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Title: All at sea
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00095558/00029
 Material Information
Title: All at sea
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Kennan Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: St. Thomas, USVI
Publication Date: August 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00095558
Volume ID: VID00029
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Front Matter
        Front Matter
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
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        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR

ALL AT SEA WANTS TO HEAR FROM YOU

SEND YOUR CORRESPONDENCE BY EMAIL TO EDITOR@ALLATSEA.NET, OR MAIL LETTERS TO:
ALL AT SEA, PO BOX 7277, ST. THOMAS, VI 00801


ALL AT SEA-


Publisher:
CHRIS KENNAN
publisher@allatsea.net


Dear Editor,
Thank you for publishing the
article "Express Ticket to Ex-
tinction for the Bluefin Tuna"
by Becky Dayuff-Bauer (May
2010 issue of All at Sea). Since
the International Commission
for the Conservation of Atlan-
tic Tunas (ICCAT) was not able
to overcome the power of Ja-


EXPRESS TICKET TO EXTINCTION
FORTHE BLUEFIN TUNA

I e td, oI eleo oWaoth u9o


pan's lobby on maintaining a ' .'" .. ..''.
fishery on an endangered spe- ". ..'.''. m '' ." .S .
cies, it is incumbent upon citi- 'e. '..' ...... .'
zens to get the word out and
educate ourselves and friends .. .. 'S. .
about this situation. a ... f th. bn ud deti f r r2mO.ndth hwh d p i fhfh f
Let me reiterate three im-
portant facts: The Atlantic p d a uh 1 p
bluefin population has plum- '.. .."..... '.. ....... ''"..'. '.
meted 80-90% since 1969 .... .. ------
and most of the current catch ..... ... ..
is immature fish. Only 20 na-
tions voted for a ban. Sixty
eight countries voted against
a ban-including Japan and
Canada-while 30 abstained. The Atlantic bluefin tuna is currently classified by the IUCN
red list as Critically Endangered and an all-out ban has repeatedly received the support
of international scientists.
Now you can decide if you want to support the conservation of this fishery by not eat-
ing bluefin tuna, which is mostly used in sushi. Ask before you eat.

Sincerely,
Devi Sharp, S/ Arctic Tern




Dear Sir,
In your fine article on the Antigua Classic Regatta (June 2010 issue), you refer to the tra-
ditional class of predominantly Carriacou-built vessels. It might be worth mentioning that
the traditional schooner Alexander Hamilton, the photo of which you have chosen as first
of the illustrations for the article, was built on the beach at Charlestown, Nevis by master
shipwright Ralph Harris and his crew, and fitted out in Nevis and St. Thomas by owner Neil
Lewis and with original hand sewn sails by Emile Gumbs of Anguilla.

Sincerely,
Neil Lewis


Editorial Director:
CHRIS GOODIER
chrisgoodier@allatsea.net

Creative Director:
NICOLE KENNAN
nicole@allatsea.net

Art Director:
AMY KLINEDINST
amyk@allatsea.net

Graphic Designer:
NEVA HURLEY

Advertising:
International
RICHARD BARKER
richard@yachtessentials.com

Florida
LAURA PARENT
laura@yachtessentials.com

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Owned and Published by
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6 ALLATSEA.NET


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L......... .t



.........................a


Alk










THIS ISSUE -&
THE CARIBBEAN'S WATERFRONT MAGAZINE


158 Y


FEATURES
36 A BRUSH LOAD OF
COLOR AND WATER
Artist Tan Gillespie
38 FRACTIONAL
YACHT OWNERSHIP
A Wave of the Future
40 FLOATING DOCTORS'
MAIDEN VOYAGE
Taking a Load of Lumber to Haiti


COVER SHOT:
PHOTO BY DEAN BARNES
St. Thomas draws international
anglers for the 38th Atlantic Blue
Marlin "Boy Scout" Tournament
August 21 to 25. wwwabmt.vi


DEPARTMENTS
10 WHERE IN THE WORLD?
12 CARIBBEAN NEWS
14 EVENT CALENDAR
16 YACHT CLUB NEWS
18 SAILING HUMOR
Taking Meds to Sail the Med
Sailing With Charlie:
Emergency!
24 TIPS & TRICKS
Ammeters
Dr. IT: Broadband Routers
28 FISHING
PilarWins Cuba's Ernest
Hemingway Tournament
Big OH Top Boat at Cap Cana
32 RACING CIRCUIT
PR's Gonzalez Wins
Scotiabank Optimist Regatta
34 OUR NATURAL WORLD
Disaster in the Gulf
65 CARIBBEAN DINING
Give Your Meals an Extra Spark!
68 CARIBBEAN BROKERAGE
76 MARKETPLACE
78 SPONSOR DIRECTORY
80 JEANNIE KUICH TRIBUTE


ISLAND EVENTS & INTERESTS
10 MAP
43 DOMINICAN REPUBLIC
Focus IIWins Regatta Series
45 PUERTO RICO
Otra Kosa, Marisa Take Home
the Vela Cup
49 u.s.v.I.
ICSA Names Barrows
Sailor of the Year
51 B.V.I.
Poker Run Draws a Winning Hand
53 ST. MAARTEN / ST. MARTIN
James Avenges at
Marlow One Design
55 GUADELOUPE
Transcaraibe Mixes Cruising
and Humanitarian Aid
57 GRENADA
Cruisers Tutor in Grenada
58 CURACAO
US Coast Guard Eagle Ship Visits
61 TRINIDAD & TOBAGO
Heading South to Chaguaramas,
Part 2: Services

RESOURCE
66 CARIBBEAN MARINAS


8 ALLATSEA.NET




























s nanens
A ites ad w e Ag M e 3 Sc M
'S.














wlece yu epc tor '
/ ' d









WHERE IN

THE WORLD?

CONGRATULATIONS,
HEATHER & JOHN,
AND THANKS FOR
READING ALL AT SEA!


ISLAND EVENTS

& INTERESTS

ALL AT SEA'S
CARIBBEAN COVERAGE




PAGE 43
Focus II Wins
Regatta Series


Here is my husband enjoying your magazine, dreaming
of the Caribbean in February and our next sailing season!
The docks may be on dry land and the boats covered in
snow, but a sailor is happiest close to his boat.

-Heather and John McBriarty
Saint John, New Brunswick, Canada
Curarao


Win a Free Subscription &
Star brite Solutions Goodie Bucket!
Send us a picture of you readinqi
AIIAt Sea and you may be rl, -
lucky winner. We will select
one winner a month. Please I
send images & your infor- '.
nation to: subscribe@ i
allatsea.net or mail to: _
382 NE 191st Street
#32381, Miami,
Florida, 33179-3899


10 ALLATSEA.NET








British (B.V.I.)
Virgin
Islands


PAGE 51
Poker Run Draws
a Winning Hand


St. Maarten/St. Martin


U.S. Virgin o
Islands
(U.S.v.I.)


___Guadeloupe


PAGE 55
Transcaraibe Mixes Cruising
and Humanitarian Aid


PAGE 57
Cruisers Tutor
in Grenada


'A Grenada




Tobago

Trinidad


ALLATSEA.NET 11


:-A











CARIBBEAN NEWS

A BRIEF LOOK INTO THE HAPPENINGS OF OUR WORLD


Summertime Kiteboarding
for Puerto Rico Kids
San Juan's 15 Knots Kiteboarding School
and Vela Uno have created a new alternative
for teens 12 to 18, a Summer Kite Expression
Camp. Instructors this year included Juan
Carlos Morales, Luis Garcia, Victor Bruno
and Hanniel Pab6n. "Kiteboarding is a rela-
tively new water sport, which is in full devel- ..
opment by adopting aspects of other sports,
like surfing, wakeboarding, windsurfing, sail-
ing, snowboarding and skateboarding," said
Juan Carlos Morales of 15Knots. Last year,
the camp was attended by 52 young people.
For a photo gallery, see www.15knotos.com.

IGY offers loyalty pr
Yacht "Goes Green" stays at marinas like
with 144 Volt DC Hybrid Grande St Thom
Electric Drive System
Caribbean Marine Electrical Ltd., with 14years
of experience, was selected to design and install the 12V DC and 125V
AC electrical systems for a 55 foot luxury catamaran built from scratch
in Trinidad, a first-of-its-kind project in the Caribbean. The owner speci-
fied the most efficient LED dimmable lighting and state-of-the-art elec-
tronics and conveniences.
To power the yacht and
its systems the owner de- I *
cided on a 144V DC Hy-
brid Electric Drive System, a
a new "green" technol- .
ogy which saves fuel and in
fact re-generates 144V DC
while under sail. The main
challenge, the company |
reports, was to success-
fully and safely integrate I
the 144V DC Electric Drive
System with the 125V AC
Shore Power and Inverter ..I
Supplies with the 12V DC B
Service. The happy cata- *"
maran owners are now OW
cruising the Caribbean. For 1
more information, Carib-
bean Marine Electrical Ltd.
electromarine@tstt.net.tt


ogram for
Yacht Haven


IGY Creates "Anchor Club"
Loyalty Program for Captains
Island Global Yachting this year unveiled a new program to reward
their most loyal yachting partners with "special offers, complimentary
dining at area restaurants, private crew parties, gift cards, a
lottery drawing for the world's most fabulous cars and toys,
iPods, unique sailing-inspired merchandise and much,
I much more." Apply to join the IGYAnchor Club on line at
-~ www.igyanchorclub.com.
Participating IGY Marinas as of June in our area were
Rodney Bay Marina, St. Lucia, The Yacht Club at Isle de Sol,
St. Maarten, Simpson Bay Marina, St. Maarten, American
Yacht Harbor, St. Thomas, USVI and Yacht Haven Grande,
St. Thomas, USVI with more international marinas soon to
be added.


Su Tortola's Parts & Power Holds Workshop
Tom Gerker advises that Parts & Power Ltd. of Tortola re-
cently completed a four-day Organization and Time Man-
S agement course for their personnel. The training concen-
trated on increased customer satisfaction. Topics included
meeting customer commitments, meeting project dead-
lines, better communication through email correspon-
dence and scheduling tips. The company is in Road Town,
Tortola, British Virgin Islands.


12 ALLATSEA.NET








Store Bay Marine Services
Opens at Crown Point, Tobago
A new company has opened to provide a
wide range of services to Tobago's domes-
tic and visiting yachts. Store Bay Marine
Services Limited, based on the waterfront
at Cable Beach, offers service engineers
for repairs as well as long term in-water
storage on secure moorings. The facility
provides water, diesel, gas and propane to-
gether with laundry and Wi-Fi internet. The
founder is English yachtsman John Stick-
land who has 20 years of international sail-
ing experience. Website: www.sbms.co.tt,
or email: john@sbms.co.tt.


-- -4


Global
.c Knowledge


9



p


StorenBay Marin e




SriceTbg


Sailing to Cuba?
Better Be Insured
Dale Westin, manager of Errol Flynn Marina,
Port Antonio, Jamaica advised that from May
1, Cuban authorities are insisting that all visi-
tors must have adequate medical insurance.
"If you don't have any, the Castro brothers


stay there at the rate of $3 USD per day, per
person through their Cubatur agency," said
Westin. "Our Cuba intel sources say the en-
forcement of the new rule is a bit spotty but
you can be certain it will improve as time
passes ... the Cubans will not accept policies
from any USA insurance underwriter-no big


will be happy to sell you coverage for your surprise there!"


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ALLATSEA.NET 13


,-E om F


;~_ __










Four Farr 40 Yachts
Head for Sydney
Writer/photographer Els Kroon spent part
of her summer on the Deltagracht, a cargo
ship which transported 30 yachts from West
Palm Beach for Sevenstar. Four of the boats
were Farr 40 racing yachts that participated
in the Rolex Farr 40 Worlds in April at Casa
de Campo, Dominican Republic, including
Transfusion, which took second place. The
boats will be unloaded in Newcastle, Austra-
lia where crews will start winter training for
the next Farr 40 worlds in Sydney, February
23 to 26, 2011.



Lady Angler Hooks
First Place at Treasure Cay
Out of a field of 15 boats and nearly 100 an-
glers in the 27th Annual Treasure Cay Billfish
Tournament June 13-18 at Treasure Cay Hotel
Resort & Marina, Abaco Bahamas, one woman,
Lisa Flack, on Kilowett out of Lighthouse Point,
Florida, leaped to the top on the first day and
held the lead until the end.






EVENT CALENDAR


Please send future events for our calendar to editor@allatsea.net.
This month and next month's events are currently published here and at www.allatsea.net.
Your specific area may or may not be shown based on identified activities for these months.


M ANGUILLA
8/1
Anguilla Pursuit Race I Sailing I smyc.com
H ANTIGUA
SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS
Free Antiguan Youth Sailing Program
"All Comers" Competitive Keelboat Sailing
Dinghy Sailing, Pleasure & Practice
Dinghy Sailing Instruction for Adults & Jrs.
Dinghy Racing with Beach BBQ
JHYC I jhmarina.com
- BRITISH VIRGIN ISLANDS
8/3
BVI Festival Sloop Challenge
Sailing I rbviyc.com I cpnsailingrbviyc@gmail.com
9/4-5
Back to Schools Regatta I Sailing I rbviyc.com
cpnsailingrbviyc@gmail.com
9/16-17
BVI Open Anegada and Virgin Gorda
Deep Sea Fishing I abmt.vi I loveto@islands.vi
9/25
Open Sail to Norman Island I Sailing I rbviyc.com
cpnsailingrbviyc@gmail.com


I I CANNES, FRANCE
9/8-13
The 33rd Cannes Intl Boat & Yacht Show
Boat Show I salonnautiquecannes.com

- HAMILTON ISLAND, OLD, AUSTRALIA
8/20-28
Audi Hamilton Island Race Week 2010
Superyacht Regatta
hamiltonislandraceweek.com.au
rob.mundle@bigpond.com
, LONDON, UK
9/14
The Superyacht Security Summit
Industry Conference I superyachtevents.com
MONTE CARLO, MONACO
9/22-25
Monaco Yacht Show I Boat Show
monacoyachtshow.com I info@monacoyachtshow.mc
NEWPORT, RI

9/10-12
Newport Bucket Regatta I Superyacht Regatta
bucketregattas.com I hank@bucketregattas.com


-- PUERTO RICO
8/16-22
57th Intl Billfish Tournament of San Juan
Deep Sea Fishing I sanjuaninternational.com
info@sanjuaninternational.com
9/11
Optimist, Laser (4.7, Radial and Standard),
Sunfish & Snipe
Sailing I nauticodesanjuan.com
vela@nauticodesanjuan.com
M ST. MAARTEN / ST. MARTIN

9/4, 11,18
SMYC Autumn Series: Optis and Lasers
Sailing I smyc.com
M TRINIDAD
8/13-15
Tarpon Thunder Tournament
Deep Sea Fishing I ttgfa.com I info@ttgfa.com
1 Yf UNITED STATES VIRGIN ISLANDS
8/21-25
BTS USVI Open/ABMT "Boy Scout"
Deep Sea Fishing I abmt.vi I loveto@islands.vi


14 ALLATSEA.NET



































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NEWS

SHARE YOUR HAPPENINGS WITH THE CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY


Saturday, June 5, the National Sailing Academy (N.S.A.) of Antigua
was launched for students eight to 18 at a Nelson's Dockyard ceremo-
ny that was opened by Elizabeth Jordan, Commodore of the Antigua
Yacht Club and President of the N.S.A.
Jordan thanked sponsors who made significant contributions to
help start the Academy, among them the SuperYacht Cup which pro-
vided startup funding, and yachts that each funded a new Optimist
dinghy: Ashanti IV, Concise, Lee-Overlay, Liara, Ran and Sojana.
The Academy is removing logistic and financial barriers to Anti-
gua youth entering the marine industry. Children who select sailing
as their sport of choice will be transported once a week to Falmouth
or Jolly Harbour for the programme. Every yacht which docks in
Antigua each season will be asked to make a donation of $1.00
per foot of overall length. Among the board members are Pippa
Pettingell, who runs the Youth Sailing Programme at Jolly Har-
bour, Olympian Karl James, Senior Instructor at the Antigua Yacht
Club, John Duffy, President of the Antigua and Barbuda Marine
Association, and several others. More sponsorships are welcome:
www.nationalsailingacademy.org.




Orion from Puerto Rico, skippered by Fraito Lugo, won this year's
Quantum IC24 International sailing regatta hosted by the club June
19 and 20. Racing
was challenging
this year, owing to
inclement weather. V ,
Courses had to
be re-set several
times as a result of
changing wind-di-
rections, and wind
speeds varied from
anything between
zero and 25 knots!
Boat entries
came from Puerto Rico, the US Virgin Islands and the BVI. Second
place went to BVI boat Sea Hawk, skipper Mike Hirst, and third
place to St Thomas boat Brand New Second Hand, skipper Chris
Curreri. Race organizer Guy Phoenix, said, "We were delighted
that so many boats entered the regatta, particularly given the bad
weather. We're hoping that next year we can build on the success
of this year's events and see even more countries represented for
this IC24 class." He thanked sponsors Quantum Sails for their sup-
port. www.rbviyc.org


The 4th National Optimist and Laser Sailing Championships were held
June 11 & 12, hosted by the St. Lucia Yacht Club. This year's new sail-
ing class, Benjamin Optimist, had eight participants aged six to 10,
newcomers to the sport. Nine Optimist Class competitors, aged eight
to 14 years, fought through variable conditions on the water on Satur-
day, including extreme winds of 23 knots and heavy rain. All showed
great determination, perseverance and sailing skills both days. The
laser classes had a record 10 competitors, the biggest fleet ever.
The prize giving ceremony was attended by St. Lucia Olympic Com-
mittee President Richard Peterkin and regatta sponsors, including IGY
Rodney Bay Marina manager Adam Foster who provided sponsorship
for 20 young people to join the SLYC sailing programme, including
sailing lesson fees and transportation to the sailing facility at the SLYC.
Foster's commitment to sailing was gratefully acknowledged by SLYC
Commodore Dr. Stephen King. The committee also thanked event
sponsors IGY Marina, Island Water World, Bryden & Partners, JE Ber-
gasse & CO., Chris Renwick and Home Services Ltd.
St. Lucian sailors are traveling this summer to compete: Stephanie
Devaux-Lovell, Luc Chevrier, Marcus Sweeney in the North American
Optimist Championships in Kingston, Ontario, Canada; Jasia King for
her second time in the VOLVO Youth World Laser Championships in
Istanbul, Turkey and Stephanie Lovell with the St. Lucia team to the
Youth Olympic Games in Singapore in August.




Junior sailors Billy, Kyle, Lillian, Madeline, Challis and Sam scheduled
sunset sails with rum punch for a modest fee each Friday in June and
early July, with a goal of raising $2000 to attend the Premier's Cup in
Tortola in July. The young sailors employed the club's Rhodes 19, Yel-
low Bird, in this effort targeted at attendees of the yacht club's popular
Friday Happy Hours.


To contribute news from your local yacht club or sailing association,
please write to editor@allatsea.net. Deadlines are six weeks prior to
the publication date.


