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Title: All at sea
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00095558/00030
 Material Information
Title: All at sea
Physical Description: Serial
Language: English
Publisher: Kennan Holdings, LLC
Place of Publication: St. Thomas, USVI
Publication Date: September 2010
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00095558
Volume ID: VID00030
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
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        Page 29
        Page 30
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        Page 34
        Page 35
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SEPTEr" 0 J:
SEPTEMBER 2010 .


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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


Dear editor,
I read your article online "Looking for Blue Beads on the Golden Rock" by Nick Marshall
from the September 2004 issue of All at Sea (www.allatsea.net.) Do you happen to know
if a blue bead from Statia has any value to it? I have one ... and I'm curious to know (since
there seems to be a sub-culture of people that search for these) if there's anyone out there
that wants one.
Thank you,
Rosie Newman


From the editor: The Statia tourism department has interesting information about the his-
tory of these beads (www.statiatourism.com/articlebluebeads.html). I suspect they might
have value for people on Statia and nearby islands but I have never seen any offered com-
mercially. I have, however, seen the beads in the small St. Eustatius Historical Founda-
tion Museum in Orangjestad. It would be difficult to assign a monetary value to these tiny
treasures.-Chris Goodier


Dear editor,
I am wondering if I can join any trans-Atlantic rally event that coming up this year or 2011.
I live in New Jersey, but I can depart with my yacht from any east coast port or Caribbean
island, and arrive at the destination of Europe. Could you keep me updated if there is any
information available? Thank you very much in advance.

Best regards,
Renee Hervold


From the editor: Transatlantic rallies heading toward Europe typically depart in late spring.
Rallies this fall are in the reverse direction westbound from Europe to the Caribbean, so you
are looking at the spring of 2011 for the next eastbound rallies. For more information on one,
the Atlantic Rally for Cruisers, try http://www.worldcruising.com. Thanks for reading All at Sea!
-Chris Goodier


ALL AT SEAX


Publisher:
CHRIS KENNAN
publisher@allatsea.net


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
Kennan Holdings, LLC
382 NE 191st Street #32381
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phone (443) 321-3797
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Photographer
Margot Sweeney


/1


Omission:
An image of John
Holmberg and his
son in our Kai sail-
ing in the July 2010
issue of All at Sea
did not include a
credit for the pho-
tographer, Margot
Sweeney. We apolo-
gize for the omis-
sion, Margot!


6 ALLATSEA.NET


Check us out online at:

www.allatsea.net












































































i~i









THIS ISSUE -&
THE CARIBBEAN'S WATERFRONT MAGAZINE


36


FEATURES
36 TRANSPORTING MILLION-
DOLLAR YACHTS OVER
THE SEVEN SEAS
38 A RICH SENSE OF HISTORY
AT SUBBASE DRYDOCK
40 25 YEARS AND 100 BOATS
St. Croix's Gold Coast Yachts


COVER SHOT:
PHOTO BY ANNIE GARDNER
NELSON; USED COURTESY OF
TOM PACE & KATRINA CROWE
Lara and Mark Medve paddled
while dad Tom Pace competed
at the 2010 Highland Spring HIHO
Competition. www.go-hiho.com


DEPARTMENTS
6 LETTERS
10 WHERE IN THE WORLD?
12 CARIBBEAN NEWS
14 EVENT CALENDAR
16 YACHT CLUB NEWS
18 SAILING HUMOR
The Good, Bad & Ugly
on Marine Scribes
Sailing With Charlie: Jellyfish Stings
24 FISHING
Miss Annie Takes Bahamas
Billfish Title
Big OH Top Boat at July Open
Debaitable Victorious at
15th Caicos Classic
Papasan Wins T&T Jr Tournament
28 RACING CIRCUIT
Netherlands Antilles Juniors
Compete in Canada
A Winning Summer
for Alec Anderson
32 TIPS &TRICKS
Engine Breakdowns
Dr. IT: Virtualization
67 CARIBBEAN BROKERAGE
76 MARKETPLACE
78 SPONSOR DIRECTORY
80 CARIBBEAN DINING
Make Labor Day Easy in the Galley


ISLAND EVENTS & INTERESTS
10 MAP
43 u.s.v.I.
In Memoriam
Budget Marine Opens on St. Croix
51 B.V.I.
First Guy Eldridge Memorial Race
HIHO Adds Stand Up Paddling
57 ST. MAARTEN / ST. MARTIN
Gary Brown: Sailing From Facts
to Fiction
58 GRENADA
Gouyave Sailing School Launches
First Junior Event
61 COLOMBIA
Marina Santa Marta Signs with IGY

RESOURCE
64 CARIBBEAN MARINAS


8 ALLATSEA.NET


TO-,


04lP


















A d%


B









WHERE IN

THE WORLD?

CONGRATULATIONS,
HARTMUT & ELLEN,
AND THANKS FOR
READING ALL AT SEA!



ISLAND EVENTS

& INTERESTS

ALL AT SEA'S
Ijth~ CARIBBEAN COVERAGE





PAGE 61
h -"Marina Santa Marta
SSigns with IGY
We read All at Sea on Mes Anges, the sailboat we rented
for two weeks in the British Virgin Islands in April, and
took these photos in Treillis Bay, Beef Island. It was a
wonderful trip!
-Ellen and Hartmut Hoechst
Madison, Wisconsin, USA




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


10 ALLATSEA.NET


I










(B.V.I.) British
Virgin
Islands

--Pr


PAGE 51
First Guy Eldridge
Memorial Race
PAGE 53
HIHO Adds Stand .
Up Paddling




St. Maarten/St. Martin


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





PAGE 43
In Memoriam
PAGE 47
Budget Marine Opens on St. Croix


PAGE 58
Gouyave Sailing School
Launches First Junior Event


- Grenada


ALLATSEA.NET 11











CARIBBEAN NEWS

A BRIEF LOOK INTO THE HAPPENINGS OF OUR WORLD


Bonaire Pays Tribute to Captain Don
Captain Don Stewart became the first local recipient to receive Bo-
naire's Lifetime Achievement Award presented by Tourism Corpora-
tion Bonaire on June 25 during his 85th birthday celebration at Cap-
tain Don's Habitat Bonaire. Stewart arrived in 1962 and is considered
to be the founder of dive tourism on the island and has pioneered
conservation of the marine environment.


