit us online at www.SaltYachts.com

38’ Island Packet 380 ‘99 Cruising ready. davits, solar, wind generator, 4.2KW generator, aircon, inmast furling main. radar, SSB. Classic cruiser, spacious & safe. $159,000. Deltaville VA. Jon Hutchings (804) 567-0093 jon@yazuyachting.com www.yazuyachting.com

42’ Beneteau 423 ‘04 One of Cruising World’s all-time best boats. Loaded. Arch/Davits. Air/Heat. In mast. Shoal keel. New Raymarine suite 2019. New running rigging. $138,500. Weems, VA. Call Anne (804) 567-0092. 0r yazuyachting.com

44’ Beneteau 44 Center Cockpit ‘94 Blue-water ready, cutter rig, new sails, generator, watermaker, davits, fabulous centerline aft berth, 3rd bunk cabin. $119,000. Deltaville VA. Pics at yazuyachting.com or call Jon (804) 567-0093

22’ Nonsuch 22 Very good condition. Many upgrades: 12 hp-Westerbeke, carbon fiber mast, canvas V.G. 6’ cabin headroom, enclosed head, teak cockpit sole. A joy to sail. Price $22,000. (443)504-5147

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Boaters’ Marine Directory For AnnApolis & EAstErn shorE

SpinSheet.com November 2021 81








To advertise in the Brokerage and Classified sections, contact Lucy Iliff at lucy@spinsheet.com OPPORTUNITIES















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


Marine Services

Marine Services Your CNG tanks empty? Been searching far and wide for refills? Considering an expensive conversion? Worry no more, your local refill connection is waiting and eager to help. 410 279-7322. peterholzinger4@gmail.com

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Marketplace & Classified sailS



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Surveyors 2 Boat Slips--Winter Special 40 foot x 15 x 6 ft, sail or power. Back Creek, Good security/gate/lights. Power and Water at dock. Parking at head of pier. Call 443-871-5610 30’ - 50’ Deepwater Slips for Sale & Rent. Flag Harbor Condo Marina on western shore of Chesapeake in St. Leonard, MD. Slip sales & rentals 410-586-0070/ fhca@flagharbor.com. Storage & Repairs 410-586-1915/ flagboatyard@gmail.com www.flagharbor.com

SpinSheet.com November 2021 85

s ta r t now Meet Omar Vidal

##Omar, center, with

his son and son’s fian


Introduced to sailing on a Mediterranean Cruise


booked a sailing trip in the Greek Islands several years ago and liked it so much that I booked another trip almost every other year! I was in my early 50s the first trip, which consisted of spending a week sailing island to island in the Mediterranean aboard a 50foot monohull with approximately 10 guests from various parts of the world. We were all strangers at first and best friends at the end. In addition, the boat had a captain and a cook/first mate. I was not part of the crew, but we were all asked from time to time to assist in various roles, such as helping with fenders, lines, and the helm. I had previously thought sailing was all leisure; just sit there and enjoy the view. Although there was a lot of that, I soon realized how active we all had to be during the journey.

As told to Beth Crabtree

Boat Ownership

After doing the Greek Isles trip several times, I decided to buy my own boat. I searched for about six months until I found the starter boat I was looking for. I did not want to spend a lot of money, since I wasn’t even sure if I would enjoy owning a boat. However, I knew that I wanted a boat that would be big enough for me to spend weekends on it and had some comfort features, such as air conditioning and heat, hot water, full galley with oven/stove/microwave, electric toilet, sleeping for four to six people, swim platform, outdoor shower for after swimming, and a stereo. I also wanted it to be small enough to singlehand. Finally, I found what I was looking for and made the purchase from Yacht10 Yacht Sales. When I bought my 2000 Hunter 340 Elias about two and a half years ago, it took a bit of work making updates to get it to where I wanted it. Now Elias is docked at Horn Point Harbor Marina. Although I am a DC resident, I decided on Annapolis for my boat slip because my two sons live there, and as a realtor I have had some real estate sales in Annapolis. Initially I took the boat out with experienced sailor friends to learn some basics. I also took American Sailing Association (ASA) 101 and 103 courses through SailTime, with a private instructor aboard

my boat, along with one of my sons and a friend.

Overnights, singlehanding, and more chartering

I plan to continue learning and practicing on my boat, primarily around the Chesapeake Bay, doing day trips and hopefully overnights as well. I am still not able to singlehand my boat, so that is a goal too. I will also very likely go back to Greece. I just went again this July, but this time sailed on a catamaran.

Advice for someone who wants to learn to sail

I think everyone should at least take the basic ASA 101 to start. Then they should practice as often as possible. It should be a fun activity every time.

What surprised you about sailing?

Probably sticker shock. Everything marine is pricey, including the classes to learn. With budgeting and careful planning, it has been possible. It is also very challenging to find professional help when something needs fixing. Everyone is booked so far in advance, and it comes with a hefty price tag. Yet, I have no regrets, and I am truly enjoying this new phase in my life. I am even considering becoming a liveaboard in the future. That is how much I love being on the water, in my boat.

Hold your phone’s camera over this code to see a video with more about Omar’s sailing adventures and advice for new sailors. 86 November 2021 SpinSheet.com

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CDI ..........................................................20

KTI Systems..............................................38

Simply Stronger........................................71

Chesapeake Bay Maritime Museum.........18

MD Dept of Natural Resources................33


Chesapeake Boating Club at J/Port.........19

M Yacht Services.................................. 17,41

Viper 640 Class.........................................53

Coastal Climate Control...........................37

Maritime Fabrication................................67

Visit Annapolis............................................7

Coppercoat USA.......................................42

Mount Gay................................................51

Yacht Maintenance Company...................15

Cover Loft................................................21

North Sails..................................................4

YaZu Yachting...........................................79

SpinSheet.com November 2021 87



CHECK OUT QUANTUM SAILS’ NEW LOCATION AT 104 SEVERN AVE OR VISIT YOUR NEAREST LOFT TODAY. ANNAPOLIS 104 Severn Avenue Annapolis, MD 410.268.1161 annapolis@quantumsails.com

SOLOMONS ISLAND 243 C Street Solomons, MD 410.326.2600 cmckinney@quantumsails.com

NORFOLK 355 Broad Street Portsmouth, VA 757.575.8889 norfolk@quantumsails.com


NEWPORT 1170 E Main Road #4 Portsmouth, RI 401.849.7700 newport@quantumsails.com

MAINE 400 US Route 1, Unit 3 South Falmouth, ME 207.671.7750 cwhite@quantumsails.com

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