16 ALLATSEA.NET








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TAKING MEDS TO SAIL THE MED


COPYRIGHT 2010 BY CAP'N FATTY GOODLANDER


know this because it is crowded, expensive, and the
people are as cold as the water. Everyone ashore has
dollar signs in their eyes. There are so many crazy
rules and so much governmental red tape-you have to sail while tow-
ing a lawyer in your dinghy Different countries are constantly bick-
ering over their legal jurisdiction, yelling "My victim! My victim!" in
greedy competition.
One of the main 'Neo-Euro' economic concepts seems to be: force
'em into a marina so it is easier & quicker to siphon off their money.
A vessel in the Mediterranean which doesn't have its charge cards
electronically-linked-via-modem to shore at all times is viewed with sus-
picion. "The reason yachts were created is to carry large sums of money
to us," one self-assured Euro-marine businessman told me briskly "So
why would they anchor out and do something frivolous like go for a
swim? Don't they know this will delay the transfer of our funds?"
Needless to say, we're suffering from sticker shock aboard Wild
Card. A can of soda ashore costs about the same money as, say, to
buy an entire Thai family in Southeast Asia.
... we're so broke we can't pay attention," my wife recently lament-
ed to a Turkish harbormaster-who didn't crack a smile as he asked
her to leave.
A couple of days later we were walking past a clothing store and she
quipped, "... all we can afford to wear is a smile!'
Since we're in a Muslim country, the beer is even more expensive
than normal because of the distaste Islamic bar owners have making
their money this sudsy, faintly-Christian way.
The marinas are my favorites, though. They truly have no shame.
"If you want to tie up to a dock, it's expensive," admitted one marina
manager, "but that's life. Convenience costs money."
"Okay," I said, attempting to get into the big-spender swing of
things, "how much to tie up our pathetic pile of fiberglass-debris
named Wild Card to a dock for the night?"
.. a hundred," he said.
.a hundred what?" I asked. "Lira? US dollars? Euros? Ounces
of gold?"
He hesitated, as if considering how far he could press his luck. Then
he broke into a wide smile and said, "Which ever is worth more! No,
seriously, for you my friend, today-only ... 100 euros!"
"Okay," I said. "What's the slip number? Where is the dock I tie to?"
"You're new here, aren't you," he mused, "because any Med sailor
would know you don't get a dock for your dockage payment ... you
get not-a-dock! That's right, you get the right to attempt to squeeze-
in, stern-to, between two large, heavy steel German motorsailors,
that's all."
.. no buoy to hold us off the wall or some sturdy pilings, perhaps?"
"Absolutely not," he said. "We don't believe in coddling!"


r "But what if I nick
Samy topsides or, gosh
S forbid, am crushed
like a flimsy eggshell
between those Ger-
Sman battleships ...
t tf "That's why we
So have a shipyard on
premises," beamed
... ny b the manager. "And
highly skilled $80/
e sa hour yard workers
Swho have watched
a minimum of two
hours of 'international yacht maintenance' videos!"
"That's reassuring," I said. "This is certainly a lot more fun and far
easier than backing down on my anchors!'
It took me awhile to wedge myself stern-to the quay Luckily, I had
plenty of help from the crowd ashore-which didn't dissipate even
after I'd been squared away.
"... why are all these people staring at me?" I asked the manager.
"Oh," he said with a gay laugh. "Them! They're your observers.
Or, to put it another way, you're their floating exhibit. This month our
theme is 'Sea Gypsies at Play.' You can think of our city marina sort-of
as an aquatic zoo-where both animals and onlookers are allowed the
privilege of paying and paying and paying."
"Well," I said, "I guess it makes sense to make it coming and go-
ing-even if it is to the detriment of the customer."
"Exactly," he beamed. "You're catching-on to Euro-style, eh?"
"Where do I plug in my electricity?"
"Well," he said with a sheepish grin, "that's a bit of a story You'll
need to buy a special Tibetan plug-which is, lucky for you, also on
sale. I assume your vessel is 169 volts?"
... what?" I said. "Isn't 220 volts standard?"
Used to be," he chuckled, "but recent EU electrical codes,
delivered via black Belgium helicopters, now require us to change
the voltage daily-to prevent tourists...er, I mean, terrorists-from
using our power grid to their benefit. So you'll need, in addition
to said plug, a converter which converts more of your money into
ours... no problem!"
"Water?" I asked.
"We have Perrier on tap-which is one of the reasons we have so
many Frenchies as customers," he said. "Sure, it's a tad pricey but, hey,
if you can't afford drinking water, you ain't a rich Westerner, are you?"
I was lowering my passarelle to the dock when I noticed him staring
at the area intently. "Is there...?"

Continued on page 20


18 ALLATSEA.NET







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Continued from page 18

"Well, yes," he admitted. "We have to charge for your docklines
and your gangplank-I'm sure you understand ... we can't just ignore
such obvious profit centers, can we?"
"Certainly not," I said. "I don't want to victimize you ...
"Of course you don't," he said. "which brings to the head-valve
lock rental ..."
... head lock?"
"Yes, so you can't pump out your holding tank while in harbor."
"Oh," I said, and rocked back on my heels.
"You'll also need to have us empty your holding tank in order to stay
here-strictly as an environmental service, I'm sure you'll understand."
.. and that's ...?
.. twenty bucks."
"Twenty dollars to pump out my holding tank?" I said. "Well, okay."
"There's a slight problem," he said. "You have to have your holding
tank pumped out to tie up-but we don't have a pump-out station
here. In fact, there are no functioning pump-out stations anywhere in
the entire country."
"But that's impossible," I said, "if..."
But he cut me off with, "... no, it is not. We're a creative, hardwork-
ing people-and so we've figured out a way around this ... for an addi-
tional $20 ... total of $40 dollars ... we'll mark your holding tank punch
card as pumped-out without actually wasting all the carbon to pump it
out ... and, hey, everyone is happy!"


"... very happy," I said. "you can't get much more agreeable than that!"
"Exactly!"
... I'm all for the environment."
... me too," he beamed.
It was dark by this time-and hard to work on re-wiring the Tibetan
shore-power plug with all the on-lookers yelling "... show us your tits!"
to my suddenly-shy wife at the galley below.
"I don't know what's gotten into her," I laughed to all the gawkers
pressing eagerly around the stern rail. "Normally she parades around
the cabin in her bra ..
It was, of course, a cosmopolitan "Did you have sex
crowd-as Euro dock vultures tend
with your wife
to be. "Do you know the German with your wife
word for brassiere?" asked one Nazi- last night?" "I


looking dude-who got a big laugh
with the punch line, "... holds 'em
from flopping!"


did," I admitted.
"Then there's a
$50 'sir' charge."


Carolyn was too shy to come out into
the cockpit amid all the cat-calls, so she
hollered up at me, "... throw away the garbage, please."
This wasn't easy-as we had to sort our trash into separate piles
of plastic, metal, glass, natural, organic, fake, insincere, gold, lithium,
titanium, cement, paper, cardboard, clay, imitation vinyl, wood, alumi-
num, iron, plaster, fish scales, stainless steel, etc.
Frankly, I thought the fee of $5 was rather reasonable for gar-
bage disposal costs ... until I realized it was $5 for each category,


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20 ALLATSEA.NET










plus an additional two dollars for each item. (Each grain of rice,
naturally, counted as one category ($5) and one item ($2) for a
total of $7 per.)
It was close to midnight when I finally was able to bring my insur-
ance forms into the marina-which was long-closed.
In order to be first in line in the morning, I slept directly in front of
the marina office ... on the concrete steps.
This turned out to be a good move-as the paperwork took a long,
long time to complete the following morning. We had to wait for the
water-meter reading, the electrical-meter reading, the sucker-meter
reading ... you name it!
... and, finally," smiled the marina manager, "did you have sex with
your wife last night while on marina property?"
"Well," I said, blushing, "Frankly ... I'm not accustomed to telling
such intimate details of our lives ..."
"I understand," smiled the manager. 'And we're well-aware, via
Monica Lewinsky, how prudish you Americans are. But I need to know
... for billing purposes ... did you or did you not conjugally visit with
your spouse?"
"I did," I admitted, and blushed deep red.
.. then there's a $50 'sir' charge."
.. what?" I gasped. "Why should I pay the marine to sleep with
my own wife?"
"Because the marina can-and will be happy to-supply you with
a prostit ... an, er, a professional woman. If you choose celibacy, fine.
There's no additional charge. But if you have sex with your spouse-
you are depriving a local 'working girl' of her livelihood. Thus, under-
standably, you must pay-unless your wife is a locally-licensed, VHF-
radio linked, DSC-enabled-call-girl!"
"Oh," I said, my head spinning. "I thought because I'd had a long-
standing 'in-house' service contract with my wife ..."
I noticed the marina manager was frowning. "... we don't, Cap'n
Fatty, much like nit-picking scofflaws here in the eastern Med."
"No," I agreed contritely "Of course not. Sorry"
Since the dockage bill (for not-a-dock) was so large, I couldn't put
it all on one credit card-in fact, I had to swing a small 'bridge loan
through E-trade to cover the unexpected expense.
Just when I thought I was finally done and stuffing my receipts into
the ship's papers-just when I was going to return to my yacht and fall
into a deep, deep, penniless sleep-the marina manager said, "I'll
cast you off."
I looked at my watch, and grinned sickly He was right-24 hours
had passed.
"I hope you enjoyed your stay," shouted the manager as I cranked
up our M30 Perkins diesel.
"I did," I said-but couldn't stop myself from adding, "but it was
fairly expensive."
"Well," he responded sagely, "like I said, Fatty-convenience
costs!"


Cap'n Fatty Goodlander lives aboard Wild Card with his wife Carolyn
and cruises throughout the world. He is the author of "Chasing the
Horizon" by American Paradise Publishing, "Seadogs, Clowns and
Gypsies," "The Collected Fat" and his newest, "All at Sea Yarns." For
more Fat-flashes, see fattygoodlander.com.


'



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"A DESIGN GROUP
S- "e so ing is a performing art





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SAILING WITH CHARLIE
EMERGENCY!

BY JULIAN PUTLEY

Sailing lessons with Charlie begin with a safety brief-
ing. There must be life jackets or PFDs for everyone
on board, a throwable life ring or horseshoe buoy, fire
extinguishers for all types of fire and a quantity to satisfy the
size of boat, and a quick lesson on fire extinguisher operation
and different methods of extinguishing a fire. Other safety
issues include man overboard and recovery, sound signals,
lights at night and VHF operation.
Now VHF operation presents quite a bit of confusion
to many people. Often novices forget to acknowledge
the change of station required when first making initial
contact. This creates irritation and frustration as commu-
nication ceases. Then there are the three forms of emer-
gency broadcast: Securite, Pan Pan and Mayday. What
odd language you might think, and you'd be correct. All
three terms derive from the French language: Mayday
comes from the French, venez m'aider, come and help
me. Pan pan comes from the French panne, which means
breakdown and Securite is a warning concerning your se-
curity. Wonderful! The French are always there when they
need us!
"Mayday is only for the most serious emergencies and
is broadcast on channel 16," explains Charlie, "and is for
impending loss of life situations. Every sailor should know
where he is at all times because you need to give this infor-
mation to the emergency service, along with the name of the
boat and nature of the emergency."
Not long ago the following emergency dialogue was
heard on Channel 16:

Yacht: "Mayday, mayday, mayday, this is yacht Passing Wind;
my wife's having a heart attack!"
Emergency Responder: "Sir, what is your position?"
PW: "My position is serious!"
ER: "Sir, what is your location?"
PW: "We're sailing in the BVI."
ER: "Sir, what is your lat and long?"
PW: "UUUrrrh, just a minute."
Valuable minutes pass...
PW: "My long is 51 feet, lat 23 feet."

The rest of the conversation cannot be repeated in a
respectable magazine. The happy outcome was that the
woman was suffering from a mild case of heartburn and
recovered fully. -


Julian Putley is the author of "The Drinking Man's Guide to
the BVI," "Sunfun Calypso," and "Sunfun Gospel."


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GOOD DECISIONS REQUIRE

GOOD INFORMATION

AMMETERS

BY PETER PATTERSON


third, independent battery bank for house loads on
Wired, has so far resulted in the addition of new volt-
age meters, replacement of a good deal of the ca-
bling in the primary circuits and a small amount of general housekeep-
ing in the main panel.
Before actually tackling the addition of the new bank we've de-
cided to take on one additional small project. Although the new
Blue Seas voltage meters function perfectly and provide accurate
real time information on battery condition, they do not monitor am-
perage so we're going to go ahead and install a new ammeter as
well. After all, there is no such thing as too much information and
since we will have a brief opportunity to log this info before we
install our new bank it will be valuable in determining our require-
ments for amp/hour capacity.
Projects like installing an ammeter can expose you to high current.
You must have an understanding of how electricity functions and ex-
ercise safe work habits. If possible you should begin by removing
the cables from the negative post of EVERY battery bank and if ap-


plicable, by unplugging the AC shore power cord and/or shutting
down the generator. This project is within the capability of a good
DIYer, but if you're unsure, do the right thing and call a professional
marine electrician.
Ammeters work by measuring the current flowing through a circuit.
Modern ammeters employ a shunt installed in the circuit being moni-


tored. The shunt can be
located anywhere in the
positive side of the cir-
cuit. Two small gauge
conductors run between
either side of the shunt
and a display meter The
display can be mounted
in any convenient dry
location even one well
away from the circuit be-
ing monitored.
Make sure when pur-
chasing an ammeter that
it is sized to exceed the


"You must have an under-
standing of how electricity
functions and exercise safe
work habits. If possible you
should begin by removing the
cables from the negative post
of EVERY battery bank and if
applicable, by unplugging the
AC shore power cord and/or
shutting down the generator."


maximum current that will flow through the circuit. The shunt will act
as a fuse and blow if the current exceeds the allowable capacity ren-
dering the circuit dead. This can be dangerous if you lose power at
the wrong time. In any event you will be out the cost of the shunt, the
lions' share of your investment.
In our case the main panel is becoming congested. I chose to mount
the shunt outside of the panel, closer to the battery bank. Knowing
that ultimately our intention is to reconfigure our house system, it
made sense to make some changes at this stage. Since I had a piece


24 ALLATSEA.NET









of primary cable left over from my last project, I decided to run it from
the panel towards the proposed location of the new bank and see
where it landed.
Good luck prevailed when the cable end landed in a dry location
between two the existing battery banks.
For reasons I don't completely understand the engineers at Hat-
teras had installed a master switch for the house supply fed from the
supply post on the port engine master switch. I eliminated the jumper
between these switches and connected the new cable directly to the
supply side of house switch. The other end I connected to one side of
the shunt. I installed a short (temporary) cable from the other end of
the shunt to one of the existing banks. This cable will be replaced with
one leading to the new bank when it is installed.
After mounting the shunt the next step was to mount the display.
There was room next to our voltage meters so the decision was sim-
ple. One conductor connects to each of the small terminals on the
shunt and to the corresponding terminals on the back of the display.
As always, the longer the run is the larger the required awg. I used
a length of 14/2 Anchor Boat Cable supported neatly alongside the
primary cable.
(Neatness counts, make sure your crimps are tight. Rings are always
preferred to forks and don't skimp on ties. Unsupported wires are
prone to chafe, wear and stress.) Both conductors are "hot." Be care-
ful not to accidently ground them and do not mistakenly connect them
to the large terminals or your meter will be destroyed.
After tightening the connections and mounting the display it is time
to reconnect the negative conductors. Make sure all loads are turned
off. This will eliminate sparking as you connect the cables. Take a mo-
ment at this time to ensure that the posts are clean and the clamps are
in good condition.
Presto! Your new ammeter is up and running. If you're like me, you
might be surprised to find out just how much electricity you are consum-
ing. In my case I found that the "instant on" features in our 12 volt TV(s)
and stereos plus the wireless modem were consuming almost 2amps,
24 hrs a day! Good info to have and another job to add to the list. &


Peter Patterson is a Canadian Coast Guard certificated Master and an
ABYC certified marine technician. He is a former Canadian Yachting
Association Instructor/Evaluator and powerboat instructor Currently
he is on trickle charge while he re-invents himself.


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DR. IT'S TECH SOLUTIONS FOR BOATERS
MOBILE BROADBAND ROUTERS




Dear Dr. IT,
In the past you wrote about sharing a single internet connection
around the boat, can you help me optimize my setup? We spend
most of our time anchored outside of Wi-Fi range but regularly
use cell phone data connections. Can I also share this connection
around the boat to use other devices besides my laptop?

-Ramon Garcia
m/v Gordita (via email)


Sharing an internet
connection is becom- An example of 3G
ing easier and easier
by the day; I would
be happy to give you
a few ideas. I assume
you are referring to a
piece I wrote in the
past discussing shar-
ing a Wi-Fi connec-
tion using internet
connection sharing (ICS) in Windows XP with an external router.
This option still exists within the newest release of Windows 7 and
is a valid solution for you, although it would demand you park the
laptop you are currently using in a fixed location and connect the
wireless router to it.
While this may be an easy solution I am not too keen on park-
ing the laptop in a fixed location, or being forced to run both
computer and router whenever you want to have a boat-wide
connection. There are some newer purpose-built devices for mo-
bile telephony communications that will allow you a more effi-
cient system and more flexibility when compared to running both
laptop and router with ICS.
These devices are referred to as Mobile Broadband Routers;
one could think of them as a standard router, but instead of pick-
ing up an internet connection from a cable modem or another
traditional method you would normally use, the unit uses a cel-
lular data connection. These come in various flavors supporting
both USB based and PCMCIA based cellular data cards and vari-
ous data connection speeds. You should pick a router based on
where you plan to be operating, what carrier or carriers you will
use, and what type of wireless data device you will own.
My favorite Mobile Broadband Routers include the M RB1000 by
Cradle Point Technology and the Top Global 3G Phoebus Wi-Fi
Router if you plan to change carriers, or the Linksys WRT54G3G-
AT if you are only going to use AT&T M RB1 000 is not overly costly
at around $150 USD and has both the cellular modem ports and a
traditional wired input to obtain internet access, while providing


a 802.11 N hotspot and wired connections for the users on your
boat. It's also compatible with a wide range of cellular data cards,
both EVDO and HSDPA, while bringing some neat features such
as load balancing to the table.
Bandwidth is always a concern when using cellular devices;
some mobile broadband routers such as the MRB1000 offer dual
data card ports. This allows the router to use both data cards at
once and thus increase the overall bandwidth available to the
boat. These sounds great, but remember this will require two
data card subscriptions and increase your phone bill.
If I was setting out to build a system today I would select a
MRB1000 router and couple it with AT&T or Sprint data devices.
I have had good luck with both Sprint and AT&T devices in the
waters of Puerto Rico and the USVI.
Leaving US waters will mean that you need to purchase a de-
vice you can exchange SIM cards in, as you cruise and change
local phone carriers. There are multiple devices on the market
that can do this, depending on your planned cruising range; cross
reference the local carrier's devices with the router you purchase
and pick accordingly One thing to remember is that when you
buy a data card you intend to switch SIM cards in as you cruise, be
sure it is not locked for use only with a single carrier.
Ramon, I hope that I have helped you here. Going with a mo-
bile broadband router will keep your energy use down as many
of them run on 12V power. Going this route will also free up your
laptop for occasional or full time use while still allowing the router
to provide full time connections for other devices such as the chil-
dren's social networking devices or iPhones.