Mercury Marine Redesigns Web Site
Unveiled in June, Mercury's revamped site promises easier navigation,
updated content and interactive tools. "The redesign took our Web
site from good to great," said Mercury Marine VP of Marketing Mike
Shedivy Users will find a mega-dropdown menu that gives one-click
access to the company's products and services. Engine tests, histori-
cally one of the most-visited destinations of mercurymarine.com, are
linked on the homepage, where fans also can access Mercury Marine's
new Facebook and Twitter pages, www.mercurymarine.com


Island Yacht Charters
Receives Environmental Award
Island Yacht Charters, Inc., in business since 1977 in St. Thomas, USVI, the
exclusive Caribbean dealer and charterers for Island Packet Yachts, was hon-
ored this year with the 2010 National EPA Environmental Quality Award.
The company has focused recent efforts on sustainable energy ef-
ficiency and, among other initiatives, transformed their entire fleet of
16 Island Packets, ranging in size from 35 to 51 ft, to energy efficient
vessels with the addition of solar panels, www.iyc.vi


SAVE THE DATE

October 9 to 16, 2010
The 47th Port Antonio International Marlin Tournament
will be held at the Port Antonio Marina (Old Marina) and
feature four days of intensive fishing coupled with se-
rious partying and entertainment. Details and registra-
tion forms are available at the Errol Flynn Marina and
the Port Antonio Marina or by calling (1)876-927-0145;
or email rondq@mail.infochan.com. To register on-line:
www.jamaicasportfishing.com




Grenada Gets Another Underwater Sculpture
Since its inception in 2006, the Underwater Sculpture Park at Grenada's
Molinere Bay, with the work of British sculptor Jason Taylor, has become a
"must see" attraction. This year's new addition of stainless steel and con-
crete titled "The Silent Cry," is the work of local Sculptor Rene Froehlich
and will act as an artificial reef. To join the action group sustaining the park,
contact Phil Saye by phone 444-1092 or email, info@divegrenada.com.


"Green" Custom Compressor Services VI
CCSVI has a new mailing address: 4605 Tutu Park Mall, Ste 133, PMB
321, St. Thomas, VI 00802. The company services breathing air compres-
sors all over the Caribbean, and sells parts, filters, oil and more while
embracing green innovation. "We use bioremediation instead of caus-
tic chemicals to clean oil and carbon, (baking) soda blasting instead of
sandblasting, and powdercoating rather than spray paint
and its associated VOC output," says owner Andrew Prins,
"in line for our goal to minimize environmental impact
while ensuring that compressors throughout the Carib-
bean are providing safe and clean air." www.ccsvi.com


Bavaria Cruiser 45 will Join
Horizon Charter Fleet in Grenada
Horizon Yacht Charters, Caribbean dealer for German
manufacturer Bavaria Yachts, announced this summer
that a new Bavaria 45 Cruiser model will join the Grenada-
based charter fleet in December 2010. The new boat was
designed and developed in collaboration with Farr Yacht
Design and BMW Group DesignworksUSA and was nomi-
nated in June for the European Yacht of the Year Award for
2010/11 in the 'Family Cruisers' category, www.horizony-
achtcharters.com or e-mail: horizonyachts@spiceisle.com


12 ALLATSEA.NET









Rallies Join Forces
The World Cruising Club (WCC), organizers
of the Atlantic Rally for Cruisers (ARC) from
Las Palmas to Saint Lucia, and the Cruising
Rally Association, organizer of the annual Ca-
ribbean 1500 Rally from Virginia to Tortola,
BVI, announced in July that they are joining
forces to become the largest global orga-
nization dedicated to the sport of passage-
making. The Cruising Rally Association also
will expand its 21st Annual Caribbean 1500
to include a Bahamas Class which will leave
Hampton, VA on November 1 and cruise di-
rectly to Marsh Harbor in the Bahamas.


New Jamaica Cruising
Guide Free Online
The first edition of the free Jamaica Cruising
Guide by Frank Virgintino will appear on its
own site, www.jamaicacruisingguide.com. The
17,000 word guide covers all of Jamaica and is
more than 120 pages long.


Bimini Big Game Club Reopens
Under Guy Harvey Flag
The famed Bimini Big Game Club in the Ba-
hamas, closed for two years, is reopening as a
Guy Harvey Outpost Resort and Marina, after
completion of a $3,500,000 renovation that in-
cluded all 51 guest rooms, the new Bimini Big
Game Bar & Grill, and the Outfitter Shop, a re-
tail outlet featuring Guy Harvey sportswear and
gifts. Founded as a dinner club in 1936 in Alice
Town, the club is intended to be the first of sev-
eral Guy Harvey Outpost properties targeted
at fishermen, divers and eco-tourists. A 75-slip
marina can accommodate boats up to 145 lin-
ear feet. www.BigGameClubBimini.com


ZF Marine Opens
Technical Training Center
ZF Marine LLC, the North American sub-
sidiary of ZF Marine Group in Padova, Italy,
announced this summer the official opening
of their new Technical Training Center at the
company's new North American headquar-
ters in Miramar, FL. The new facility has a


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ALLATSEA.NET 13


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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.


R ANTIGUA 10/9
Jolly Harbour Yacht Club: Sat.: Keel boat sailing WillyTVirginsCup Race Sailing rbviyc.com
with quarterly 8 race Series; Sat.A.M.: FREE Dinghy cpnsailingrbviyc@gmail.com
Sailing tuition for Antiguan Youth 8-18 yrs old. Quali- 10/29-31
fied Instructors; Sat.P.M.: Pleasure Dinghy Sailing. 13th Annual Foxy's Cat Fight I Sailing I weyc.net
Sun.: Paid adult tuition, fun sailing & occasional laser mcmechanics@surfbvi.com
racing. Thurs.P.M.: "Happy Hour" all night for JHYC 10/30-31
Club members @ Foredeck Bar, J.H.M BVI Schools Regatta I Sailing I rbviyc.com
jhycantigua.com I +1 268 721 3456/+1 268 722 8468 cpnsailingrbviyc@gmail.com

SBOSTON, MA I I CANNES, FRANCE
10/1-3 9/8-13
Boston Fall Boat Show I Boat Show The 33rd Cannes Intl Boat & Yacht Show
bostoninwaterboatshow.com Boat Show I salonnautiquecannes.com
wkelly279@comcast.net