GOT PROBLEMS? send questions to editor@allatsea.net


Dustin Nor/und has lived aboard his Hylas 49 and sailed extensively
in the Caribbean and Central America His career started in mechan-
ical engineering and airline operations and he has been involved in
IT and software solutions. Norlund has worked in the marine elec-
tric and electronics trade providing services to both small and large
yachts, www.nadagato.com or email hylas49@gmail.com.


26 ALLATSEA.NET










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PILAR WINS 60TH ERNEST

HEMINGWAY INTERNATIONAL

BILLFISH FISHING TOURNAMENT


At the end of May, 31 teams representing
17 countries participated in this milestone f
event fished out of Havana, Cuba. Des- a
tiny wanted a Spanish team on board the
symbolic yacht Pilar, moored in Marina Hemingway, to
win a Hemingway Tournament for the first time. (Ernest
Hemingway did not have that luck on his own legendary
boat Pilar, now displayed at the Hemingway Museum
Vigia country estate in Havana where the author lived
for more than 20 years.)
"With this victory we paid homage to that man who
agreed on giving his name to this sport fishing event. Cu-
ban anglers had a lot of influence on Hemingway," said
Jose Luis "Pepe" Conde, member of the Hemingway In-
ternational Yacht Club of Cuba and owner of Pilar.
In the Captains Meeting on Monday May 24th, at the
headquarters of the Hemingway International Yacht
Club of Cuba, Commodore Jose Miguel Diaz Escrich
welcomed anglers, and Rob Kramer, James Meredith
and Hort Schneider, presidents of the International Game Fish As-
sociation, The Ernest Hemingway Foundation and Society and the
European Federation of Sea Anglers, respectively. He also wel-
comed Ralph "Agie" Vicente, Commodore of the Club Nautico de


San Juan, Puerto Rico and Representative of the Billfish Foundation
for the Caribbean.
The countries that had the most participation this anniversary year
were the United States of America with four teams and Italy, Russia, Cay-
man Islands and Cuba with three
teams each. The United Kingdom
had two teams. It was the first time
no American team came from the
US sailing their own boat.
The first fishing day ended
with the event's first valid capture
made byteam Pilar, which tagged
and released a blue marlin. On a
lay day after two days of fishing,
some participants visited places
that Hemingway used to visit
while others exchanged opin-
ions about the different sides of
the life of the American writer in
a sports journalists meeting. The
third fishing day took place with
a white marlin and a blue marlin
tagged and released by teams
from Argentina and the United
States, respectively
On the fourth and final day, at
12:20 hours, the team from Ec-
uador on board Tag and Release


28 ALLATSEA.NET










youngest angler of the Tournament, the
Cuban Lazaro A. Alonso Rodriguez, also
received a book from Guy Harvey, as did
the 15 repeating teams. Haidi Jafroudi,
the only woman that tagged and released
a marlin, received a painting by Cuban
painter Jorge Guanche.
Anglers were invited to participate in the


61st "Ernest Hemingway" International Bill-
fish Fishing Tournament that will take place
from June 6th to 11th, 2011.


Report submitted by Jose Miguel Diaz
Escrich, Commodore, Hemingway Interna-
tional Yacht Club of Cuba


reported having tagged and released a white
marlin. Almost at the end of the day, Tag and
Release reported to be working on a new
marlin. But Werner Campoverde and the rest
of the Ecuadorian team were looking des-
perately for the camera to take pictures of
the fish-because without pictures no points
were accumulated-and the camera never
appeared. Releasing the marlin, they let the
first place go.
For Team Pilar-Sergio Gonzalez Arcis as
skipper, Santiago Alvarez Trujillo as sailor,
and the anglers Jose L. Conde Alvarez, Felix
L. Alvarez Tinguillo and Boris Marcelo Bar-
tulin-as rumor says, you could even hear
their whoops of joy in Malec6n ocean drive
in Havana.
Jose Luis Conde had won the prize for the
First Valid Capture of the Tournament and
his team, the first place and the right to be
present in the IGFA Offshore World Cham-
pionship in Cabo San Lucas, Mexico, on May
2011, and to have a picture with the Heming-
way Cup that has now returned from France.
The Russian team on DC-9-111 won second
place and the Danish team on Marlin XVIII
won third place.
Commodore Escrich, Representative of
IGFA in Havana, began the closing cer-
emony by acknowledging seven women
anglers, who received flowers and a book
with paintings from Guy Harvey related to
"The Old Man and the Sea" and devoted
to the 60th Hemingway Tournament. The


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BIG OH TOP BOAT,

PUERTO RICO'S GARCIA TOP ANGLER
AT INTERNATIONAL BILLFISH SHOOTOUT IN CAP CANA

BY CAROL M. BAREUTHER, RD


he bite was hot and so was the competition at the Interna-
tional Billfish Shootout. This 16th annual event was held out of
its new home in Cap Cana, Dominican Republic, after taking
place since its inception out of La Guaira, Venezuela. In the end, it was
the Big OH, a Ricky Scarborough 63 owned by Gray Ingram from Ju-
piter, Florida, which won Top Boat with the release of 12 white and two
blue marlin. Meanwhile, Puerto Rico's Carlos Garcia, aboard his Cabo
40 Peje, scored Top Angler by releasing a total of nine white marlin.
Eighteen boats and over 40 anglers from the Dominican Re-
public, Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands, United States and Aruba com-
peted in this tournament which was also the kick-off of the 2010
Spanish Main Series.
"We've never fished in the Dominican Republic before," said
Capt. Ronnie Fields, at the helm of the Big OH. "That's why we
came here straight from Costa Rica, right from winning the Los
Suenos Signature Billfish Series, and spent four or five days be-
fore the tournament out scouting the waters. I saw a few spots
that looked productive. When it came to the tournament, we
stuck to our plan, had great weather and caught a lot of fish."
The Big OH jumped right into the lead on the first day with the
release of five white marlin. Black Goldfrom Florida and local Do-
minican boat Caramba were right behind. Just over 100 points,
equivalent to the release of one white marlin, separated all three
boats by end of day.
On day two, Big OH released a blue marlin worth five times the
point score of a white right after lines in, and stretched their lead
even further with the release of four white marlin including a dou-
ble header in the afternoon. Black Gold and Caramba tried to
keep up and respectively released four and three white marlin.
The third and final day provided a thrilling showdown. Black
Gold started off with a bang by releasing four white marlin to
overtake Big OH on the scoreboard by mid-morning. Big OH
responded by releasing a blue marlin to take back the lead.


Throughout the afternoon, Black Gold and Big OH continued
to battle back and forth until lines out when Big OH had scored
three whites to Black Gold's two.
"I think it would have kept going on and on, each of us releas-
ing fish, but the time ran out and we won," said Fields. "This is
definitely the kind of fishing we like. Light tackle, small baits and
leaders. We really enjoyed it."
With Big OH and Black Gold, respectively, claiming Top and
Second Top Boat, the race for third was on between Caramba
and Peje. Peje started the final day in seventh place, then anglers
Garcia and Luis Infazon scored a total of six white marlin to pick
up the third place trophy
"The last day was incredible," said Peje's Garcia. "Early in the
morning a humongous blue marlin showed up on the left teaser.
It came up on Luis' bait after teasing and he missed it and then
it disappeared. About ten minutes later, we had a doubleheader
blue marlin. Those too we ultimately just missed and they would
have put us in an excellent position."
Just after this, Garcia released his first white marlin of the day
and fourth of the tournament. Garcia added his second white re-
lease of the day minutes after, followed by four more throughout
the afternoon to total nine white marlin releases.
Even though he relished the Top Angler prize, Garcia said, "What
I enjoyed most was beating Caramba. Beating Caramba in their
home waters seemed impossible five years ago, and we did it!"
The Big OH and Garcia also scored Top Boat and Top Angler,
respectively, in this kick-off of the Spanish Main Series. The Series
will continue at the USVI Open/Atlantic Blue Marlin Tournament in
August and conclude at the BVls' Open in September -


Carol M. Bareuther, RD, is a St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Islands based
marine writer and registered dietitian.


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30 ALLATSEA.NET








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PUERTO RICO'S GONZALEZ

CAPTURES 2010 SCOTIABANK INTL


OPTIMIST REGATTA


C concentration spelled success for 14-year-old Jorge Gonza-
lez from San Juan, Puerto Rico, who won the 18th annual
Scotiabank International Optimist Regatta held out of the
St. Thomas Yacht Club, U.S. Virgin Islands June 18 to 20.
"It was cold, windy and shifty and that's what made it so important
to concentrate," said Gonzalez who took the fleet lead on the second
day of racing and held it when the two final races were canceled on the
last day of sailing due to stormy weather.
The USA's Duncan Williford finished second overall, while Nicholas
Gartner, St. Thomas, placed third overall. Gartner was also the top
scoring U.S. Virgin Islands sailor.
Ninety sailors ages seven to 15 years from 11 nations- Barbados, Ber-
muda, Brazil, the British Virgin Islands, Curacao, Canada, the Domini-
can Republic, Puerto Rico, Trinidad & Tobago, the United States and all
three U.S. Virgin Islands set sail in this Caribbean Sailing Association


sanctioned event. Eight
races were completed for
the Red, White and Blue
Fleets and 18 for the Be-
ginner Green Fleets.
Gonzalez's finish also
earned him a first place in
the 13- to 15-year-old Red
Fleet. In the 11 to 12-year-
old Blue Fleet, it was
Romain Screve from San
Francisco, California, who


took the top place prize.
"I was disappointed because I wanted to win first overall," said
12-year-old Screve. "But, I was surprised at how hard it was. The winds
would be blowing 15 knots one minute and five knots the next. It was
so shifty that it could turn your race upside down and take you from
winning to losing. In one race, I won the start, then a big wind shift
came through and I finished 30th."
Ford McCann from Houston, Texas, bested the 10-and under White
Fleet. "This is the first time I've sailed here, but my family has often
chartered a sailboat and we've cruised here," said 10-year-old McCa-
nn. "It was hard, especially with the weather It taught me to hike really
hard, to never give up and to never underestimate the power of how
long I could keep going."
The Scotiabank International Optimist Regatta marked David
Kleeger's first regatta outside of his home waters in St. Croix. He
won the beginner Green Fleet against 17 other sailors from a host
of locations.
"It was really different sailing here," said 12-year-old Kleeger, "a dif-
ferent wind direction, different seas, a whole different location. It was
fun, though, and I just tried my best to stay ahead all weekend."


-----~

-- -7 .



Fourteen-year-old Megan Grapengeter-Rudnick, from Connecticut,
USA, finished as Best Female and fifth overall. She also won the Pete
Ives Award, given for a combination of sailing prowess, sportsman-
ship, determination and good attitude both on and off the water.
Puerto Rico's eight-year-old Savannah Baus won the Chuck Fuller
Sportsmanship Award.
Lawrence A. Aqui, vice president of Scotiabankfor the U.S. and British
Virgin Islands, said, "Even though not all of the kids were up on the po-
dium, they were all winners and should feel proud. They sailed in windy
squalls and big seas and it took a lot of perseverance, determination
and skill. These are the attributes that make for success in the future.
We at Scotiabank are proud to sponsor this regatta and look forward to
doing so again next year" For full results, visit www.styc.net


Report and photographs submitted by St. Thomas Yacht Club



RESULTS (TOP 3)


RED FLEET
1. Jorge Gonzalez,
Puerto Rico (31)
2. Duncan Williford, USA (45)
3. Nicholas Gartner,
St. Thomas, USVI (61)

BLUE FLEET
1. Remain Screve, USA (123)
2. Jack Parkin, USA (130)
3. Colin Brego, St. John,
USVI (145)


WHITE FLEET
1. Ford McCann, USA (164)
2. Wiley Rogers, USA (179)
3. Miguel Monllor,
Puerto Rico (220)

GREEN FLEET
1. David Kleeger,
St. Croix, USVI (34)
2. Ryan Hunter, St Croix (60)
3. Cameron Giblin,
Puerto Rico (61)


32 ALLATSEA.NET


12-yed old hyan Hunter from
Sa. Crok placed 2nd in Green
Pftl t Iis first major regatta


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DISASTER IN THE GULF


BY BECKY A. BAUER


On April 20, 2010, the Deep Water
Horizon exploded in the Gulf of
Mexico; 11 oil rig workers died g 6_ -
and dozens were injured. The
fire burned for 36 hours until the rig sank on
April 22. There is no end in sight to the hu-
man and ecological damage resulting from
the Deep Water Horizon disaster. This is a list
of events that we do know, along with a brief
but disturbing list of what we do not know.

What We Do Know (as of Mid-June):
April 23 Despite a growing oil slick, BP re-
ported that an ROV showed there was no leak
from the tangled wreckage.

April 24 Faced with undeniable evidence, BP announced that the
daily leak was 1,000 barrels (42,000 gallons) and that dispersants were
breaking down the oil.

April 25 10% of the Gulf closed to fishing. Vacationers and recre-
ational anglers began cancelling trips to the Gulf Coast, affecting
thousands of small businesses.

April 28 Using satellite imagery, NOAA scientists estimated the leak
at 5,000 barrels (210,000 gallons) daily

April 30 Oil reached Louisiana's wetlands during waterfowl migra-
tion and hatching season. Birds were found trapped in oily sludge.

May 1 Under BP's direction, the U.S. Air Force began spraying
Corexit to break up the surface oil slicks.

May 4 Oil reached the Mississippi Delta. BP denied that any oil
reached shore.

May 9 Oil reached Alabama's shores.

May 12 Forced by public and government pressure, BP released a
short video of the leak whereupon scientists calculated the flow rate
to be from 20,000 to 100,000 barrels per day (840,000 to 4,200,000
gallons).

May 14 BP announced a ship positioned over the leak that was
"producing" between 1,000-5,000 barrels of oil per day but the leak
continued to flow unabated; the leak was much more than NOAA's
estimated 5,000 barrels.


. q


June 4 Oil reached Pensacola
Beach.

June 8 NOAA confirmed the
existence of oil plumes 30 feet
below the surface. BP continued
to deny the existence of under-
water plumes.


"It is sea turtle nesting
season in the Gulf and
over 300 sea turtles have
died because of the oil
while others struggle
through globs of crude
to lay their eggs."


June 15 Lawmakers questioned why BP's faulty Gulf oil disaster plan
is almost verbatim to Exxon-Mobil's and Conoco-Phillips's onlyto learn
that one company wrote all three plans. (Plans include how to protect
walruses in the event of a spill. Walruses have not lived in the Gulf of
Mexico for over three million years.)


34 ALLATSEA.NET


S .May 14 EPA stated that Corexit
was neither the least toxic nor the
Most effective dispersant and de-
manded BP implement toxicity
studies. The UK banned the use of
Corexit due to its toxicity BP con-
tinued to use Corexit.
While BP would not release tox-
icity information on Corexit, inde-
pendent scientists stated Corexit
causes neurological damage to
humans and kills marine life.

May 19 Oil entered the loop
current carrying it toward the Keys and the East coast. John Pen-
nekamp Coral Reef State Park is directly in the oil's path as is
manatee territory.

May 26 Concerned about Corexit's toxicity, the EPA ordered BP to
limit its use to 15,000 gallons per day and to monitor effects on water
quality and wildlife.

May 30 BP CEO, Tony Hayward stated, "There's no one who wants
this over more than I do. I would like my life back."

June 3 P&J Oysters in New Orleans shut down due to contamination
of its oyster bed, a company in business since 1876 and one of thou-
sands of businesses affected by the spill.

June 4 Researchers announced 40% of the effluent gushing from the well
is methane gas. Methane depletes oxygen and creates dead spaces in the
water where nothing can live.










June 16 The fishing ban expanded to over 80,000 square miles, 33%,
of the Gulf of Mexico closed to fishing.

June 16 BP Chairman Svanberg met with President Obama and stat-
ed afterward, "We care about the small people," angering hundreds
of thousands.

June 17 Oil reached Panama City Beach.

June 18 BP reported dispensing 1,325,000 gallons of dispersant into
the Gulf.

June 19 -All efforts to stop the leak have failed. Efforts to collect some
of the escaping oil and burn off natural gas are woefully inadequate.

June 19 The damaging effects of oil from an 189,000-gallon spill on
Cape Cod in 1969 remain 40 years later. Oil from the Valdez spill in
1989 remains along Alaska's coast today; estimates are that less than
10% was recovered.

June 19 Day 60 of the Gulf Spill Using Purdue University's latest
estimate that the leak is 60,000 barrels per day: 151,200,000 gallons of
oil have spilled into the Gulf to date. That equals 105,000 gallons per
hour for 60 days.

Wildlife including sea turtles, birds, and possibly one juvenile
Sperm Whale (necropsy pending) are dead, while more oil soaked
victims appear daily. Critical Sperm whale grounds south of the Mis-
sissippi are covered in oil. The Gulf is also a nursery for endangered
Whale Sharks, Bluefin Tuna, sea turtles, manatees, and hundreds of
other species. Fish caught on the Georges bank off the coasts of
Maine and Nova Scotia begin in the Gulf. The marshes and wetlands
along the Gulf coast provided breeding and rearing habitats for fish,
reptiles, and bird species. It is sea turtle nesting season in the Gulf
and over 300 sea turtles have died because of the oil while others
struggle through the globs of crude to lay their eggs. If the turtle
eggs hatch, the weak, tiny hatchlings, hardly bigger than a silver dol-
lar, have little chance of making it.

What We Do Not Know
* When BP will be able to stop the gushing crude oil, natural gas & methane.
* The long-term effects of the toxic dispersants upon marine life, wa
ter fowl, the coastal fauna, the air quality, and the residents of the
Gulf States.
* The effects that oil settling to the bottom will have on deep water
reefs, oyster beds, fish, shrimp, whales, dolphins, sea turtles, and
other marine life, much of it yet to be discovered.
* When those dependent upon the Gulf Coast's once bountiful
resources will get their lives back, if ever. -


Becky Bauer became a scuba instructor and award-winning journal-
ist covering the marine environment in the Caribbean after 30 years
as a wild and domestic animal rescuer, rehabber, and educator in the
states. She is a contributing photographer to NOAA.


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4


BY JAN HEIN
BY JAN HEIN


TAN GILLESPIE'S PAINTINGS GIVE NEW MEANING
TO THE TERM WATERCOLOR. WATER AND COLOR;
SPIRITED SEA BUMPING AGAINST BRIGHT CREA-
TURES AND BOATS. WATER AND COLOR SO WELL
FUSED TOGETHER THAT JUST LOOKING AT HER
IMAGES MAKES YOU WANT TO JUMP RIGHT IN.