- BRITISH VIRGIN ISLANDS
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
10/2-3
Pete Sheals Match Racing I Sailing I rbviyc.com
cpnsailingrbviyc@gmail.com


- FORT LAUDERDALE, FL
10/24-26
9th Drystack Conference I Industry Conference
marinaassociation.org/drystack
imitraining@marinaassociation.org

I I GENOA, ITALY
10/2-10
50th Genoa Intl Boat Show I Boat Show
genoaboatshow.com I ufficiostampa@fiera.ge.it

, 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
9/16-19
40th Newport Intl Boat Show I Boat Show
newportboatshow.com

- PUERTO RICO
9/11
Optimist, Laser (4.7, Radial and Standard),
Sunfish & Snipe I Sailing I nauticodesanjuan.com
vela@nauticodesanjuan.com
10/30
420 (AM Parents & Son/PM Racing Regatta) I Sailing
nauticodesanjuan.com I vela@nauticodesanjuan.com

I ST. MAARTEN /ST. MARTIN
9/4, 11, 18; 10/2, 9, 16, 23
SMYC Autumn Series: Optis and Lasers
Sailing I smyc.com
10/30
SMYC Match Racing in the LSR's I Sailing I smyc.com


14 ALLATSEA.NET

































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YACHT CLUB NEWS

SHARE YOUR HAPPENINGS WITH THE CARIBBEAN COMMUNITY


Royal BVI Yacht Club
After eight consecutive years of hosting the BVI Spring Regatta (BVISR),
Nanny Cay Resort and Marina will support the event for an additional
five years. Miles Sutherland-Pilch, general manager of Nanny Cay, met
with Bob Phillips, chairman of the BVISR committee, to sign the agree-
ment in July. The renewed contract confirms Nanny Cay, located be-
tween Road Town and West End on Tortola, as the presenting sponsor
and host venue provider through 2016.


"Nanny Cay has been an ideal partner these past years," said Phil-
lips. "There has been a good synergy between the committee's efforts
to promote the event and the expansion of facilities and services at
Nanny Cay. We have a strong, team-spirited working relationship with
Miles and his crew and we are delighted that we can look forward to
another half a decade of delivering a great experience to all the re-
gatta and sailing festival sailors and supporters."
Next year marks the fortieth anniversary of the event, which started
as a sailing event for a handful of 19' Squibs and 14' Sunfish. The three-
day Sailing Festival was introduced as a prelude to the regatta in 2003.
The organising committee, in partnership with the BVI Chamber of
Commerce and Hotel Association, will roll out special events through-
out the week of sailing to mark the occasion in 2011.
"Nanny Cay is very pleased to renew its arrangement with the
BVISR," said Sutherland-Pilch. "Over the years, we have substan-
tially improved the infrastructure and honed our preparations for
the regatta."
The Regatta Village, located on the beach at Nanny Cay, receives
over fifteen hundred visitors during the four-day regatta period. To
provide a better venue, Nanny Cay built a canopied deck that serves
as a stage for the live entertainment and the awards ceremony. The


marina has the capacity (berths for 180 yachts) to accommodate the
majority of the participating yachts (more than 160 in some years).
The boatyard, on-site chandlery, marine contractors and shops also
provide services.
Regatta attendees enjoy numerous goodies on site including two
restaurants, a swimming pool and bar, a small supermarket, a hotel,
shops and boutiques, a dive shop, a water sports center, free Wi-Fi
service and a gym and spa.


St. Maarten Yacht Club
The club's annual Offshore Regatta took place in June with nine
boats racing "in what one could only deem as horrendous sailing
conditions," according to the club's report. "Competitors started
their long journey in St. Maarten on Friday and made their way to
Statia for the first leg, continuing on from there on Saturday with
a finish in Nevis. Sunday led all competitors back to St. Maarten in
what some might consider the slowest race ever. Despite the lack of
wind competitors seemed to have a great time during this event and
were reminded of the good old days where races were held for fun
and good sportsmanship.
"While in Nevis, the local Yacht Club hosted a mini prize giving and
participants received prizes for some unique categories. The most
Melodic Boat was won by Leo Lighthard and his crew of Star Chaser
who sang harmonious football songs during clearing in at customs.
Their prize was claimed only after they sang for their case of Carib
beer The second award went to Bobby on L'Esperance for his good
sportsmanship when towing in a competitor. The third prize, an Ugga
horn, went to team Panic Attack so that they would have a calling de-
vice for Sunday's racing. The final prize of the evening went to lan
Hope Ross of Kick em Jenny for the most hangovers.
"Race officers Andrew and Lyn Rapley and regatta organizers Rob
and Petra Gilders flew to each location in their own planes making this
a truly multi-vessel event. The Sint Maarten Yacht Club hosted the final
prizegiving on Wednesday evening. First place in the non-spinnaker
class went to Garth Steyn and his crew on Pelican Marina Residence,
Second to L'Esperance and third to Caribella. In the spinnaker class,
first place went to Kick em Jenny and second to Panic Attack. The
Mulithull class saw Too Rhum Punch come in first; coincidently this
was the only boat to finish the race on Sunday. Second place went to
Katzenellenbogen skippered by Robbie Ferron and third went to Leo
Lighthart on Star Chaser."


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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THE GOOD, BAD & UGLY