36 ALLATSEA.NET


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Born and raised in the UK, Gillespie had only known the English
style of watercolor with safe, muted tones, but all that changed when
she went to the states and decided to give art school a try. "I stud-


ied under Irving Shapiro," she said.
of big, juicy color. Totally differ-
ent from anything I'd ever seen."
Studying at the American Acade-
my of Art in Chicago launched her
on a successful journey through
the world of art.
She has for several decades
held a fascination with capturing
boats on paper, but initially not be-
cause of owning or sailing one. For
Gillespie, boats were inspiration,


"I was excited by his work. Lots


"'I STUDIED UNDER
IRVING SHARPIRO ....
I WAS EXCITED BY HIS
WORK. LOTS OF BIG,
JUICY COLOR. TOTALLY
DIFFERENT FROM ANY-
THING I'D EVER SEEN.'"


forms, objects she loved to paint. Only after years of placing them on
paper, one careful stroke at a time, did she begin to understand and
embrace sailing.
In 1986 she and her husband were living in Atlanta. "That was a good
year for sales of my art," she said. "I had always told Pete that I would
spend my money on a boat." So she did. They took it out a lot but for
some reason, the artist and the boat didn't hit it off. "That first boat, I
never learned to sail it." They parted ways with the vessel, moved to
boat-less Arizona and she began teaching watercolor to adults.
A love of painting boats was amplified in 1991 with a trip to laid-
back Jost Van Dyke. "I thought I'd go out of mind there but I didn't,"
she said, speaking of the place where doing nothing is the only thing
to do. It was on that trip that they formed a tie with Tortola that con-
tinues to this day. "We decided it would be our vacation resort." For
many of those annual visits they stayed ashore, Gillespie watching and
sketching white sails from a distance.
Word of her talents got around. Frenchman's Cay Resort commis-
sioned numerous pieces. Author Jill Shelley invited Gillespie to illus-
trate the book, The Blue Bottle, a little Caribbean adventure set in the
BVI for young teenage girls. "It has about 50 illustrations in it. That was
a fun project."
Eventually the lure of the sea pulled the couple into buying a char-
ter boat that now is their Caribbean winter home. "The boat has given
us a new freedom to explore more islands," she said. She sets up a


studio, painting on the boat or goes ashore, roaming around with a
sketch pad.
"I've learned to sail, by the way," she said, laughing. Like the effort
and energy she pours into her art, she approached sailing seriously,
joining the North Coast Women's Sailing Association in Cleveland,
Ohio. "With this group I skipper a 29' Santana."
Sailing segued to racing, so when in the Caribbean, the couple crew
for friends. It is snapshots of those events, the St. Croix Regatta and
Sweethearts of the Caribbean Regatta that appear in her paintings;
boats rounding marks, tacking duels, setting a chute.
Since Tan, Pete and their daughter Anna spend a lot of time under
water, it was only natural that those memories, too, started to emerge
from the watery depths of paper.
Last year a tragedy occurred when the family's Cleveland home
burned and much of her work was lost. Helping hope rise from ashes,
the decision was made to begin with a new home and for Tan, a dif-
ferent media. This new life includes a big blue farmhouse, canvas
and oil paint.
Working full time, Gillespie treats painting as a business and
gives very little away. She decided, though, to give her Dad a paint-
ing since he, too, has talent with a brush. "It seemed to go down
quite well. Dad called weeks later and said he'd gone to the fram-
er." Laughing she added, "But he had them frame the picture I'd
done on the back!"
Pete is quite fond of her work which has led to a few humorous mo-
ments. One patron bought a painting that was apparently his favorite.
"Pete said he swore I told him he could have it. Without me knowing
about it, he bought it back from the lady." Then he took to placing
small stars on framed paintings he liked and wanted. "He didn't know
that I would take the painting out of the frame and put a new one in,"
she joked. "We laugh about it now."
Each summer Gillespie passes on her flair and gift to others at the
Chautauqua Institution in New York, a liberal arts school. She shows
her work regularly at galleries and exhibitions throughout the US. -


Jan Hein and her husband, artist Bruce Smith, divide their time be-
tween the Caribbean the Pacific Northwest with a boat and a life at
each end.


ALLATSEA.NET 37









3 3 2
4C 2 4' 1 10 9 2 A2
7 a
3 7 6 4
R7 5 38705
3 1 3 2 1 2'
F4 1 4A 5 3 1 3 2L-*3



yach t ownership


. BMEFirstB40


A Wave of the Future


BY CAROL M. BAREUTHER, RD




Buy your own boat or charter one. These have long been the two

choices if you wanted to enjoy cruising on a regular basis. Now,
taking a cue from the private jet industry, fractional ownership
offers an appealing third way to enjoy the regular use of a vessel.


+ What is fractional yacht ownership?
Jaime Torres, who owns Fractional Sailing Puerto Rico and operates
Beneteau Fractional Yachting Puerto Rico out of the Puerto Del Rey
Marina, in Fajardo, explains,"lt's sharing both the capital investment
or purchase and the unrecoverable expenses such as loan interest,
marina expenses, repairs, depreciation and insurance while maintain-
ing desired access to the yacht."
For Ricardo Rosales, a Doral, Florida-based businessman, fractional
ownership made sense for two reasons. "First," he says, "I travel fre-
quently on business and business demands meant I lacked the time
to enjoy a boat as sole proprietor. Secondly, I also didn't want the full
financial commitment as I was using my money to invest in and grow
my business. In addition, I had chartered boats in the past, but having
to charter every time I wanted to go out was not convenient."
The development of fractional ownership in the yachting industry
has grown out of two trends, says Alex Suarez, managing partner of
Atlanta, Georgia-based Classic Yacht Partners, a business venture that
offers fractional ownership in two newly built, classically-designed
Trumpy Yachts. "One is the economy. There's been economic uncer-
tainty and diminished net worth in the last few years. People are more
cautious as well as intelligent in spending their money because there
is less to go around. Secondly, many wealthy people don't favor con-
spicuous consumption. Fractional yacht ownership resolves both of
these issues."


38 ALLATSEA.NET








+ How does it work?
There are different types of fractional yacht ownership, says Jim Veiga,
who owns Atlas Yachts, Inc., in Fajardo, Puerto Rico, and also owns the
SailTime franchise on island. "One is what I'd describe as fractional
sailing or a sailing club and this is what SailTime is. There's one prin-
cipal owner who sells memberships in a vessel. Members don't own
the boat, but rather lease time and pay a flat monthly fee. It's like a
time share operation, however there is a limited number of members,
seven, for example, who use the boat like a 2010 Lagoon 400 Catama-
ran. The money the principal owner gets from selling memberships
and the usage fee pays expenses such as the mortgage note on the
new boat, dockage and maintenance."
Veiga says, "This model works best in markets like Toronto or Bal-
timore where people go out for a weeknight or weekend. It's not that
popular in Puerto Rico because people want to go out for three days
to a week at a time and are more familiar with chartering."
Another type of fractional yacht ownership is where a management
company or managing partner sells shares in a vessel and partners
each get an equal amount of time per year to use the vessel on an
annual basis. This is what Classic Yacht Partners is offering. The cost
for each partner to use either a 125-foot motor yacht inspired by the
1928 Trumpy named Truant and/or a 138-foot sailing yacht based on
John Trumpy's personal sailboat named Sea Call, is approximately $1
million per yacht.
"In return," says Suarez, "Each partner gets 25 days and five con-
ditional bonus days onboard. So in essence, each partner gets the
personal use of a $10 million dollar yacht for $1 million."
First class service from six crew members for each vessel and mono-
grammed sheets for all owners to make them feel the yacht is all their
own are just a few of the amenities. Owners can also opt to use both
vessels at once for entertaining events that they can write-off as a busi-
ness expense. Fractional ownership of private jets has largely been
successful because of business usage and tax advantages.


1 9


I.
1


The third type of fractional yacht ownership, says Torres of Frac-
tional Sailing Puerto Rico, "is where the system is professionally man-
aged by a third party The owners get together and collectively put
down 30 percent of the value of the vessel and finance the remaining
70 percent. This means very little down and low monthly expenses for
a relatively expensive yacht. All maintenance and management issues
are taken care of by the third party so that all owners concentrate on
enjoying the yacht. Time is shared by the use of an online scheduling
program. The scheduler ensures that all owners enjoy an equal share
of the time on their yacht."
One of the aspects Rosales, who chose Beneteau Fractional
Yachting, likes about the arrangement is having other partners.
"The first day I joined the program, one of the partners gave me
the initial instructions about using the boat in addition to instruc-
tions from the seller."
Another time, Rosales adds, "I was lifting the anchor by hand and
scratched the hull. One of the partners offered to bring the repair man,
which he did, and I just paid forthe repairs. That was a time when I was
very busy traveling and could not commit the time to take a day off to
take care of the issue."



+ What are the advantages & disadvantages?
The advantages of fractional yacht ownership, says Torres, "are all the
benefits of full ownership plus freedom from daily oversight of the
boat for just a quarter of the price with very little, if any, compromise
in the usage of the boat."
One disadvantage, says Rosales, "is that if a partner has reserved
a time before you and you wanted to use that time, then you have
to wait for a cancellation or not go at all. Another is that you can-
not leave personal belongings inside the boat; you have to take your
things with you every time. Yet, I feel these disadvantages are offset
by the benefits."


* U


ALLATSEA.NET 39


1w .


Trumpy 130's sail plan









FLOATING DOCTORS







TAKING A LOAD OF
LUMBER TO HATI



BY LYNN FITZPATRICK












In late April, the 76-foot double-ended sailboat Southern Wind was
loaded above and below deck for the first of Floating Doctors' mis-
sions to carry help to wherever the water flows and the wind blows.
Once storms that flooded Miami's streets had passed, a perfect
weather window opened and Southern Wind left under sunny skies
and calm seas.
Dr. Ben LaBrot, who had the inspiration for Floating Doctors, was
once a crew member on a fishing boat and involved in oceanographic
research before becoming a doctor He and the captain were perma-
nent fixtures in the wheelhouse for the first night, and kept an eye on
every log entry and every gage-port and starboard engine tempera-
ture and oil pressure, especially
The recently-restored boat was carrying over 10 tons of medical sup-
plies and lumber in addition to its
own safety equipment and provisions
for a yearlong voyage throughout
the Caribbean and Central America.
The heaviest materials were load-
ed low in the triple marine plywood
and fiberglass layered hull in what
became known as the "coffin cab-
in." A leak in the coffin cabin meant
the Southern Wind would sink, be-
cause there was no way to access
J that area quickly Likewise, over half
of the captain's suite in the bow was
partitioned off and filled floor to
z ceiling with medical supplies.
Z
S Non-pressure treated lumber
... .0 was fastened to the deck above
2 the salon and along the port cat-


40 ALLATSEA.NET









The deck is loaded with lumber
and safety equipment leaving
for the first tour of duty in
Caribbean and Central America
.4


about. Our stay, however,
was consumed with study-
ing GRIB files and plan-
ning the most dangerous
part of our voyage to
Haiti, crossing the Wind-
ward Passage between
the southeast tip of Cuba
and Haiti's northwest.
Anticipating the con-
ditions to improve as we
made our way to the shelf,
we pushed on after 36 hours


"The recently-restored
boat was carrying over 10
tons of medical supplies
and lumber in addition to
its own safety equipment
and provisions for a year-
long voyage throughout
the Caribbean and
Central America."

on the tiny island. We were 20 hours


walk and covered so that it would not absorb water and get heavier.
Temporary, load-bearing posts transferred the weight of the lumber
on the salon roof to bulkheads and beams encasing the engine room.
Cabinets were fitted with locks, latches and bungee in preparation for
the crossing.
Although Southern Wind was not loaded beyond the weight
limit specified on her original architectural plans, she sat five inch-
es below her normal waterline and it was clear that she was bow
and top heavy.
With much of our southing done during the first 18 hours, we
chugged east at six to seven knots in perfectly glassy water without
veering off course, slowing onlyto reel in fish. After nearly another day
of carefree motoring, the winds started to pick up, everything creaked
and moaned and we braced for
rough weather as we continued
across the shallows of the Baha-
mas.
SBy the time we dropped an-
chor in the lee of Buena Vista Cay

winds were howling and we knew
_--n that we were going to have to
sit tight for at least 24 hours until
I- ~conditions improved enough for
W. us to build our confidence to take
Southern Wind offshore into the
midnight blue waters beyond the
z shelf at the bottom of the islands.
A short stop at Buena Vista Cay
to explore the island and relax on
the beach is usually what cruising is


premature and took heavy seas on the bow until we were not far off
of our next safe haven, Great Inagua. No one slept. No one got sea-
sick. Everyone was on edge and prayed that the tightly stowed lumber
would not shift and the engine, batteries, pumps and hoses would
continue to function.
When the wind and weather finally subsided, we saw Haiti off our port
side. Once the lumber was unloaded at Southern Wind's initial planned
destination, Petit Goave, Haiti, a community devastated by the January
12th earthquake, Dr. LaBrot reported, "It was like having a different ship.
We visited a community down the coast and hit a heavy gale dead on en
route back at night and it was a cakewalk with reefed sails."
Read the full story of Dr Ben LaBrot's work in Haiti, plans for Southern
Wind & how to donate to the project at www.FloatingDoctors.com. -


Lynn Fitzpatrick's articles on sailing appear regularly in international
publications including AARP The Magazine and Cruising World. She
has been a highly competitive Snipe sailor and was the 2008 Sports
Information Specialist for sailing at the 2008 Beijing Olympics.





WHO ARE THE
FLOATING DOCTORS?

"The Floating Doctors group is from Southern
California," Lynn Fitzpatrick told All at Sea. "They
worked on the boat for a year while in Florida. In
addition to serving Haiti, they plan on going to oth-
er islands in need in the Caribbean and to Central
American. They align themselves with NGOs, hospi-
tals and orphanages in areas where they are needed
and have doctors from all over coming in. I am sure
that they would be happy to have doctors from the
Caribbean join them." Planned stops in 2010-2011
include Honduras, Guatemala, Belize, Nicaragua,
Panama and Jamaica. To join up and volunteer,
contact sky.labrot@gmail.com
The Floating Doctors are a 100% volunteer proj-
ect, a 501c3 nonprofit medical relief team of doc-
tors, EMT's and medical students.


ALLATSEA.NET 41


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42 ALLATSEA.NET


i -..












FOCUS IIWINS

CATALINA SANTO DOMINGO 2010


REGATTA CIRCUIT


it


he sailing vessel Focusll, sponsored byG NC Pro-Performance
and skippered by Captain Tony Torres and Lisa Andersoon
de Torres, took the first place and was named Champion of
the Second Regatta Circuit- Catalina Santo Domingo 2010.
Focus II is a 34' Jeanneau Sunrise. Crew members were Lisa
Andersoon de Torres, Miriam Torres, German Julia, Natalia Santana,
Soraya Hazoury, with others in different races who practiced skills
during weekends to compete as part of the seven-member crew.
The four-regatta series during the 2010 was placed in different race
locations and with different race courses. The first was the Casa de Campo
Regatta Presidente Cup in La Romana, February 26 to 28. The second
ADVELCO Regatta was also in Casa de Campo, La Romana area. The third
was ABORDO Regatta from La Romana to Boca Chica, and the last was
the Marina de Guerra Regatta in Santo Domingo City the 14th of April.
The two first events were in a two leg upwind-downwind course
between buoys. The third event was a long distance race of 43 nautical
miles. The last was a triangle race mixed with an upwind-downwind





^Puerto Del Rey ,9Marina





p.-














Gateway to .Perr o "i andftfie 1'irgin Islands






Highway ff., Km. 51.4
P.O. Box 1186- Fajardo. Puerto Rico 0073
T 787.860.1000 F 787.863.5253
marlmnpuertodelrey.com
Latitude 1 17.3N / Longitude 65" 38W


course to finish the distance of 12 nautical miles.
The official results from ADVELCO Sailing Federation placed the
Focus II" sponsored by GNC-Pro-Performance in first with only 13
points, overtaking the Spanish crew of the Acrobat with 19 points. In
third place was Amor Chiquito from Felix Payano with 20 points, and
in fourth, Alex Quer from Niob Sexto, also from Spain with 22. The
rest of the boats were far behind those. Eleven boats also competed
in the B Class, Cruising-Spinaker.


Report submitted by 2nd Regatta Circuit Catalina Santo Domingo 2010.




Marin
Ovf 1UAW D.p Water Spi Ifrom 3W im 3
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larugI locrlllht Iat Ca A (1200W Ib,. Wiggitn Miat lull
Gnial st ol& Dl
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Haultirta
Boat Eaurunais Dhb..n Irip% nd Lqenk. Fibhinq Crurrlrl
Auztkirld Yadit Dt.lmn Salu Oflica ind Sakic Cwnter
Yacht Brolmtag
Moit Camnple Boatyard In The Carlbben
a 165 Tor Travitfil t. rcoa modn t both MgaaYacht to 125' I ii tl
ani dl g nullihijl vIi. h up to 33 beam
SoToW& P4 tar llf rlalil
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60 lm e&partrry Bharnll H1ydrautie Tr41r
i* HMding Sterk 24 har aday 7 dais a
a Marina rmiumici s inciu.dlg RtiMCO amneI II d Larurprlli usace
caflar
Exp+1Wiud boa mRpair cownL co
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SCwazlnvshap
ltd SiorgF
Concrt Ti Downm lor Hulwiens SiwnX
Tawtaid u4 vuj. i wrvrki


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2010 PUERTO RICO

OTRA KOSA AND MARISA TAKE HOME THE COVETED CUP

ARTICLE AND PHOTOS BY TONY MIRO


he 2010 Puerto Rico VelaCup regatta, held over Memorial
Day weekend, was the best and biggest so far. Club
Nautico de Fajardo, working closely with the Puerto Rico
Tourism Company and numerous sponsors, organized and
delivered a first class set of events on this the third year of the event
which started on May 28 and ran through the 30th.
Events started in early May with the Pre-Registration Reception
at Bongo's Cafe in Hato Rey, followed by
a Feeder Race used to delivered most
sailboats from various marinas in Fajardo to
the new Yacht Club at Palmas del Mar on the
southeast coast of Puerto Rico.
The Yacht Club at Palmas del Mar, which
hosted both the 2009 and the 2010 events
at its spectacular club house with state ..
of the art docking facilities, provided
free docking to competitors the week
before and up to the day after the regatta
ended. Gerry Navas, Dock Master, and his
friendly staff made everyone feel at home
and ran operations smoothly all through
the weekend.
Over30sailboats and morethan 150sailors
from Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands and the a
United States raced in six classes including
Racing A, Beach Cats, J-24s, Beginners and
Jib & Main A & B. Sailors raced in varying


conditions ranging from light breezes to medium and some heavier
winds brought over by scattered squalls coming out of the South.
All courses were set close to shore so spectators could get a
close look at the action as crews battled through the windward/
leeward courses.


Continued on page 47


ALLATSEA.NET 45








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Continued from page 45


This year's VelaCup had special
meaning as great preparation and training
for some of our top local sailors, such as
Fraito Lugo, Enrique 'Quique' Figueroa,
Keki Figueroa, Jorge Santiago and their
crews, among others, who planned to
compete in the XXI Central American &
Caribbean Sports Games to be held in
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico this July
The VelaCup trophy is awarded to the
best/lowest scores in both Racing and
the Jib & Main classes. This year the
VelaCup in Racing was awarded to Kike
Gonzalez and his talented crew on his
J-80 Otra Kosa.
On the Jib & Main classes, the cup
went to Rafael Figueroa aboard Marisa,
his J-30, with veteran Polito atthe helm
and a well-organized crew.
The organizers and sponsors made the
event's slogan "Celebrate the Wind" be


Fraito Lugo s
Orion


the volunteers who worked countless hours and promote sailing in
Puerto Rico so we can continue to "Celebrate the Wind"
Club Nautico de Fajardo and the Puerto Rico Tourism Company
are already working on the 2011 edition of the VelaCup. For
information and complete results: www.puertoricovelacup.com or
contact Agustin Rodriguez via email at cndfpr@gmail.com, and for
photos, contact www.tonymiro.com. -&



Capt. Tony Miro is a life-long sailor, photographer and web developer
who currently lives in Puerto Rico with his family and sails aboard his
Hunter 376 iNada Mas!


felt throughout the weekend by all who enjoyed tasty treats, free beer and
drinks, fashion shows, chocolate and wine tasting, an arts & crafts bazaar,
music and dancing and of course some great sailboat racing.
On behalf of all sailors and participants who attended the 2010
VelaCup, thanks go to Agustin Rodriguez, Jr. and the Rodriguez
Family, Ivonne Panigua, David Kerr III, Cacho Pastrana, the Puerto Rico
Tourism Company, The Yacht Club at Palmas del Mar owners and staff,
the event sponsors, regatta judges, the committee boat staff and all


RESULTS:


RACING A
1st: Otra Kosa,
Quique Gonzalez,
J-80 -VelaCup Winner

BEACH CAT 16 CLASS
1st: Suzuki/DRD, Quique
Figueroa & Victor Aponte,
H16 111665

J-24 CLASS
1st: Orion,
Fraito Lugo, J-24


BY CLASS


BEGINNER CLASS
1st: Glory Days, Carlos
Selles Bavaria, 44

JIB & MAIN A CLASS
1st: Cayennita Grande,
Tony Sanpere, J-36

JIB & MAIN B CLASS
1st: Marisa, Rafael
Figueroa, J-30 -
VelaCup Winner


ALLATSEA.NET 47



















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OF THE YEAR
BARROWS, CANFIELD AND
THOMPSON NAMED TO
ALL-AMERICA SAILING TEAM


he Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association (ICSA) in June named
Thomas Barrows, from St. Thomas, USVI, a graduating senior
from Yale University, as the 2010 ICSA College Sailor of the Year
Barrows (for the fourth time) and two fellow-St. Thomas sailors,
Taylor Canfield, Boston College class of 2011 and Cy Thompson,
Roger Williams class of 2011, were named to the 2009/2010 ICSA All-
America Sailing Team. Their names will be added to the permanent
ICSA Hall of Fame display located in the Robert Crown Sailing Center
at the U.S. Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland.
"I never expected it to tell you the truth," Barrow said about the
award. "It was ... more about winning as a team." Barrows grew up
in St. Thomas and learned to sail through the junior program at St.
Thomas Yacht Club. Since his arrival at Yale in 2006 Barrows has been a
key player and was named Team Captain in 2008 and 2009. He won the
2007 Laser North American Championship and competed at the 2007
Pan American Games in Brazil, placing ninth overall. He represented
the US Virgin Islands in China at the 2008 Olympic Games, finishing
21st out of 43 competing nations in the Laser class.
Barrows majored in Sociology and thinks he may become a
professional sailor in the future. His immediate plans are to represent the
USVI again in the Laser, this time at the 2010 Olympic Games. With that
goal in mind, this summer he is competing in the XXI Central American
& Caribbean Sports Games in Puerto Rico, followed by Skandia Sail for
Gold and the Laser World Championships, both in England. In the fall,
he will return to New Haven as an assistant coach for the Bulldogs. -

Report & photo submitted by the Inter-Collegiate Sailing Association


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LEVERICK BAY POKER RUN

DRAWING A WINNING HAND IN THE BVI


BY TODD VANSICKLE


hundreds of boats racing out of Virgin Gorda's North Sound
in pursuit of the best "hand" of cards which ultimately could
net thousands of dollars in prizes.
More than 100 boats competed in the event which raised $10,000
for local charities and non-profit organizations.
Participants attempted to form the best poker hand by picking up
cards at six different locations throughout the British Virgin Islands.
The stops included Cyber Cafe in Trellis Bay, the Jolly Roger Inn at
West End, Pirates on Norman Island, Cooper Island Beach Club and
Fischer's Cove in Spanish Town.
The best three hands split $15,000 in cash prizes, according
organizer Nick Willis. "[It was the] biggest yet," Willis said. "The whole
event went so much better than other years."
The winning hand went to Junior Chiverton, who took the top prize
of $8,000 with five kings, while $5,000 went to Kenneth Molyneau on
Shotta with four aces for second place.
Some boats struggled with the wake at the start. In fact, one boat
split in half and sank due to the rough conditions created by the start.
"The boat hit a wave and apparently broke apart," Willis said. "Life
vests were worn by nearly all the participants. The guys were picked up
and continued the event on another boat."
At Trellis Bay, Eric Burke was preparing to leave for the second stop.
He agreed the start was turbulent and despite his friend losing his
boat, he planned on continuing the event in his 21-foot boat, rigged
up with a 300 horsepower motor.
"It was a bit rough because there was a whole bunch of boats all
together," Burke said. "We just had to take it easy."
At Sopers Hole on the west end of Tortola, more than 50 boats were
in the harbor at one time to collect their second card.
"It was lined up to the bar," volunteer Tom Means said. "There were
lots of boats coming in at the same time."
Participants, mostly females, wore costumes and skimpy bikinis in
hopes to persuade the volunteers to give them certain cards.
However, it didn't work for the volunteers at the second stop-they
had three aces remaining after all the boats had left.
"I saw a lot more [people] forming big teams, dressing up and really
enjoying themselves," Willis said.
Although some competitors race from stop to stop, the event is not
a race. In fact, it is luck of the draw and participants are encouraged to
enter in any sort of vessel.
"They recognize it is not a race," Means said. "You get some really
fast boats out there, but it is just a good, fun day The more people do
it; the more experience people have, the better it is."
Crews from St. Barth, St. Lucia, Florida, the Bahamas, the BVI
and the USVI competed in the event along with several boats from
Puerto Rico.


"Our goal is to share the paradise of the BVI and unite the nautical
families of our Caribbean neighbors in a safe environment [in a] friendly
competition," Willis said.
The American Poker Run Association also recognized the event this
year, with planning that started in November.
Back at Leverick Bay, participants were treated to several activities
including a barbecue dinner, live music, a fashion show, mocko
jumbies, and a volleyball tournament.
"I think the fashion show was spectacular," Willis said.
The Virgin Gorda Charitable Trust received $8,000, while the VG
Bailers softball team received $1,000 and the Virgin Gorda Animal
Rescue and Control got $1,000 from the poker run fund-raiser. -&


Todd VanSickle is a journalist living and working in the Virgin Islands.


ALLATSEA.NET 51









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JAMES AVENGES LASER LOSS

WITH MARLOW REGATTA WIN
ANTIGUAN TEAM WINS ONE DESIGN
CARIBBEAN KEELBOAT CHAMPIONSHIP


On June 12 & 13 in Orient
Bay, 18-year old Dennis van
den Berg from Curagao won .....-
the 21st Caribbean Laser
Championships with a faultless run to
upstage many seasoned Laser veterans
including Antigua's Karl James who
placed second in the Open Class and
third in the overall standings.
But a week later in Simpson Bay,
former Olympian Karl James's number
one Antiguan team turned in a typically
masterful show to win the two-day
Marlow One Design Caribbean Keelboat
Championship June 20 and 21, never
dropping below third in any of the
eighteen heats sailed.
Unpredictable weather and two poor
results cost Frits Bus's St. Maarten team
who, despite sailing well for the most
part, finished in second place for the
fourth time in a row, after breaking the
tie with third placed Chris Marshall's -
Gill team when both were on 28 points. ^
"It's frustrating us but it also shows the
quality of sailing at this event," Bus
concurred afterward. "But you need some luck too. You can easily
be on the wrong side of the course the wind is so flukey. You need a
bit of luck to get it right but it didn't work out. It was extremely shifty
both days and when you make the wrong choices you go from first
to fifth in a heartbeat."








..1



. ..... --- .- -



-1- 6-


Simon Manley steered Scuba Shop Team into a very respectable
fourth place while fifth place wentto the only youth team in the regatta
skippered by 15-year-old Jolyon Ferron. He was joined by crew Saskia
Looser, Stephen Looser, and Rhone Findlay and, much to their credit,
they matched their peers tack for tack, winning two races and finishing
in second place twice.
"We were expecting last or second last, so we're very pleased," said
Ferron who added it was the first time the four had sailed together as
a team. "We were used to the shifty wind but in the heavy weather we
thought we would lose it, but in fact we handled it pretty well."
The youth team represents the new blood in St. Maarten sailing and
were deservedly praised for their efforts.
The Trinidad team Enzyme finished in sixth place with Robbie Ferron's
Sea JetTeam in sixth. The two St. Barth teams and two remaining Antiguan
teams didn't fare so well despite the pedigrees of their skippers.
A total of 13 teams participated, including six from St. Maarten and
seven from Antigua, Curagao, Trinidad, and St. Barth. -


Report by Robert Lucock submitted by Marlow One Design Caribbean
Keelboat Championship


ALLATSEA.NET 53










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ELEVENTH TRANS-CARIBBEAN RALLY

HUMANITARIAN ACTION MIXES WITH CRUISING


cruisers again took part in
the Trans-Cariabes. Rally
participants this year took
two tons of humanitarian necessities to
Sister Flora's orphanage at lie a Vache
on the south coast of Haiti.
The route was little different from
previous years: Guadeloupe, Saint Martin,
Dominican Republic, Haiti, Jamaica
and Cuba (Cienfuegos). Twelve boats
registered this year, a bit less than last year
(20 boats) due to the economic crisis.
Canadians, Italians and French
participants gathered at Marina Bas
du Fort, Guadeloupe for the start of
this windless edition. The 180 nautical
miles between Guadeloupe and Saint
Martin were covered in 36 hours; wind
was already gone and most of the
boats decided to use the Riviere Salee
passage to save time and spare gas for
the long journey north.
At Saint Martin's Marina Fort Louis, a wonderful welcome took
place, the first evening at the Saint Martin rescue center(SNSM) for
the welcome briefing and the second evening at the marina for the
wine tasting and cheese party.
The stopover at Saint Martin also meant for all the boats taking care
of the two tons of goods to load for Haiti-powdered milk, pencils,
erasers, notebooks, and so on. Sister Flora's orphanage had sent their
needs after the earthquake and we knew exactly what was urgently
needed. Saint Martin Rotary Club action was predominant as well as
the efforts of Corinne, a medical doctor and former participant from
Martinique who managed to send by plane all the powdered milk
needed to Saint Martin.
We were soon all set for the departure for Dominican Republic and
its beautiful first stop at the wonderful Marina Casa de Campo, where
we stayed three nights relaxing and visiting the historical quarter of
Santo Domingo.
Then started the adventure itself; the next following stops were
Isla Catalina, Isla Beata crowded with its famous Iguanas Buffalos,
ugly but friendly animals. Then at last, what everyone was looking for,
we arrived and anchored at the famous Bahia Las Aguilas, a five-mile
long, spotless beach, next to the Haitian border.
A short over night ride took us to the well known lie a Vache, where
we could at last deliver all the humanitarian goods we had taken
along. Sister Flora's two boats came along and took all we had on


board and went straight back to the orphanage of the small village
called Madame Bernard. The next day at the village was market day;
we organized an excursion to visit both the market and the orphanage.
Participants were happy to see that all the boxes were stored nicely in
a locked room. The 400 pupils from the school thanked us with their
smiles and friendliness. The Madame Bernard market was one of
the poorest most people had ever seen in their lives, an interesting
experience no doubt.
After two days we took off for Marina Errol Flynn at Port Antonio in
Jamaica. Two days there, full of reggae gave us a hint of this beautiful
island, so special and so attractive.
Cienfuegos, our final destination, was reached after a long and very
slow windless navigation. We arrived late but managed to settle at
Marina Marlin, where a wonderful welcome awaited us. The next day
we all went on a tour to Trinidad and Havana city; the magic of the
island operated again, as every year, and people were astonished to
discover this wonderful island and its specificities.
That ended this year's north Caribbean adventure. Half of the boats
went to Rio Dulce of Guatemala to finish their journey and store their
boats for the hurricane season. Come and join us next year: from April
2 till 22, 2011. www.transcaraibes.com


Report submitted by Stephane Legendre, Club Transcaraibes


ALLATSEA.NET 55














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56 ALLATSEA.NET











READ RIGHT RETURNING

CRUISER VOLUNTEERS TUTOR ON SATURDAY

BY JAN HEIN


a myriad of reasons. It's one of the best hurricane season
hideaways; marine facilities are plentiful; and for some, it's a
place where they can lend a hand to a special group of kids.
Up country from St. Georges on a windy hillside sits the Mt. Airy
Community Center, a bar and clubhouse that doubles as a Saturday
school. The students come from a catchment area stretching across
the island on their own volition, traveling by bus or on foot


Working with The Mt. Airy
Young Readers Program
is a constantly changing
group of cruisers organized
by one of their own via the
VHF Grenada Cruisers Net.
All week long the call for
volunteers goes out, and
those that do volunteer are
collected early Saturday
morning by yet another
volunteer, Keith of K&J Taxi.
His taxi-bus slowly fills, stop


"'These children aren't
lucky as far as structure
and opportunity. They
don't have much. Most
have only one parent. This
kind of caring from adults,
being able to put an arm
around an adult, they don't
get that at home."'


by stop, with old friends and new acquaintances. Seasoned tutors tell
the story of the program, share a few teaching strategies and describe
the kids and their needs.
This unusual educational program, now in its fourth year of existence,
was started quite by accident by Grenadians Jeanne and Everest Pascal.
A friend told them about a couple of children who
needed help so they inquired about the center Jeanne
explained, "When we started it they said we couldn't
use the building for just two kids so I said, 'OK, but we'll
do no more than six.' Six came and the following week
seven showed up. The next week ten." Laughing, she
added, "It was soon out of control."
The program ran with little help until a few years ago
when two cruisers inquired with the Peace Corps office
about possible volunteer opportunities. They made the
tripto Mt Airy, recognized a need and got busy spreading
the word. Soon there was a steady stream of help.
No one is required to make a commitment and since
no one is turned away, each Saturday is a surprise.
"Sometimes there are too many kids and not enough
tutors," said Everest. Other times it works out just right.
The ideal student to teacher ratio is one to one, but small
groups of a couple kids each seem to work just fine.
Looking around the room, overflowing with energetic
bodies and activity, Everest explained what motivates
the kids to come. "These children aren't lucky as far


as structure and opportunity They don't have much. Most have only
one parent. This kind of caring from adults, being able to put an arm
around an adult, they don't get that at home."
Teen Patrick Roach, who recently joined the group said, "It's
educating. I like working with the adults who come." His focus, math,
is helping to prepare him for his final year of school. In another part of
the room laughter spills out as the youngest kids learn to read using
games and books. A few tutors lead small book groups; everyone's
busy It's a one-room school house bursting at the shuttered doors.
Veteran tutor Chris Wild from Virginia has been lending a helping
hand on and off for two years. Part of the original group of cruisers,
he's motivated to return because, he explained, "I like the kids. I mostly
work with the older ones on math. We're now personal friends with
Jeanne and Everest." For Wild, the payment comes from watching the
kids grow academically and personally "We get an understanding of
what it's like to live here."
The current cruiser organizer, Hope from the yacht Starshine, talked
about another level of support from the floating community "Last
year the cruisers held an auction at the Big Fish Restaurant. It was
a fun night and they raised $5,000 US for the program." Donations
purchased a printer, ink cartridges, chairs and curriculum materials,
and funds were set aside for scholarships and school transport costs.
When asked if he's seen the kids' skills grow Everett proclaimed,
"Definitely! That's where the reward is, that's the big money When you
have a child who can't read and then they get to the point where they
want to be the first to read, that's the payoff." -J


ALLATSEA.NET 57










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IN CURA(AO

US COAST GUARD VESSEL
ENJOYS UNEXPECTED CALL
ARTICLE AND PHOTO BY ELS KROON


GRENADA MARINE ,


The US Coast Guard has continued to employ a sailing school
ship, as have the naval and merchant services of many other
nations, to train its future officers. "America's Tallship" is
the 295 ft-long barque, Eagle.
After almost 50 years, the Eagle revisited Curagao during her
annual summer cruise for a four-day stay. On board were 216 crew
members, including 70 women, according to Commander Eric Jones
who welcomed a select group of journalists and visitors after the ship
moored at Mathey Wharf. The arrival yielded spectacular images. The
mooring did not go entirely smoothly, despite the assistance of the
ocean tugs Ocoa and Jaro II, however no damage was done.
According to the original, well-kept copper plate amidships,
the Eagle was built as "Schiff (ship) 508" in 1936 in Germany at the
Hamburg shipyard Blohm &Voss, where the famous Bismarck also was
launched. It's a remarkable fact that Bismarck followed the Eagle with
the building number 509.
Although the visit was coordinated by the American consulate,
officials of the Curagao Sail Foundation finally saw twelve years of
lobbying for the Eagle's visit to Curacao crowned. The Eagle, which
was in Puerto Rico earlier this summer, came rather unexpectedly to
the island because a visit to Caracas was canceled.
Many locals and tourists took advantage of the open house sessions
during all four days the ship was in port to take a close look at the
beautiful and extremely well maintained details on deck. The cadets in
return enjoyed diving, snorkeling and sightseeing on the island. Z


Els Kroon is a Dutch former teacher who now lives and works as an
award-winning free-lance photojournalist on Curagao.


58 ALLATSEA.NET


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60 ALLATSEA.NET











GETTING IT DONE IN CHAGUARAMAS

TRINIDAD'S YACHTING DESTINATION: MARINE SERVICES


BY PENNY SELLER

Editor's note: See www.allatsea.net for Part One, Chaguaramas Marinas.


S o, you have chosen Chaguaramas for
those dreaded days "on the hard,"
you have selected one of the six
boatyards best suited to your yacht
and your pocket. Then begins the task of 0
tackling that "to do" list, but who? There are o
more than 100 marine construction, service
and retail companies and 1400 employees with
unmatched, in-depth technical capacity, able to z
build, repair, store, equip and provision boats. 1
All are concentrated within 15 minutes' walking 0
distance! Here are just a few:

Chandleries: Three sizeable chandleries (one M
is part of a Caribbean-wide group) as well as
an internationally renowned import-to-order
company and smaller stores with common
chandlery items in most yards. 0
o
Sailmakers: Three top international brands are
represented. Four lofts handle repairs, one of
whom designs and manufactures new sails locally
using computer controlled design and up-to-date cutting software.

Riggers: Two knowledgeable riggers, each with over a decade of
rigging service in Trinidad.

Canvas Workers: Seven working with top quality canvas, closed cell &
dry foam (and the added advantage of the best selection of upholstery
and dress fabric in the Caribbean available in downtown Port of Spain).