ON MARINE SCRIBES

COPYRIGHT 2010 BY CAP'N FATTY GOODLANDER


I have a confession to make-against all logic and common-
sense-I enjoy meeting other writers, especially marine ones.
I'm intrigued how they work their magic. Let's be honest, a boat
moving through the water (even under sail) isn't the most excit-
ing thing in the world.
I'm often asked how I became a sailing author. I tell the truth: "I started
out covering paint drying, and then worked my way up to reporting on
grass growing-and, after that, covering The Cruising Life was easy."
... I mean, what is a marine journalist but a fellow with a pen and a
reckless disregard for the truth?
Recently I transited the Red Sea and was spit out into the Mediter-
ranean Sea. It was in this area where I met a Famous Marine Writer
(FMW). I was thrilled to meet him. He was fresh from picking up a new
Australian catamaran he'd just had built to put into the charter in the
Med. We had many mutual friends and much in common-he had
twin daughters around the same age as our Roma Orion. People told
me to keep an eye out for him. He was a hard worker toiling in the liter-
ary vineyards and so was I. We shared an addiction. I wondered what
his thoughts were on prepositional phrases: pro or con? Was he as of-
fended by adverbs as I? And, generally speaking, writers are a friendly,
supportive group. So I was very excited to meet the FMW.
Alas, there was a problem. Somehow, I'd become invisible. In addi-
tion, he was deaf.
We were in a large group at an Egyptian marina-and he seemed to
be able to hear the others, just not me. Nor could he see me-every
time I boldly stepped in front of him, he turned away without acknowl-
edging me.
... he's publically cutting you," whispered my wife Carolyn
in amusement.
"... what's that mean," I queried. "I haven't ever met the guy-how
can he hate me already? I mean, I can see if he listens to a couple of
my disgusting jokes-many normal, god-fearing people are repulsed,
and rightly so. But isn't his snubbing me a bit premature?"
"... the British are very good at snubbing," Carolyn said. "That is, of
course, when they're not whining about losing The Empire."
"... but we're fellow writers, for gosh sakes!" I said. "I keep jumping
in front of him and he pretends I'm not there. I keep crawling between
the legs of his admirers and popping right up into his startled face like
a demented Jack-in-the-Box ... and yet he never acknowledges me in
the slightest."
"... don't cry, poor Fatty." Carolyn said in mock sympathy. "Be brave.
You're a bit of a rough diamond, eh? This guy doesn't like to deal with
lower class tradesmen like yourself ... frankly, come to think of it ...
neither do I!"
I must admit, I was puzzled. But it got to be a bit of a joke. He'd
enter a room-and I'd dash over with a bright smile. He'd have to
shear off-and grab another person to use as a human conversational


shield. I'd hang around on the outside of the group, grinning sickly.
If he posed a hypothetical question, I'd eagerly wave my hand to an-
swer-while hopping on one leg as if I had to pee.
He never blinked.
Back to the drawing board.
I decided that I should be more forward. I'd been trying to get his
attention so I could speak with him-why not just engage him in con-
versation immediately ... surely my pearls of verbal wisdom would
dazzle, right?
Therefore, the next time I saw him, I ran up and said, "Here in the
Mideast, surrounded by war, my verbs get tense. Do yours?"


Next, I tried, "Once while giving a speech, I was told I had a dan-
gling participle. So I turned away from the audience to check the fly of
my trousers. Has this ever happened to you?"
Finally, in desperation I blurted, "My penis is so small I need a mag-
nifying glass to wank. What do you suggest?"
... a couple of times his plastic smile started to slip-but that was all.
He refused to lower himself. He wouldn't even look down his aristo-
cratic nose at me. Obviously, I wasn't worth the effort.
He was a tough nut to crack. I despaired. All I wanted to do
was sit at his feet and bask in his reflected glory-was that ask-
ing so much?
I did manage to speak to his wife. She was ... well, she spoke to me,
at least.
Thinking that the husband might have some, er, jealousy issues with
a fellow writer-I lavished him with praise to my fellow yachties-with
the slim hope it would get back to the FMW.

Continued on page 20


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"Each of his sentences makes me orgasm," I spouted in giggling
adoration, "I kiss the pages as I read! I, personally, don't deserve to
sharpen his pencils!"
I hate to admit it but all these ploys-as clever as they were-failed.
Eventually I was forced gave up. I failed. Totally.
I'm willing to suck up as much as the next guy-but, hey, there
are limits.
As painful as the above experience was, at least there was a plus side.
Now, when asked, I can honestlysay I met him. And spoke with him. Numer-
ous times. (Hopefully, I won't have to admit he never actually responded.)
Months later, a mutual friend told me that the FMW was mad at me
for copyright infringement. At first I thought we were talking about
plagiarism-and hotly, vehemently denied it.
I'm not above stealing a word or two-but I don't steal boring, pe-
destrian ones. (One of my favorite lines of Kipling: "When love re-
jected turns to hate ... all ill betides the man!")
"No," our mutual friend said. "He says you used a photocopied edi-
tion of one of his books."
"But I don't have any photocopied books aboard," I said, totally
puzzled. "And even if I did, how would he know?"
Again, I tried to forget about it-but it did stick-in-my-claw, so
to speak.
A couple of weeks later, just before bedtime-it came to me in
a flash of insight. "Carolyn," I
screamed. "The checkbook..
from a decade ago!"
"... from a decade ago?" she
said, flustered "Why? I'm not sure
we even still have it ..
try to find it," I said. "It's
important."
Amazingly enough, she found it
within seconds. I flipped through
it-Eureka!
Here's what had happened.
Nine years ago, while heading
across one of those pesky oceans, I'd purchased a (commercially-made,
in Asia) photocopied edition of this guy's book. At the time, I admit I
knew full well that he'd never see any royalties from it-but I wanted and
needed the book and it was the only way to get a copy-other than de-
laying our departure for a month or two. But it gradually began to wear
on my conscience-I'd ripped the guy off. True, hundreds or thousands
of other people had, were, and would continue to rip him off-but I
didn't feel that let me off the hook. So I dropped the author a note and
enclosed a check for $20 US-and shipped it off to Jolly Ole England.
It gave me a warm feeling to do this-to pay the author just because
it was the right thing to do. And, of course, I knew that if I ever met
the author, he'd throw his arms around me in gratitude-after all, if
everyone did what I did, he'd be a far wealthier man.
... see how stupid I am?
But while we're on the subject of famous marine writers-I must
say, generally speaking, they're a swell group. I've met most of them
over the years. Lin and Larry Pardey are good friends. We've had them
aboard Wild Card for dinner and visited their lovely island home in