Electrical/Electronics: Seven companies, some with the capacity to
install the latest marine hybrid propulsion systems and sophisticated
navigational aids and others who are agents for some of the top
international brands.

Skilled Boat-builders
and Project Managers:
Some with a lifetime in
boat construction, able
to produce vessels to
world class standards,
including powerboats,
catamarans, monohulls
and hi-tech racing boats
using exotic materials
such as carbon-fiber and


epoxies. A number of very large boatbuilding sheds facilitate long
term boatbuilding and repair projects.

Painting & Finishing Companies: Several local contractors with
certification from some of the world's leading paint manufacturers and
sound experience in blister treatment, paint spraying and refurbishment.

Surveyors: Three, recognized internationally by the world's top
insurance companies.

Engine Mechanics: Several very experienced outboard and diesel
mechanics. Industrial machine shops can custom make hard to find
parts. Fuel cleaning services are available.

Woodworking: Skilled craftsmen and an abundance of local teak and
exotic hardwoods.

Specialist Companies: One that deals with the unique needs of
catamarans and otherswith specific applicationssuch aswind generators,
propellers, shaft straightening and refrigeration installations.

For a comprehensive listing of services by type, brand or company
name check the latest free edition of the Trinidad & Tobago Boaters'
Directory or see their online directory at www.boatersenterprise.com.

Continued on page 63


ALLATSEA.NET 61









































































RENAISSANCE
MARINA


Th~e M~r~a.V I.rr P j..i~i ICI.~J!J .r.l~ Ire h j*1 **JI rrdT.Lfllpl Lohr e r A.n L %I; ,r .*vr I j --e. -I .,r- Ji. J p P -.rE

014r, 5 D, j h ; 1n MC PIX Ina 14011 C75 4C'Irl I Vfl I afr l i10 ;'.W, bo 0 cti
Located a 12131 N a"wd 70n' W, Renaissance Marmn Is the island's electricity. tatelle TV with security Suard dou duty 24 housi a day.
mrot kautiful ma rino, part ofthe Iknaisance Aruba Ittprt &
Casino. it itrtfclsei over much of 11hr pit tJesqu' Lr waefrnt
UIL (4297) 599. DM26- Frax (-2971S89- D261 I www.vendiaissnLcemaRinaxom I ChanneIl 1 I Vl .Ir. T M 116 t 1 J L or-111 % I d 11 L


On Curagao there was a need for
an inexpensive Chandlery
without compromising quality and service.

That is how ABC MARINE was born.

ALLYOU NEED FOR BOATING & FISHING

Caracasbaaiweg 158 Curagao Neth. Antilles

Ph (+5999) 461 4476 Fax (+5999) 461 4925
bas@abcboatsnv.com www.abcboatsnv.com

Open Monday Friday 08.30 17.30
Saturday 09.00- 13.00


62 ALLATSEA.NET









Continued from page 61


Venezuelan Marine Supply
SIVemoca. CA., Maga dlta i land. W
0 Free mall service for yachts in transit
m Wood and frbergiass repdr
a Dingy Dock
e Spec l Order Departments
o0(
0 We bring in everything you need DUTY-FREE


Trj.m



Several boatyards offer DIY workshops. For your convenience most
boatyards have laundry services, air-conditioner rentals and Wi-Fi.
Eating out in Trinidad is a delight, as its diverse culture is represented
in its cuisine, ranging from the "doubles" vendor (traditional breakfast)
to the roti hut, to waterfront restaurants and bars, each with their
own specialty Fresh fruit and vegetables are sold from the back of a
van. There are two relatively small but very well stocked groceries in
Chaguaramas and for more substantial provisioning there are weekly
minibus trips to the fresh produce market, a members' warehouse-
type superstore and larger supermarkets. Better Boa
Yachts in storage can be "shrink wrapped" for protection from
the elements. Hurricane tie-downs are available in some yards, but
fortunately have never been put to test.
Of course, spending time in Chaguaramas means morethan just work.
The "yachtie" community here has brought with it many of its social
networking traditions: DVD and book swaps, movie nights, domino -
playing, pot-luck barbecues and sessions with local seamstresses for d -
custom made bathing suits and clothing. There is a special camaraderie 11 S1
amongst these in-transit residents eager to make the most of their time "" I
in Trinidad. Trips are organized to shop, to hike, to bird-watch, to see mI
magnificent leatherback turtles lay their eggs, to a pan-yard, to the O
theatre or to the movies. / .l.
"Trinis" by nature are friendly hosts. They love to 'lime" (socialize)
and Chaguaramas is the weekend retreatfor many The otherwise quiet
docks fill with families, the bay buzzes with activity as the locals head
for "down the islands." During the December to May racing season, R
the Trinidad & Tobago Sailing Association (the Racing Authority in
Trinidad) is full of activity with yacht races most Sundays and dinghy
races on Saturdays. Sunday racing is followed by a prize giving and It's about time!!
drinks at the bar. The club is an ideal place for visiting "yachties" Any Boat. Anywhere. Anytime.
to meet local sailors, and participation in club races is encouraged.
Youths can join in the vibrant sailing school programme.
Predictions for this year's hurricane season to be above average in www.BetterBoatlnsurance.com
intensity provide added incentive to head as far south as possible, so 800-773-0105 or 284-494-8925
head south, and get it done in Chaguaramas! -& Caribbean North America Bahamas Saipan Europe


ALLATSEA.NET 63







-4//- -


PO re f rssh: waiter I r IrAR1**'01"
a &.. An-ohm.i. Ik~m


The Watermaker that works and works...
Echo Marine Trinidad www.watermakers.net


64 ALLATSEA.NET


CL~~ILZL~-~';I~!I~I~;LL-~I
ec""--~Lr-~


..... ..... 1











THE DISH

G IVE YOUR MEALS
AN EXTRA SPARK!

BY CAPTAIN JAN ROBINSON


Sometimes we all need that extra little sparkto achieve a goal.
That's especially true when we're trying to decide what to
cook. It is vital to live healthier lives, and in order to do so, we
must focus on what we eat. Shop at a Farmer's Market and/or
the outer aisles of the supermarket. Fresh ingredients are essential to
make your meals both taste and look sensational!

MENU:
OFF THE HIPS OMELET, SUPER CUTE TURKEY SLIDERS,
HOMEMADE KETCHUP, CARROT AND SPROUT SALAD,
EASY TI RAM ISU

OFF THE HIPS OMELET
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Cooking time: 5- 10 mins. Serves: 1.
Butter-flavored vegetable spray
1/4 cup fresh sliced mushrooms
1/4 cup diced onions
2 fresh basil leaves, chopped or 14 tsp dried basil
1/2 cup fat-free egg substitute or 3 egg whites
1/2 tsp. freshly ground pepper
1/4 tsp sea salt
Heat omelet pan and spray with oil. Saute mushrooms and onions.
When soft, stir in basil. Remove from pan. Spray pan again and heat
before adding egg substitute. When eggs begin to set, lift edges to let
uncooked portion run under Cook until it is a soft consistency overall.
Add mushrooms, onions, and basil mixture down the center of the
eggs. Sprinkle with black pepper Fold two sides of omelet into center
and slide onto a warm plate. For a spicy omelet, sprinkle the omelet
with dried red pepper or serve with a fresh salsa over top of omelet.


SUPER CUTE TURKEY SLIDERS WITH HOMEMADE KETCHUP
Preparation time: 15 minutes. Makes: 16 sliders.
Vegetable oil, for brushing and coating grill
1 medium onion, grated, divided
1-1/2 Ib extra lean ground turkey
2 large cloves garlic, minced
3 Tbsp low-sodium tamari soy sauce
1/2 tsp cinnamon
1 tsp fresh ground black pepper, divided
16 small whole-wheat/multigrain rolls, cut in half crosswise
(if you like, toast cut side when ready to assemble)
8 slices Swiss cheese, cut into quarters
6 slices turkey bacon, cooked crisp,
drained, and broken into 2-inch pieces
20 cherry tomatoes, cut in half
4 cups of baby arugula or 16 small pieces of lettuce


Set aside 1 Tbsp onion for homemade ketchup. In a mixing bowl,
combine the turkey, garlic, onion, soy sauce, cinnamon, 1/2
teaspoon of the pepper and mix gently but thoroughly to combine.
With clean, slightly damp hands, divide the mixture into 16 little
patties about two inches in diameter. Place on a tray or plate (can be
refrigerated for an hour or overnight).
Heat a cast iron or nonstick pan over medium-high heat. Add
a little oil and heat for at least a minute. Add patties and cook for
about 2-3 minutes per side or until juices run clear when pressed
down with a spatula.
To assemble sliders: place 1 patty on bottom half of a roll, top with
slice of cheese, bacon, 3 tomato halves, baby arugula, then top half
of roll. Repeat with remaining patties.


HOMEMADE KETCHUP
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Makes: 1/2 cup.
6 Tbsp tomato paste 2 Tbsp apple cider vinegar
1 Tbsp minced onion 1 Tbsp Agave nectar
2 cloves garlic, minced
Whisk all ingredients together in a bowl. Ketchup can be made ahead
and stored in refrigerator in sealed container for about one week.


CARROT AND SPROUT SALAD
Preparation time: 10 minutes. Serves: 6.
3 cups carrots, shredded 1 Tbsp fresh chopped basil
1 cup alfalfa sprouts 1 Tbsp lemon juice
1/4 tsp fresh ground black pepper
Combine carrots with alfalfa sprouts. Sprinkle with pepper, basil, and
lemon juice.


EASY TIRAMISU
Preparation time: 10 minutes. Chilling time: 30 minutes. Serves: 6.
1/2 cup (4 oz) nonfat ricotta cheese
2 Tbsp confectioners' sugar
1/2 tsp vanilla extract
1/8 tsp ground cinnamon
12 ladyfingers (spongy or crunchy)
4 Tbsp brewed espresso or strong coffee, divided
2 Tbsp bittersweet chocolate chips, melted
Combine ricotta, sugar, vanilla, and cinnamon in a medium bowl.
Place 6 ladyfingers in a 9 x 5-inch loaf pan. Drizzle with 2 Tbsp
coffee. Spread the ricotta mixture over the ladyfingers. Place another
layer of ladyfingers over the ricotta and drizzle with remaining 2
Tbsp espresso. Drizzle with melted chocolate. Refrigerate until the
chocolate is set, about 30 minutes. &


Capt. Jan Robinson holds certificates from the Culinary Institute
of America, The Ritz Cooking School, and the Cordon Bleu. Her
Ship to Shore Cookbook Collection is available at your local marine
or bookstore. Or visit www.shiptoshorelNC.com, email CapJan@
aol.com or call 1-800-338-6072 and mention All at Sea to receive
a discount


ALLATSEA.NET 65












CARIBBEAN MARINAS

ALL AT SEA'S CARIBBEAN MARINA GUIDE


4<> f _4 0
0 Nj /


(U~


Antigua Jolly Harbour Marina 268-462-6042 10' 250' 158 110/220 Cable 68 *

Aruba Renaissance Marina Aruba 297-588-0260 13' 200' 50 110/220 16/69 *

Curagao Seru Boca 599-767-9042 14' 150' 140 127/220 67

Dominican Republic Marina Zar Par 809-523-5858 12' 120' 110 110220 5 FREE

Dominican Republic Ocean World Marina 809-970-3373 12' + 250' 104 110/220 16/68 *

Grenada Clarkes Court Bay Marina 473-439-2593 13' 60' 52 110/220 16/74 USB
access
Grenada Grenada Marine 473-443-1667 15' 70' 4 110/220 16 FREE

Grenada Le Phare Bleu Marina 473-444-2400 15' 120' 60 110/220/480 16 FREE
110/208/220/
Grenada Port Louis Marina 473-435-7431 14.76' 90m 170 230/240/400/ 14 FREE
480/630V
110/220/
Grenada Prickly Bay Marina 473-439-5265 17' 200' 10 308 16 *

Guadeloupe Marina Bas-du-Fort 590 590 936 620 15.5' 210' 1,100 110/220/380 9 FREE
110/220/480
Jamaica Errol Flynn Marina & Shipyard 876-715-6044 32' 600' 33 PH 060HZ Cable 16/9 FREE

Jost Van Dyke North Latitude Marina 248-495-9930 12' 50' N/A N/A 16

Puerto Rico Marina Pescaderia 787-717-3638 8' 65' 97 110/220 16/68 *

Puerto Rico Puerto del Rey Marina 787-860-1000 15' 260' 1,000 120/208 Cable 16/71 *

Puerto Rico Sunbay Marina 787-863-0313 12' 75' 287 110/220 Cable 16/12 *

St. Croix St. Croix Marine 340-773-0289 11' 150' 44 110/220 16/18

St. Lucia Rodney Bay Marina 758-452-0324 15' 220' 232 110/220 16/17 *
ca i 1Yu de "sol G u r
St. Lucia The Marina at Marigot Bay 758-451-4275 16' 250' 40 110/220H380 Cable 16/12

St. Maarten Island Water World Marina 599-544-5310 8' 90' 54 Available Cable 74

St. Maarten Lagoon Marina Cole Bay Wtrft 599-544-2611 9' 100' 45 110/220 16 FREE

St. Maarten Simpson destination 599-544-2309 14' 200' 126 *. 80 1 0 0 16/79

St. Martin Captain Oliver's 590590-87 10' 150' 160 110/240 16/67
St. Thomas American Yacht Harbor
St. Thomas American YachHarbor 340-775-6454 9.5' 110' 106 110/240 16/11 *

Tortola, BVI Nanny Cay Marina 284-494-2512 12' 125' 200 110/220 16 *

Tortola, BVI Soper's Hole 284-495-4589 25' 170' 50 110/240 Cable 16 Cafe
Hard-
Tortola, BVI Village Cay Marina 284-494-2771 12' 200' 106 110/220/ Cable 16/71 line
308 at Slip
Trinidad Power Boats Ltd 868-634-4346 13' 65' 40 115/220 72 *


Virgin Gorda


Virgin Gorda Yacht Harbour


284-495-550


10' 1180'1 94


110/220


16/111 *


66 ALLATSEA.NET






is our concern


F/


I-


Yacht storage maintenance and repair
Teakworks, stainless and aluminum fabrication
AWL grip application and many other services


email. info@curacaomarine.com


r curacao


visit. www.curacaomarine.com


7


i
i'


phone.+ (5999) 4658936


Your bottom





















'a


1995 51 ft Beneteau 510.
Five cabin. Spotless.
$149K










1982 ENDURANCE
KETCH
BLUEWATER READY
$69K


1981 49Ft Hughes
Columbia CC sloop.
Great condition
Budget Blue water cruiser.
$49K


---. ------. -. -
Awesome condition
with clean survey
$275K


2008 34 ft Gemini
105MC cat.
Very clean and ready to go.
$159K OFFERS!


1997 56 Ft Reinke
Aluminium Deck Saloon
Gorgeous Beast
$349K


Offers! $235K


1983 Lello 34
Blue water sloop.
Clean and ready to go
$34K


cruising cat.
Built to German Lloyds
440K Euro


1982 Nautical 60
Very clean
$249K
Dropped $100K!


1977 43 ft Waquiez
Amphitrite. Bullet proof
Blue water cruiser. New
engine and rigging.
$109K


1978 ISLANDER 55 JBoat.
QUINTESSENCE
Stunning performance
and old world charm.
Refitted 2009. $249K


1977 31 ft Dolphin sloop
Solid English
classic 4 tonner
$29K


Needs some work.
$249K


F71117]


1990 42 ft Carver.
Spotless and pristine
$150K


1978 Islander 36.
Serious Blue Water
Cruiser.
$24K


1992 TRINTELLA 49
IMMACULATE WITH
CLEAN SURVEY $399K


1995 Roberts 45
Charter Version
$109K


988 42 Baltic Magnum.
Clean racer Cruiser.
$134K


2003 Lion 46 Power Cat.
LUXURY!!!
$249K


Dynamique 62.
One careful owner
since new.
Quite Magnificent
$595K Reduced!








SUN ODYSSEY 44
AWESOME MACHINE!!-
139k











1992 Dudley Dix Caribbea 30
Blue water Pocket Rocket
loaded $35K


1995 55 FT
KELSALL CAT
$249K


1984 Marine
Trading Trawler.
Awesome liveaboard
OFFERS!


31 ft Classic Bertram
Flybridge Sportsfish.
Immaculate throughout!
Offers entertained.


Beneteau 473
Clean with New sails
and new hatches.
New Listing


2003 Jeanneau Sun
Odyssey 45.5. Owner version,
all the extras, never
chartered $240k


nut w"




























I C b. -1. 4 P&!. bJd
L.JdLed In ToIoa, RNA.
Asking $499.00


TEnchantrou ii'
4 Cabinsl Heads
Located in To.tc,ia. BV,I.
Asking $320,000


'Atkhena
4 Cabinsi2 Heads
tricated in Tortola, B.V. I
Asking $115.000


"Obsession*
2 Cabin$ /2 Heads
Located in Tortola BfiV L
Walking I155000


bl,%on "h"'In.

Located in T .la .L,
Asking $180400


L-a.Ae ing Tortola.,&A,
Asking $11MOWM


Tortola



Yacht Showcase


Looking for a Beneteau, Jeanneau,

Dufour, or Leopard Catamaran?

Come visit us in the British Virgin Islands to
tour the world's largest collection of pre-owned
yachts. Over 30 late model, well maintained
yachts from the world's foremost boat builders
are currently showcased on our docks in Tortola;
cleaned, prepared and priced for a quick sale.


What better place to end your yacht search than
the beautiful British Virgin Islands! Our expert
staff is available on-site to assist you.


The yachts featured on this page are just some
of what's currently in Tortola ready to be sailed
home!