20 ALLATSEA.NET









New Zealand many times. Ditto, Alvah and Diane Simon of Roger Hen-
ry. On one memorable occasion, we all ate together at Alva's house in
Whangerie-and he was kind enough not to serve polar bear (Alva's
North to the Night is a fine read.)
Jimmy Cornell of Aventura is one of my heroes not only as a writer
but as a broadcaster as well. As far as I know, we're the only two cir-
cumnavigators to produce a radio show enroute. (I'm looking forward
to seeing Jimmy's new book-it has a picture or two of mine within.)
Don Street of lolaire is a dear friend-you can say what you want
about Don, but the man knows how to sail. Hell, he's forgotten more
than 99% of today's so-called experts.
We've crossed tacks with Evans Starzinger and Beth Leonard of
Hawk a couple of times. Beth does a great job of explaining compli-
cated subjects clearly and concisely.
I'm in awe of Webb Chiles-as a sailor, a writer and a stuntman. I've
lost track of the number of times he's circumnavigated-but I remem-
ber he marries a new wife every time he steps ashore (well, six of 'em
so far). I particularly admire his open boat ocean crossings in Chidiock
Tichborne. Whenever we're in the Bay of Islands (NZ) we have him over
for dinner-I can't get enough of his crazy stories. My favorite line: "...
almost dying is a difficult way to earn a living!"
I've worked with Andy Turpin, Chris Kennen, Sally Erdle, DickJohn-
son, Roger Snow, Jol Byerley, Jeannie Kuich, Gwen Hamlin, Herb Mc-
Cormick, Teri Batham, John Burnham, Amy Ulrich, Herb Payson, Tim
Murray, Marty Luray, Douglas and Bernadette Bernon, and many oth-
ers who have morphed into good friends.
I love the writing of Melanie Neale-which isn't exactly a surprise
since I've admired her father Tom's pen for many years too.
Speaking of Neale's, we keep bumping into Amanda and John of
Mahina Tiare at boat shows. They're an interesting couple, very knowl-
edgeable and hardworking.
The Caribbean is bursting with talent: Peter Muilenburg, Gary
Brown, Amy Roberts, B.D. Anderson, Carol Bareuther, Norman Faria,
Wally Bostick, etc.
I've tried to help some beginning writers like Jonah Manning-his
muscular prose has brought tears to my eyes.
Susan Chapman is my favorite writer in the Caribbean-she has a
very skillful, powerful pen.
Why help other writers? Because early in my career I was helped by
Dana Cassell (on the business side of freelancing), Janet Groene on the
marine side and Margret Walters (British novelist) on the literary side.
I could not have learned how to sling ink profitably without their
valuable assistance. And the only way I can pay them back is by paying
it forward with young writers.
And, who knows, maybe someday one of them will get so bloody
famous-they can introduce me to the FMW of the Med. -

Editor's note: Fatty and Carolyn recently stepped ashore in the Med,
saw the prices, and returned to their vessel.


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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SAILING WITH CHARLIE
JELLYFISH STINGS

BY JULIAN PUTLEY

It's late summer and the seawater is
warm. Tropical waves are traversing
the territory in ever-increasing regu-
larity. Jellyfish have found the conditions to
their liking. Beach guards are hoisting purple
flags and the media are offering sage advice.
Sensible yachtsmen, swimmers and beach goers
should now include in their stores and medical
kits such things as: vinegar (an acid), ammonia
(an alkali), papaya, meat tenderiser, rubbing
alcohol, anti-histamine, hydrocortisone, baking
soda ... to name just some.
The other day Charlie was swimming at the
Bight at Norman Island when he became victim
of several serious sea wasp stings on his lower
thigh just below his swimming shorts. He was
with his girl friend, Jane, who was sensibly loung-
ing on a beach recliner in the shade of a sea grape tree.
Charlie came staggering out of the water gasping in pain
and begging for help: they had none of the requisite anti-
dotes but Charlie had heard of the urine remedy, it being
largely ammonia. Using a towel Jane managed to remove
the stinging tentacles but the pain was intense. "Jane dar-
ling, just pee on the red welts. It's supposed to ease the
pain," pleaded Charlie.
"No way, Jose. You'll have to suffer this one out."
"Pleeeeeze," cried our hapless hero. A tear fell from his
cheek as he gritted his teeth in agony
To pee or not to pee? After several minutes of enduring
heart melting sobs, Jane relinquished. "OK, OK, just lie on
your back and remove your shorts. I'll see what I can do."
Jane removed her bikini bottom and straddled the affected
area. "Close your eyes, you bum," she commanded.
Just then, an elderly couple stumbled upon our unfortu-
nate duo. Now by this stage you may think that this story
is made up but I swear it is true-or at least how it was re-
lated to me. The lady gasped in shock and the man muttered
something about getting a room. Charlie managed, "She's
just helping to ease the pain."
The couple quickly walked away and were heard saying
something about "... might be expected in the French is-
lands!" The pain eventually subsided and Charlie thought
there was something to the accepted wisdom that if you have
a pain in your toe then bang a finger with a hammer and-
hey presto, toe pain gone! i


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


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MISS ANNIE WINS BAHAMAS

BILLFISH CHAMPIONSHIP TITLE
NEW WINNER CLAIMS 2010'S FIVE-EVENT SERIES

BY CAROL M. BAREUTHER, RD


ring true this year for Barry Weshnak and his team aboard
his 52-Viking, Miss Annie. After finishing third in 2007 and
second in 2008, the Palm Beach, Florida-based team won
the 2010 Bahamas Billfish Championship (BBC) title with the release of
six blue marlin and nine white marlin over the series' five legs.
"I've been billfishing for twenty-five years, going to the Bahamas
for ten, and fishing with the same five team members-Capt. Matt
Rabenstine on the bridge and Greg Bogdan, Mark Donohue, Nick
Lucov and Frank Napurano in the cockpit-for the past four years,"
said Weshnak. "I think this last fact is noteworthy and a big part of
our success.
This year's BBC kicked off with the Central Abaco Championship
held at the Treasure Cay Resort & Marina the last weekend in April.
Cool water made for an off-bite, however the Miss Annie team got off
to a good start by releasing a white marlin the first day.
"A big blue marlin, about a 600-pounder, crashed the trolling spread
on the second day before disappearing into the sea," said Rabenstine.
"We tried hard to find a billfish the third day, but it wasn't to be."
The leg two Cape Eleuthera Championship, hosted by the Cape
Eleuthera Resort & Yacht Club in mid-May, was again plagued by cool
water as far as the bite was concerned.
"We used all our resources-local contacts, sea surface temperature
charts, everything," said Rabenstine. "We even pre-fished a day before
the tournament but just couldn't find good water within the tourna-
ment's boundaries. During
the tournament, we did raise
a blue marlin to the teaser but
never got a bite out of it."
Miss Annie's luck changed
during leg three, the Harbour
Island Championship fished
out of Harbour Island Marina
&Yacht Club in late May, when
the warm water moved in.
"We experienced some
good conditions at Hole
in the Wall. The edge was
full of life-squid, flying
fish and birds everywhere,"
said Rabenstine.
Miss Annie's anglers re-
leased a blue marlin on day
one, five white marlin on day
two and another white mar-
lin on day three, to win the
leg and jump into the overall
I!


championship lead in the 65-boat fleet with double the points of the
second place contender
Miss Annie headed back to the Abacos for leg four and the Boat
Harbour Championship, hosted by Abaco Beach Resort & Boat Har-
bour Marina in early June.
"It was flat calm for the week and conditions were ideal as the water
temperatures continued to rise," said Rabenstine.
The team's anglers released a blue marlin on day one, then the crew
let go of a white marlin and pulled the hook on a blue marlin on day
two. They got back in groove on day three with a blue marlin release.
Miss Annie finished the leg in fourth, but the points they amassed
were just enough to keep them first in the overall standings going into
the final leg of the series.
"We were really gunning to win this year," said Weshnak. "Calling
the final day nail-biting is really putting it mildly."
The fifth and final Treasure Cay Championship, held out of the Trea-
sure Cay Resort & Marina, took place in late June.
"We were three days before the full moon and there was a good
bite leading up to the tournament," said Rabenstine.
Day one the Miss Annie crew released a blue marlin, while the next
day they released both a blue and a white. On day three, a marlin was
raised but wouldn't eat. Once again, the team finished the leg tied for
fourth place. However, the points they added in this leg were more
than enough for them to claim the overall Championship. Full results:
www.bahamasbillfish.com r


24 ALLATSEA.NET


II
e \r










BIG OH TOP BOAT
AT 47TH ANNUAL JULY
OPEN BILLFISH TOURNAMENT


Consistency paid off for Gray Ingram's Big OH, which
won Best Boat in the 47th Annual July Open Billfish
Tournament fished out of St. Thomas, U.S. Virgin Is-
lands July 23 to 25. The team aboard the Ricky Scarborough
63 released a total of six blue marlin, more than any other in
the 23-boat fleet.
"It was luck and skill," said Ingram, from Jupiter, Florida.
"We fish as a team." Four of the six blue marlin were released
off 30-pound test line.
"If you keep the drag light, you can back right down on
them and release them quickly before they go deep," said
Ingram, who is currently lead angler in the World Billfish Se-
ries' Pacific Division.
Luis Bacardi's Bertram 58, Rum Bum, finished Second Best
Boat with five blue marlin releases made by Bacardi, who
won the event's only angler prize, the Johnny Harms Give
Him Line perpetual trophy. "It was great," said Bacardi. "This
is where to fish for blue marlin."
Frank Rodriguez's Viking 65, Fa-La-Me, finished Third Best
Boat and was one of five boats to release three blue marlin.
Carved wood marlin heads, handcrafted by marine wildlife
artist David Wirth were awarded to the winning teams.
The 23-boat fleet released 42 blue marlin and 1 white mar-
lin total over the three-day tournament. No fish were boated.
IGFA trained Observers, all members of the IGFTO (Interna-
tional Game Fish Tournament Observers), rode aboard each
boat throughout the tournament to verify the releases.
Proceeds from the JOBT benefit the Boys & Girls Club of
the Virgin Islands. Last year, the Virgin Islands Game Fishing
Club donated $25,000 from the event to the organization.
www.vigfc.com.


Event report and photo submitted by July Open Billfish
Tournament


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DEBAITABLE WINS 15TH ANNUAL

CAICOS CLASSIC RELEASE TOURNAMENT

BY CAROL M. BAREUTHER, RD


he 15th annual Caicos Classic Release
Tournament, fished June 20 to 24 out
of Turtle Cove Marina on the island of l
Providenciales, in the Turks and Caicos, got off
to a slow start but had an exciting finish as the
65-foot Viking, Debaitable, out of Palm Beach,
Florida, released three blue marlin to win.
Rough and windy conditions challenged five
boats and 20 anglers competing this year, as
the scoreboard showed nothing but zeros in
the catch line the first two days. Nick Zehek,
captain aboard the Debaitable, said, "We
headed out in front of the islands the first day
and nothing. The second day, we headed to
West Caicos and didn't have any luck there ei-
ther ... not even a bite."
Then, the tide, or more accurately the weath-
er, turned on the third day of fishing and so did
the Debaitable's luck. "We headed back out front around the Par-
rot Cay area," said Zehek. "That's where we hooked up a fish right
away, just minutes after lines in, but we missed him. Then, early
afternoon we got lucky and released our first blue marlin ... no
one else was seeing any fish and we were firmly in the lead."
The fishing went gangbusters on the fourth and final day. Two
other boats, Fairplayand Panoply, both released blue marlin. The
other two vessels in the tournament didn't catch any marlin, but
each caught game fish. Divine Intervention's angler, Mary Wid-
mer, reeled in the Largest Wahoo, while Triple 7's angler, Bob
Hardiman, caught the Largest Tuna.
Meanwhile, Debaitable wasn't left out of the frenzy. "We had a
fish on the teaser as soon as lines in were called, but we missed


4'i


him on the pitch bait," said Zehek. "The fish came back around
and took the bait off a second line and we released him."
This second blue marlin kept Debaitable at the top of the
scoreboard, but the team wasn't done yet. "We had three other
bites in the afternoon and released one around 1 p.m.," said
Zehek, "so that gave us three when the tournament ended and
a sound win." Debaitable angler, Mike Tarney, caught all three
blue marlin.
Prizes included trophies, gifts and bragging rights. Tourna-
ment Director Art Pickering said, "Because it's a small tour-
nament, everyone gets to know one another if they haven't
met already and we have a lot of fun with our daily events."
www caicosclassic co m -Z


BERRY WINS BASTILLE DAY TOURNAMENT


Catching fish was
the name of the
game at the 22nd
Annual Bastille Day King-
fish Tournament held July
11 at Hull Bay Hideaway
on St. Thomas, USVI. Pat-
rick Berry reeled in the
Largest Kingfish prize for
a 20.88-pounder caught


aboard the 18-foot Mariner, Sea Bird.
"As soon as I put my bait in the water, there he
was," said Berry "It was a good day." For his ef-
forts, the St. Thomas angler pocketed $2000 in cash
sponsored by NEMWIL, managed in the USVI by Red
Hook Agencies, Inc. -&