Don't miss out on this great opportunity.


www.MOORINGSBROKERAGE.com


L.Aara In Tonla, &.v.i.
Asking $994000


'Leap of Faith'
3 (abinV3 Heads
Located in Toiola. BI.M
Asking $135,000


*Panmsea,
4 Labmns,4 Heads
Located in Tortola, BYJI
Asking $290,000


Located on ortola, BIV.L
Asking 5135.000


H .4


.1Ibrnd G_.rIH
4 C Lsbns1 4 Heads
Lacated in Tortola, SVA.
Asking $245200


"Petcan Pal"
3 Cabins/ 2 Heads
Located In Tortola, B.V.1
Asang $120,000


"Pancea"
3 Cabins/ 2 Heads
Located in lorol. BVI
Asking $109C.000


'Moon Wind'
2 Cabin, e1 HIdca
Localed in Tarlola, R.VI.
Ask.n..1 570,00









Lot#5 Western Main Road
Ch3guar.nmas Trinidad WI
T 868 634 442014427 (ext 106)
Fax:868 634 4387
emaJi pysi'iaiblnictt net
ebsite:peakeyachts.coni


24' 2007 Tes 720 ...................................................................... US$55,000
30' 1984 Carter 30....................................................................... US$29,000
32' 1978 Rival MDC.................................................................... US$35,000
34' 1978 Steel Sloop (ROB)...................................................... US$30,000
36' 1977 Roberts Home Built (located in Barbados)............... US$40,000
37' 2006 Hallberg Rassy.................................................. US$359,000.00
37.6' 1987 Topaz .......................................................................... US$85,000
38' 1997 Beneteau ................................................................... US$100,000
39' 1968 Cheoy Lee Off Shore 40 .......................reduced to US$70,000
40' 1981 Divorne Steel ............................................................. US$50,000
40' 1986 TaShing Tashiba (excellent condition) .reduced to US$179,500
40' 2002 Hermine DI (launched 2008)...................................... EU264,000
41' 1982 Sigma Marine Project ................................................ US$60,000
41' 1985 Irwin Ketch ................................................................. US$85,000
42' 1986 Endeavour........ ........................................................... US$98,000
43' 1999 Wauquiez Pilot Saloon............................................. EU247,500
43' 1985 G itana ......................................................... .............US$115,000
45' 1998 Peterson cutter........................................................ US$189,999
45' 1999 Passport a/c 44....................................................... US$365,000


46' 1988 Comet 460............................................................. US$136,000
46' 2001 Tayana (Vancouver pilot house) ............................ US$329,000
48' 1971 Motor Sailer.................................................................. US$90,000
48' 1981 Viva Nautica............................................................... US$148,500
50' 1974 Motor Yacht (locally built) ......................................... US$35,000
50' 1991 Celestial Pilothouse............................................... US$268,000
50' 2001 Beneteau .................................................................... EU188,000
51' 1986 Beneteau .................................................................. US$225,000
51' 1990 Jeanneau Sun Odyssey ............................reduced to EU99,000
53' 1984 Amel Custom Mango ............................................. US$269,000
55' 1979 Herreshoff Marco Polo ............................................ US$170,000
55' 1998 Zerft Motor Sailer (must sell!!!) ................................ US$40,000
56' 1973 Visch Motor Yacht ................................................... US$175,000
72' 1997 Kim's Yacht Company Ketch................................... US$400,000

33' 1988 Dean Ocean Comber................................................ US$100,000
40' 1999 Woods Catamaran..................................................... US$247,500
54' 1980 Norman Cross Trimaran......................................... US$350,000
34' 1980 Wharram Tangaroa..................................................... US$35,000
60' 1994 Bueller Powered Cat.............................................................sold


qf TOHATSU
outboards


'St. Thomas, USVI across from Independent Boatyard
Contact us at (340) 779-2717/775-0860 Fax: (340) 779-7119 pgxmaxg@vitelcom net


70 ALLATSEA.NET


P E

YACHT SERVICES
AND BROKERAGE








,' s, .e l '- -. ,
.- /\! .L. ;..-' ., ".
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TK


58'Voyage Yachts 580 2005 :57'Abeking Rasmussn'62
Lu'ula Caribbean Ca Claic S ilr.Ver Well
Askinrj 5sqiK Maj irlniand A.king j39 J
i i........... J .


j I U.iiEiu C rr0W luyFij
15.5 1986 Crui e: Equipped
Gruar Prrite Asking S169K


SO Beneleua Oceanis 2007
Ne ;(.r Chartered SpacioU
Asking 299K [


illm'SY&! IiIP


L ''l -- w ; ; ''' .' "Z.l 'S I
L rY^B^, ^^^^


S6'Fountaine P.Marquis 54'Hylas Deck Salon'991'00
1999.Very Well Maintained I Salndard Decr.. I) Deck
5paiouu Asking Sb5.uK Salon Stailing a i64rK





49 Jeanneau 49DS 2005 47 Bneteau 473 2004
Immaculate and LO.ded IiTimmac Llale and Loaded
2 A.ilaable Slarliniy S369i Owner 5 version ASk ing 52-49V

H-_


52'Endeavour 1990
Very Clean Conmforable
GJeat Crondition Ail nA S ig 9K!
............ r \ ,
i --- ,


Spacious GOOSC Value
Asli ng 599K

rsV J


46 Morgan 461 1982
Nee. Tarimar Nice Conditlon
Asking S55K


44' Fountaine Pajot 2005
COvnei s Vl.-*rsi l Luhuriou'.
Asklin St.00Ki


Vc ry SIron.j Ci li;.r 3 Available
Starling '., 549K






43' Beniteau Idylle 13.5 84
NJrji* Ydnmda Gread
SailLr Askincl 589K






42 Endeavour 1990
Spaca.lus GC dl LivertLoard
As inqg 99K


Jo rCruumi 1700B
Beallul Condlimon
2 Available Starting ia iSK.5


45 Beneteau 445 1994 45'Robertson and Calne'99 45'Downeaster 1979
Fr.l aihlbvan Cruirtr lusl Reduced Great Price' Rare 'chooner MUil eell'
2 AvaJlable SIarling i SBOK Ask]ng 52r-0k Make Otlrr 599.

_ i* d.. ...._....... ...... . ... j. ........[ .



,I,, , *'.l i .'.. -- 'i.J, -l.
.,* .l- :' .', i *t*'.. II. '. :,i( -'.'. IS '. t .- '..o



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S.,.'. '
I.' :. *. ;i21.... ;. i ,h ', .-ii ..." ',. . .- 1. .
'. -, ',
"" ' ''-' 'lr "''!'r ,, r
.:, ~ ' -. ..,-,. ., .h . . .. ." : r -


i Jeanneau sqju il
Well Kept Lo.aded
Askliny 51 19


41 Lagoon 41052 2006
w r ;II Ver V i.n
Alh inq 5 49K






38'Voyage 380 2000
Low HouI; Ne s Chia.rlited
Asking S.1S5K


41 uurour aiD ea uui 1
Well ept Low Price
Asking K 05K ;






41'Lagoon 41052'03.06
SpalicusCat Gireat Plice
2 Available. Sarlinq -. 5199K


'Fountaine P Maryland'9
N-vvr Chartered Greal
Eleclrini.cs Askng 521SSK


42' Lagoon 420 2008
Keen P(ce. Nres Yanmr-,
2 Available Sar ul.n -. SI449-K


40' Benateau Moorings 405
'19S Falt Caribtwan Ciuier
Askin? 595 K


33'Nauticat 1986
Ertrnitel Well ilepl 5ldCSpa.ou
As ,hrq S125k


45 Columbia 1973
Bill Tripp Des'iqn Spajiou.;
S A'kirg 55SK


44 Lagoon 440 2006
Well Ker' aind Priced
3 Avaidable: Slrlin Sb'5K


-* -mai.l I.wi,
ImmaculaiJ LoJded
Aslklig 525iK


nnImmaultle Lowest orn Ihv
Markel Alking .J 289,




fliA

40 FounlaineP.Lavezzi'04
Clean and Well Mainlained
Asking $235K


E fW,2~~


Girea Packer Cruiswr
Ask.nq 525K


VISIT US AT THE ANNAPOLIS SHOW AT BOOTH L10 OR AT WWW.BVIYACHTSALES.COM









New Catamaran Inventoly from

__S)__
LAGOON


Come See Them at Our Docks Today.


ATLAS YACHT SALES
Marina Puerto del Rey
Fajardo, Puerto Rico *


sailatlas.com 787-439-2275


Discover he treasures of

.~he S pag Virgin Islands


MARITIME YACHT SALES
Located in Independent Boatyard, St. Thomas, USVI
Member of The Yacht Brokers Association of America
C: 340-513-3147 T: 340-774-3175 F: 340-774-3509 vachts@viaccess.net


0


FJ 1 k-'-


44 reterson, 1iyl
Well equipped performance cruiser
Priced for immediate sell, bring offer $95,000


55 Angel Cockpit Motor Yacht, 1986
Perfect liveaboard or charter vessel
Twin cats, owner financing, offers $199,000


37 Endeavour Ketch, 1979
A-plan layout, Perkins
Full galley & electronics, $46,500


SAIL
55 1984 Baltic Quality racer/cruiser equipped for liveaboard.......$400,000
53 1968 Gallant Rare English cruising ketch, strong and fast.....$149,000
49 2003 Bavaria Owners version, private bat, never chartered..$230.000
48 1970 HghesYawl- CassicS&Sperfornanrcenernckpcaiser...$110,000
48 1974 Mape Leaf CCSop, great pce, reduced for immediatesel.$60,000
45 1992 Catalina Morgan CC slop, huge aft cabin, step transom..$134,000
45 1978 ErdurancWindboatsPilothouse ctdh,sng and elegant..$125,000
42 1989 Endeavour CCSbop,spacouslayout,perfect leaboad...$119,000
41 1982 Morgan 01 CC cruising ketch, Perkins, dinghy & more.. $69,000
39 1974 SouthSea Stee passage maker, originalowner, bring ofers.$55,000
38 1987 Freedom Completely refit, excellent condition, loaded....$94,000
38 1978 Van de Stadt Steel passage maker, ketch rig, new sais....$69,000


s3 Maxim voyage Iatamaran, zuu;
One owner, never chartered
Yanmars, galley up, solar, dinghy, $210,000


30 Luhrs Tournament, 1993
Twin Volvos, flybridge, cabin
Swim platform, versatile design, $64,900


36 1982 Pearson New engine 06 new rigging 07, many upgrades..$49,000
35 1977 Peason-Clssicosneoardslop,Yam arnewbolom pirt...$25,000
30 1998 Maine Cat Quality build cat with open design, greatshape...$90,000
27 1988 J-Boat Stored on trailer, quality gear, race ready offers.. $19,000
POWER
57 2002 Carver pbthouse\byager-Twin \bvos, cellentondtion....$499,000
48 1982 HatterasCodptMotorYacht-TwinGM's, usomfeatures..$249,000
40 1999 Tiara Hardtop Express Twin Cats, well maintained, offers..$239,000
39 2003 Liberty De Boat-Approved for 18 ders, singe cat desel.. $85,000
38 1967 Camcrat Aluminumcrewboatinxcellentshapeafterrefit...$50,000
30 2000 Mainship Pilot-Yanmar diesel, full cabin, custom top& more...$79,000


Visit us online at www.maritimeyachtsales.com


72 ALLATSEA.NET


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"12311ulls Yacht S.iles



Buying or Selling

Monolitill, Catamaran
or Triniamn

Nloiot or Sail


X""-.123Ht1llS.CotJJ


At 123 Hulk, we
fulfill VOLir needs &
exceed your
UNPIUCt Ot i0US



Office: 284-494-0054
Cell: 284-499-Oi9l
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Compass Point Marina 6300 Est. Frydenhoj, Suite 28, St. Thomas, U.S.V.I. 00802
Phone: (340) 779-1660 Fax: (340) 775-4803 yachts@islands.vi



mt rg


40' 2001 Jeanneau Sun Odyssey
$109.000


60' 1982 Nautical Ketch
$199,900


4 Staterooms, 3 Bath,
2 Generators 20kw & 15kw,
2 Detroit Diesel Engines
12V71TA 900hp each,
Dinghy Novurania 15'
w/new 40hp 4cycles
Yamaha engine, Stabilizers,
Water Maker 1,200gpd,
Fully Equipped

Boat located in Fajardo,
Puerto Rico

Owner will consider
a trade-in



call 787)727-897 o


$95,000

SAIL
28' '78 Cape Dory, Classic, Refit 6/07....$35K
33' '73 Pearson 10M sloop, refit....... $25K
35 '72 Holman & Pye, Classic, make offers.$15K
35' '86 Canadian SC, '98 Westerbeke...$29K
36' '80 Albin Stratus 75K w/business.....$45K
38' '67 LeComte, classic, great cond......$80K
40' '84 Endeavour, ready to cruise......$79.9K
40' '01 Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 3 strms.$109K
41' '80 Morgan Out Isl, Well maintained.$69K
43' '86 Pan Oceanic, Bluewater cruiser $135K


$75,000


44' '77 CSY Sloop, new rigging ..............$115K
50' '78 Gulfstar Ketch, Classic, 3 strms..$99.9K
50' '78 Nautor Motorsailer, refit, excellent cond.$325K
60 '82 Nautical Ketch, 4 storms, charter or cuise.$219K
POWER
26' '87 Whale Boat, Diesel, CG cert......$28K
27' '88 Luhrs Alura, cabin, IB gas cabin.. $15K
32' '03 Sea Ray, 350HP Mercruisers......$95K
34' '89 Sea Ray Express, diesels............ $55K


$99,000


37' '86 CML Trawler. Needs engs ...............$20K
38' '77 Chris-Craft 2 strm, cockpit............... $30K
39' '98 Mainship Trawler, twin diesels... $129.9K
40' '97 Carver MY Ckpt, great condition $89.9K
42' '71 Grand Banks MY CG Cert 42 pass.$99K
42' '84 PresentSundeck 135HP Lehmans $79.9K
48' '99 Dyna Craft MY, 435HP diesels..$299.5K
48' '02 Dyna CraftMY 3strms 450HPCats...$490K
53' "76 Uniflite Utility custom Navytransport..$99.9K


WE BUILD ONE OF THE MOST FUEL EFFICIENT
PASSENGER VESSELS IN THE WORLD


Alnw4rx W i l rluTn
C USCG StabWlly telt or up
d 170 pnaengera
SInftoductory base price
S128.o000 ple power

Gm boltomavalab
SF.at devry


HI_..'r u.m_

r ilariiz. The Multihull Company



INNOVATIVE DESIGNS QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP




_0











*Fast RelabIk Femr *WWav Plarcing PowerculS
*Day Charter Car *Innovativ Cruisers
-Cultom Dedgnr *Wingrmari


St. Croix, USVI I 340.778.1004 I www.goldcoyacht.com


ALLATSEA.NET 73


Call, fax or visit our website for a complete list of boats for sale


---~-1U -e


~glS!





























Due to Parkinson's Disease owner is forced to sell this classic
heavy duty "Venus 42" gaff ketch. Constructed of fiberglass
with an Airex core this hull and deck is strong as steel without
the rust. Boat is currently doing charters in Coral Bay, and is a
Coast Guard inspected vesselwith certificatefor 18 passengers.
Both masts are solid and new. Sails are new. Her massive
construction, big Ford Lehman diesel; her 400 gal of fresh
water tankage, fully insulated and cavernous interior make
her eminently suited to cross oceans under sail. You can't buy
one of these off the shelf.


CRA F-7RMR 19

o Ial s $250


I FOR SALE:
38'1967LeComte


New DOTIom paint I automatic mige
pump / 6HP 4 stroke aux. engine,
Achilles inflatable with 3.5 HP 4 stroke
engine under warranty, original Pacific
trailer etc. Regarding these Hall of Fame
Trimarans go to www.f-boatcom.

TOMi Ei]IILkiJ! 340-514t-t477


For a fast sale to European buyers,
list your boat with us in US$





3 *.4 *


SALE: COMMERCIAL POWER-
BOAT WIOPEN DECK FOR PARTY'
OR BOTTOM FISHING, 62pax, 60
Knight & Carver 1995, Twin 6V53. Boat
250K$//Boat & Business 295K$ OBO
Boat available in St maarten Contact:
pointdevue@domaccess.com

1998 42' NOVATEC TRAWLER.
Twin Cummins 220HP turbo diesel with only
1400 hours. 8KW Northern lights generator
3 yrs old. 3 cabin 2 head. AC and other
systems working well. Interior needs work.
Asking $55,000 O.N.O Tortola 284 499
1935. E-mail: mcelectronics@surfbvi.com

1991 LUHRS ALURA 30' 185 HP
YANMAR TURBO DIESEL; 5kw
Northern Lights generator; cruises 13
knots; a/c; hot & cold H20; full canvas;
full head; fresh waterwash down; win-
less anchor; trim tabs; full galley; lying
STT email cfrosenberg@yahoo.com

GRAND BANKS 48. THE ULTIMATE
TRAWLER AND CLASSIC. House-
boat and Business opportunity. 2 X 120
Ford LehmannTotally renovated in and out.
New planked, new sharfts, propellers etc
Located in St Lucia. All is ready to go. Must
sell: 150.000 US www.GrandBanks48-for-
sale.dk GrandBanks48@Yahoo.com

34 FOOT BOWEN MARINE PIROGUE,
2-150 mercury engines, needs work,
sitting in dry dock in st-lucia, survey is
$75,000 ecd, must sell, contact Janet
at 758-723-6509 or email Christine at
christinewommack@hotmail.com


32' SUPER SPORT CRUISER, full bath
& cabin, 2-300hp Volvo, 40+ cruising speed,
only 200 hrs, $69K OBO, w/trailer; exec
cond & maint; see pics & specs at www.Sun
SeekerVl.com, 941-730-5036, Make Offers!



40' HINCKLEY B40 YAWL, 1964,
1989 Westerbeke 46hp w/1805hrs +/-, dark
blue, recent sails, radar, simradauto w/
remote, new windlass w/remote, h/c pres-
sure h20, shipmatestove, fridge, fireplace,
cockpit shower3rd owner. $98,500 upgrad-
ed annually. HomeportocATaolDOTcom.
609 398 8400 youtube vid: http://www.you-
tube.com/watch?v=T8TNED8ifZQ&NR=1

1972 COLUMBIA 26' FOR SALE
ON ST. CROIX. Includes mooring in
Christiansted Harbor, dingy, and out-
board for the boat. Will negotiate if moor-
ing is not needed. Great sailing boat with
main and 2 jibs. Call 340-277-3654 or
email spkammerzelt@gmail.com

KIRBY 25 FOR SALE. Int'l Rolex Regatta
third place finish in class. New Harken winch-
es, new 110% jib, new bottom paint. St.
Thomas, US Virgin Islands. $8,555 Tel 340-
998-6903 or herve@herverestaurant.com

FOR SALE: 34FT, 1984 JEANNEAU
ATTALIA, 18hp Volvo Penta Diesel.
Needs a little work but overall in good
condition and ready to sail as is! Located
in Tortola, BVI Asking $26,000 Please call
(284) 541 0642 or email christophernor-
ton@hotmail.com for further information.


CONTEST-31 HT SAILBOAT CRUISER
FOR SALE IN PERFECT CONDI-
TION. Totally renewed in 2.009. Located
at Club de Pesca in Cartagena Clombia.
USD$38.000. TEL:57 315 719 0373

CRUISING PILOTHOUSE SAILBOAT,
"MAO TA 46", TED BREWER DESIGN,
1982, Curacao. $149,000. When you pur-
chase a cruising sailboat, you are buying a
lifestyle consider safety at sea and comfort
in port two things this boat was designed
for. See https://syladydiane.wordpress.com

24FT TES720 SLOOP BUILT IN
POLAND 2006. Asking $55.000. Boat
like new in perfect condition. Lots of
inventory and extras. Located Martinique.
Possible exchange for real estate or
share sale. peseknero@interia.eu

ALDEN-DESIGNED CLASSIC BRISTOL
35 SLOOP, 1974. New standing rigging,
dodger (2009). New '05: sails (full-battened
mainsail), Imron paint, through-hulls, bot-
tom job, head, Harken RF, bilge pumps,
and electronics. Shoal draft. Lovingly cared
for inside and out. Proven bluewater cruis-
er. $26,000. email: ybutt2002@yahoo.com

51'SLOOP: IDYLLE 15.5, FRERS
DESIGN, BENETEAU BUILT 1986.
Highly customized for performance cruis-
ing or comfortable live-aboard. Autopilot,
watermaker, genset, Perkins 4-236, dual-
coil fridge/freezer, walk-around queen berth,
full length awnings. Excellent sail-away
condition. Lying St.Croix. $169,000US. E-
mail: chris@bviyachtsales.com


IC 24 FOR SALE, Good condition, well
maintained, New Racing Sails + set of
practice sails, Includes Trailer, Easy to ship
OR sail Down Island, St Thomas USVI
based. Asking $17,500 OBO 443-321-3797
or chris@yourislands.com

1997 HUNTER 376 FOR SALE.
Roomy, airy and comfortable caribbean
cruising boat. Ready to go. Brand new
hard-frame Bimini & stackpack. Must sell.
$65,000 Located British Virgin Islands.
rebeccarowlette@mac.com

OCEAN 60 SCHOONER, LAST ONE
BUILT, LAUNCHED 1988, Equipped
to the absolute max. for shorthanded world
cruising. Currently lying NZ. Asking Circa
$USD 295,000 Negotiable. Please call
0064212386690 (allow for time difference)

FOR SALE: MARINER 36 KETCH,
NEW HAMPSHIRE BUILT IN 1980.
Very nice cruising sailboat. Equipped for
cruising and live-aboard, readyto sail. Priced
for quick sale at $29,900. Check out specs
and pics at: http://kennyjl.tripod.com/

TARTAN TEN 33, super nice and easy
to sail, perfect for day sailing, race or cruise.
New:keel bolts,dripless pack system, epoxy
bottom, interiors, battery, a/c,rigging 06
etc,red top sides,diesel in excellent cond,just
return of a 2 weeks in the VI,$15,000 firm
mariosailtranquilein@yahoo.com

HENDERSON 30 YEAR 97 Numerous
sails and spinnaker, Carbon mast, Located
in Guadeloupe, regi971@hotmail.com


74 ALLATSEA.NET


BREATH FOR SALE










LE SHIRua e
J -i O~Ll i !


www.acpowerplus.com

harryk@acpowerplus.com
sales@acpowerplus.com


JOBBN urI


e~.et-,

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JYAMAHA


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rWuwm I


HGES IPA F I ENTO YI
^---^SOUTH FLORIOA


ACPpwerPlus
69N Federal HWY
DeerilEld Beach FL 33441
1954j421-3443
~m~Jv&~FpIIJS(A~T


ENDEAVOUR 43 KETCH FOR SAIL in
December in Antigua. No dealers/brokers.
www.cedarclose.com/yacht
KIWI 35 RACING BOAT, New Custom
Keel and Rudder, Optimized for 12-18kts
of Wind,, Carbon Mast, New Standing and
Running Rigging, Carbon Kevlar Sails, 3
Spinnakers, Delivery Sails, 7 Raymarine
Instruments, Yamaha 5 hp, AWLGRIP
Painted Price $35K Call BEN (599) 522
48 61 or email: jelic@onebox.com
46FT COMET460 SLOOP 1988.
Asking $135.000. Very good condition,
perfect liveaboard or blue waters cruising.
Possible exchange for real estate or share
sale. peseknero@interia.eu


A LL BN


ALLATSEA.NET 75


j


WUNtM


FecEx
N&.
mob








W/MD5NEB I


.4IH
T-"MM


mEMAIL' CREW@
TRSAEWNS CRUBSECLUB.C


I I



We are LOOKING FOR CREW! Teams in the form of a Captain and a
CheliHostess. We prefer couples that are married OR have been living
together for at least a year. The nature of the job is such that ihe better
understanding and teamwork between Captain and Chef the more suc-
cessful your charters will be.
Requirements: Captin with a Skippers License. CaefMosess with a base
understanding or oozing Dive Masterlnstructor for either tie Captain anidor
Chef is a plus. We offer full training on-te in the Canbbean.
This is a FUN job with great earning potential. If you are willing to work
hard and have a positive disposition to life this could be your DREAM Job.
Anyone with an interest is welcome to apply.
If you would like more inlonmation about this job or send your CV to us,
please use this email address: crew@tradewindscruiseclub corn
or by mail to
Simon McDevitt, PO Box 4780, Road Town Tortola BVI
T: BVI 1 284 494 9261 T: St Vincent *784 457 3407


Fuel Bladders
RANGE EXTENSION TANKS

The SAFE and CONVENIENT Way to Go FARTHER
-r a


76 ALLATSEA.NET






































Trust Your Vessel to Our

Ins Marine Travelifts.
,-,r, ,::,unt on WE Johnson and Marine Travelift for all your mobile hoist
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Antigua Jolly Harbour 70 BFM
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Grenada -Spice Island 70 BFM
Puerto Rico Puerto Rice Del Rey, Inc. 35BFM 11 -70 BFM 150 AMO
St. Lucia Rodney Bay Marina 75 BFM II TM40 Transporter
St. Maarten Bobby's Marina 75 BFM 150 CII
Tortola Nanny Cay Marina 70 BFM
Trinidad Industrial Marine Service 70 BFM
Trinidad Peake Yacht Services 150 AMO
For More Information
)-- 5-882-7000 or Florida Only 800-226-0211
E-'-,i jmorejon@wejohnson-fl. com Web www wejohnson-fl. com
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ALLATSEA.NET 77


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SUPER

DECK

TANKS
DIESEL &
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Go
Furth


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UP Troll
up
Compact Longer!





Tough
Tanks!

Beat the doldrums!

Ph Int: 617 5598 1959
US Toll Free: 1866 310 2992
Fax Int: 617 5598 1959
www.turtlepac.com


In St Johrc^






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VHF Monitoring
All Day

connections

CRUZ BAY
(340) 776-6922

CORAL BAY
(340) 779-4994
A SHORT WALK FROM BOTH DINGHY DOCKS


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123 Hulls Yacht Sales..............................72
ABC Marine............................ .............62
Abordage S.A ..........................................54
AC Power Plus.........................................75
Aero Tec Laboratories ..........................76
American Yacht Harbor .................... C2, 1
Antigua Rigging .....................................56
Antilles Power Depot, Inc...................42
Atlas Yachts / Charter ...........................72
B.V.I. Yacht Sales .....................................71
Ben's Yacht Services ................................60
Budget Marine............. C4, 21,23, 25, 59
Captain Oliver's Marina .........................52
Caribbean Battery .........................78
Caribbean Marine Surveyors Ltd.......50
Caribbean Yachts...................................74
Clarke's Court Bay Marina...................50
Connections............................................ 78
Cooper Marine, Inc. ................................73
Curacao Marine ........................................67
Dockwise Yacht Transport ....................54
Doyle Sailmakers .................................... 4
Echo Marine..................................... 64


Eduardoho Botes / Boats....................20
Edward William Marine Services SL..54
Electec ............................................ .... 52
FKG Marine Rigging & Fabricating NV..56
Gary's Marine Service....................... 70
Gold Coast Yachts.................................. 73
Golden Hind Chandlery ......................50
Grenada M arine ..................................... 58
Heineken Regatta Curacao..................60
Horizon Yacht Charters......................58
Import Supply Generators ...................48
Island Global Yachting......................... 7
Island Marine Outfitters ........................49
Island M arine, Inc. .................................. 42
Island W ater W orld................................ 17
Jolly Harbour Marina / Boat Yard.......59
KM I SeaLift .............................................. 2
Le Phare Bleu Marina and Resort......62
Le Shipchandler..................................... 75
Liferafts of Puerto Rico ...................42,44
Marina Pescaderia ..........................42
M arina Zar Par ........................................ 44
Marine Warehouse ..................................44


MaritimeYacht Sales............................72
Mercury Marine...................................3, 15
Nanny Cay Hotel and Marina ..............50
North Latitude Marina.........................46
Northern Lights...................................... 64
Offshore Marine .......................................35
Offshore Risk Management .................63
Peake Yacht Services............................70
Port Louis Marina .............................. ..... 5
Power Boats Mutual Facilities Ltd .....66
Prickly Bay Marina................................. 66
Puerto Del Rey Marina / Boat Yard....43
Q uantum Sails ..........................................22
Ram Turbos Inc.......................................78
Reefco Refrigeration, Air Conditioning,
Watermakers #1 ...................................46
Renaissance Marina ....................... 62
Revere Supply Co., Inc.........................77
Rodney Bay Marina...............................C3
Savon de Mer ............................................78
Seahawk........................................ .... 13
SeaSchool ...................................................44
Smith's Ferry Service LTD....................48


Soper's Hole Wharf & Marina ..............50
Southern Trades Yacht Sales................75
Spice Island Marine Services................. 9
Spotless Stainless .................................. 58
St.ThomasYacht Sales/Charters..73, 74,76
Star brite ......................................... .. 19
Subbase Drydock, Inc ..........................46
The Little Ship Company.....................68
The MooringsYacht Brokerage ............69
Theodore Tunick & Co.......................46
Tortola Yacht Services..........................48
Tradewinds Cruise Club.....................76
Tropical Shipping ..................................31
TurtlePac ......................................... .. 78
Velauno .......................................... ... 76
Venezuelan Marine Supply..................63
Village Cay Marina....................................33
Virgin Gorda Yacht Harbour.................27
W.E. Johnson Equipment Company.....77
YachtBlast.................................... .....52
ZF M arine LLC ......................................... 29


78 ALLATSEA.NET


TURBOCHARGERS!!
Cat, Cummins, Yanmar,
Perkins, Det. Diesel, Volvo,
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321-868-2920
Worldwide Service
& Exchange Program.


ORDER 0 NE crot DEALER



SavondeMer
r1.; W-

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WY'" Call and Ask
the Experts
Since 1979

340-776-37 80
8525 Llndberg Bay, #13 ulnnm' STnRT SUlmTIT
St. Thomas, VI 00802











110 LBS. ORIGINAL BRUCEANCHOR
NEW AND 90 LBS. DANFORTH HI-
TENSILE ANCHOR. Can provide rope
and chain. Call (787) 530-7007 orjavier-
rod@hotmail.com

SELF TAILING BARIENT WINCHES
GOOD CONDITION 27-46 7" drum
$600pr, Lightweight spinnaker as new
with snuffer, fit 40-45' boat $300, 10'
Avon RIB, with 15hp Mercury $1200,
radio shack metal detector as new $75
M Cook 340-690-1702 kamani74@
hotmail.com

FOR SALE TWO BRAND NEW
VOLVO GAS ENGINES 5,7 LITERS
READY TO DROP IN, direct replace-
ment for crusaders, gm, these are NOT
rebuilt engines they are brand NEW
with zero hours, price $11k for both call
Ben (599)522 4861 or email JELIC@
onebox.com




FIRST MATE MARINE SERVICES
DIRECTORY NEEDS A CARIBBEAN
REPRESENTATIVE. Network with
Captains and meet the yacht industry
service providers. Outgoing personal-
ity is a must. Strong relationship skills
and professional attitude needed. Detail
oriented people with yacht experience
please email chris@allatsea.net


WORK IN PARADISE Fabrication
& welding company for sale on the
beautiful island of St. Martin. Great
clientel, stock & equipment includes
a container apartment. For more
information please contact +590 690
537489 or email: markcarlatempleton@
yahoo.com

BECOME A LICENSED YACHT
AND SHIP BROKER. Make money
part-time or change careers. This can
be done anywhere in the world. I have
trained over 40 top yacht brokers.
Contact Gary Fretz at 954.609.6282 or
bigyachts@gmail.com

GOURMET RESTAURANT FOR
SALE IN HISTORIC DISTRICT;
Caribbean sea harbor view, St.
Thomas, USVirgin Islands. Impeccable
15 year reputation, turnkey business.
Once in a lifetime opportunity to live
in paradise and operate est. busi-
ness including name and website.
Owner retiring. $224,000 with assets.
Tel 340-998-6903 and polixeni53@
yahoo.com

WONDERFUL SNORKEL BUSINESS
FOR SALE. Well established, snorkel
charter business on popular Caribbean
island. Great cash flow, $1.6M in assets.
Asking $3.4M. Email for info: matt@
bluewaterbb.com


DINGHY ST. MAARTEN $1,480
OBO at Lagoon Marina. AB RIB 14ft
fibreglass bottom. Strong, fast, high
bow, needs patching re-glued. Yamaha
15HP 4-stroke Short Shaft engine
(2001) Doel fin Serviced Jan 2010,
new prop Reliably used on rough seas.
epicarib@hotmail.com

14FT ZODIAC DINGHY DELUX IN
GOLD COLOR, Mercury 40 hp with
15 hours, tube covers, instruments,
new cushions, battery, bilge pump
price $7k call Ben (599) 522 4861 or
email JELIC@onebox.com




LAGOON MARINA ST. MAARTEN
NEWS: From 1 July till 1 November
2010 we offer low-season specials
for our slips! To insure best pos-
sible safety, only 5 to 6 boats can
be accommodated during hurricane
conditions! Tel. 00599 5442611. Info@
lagoon-marina.com




PASSENGER FERRY LOCATED IN
SINT-MAARTEN Looking for Captain.
Must be Experienced and All Certificates
Must be up to Date. Please forward C.V. to:
aberbrin@gmail.com Cell : 0690 740 940




UNIQUE VILLA FOR SALE ON
EXCLUSIVE, SECURE MAHOGANY
RUN GOLF COURSE, ST. THOMAS,
US VIRGIN ISLANDS. Two bed-
room/2 bath, huge terrace overlooking
Atlantic Ocean; private custom pool
sculpted around volcanic boulders.
Lush, tropical landscaping. Quiet,
corner parcel. $995,555 furnished.
Tel 340-998-6903 and polixeni53@
yahoo.com

PRICE REDUCED ON A 2 BEDROOM
2 BATHROOM 595,000 to 495,000 for
quick sale in Simpson Bay Yacht Club
St Maarten for more information please
contact me at jonathan@sunshine-
properties.com




DELIVERY CAPTAIN AVAILABLE.
>27,000 ocean miles. Livelong sailor.
Certified United States Coast Guard
Masters' license. Owner/operator of own
boat and meticulously careful with all
craft under my responsibility. Very com-
petitive rates.

"QUALITY MARINE SERVICES"
AT MARINA ZAR PAR, Boca Chica,
Santo Domingo! engines, generators,
watermakers, hydrolics, ...... Name it!
35 years in business. German Quality
granted. Vriseis@hotmail.com


I..


.. ..


MANFRED, REPRESENTATIVE FOR
"SUSTAINIBLE EARTH INC"
DOMINICAN REPUBLIC. Sun and
windpower, inverters, alarm systems,
Anything you need. Get yourself inde-
pendent! Manfred@gmail.de

"GABRIELLAS HEALTH'S SERV-
ICES AND HORSERANCH", Closed
to Imbert, on the 27 waterfalls. Closed to
Porto Plata, Luberon. You get stressrd
out? Come, get yourself relaxed, get
yourself back together! The piece is
imacular! gabrics@web.de




I AM LOCATED IN ST THOMAS
USVI AND NEED TO BUY A
SMALL DINGHY under 10ft, row-
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A TALE COMES TO AN END

JEANNE KUICH DIES AT 73

BY CHRIS GOODIER


Readers of All at Sea will recall Jeannie Kuich's perennially-
entertaining column, "Tales from the Charter Cockpit," her
reports from the Antigua Classic Yacht Regatta and her
Skylights astronomy feature each month. The following
notice of Jeannie's death was written by Verna Ruan, a longtime
charter broker on St. Thomas:
Jeanne Zimmerman Kuich, who was known as Jeannie to her many
friends on St. Thomas, died on June 9. She was born Oct. 20, 1936,
in Louisiana and then lived from the time she was two in Houston,
Texas. She left for college in 1954. A graduate of Colorado University
in 1958, she married Mike Kuich in Houston on Aug. 20, 1959. Jeannie
and Mike moved to St. Thomas in 1967 where they went into the
charter business. With Michael she co-owned five different sail boats
ranging in size from the 50-foot Stargazer to the 84-foot Queen of
Sheba. An avid sailor, Jeannie sailed the islands from Grenada to St.
Thomas many times. With Mike she sailed to Bermuda five times,
New England twice, Nova Scotia twice, with one trip to Norway and
all the points in between.


SKY LIGHT


August Spotlights
A feast of planets decorate
the southwest and west
evening skies at dusk in the
first week, and at the end
of the month there is the
closest trio of two planets
and a star this year. The
Perseid meteors peaking
on the 12th may be very
active this year from late
evening to early morning.

August Planet
Particulars
On Sunday the 8th,
brilliant Venus, Mars and
Saturn make a tight fist at
dusk in the west. By the
19th Mercury leaves the
trio with Venus and Mars
still close at dusk. On the
31st the star Spica in Virgo
joins the two, forming the
closest trio.


S BY JEANNIE KUICH


The Moon Sails Near
Wed. 4th: the Pleiades star
sisters in early morning
Tue. 10th: the star Regulus
in Leo low at dusk
Thu. 12th: Mercury at dusk
Fri. 13th: Saturn, Venus and Mars
Sat. 16th: the star Spica in
Virgo in evening
Tue. 17th: the star Antares in
Scorpius in late evening
Fri 27th: Jupiter in morning

Moon Phases
Tue. 3rd: Last Quarter
Tue. 10th: New
Mon.16th: First Quarter
Tue. 24th: Full

August Brightest
Navigation Stars
Dusk: Vega, Arcturus,
Altair, Antares
Dawn: Sirius, Canopus,
Arcturus, Capella


w.


In 1982, she vent-
ured on a two-year q
sail around the world.
Jeannie is the author
of the astronomybook,
'Soap Operas of there
Sky' She contributed
many articles on sail- t
ing and astronomy to
such publications as
Cruising World, All
At Sea and Compass.
She is survived by her
husband Michael Kuich, her stepsister Sarah in Houston and her many
friends on St. Thomas, the BVI and abroad.
Jeannie's "Tales" painted a vivid and sometimes hilarious picture
of life on board a charter boat in the 1960s and '70s, before the days
of insurance, booking houses, anchor permits or mooring fees. She
described the haphazard
early St. Thomas charter
fleet, a "hodge-podge" of
owner-operated boats from
40 to 72 feet: schooners,
ketches and cutters, some
wooden classic yachts.
She recalled the formation
of the charter boat league,
the earliest ads, the writing
of a first brochure and the
evolution of boat amenities.
Food and beverages event-
ually were included, but
meats, fresh vegetables and
boat parts were hard to come
by Some customers were wealthy and even famous. She and Mike
developed fast friendships with some who returned for repeat charters.
Jeannie and Mike's water stained, faded, 40-year old photos lent great
charm to her words.
Jeannie's "Tales from the Charter Cockpit" column was on a summer
hiatus, scheduled to resume in October The tales have come to an
end, along with an era, and we will miss reading them. But if there
was a common theme in Jeannie's columns, it was that the spirit of
early day, nonconformist charter boat operators still lives on. "It ain't
easy being a charter pirate," Jeannie wrote. "You seldom have a buck
to spare in your pocket, your clothes are salt-stained and your boat
has a bad leak in the basement. But you earn money taking people
sailing-which sure beats working on land."


80 ALLATSEA.NET








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