Event report and photo submitted by Northside
Sportfishing Club


26 ALLATSEA.NET









PAPASAN WINS 2010

TTGFA JR ANGLER

TOURNAMENT


It was a tight finish as
team Papasan took I
first place by catch-
ing two pounds more fish i
than team College Fund
in the 12th Anniversary
of the Trinidad & Tobago
Game Fishing Associa-
tion (TTGFA) Junior An-
gler Fishing Tournament.
The event was sponsored
by Micon Marketing Ltd,
Daynco Ltd, AS Bryden &
Son's (Trinidad) Ltd and
was held on Saturday, 8
July 3 out of the Trinidad
& Tobago Yacht Club -
in Bayshore.
The top two teams caught a total of 93.6 Ibs and 91.5 Ibs
respectively The day's total catch was 497.74 pounds caught
by 82 junior anglers who took part in the keenly contested
tournament (18 girls and 64 boys fishing out of 25 boats).
More than 450 pounds of fish were donated to charities:
Rainbow Rescue, Sophia House, St. Jude's, Christ-Child Con-
valescent Home and The Battered Women's Home.
Prizes consisted of 30 rods and reels, numerous trophies,
hampers and other items presented to the many victorious
anglers. The overall Top Female Angler was Marie-Elena
Navarro fishing on College Fund and the overall Top Male
Angler was Joshua Aboud fishing on Outcast. The Heaviest
fish in each of the species were: Kingfish Matthew Vilain,
Carite- Graeme Boyack, Bachine- Luke DeGannes, Cavali-
Brandon O'Brian and Bonito Matthew Vilain. The heaviest
fish of the tournament was won by Matthew Vilain (Kingfish
at 26.12 Ibs) on board Anger Management.
Other sponsors and donors include National Canners
Ltd., D. Mankee & Company Ltd, Agostin's Ltd., Skippers
Restaurant, Clamens & Associates 2000 Ltd, Valdez & Torry
International Ltd, Trinidad Yacht Club, Trinicat Boat Works
Ltd, Associated Brands Industries Ltd. and Neptune Fishing
Supplies-Shimano America Corporation.
Special thanks to the Fisheries Division, the parents and
children, the many helpers and well wishers and also the T &
T Game Fishing Association Committee Members.


Event report and photo submitted by Steven Valdez


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NETHERLANDS ANTILLES

JR SAILORS COMPETE AT IODA

OPTIMIST NORTH AMERICAN CHAMPIONSHIPS IN KINGSTON, ONTARIO


June 26 to July 4 at Portsmouth Harbour, venue for the 1976
Summer Olympics. Kingston has a reputation for being one
of the world's greatest fresh water sailing venues and the con-
ditions were a considerable challenge for young Optimist sailors, many
of whom were attending their first IODA continental championship.


On June 30, after an exciting day of team racing for the Nations cup
in gusty conditions, Ecuador proved their superiority in this discipline
of racing four boats per team at a time and became the winners of the
Nations Cup.
At the end of the 12th and final race, we had a popular champion in
Christopher Williford from the USA, who sailed consistently through-
out the event, finishing among the top ten sailors in all 12 races (ex-
cept for an OCS in race 8), the second time he has been awarded
the trophy. He won last year's North American Championship held in
Republica Dominicana.
Christopher's twin brother Duncan was second overall, and Con-
ner Harding, another USA sailor, was third. Caterina Romero from
Peru, the first girl, did remarkably well in all the races and earned a
9th overall.
The Netherlands Antilles were thrilled with the performance of their
eight team members who represented the pride of the youth sailing
programmes of their respective Islands.


The first AHO team member was Jarrik Bijsterbosch who placed in a
very satisfactory position of 59th overall. Jarrik was able to boast three ex-
cellent results in the first ten places in individual races of 2nd, 7th and 9th.
Jarrick was closely followed by Louis Hendrikx in 73rd place over-
all with individual results of an 8th and then five placings between
10th and 20th, which was commendable in his consistency in vari-
able conditions.
Odile van Aanholt, notwithstanding her very
young age, put up an excellent showing of tenac-
ity and determination in placing a creditable 97th
with a formidable best race securing seven races
finishing under 30th. Only one girl also born in 1998
was able to better Odile's performance, namelyAlie
g. Toppa of the USA who finished 11th overall.
- Jorden Van Rooijen, who placed 100th overall, man-
S aged an 11th place and a total of six results in the top
25 places ranging from an 11th to a 25th, an excellent
performance for the youngest team member
Then from St Maarten, Rh6ne Findlay, placing
123rd participating in his very first Optinam, was un-
der specific instructions a) to finish every race, b) to
be sure to get good starts, and c) to do his best and
have fun. Well, he accomplished all three, doing his
best and achieving an unbelievable 6th place in his
5th race plus a sprinkling of finishes in the low 20's.
Of all 12 starts, Rh6ne was 1st to cross the start line
twice and 2nd five times. He finished all 12 races
with no OCS or DNF ... Mission accomplished.
Milou Bijsterbosch, with the result of 147th place,
and the brother/sister team Kevin Maas, finishing
160th, and Kyra Maas,183rd, are all to be congratulated for some fine
sailing against a very competitive field, and can be proud to have been
part of a very difficult competition in very changeable conditions.
With close to 200 participants from 21 countries, our sailors are to
be congratulated heartily ... you are indeed gifted with the opportu-
nity to share in this very small and elite crowd of children. We as sailors
and spectators are proud of you all and believe you set a wonderful
example to the many thousands of kids on our beloved islands dotted
around the Caribbean and the West Atlantic.
Junior sailors also competed from Barbados, British Virgin Islands,
Dominican Republic, Puerto Rico, St. Lucia, Trinidad & Tobago, and
the U.S. Virgin Islands with great results. You guys are all unbelievable
and we look forward to watch your progress in the future-congratu-
lations and best wishes. -


Report & photo submitted by Ruargh Findlay, St Maarten Yacht Club


28 ALLATSEA.NET





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FOR BVI'S ALEC ANDERSON,

SUMMER VACATION MEANS SAILING & WINNING


BY CAROL M. BAREUTHER, RD

British Virgin Islands' sailor and Olympic aspirant Alec
Anderson came straight off a hot freshman year sailing
Club 420s for the Roger Williams University Sailing Team,
in Bristol, Rhode Island, to launch a jam-packed and successful
summer of laser sailing.
"My goal in college was to come up to speed as much as pos-
sible in the 420," said Anderson, who accomplished this objective
by being named "Rookie of the Year" by the New England Inter-
collegiate Sailing Association. "I found a high level of competi-
tion in college sailing with an emphasis on starts in fleet racing. It
was the first time I ever team raced and I liked it and look forward
to doing more."
Anderson planned his summer with an eye toward a future
Olympic Laser campaign. "I really wanted to keep my Laser sail-
ing going," he said. He certainly did.
Anderson capped off back-to-back wins in Corpus Christie,
Texas, at the Laser Gulf Coast Championships and Laser Radial
North Americans.
"I thought the Gulf Coast Championships would be an easy
regional event and good practice for the North Americans," said
Anderson. "Actually, it was a challenge because several good
kids came out. My goal was to sail conservatively and be consis-
tent and I did."
Anderson's win in the North Americans wasn't guaranteed at
the start, when his first score was a BFD or disqualification for
being over early at the start. "I ignored that score, put my head
down and worked on my boat speed," he said.
Ultimately, Anderson won the 2010 North American Laser Ra-
dial title with a 16-point lead in the 94 boat fleet with no worse
than a 9th place finish once he was able to drop the BFD. Condi-
tions were hot and humid with a 5 to 15 knot breeze.


A ii h .


Denmark. 2008


*'
tlll =:


After a short rest and training period in Halifax, Canada,
Anderson flew to Largs, Scotland for the Laser Radial World
Championships. "Once again, I started off with a Black Flag
(BFD)," said Anderson. He rebounded with a string of consis-
tent finishes that put him in 10th place in the
92-boat fleet.
"I had one other bad score, a 23rd. I knew
if we were able to race I could have dropped
that and finished in 5th or 6th," said Anderson.
Unfortunately, too little wind followed by too
much wind cancelled the final two days of sail-
ing at the Laser Radial Worlds. Only six races
were sailed.
Anderson next flew to the Chicago Match
Race Center where he crewed for the BVI Team
S-4, ~headed by Colin Rathbun to respectable fifth
and seventh place finishes in the Summer Clas-
sic A and B Regattas.
Next up, Anderson will represent the BVI in
i the Central American and Caribbean Games in
Puerto Rico in the Laser class.


30 ALLATSEA.NET


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ENGINE BREAKDOWNS

DO IT YOURSELF OR CALL THE MECHANIC?


BY ANDY SCHELL



A rcturus, my 35-foot yawl, wasn't two days out of Ft. Lau-
derdale when smoke poured out of the companionway
accompanied by the awful smell of an electrical melt-
down. The instrument panel was dead and gone, but the
engine churned long enough to make the fuel dock at Titusville Ma-
rina, near Cape Canaveral.
With the engine shut down, my dad, Dennis, dove headfirst into the
now emptied cockpit locker. The engine's wiring harness was com-
pletely fried, to the point that the wires were incoherently melted to-
gether into a rainbow of colors. How the thing didn't catch fire remains
a mystery.
This latest mishap was the climax of a comedy of mechanical errors,
beginning six months earlier on our way south. The first sign that our
little engine was on the brink began not five hours out of Annapolis.
On a windless fall day, we motored south. The engine shortly quit, a
victim of bad fuel and a clogged filter. As the sun set, I set about re-
placing the filters, and promptly dropped the secondary filter housing
into the bottomless bilge, without a spare. Sitting ducks, we waited
until the wind sprang up and finally sailed through the night on the
Chesapeake, right onto the dock where I immediately ordered a slew
of spare parts.
Arcturus' stuffing box was leaking, and we discovered a cracked
exhaust hose. The water intruding into the bilge forced us to hand-
pump it out at 100 strokes every hour, for our electric pump had never
worked since we bought the boat. We pushed on, reciting the refrain
"We'll fix it in Florida."
On a 300-mile offshore run from North Carolina to northern Florida,
the engine refused to run during a 12-hour calm. We dropped the
sails, lashed the helm and took showers in the ocean while we drifted
in circles. When we finally made it to Lauderdale, we discovered a
cracked motor-mount, realizing we'd been running on three legs. It
was one thing after another.
When we finally made it into our slip in Ft. Lauderdale I dove into
the repairs, literally. As with most small sailboats, access to our 30 HP
diesel is limited, and a headfirst slither into the cockpit locker provides
the only entry. After some diagnostic work, I discovered the leaky ex-
haust hose, found access to the stuffing box and made a general as-
sessment of the situation.
A marine diesel is a remarkably simple device, and once I got fa-
miliar with the beast -through a combination of sleuthing in the bilge
and studying the manual solutions to our myriad of problems began
to present themselves. And they can for you too.
Like many well-constructed boats, access to seemingly inaccessible
bits of Arcturus is made simple by removing things, patiently and me-
thodically, labeling each bit along the way. When Westerbeke told me
the hose I needed was backordered, we found a similar-enough piece
at the local Napa store, and it fit. (Note: auto parts stores are great


for some boat things, but beware of others, namely electronics and
wiring -see Peter Patterson's recent series of All at Sea articles, www
allatsea.net.)
Similarly, getting to the stuffing box was challenging yet doable,
with research and patience. I bought a special stuffing box wrench
from West Marine for 20 bucks, and by positioning myself in an
awkward position between the fuel tank and the transmission, was
able to reach the nut with one hand. A half turn tighter and the leak
stopped abruptly. I plan on re-packing the shaft log when the boat
is next hauled.
The nuts and bolts of a diesel engine are easy, but when it comes to
electronics, it's time to call in the cavalry. In Titusville, fed up with en-
gine repairs, we called a mechanic, showed him the way into the cock-
pit locker and watched in amazement as he pulled everything apart
with grace and aplomb. Unfortunately, he also uncovered 44 years'
worth of other people's half-hearted repair jobs, including remnants
of the old gasoline engine originally installed on the boat. But the
melted harness was out in no time, and a new one was quickly on the
way after a few phone calls.
Arcturus is finally back in her slip in Annapolis, the engine in far bet-
ter shape than when she set forth to the south last fall. We continue
unearthing various bits and pieces that need attention, but we'll take
them one step at a time. After all, owning an old boat is a journey, not
a destination. Enjoy the ride.


Andy Schell is a professional captain and freelance writer, based in the
Caribbean, Annapolis and Stockholm, depending on the season. He
lives aboard his yawl Arcturus with his fiancee, Mia. andyschelll25@
gmail.cor


32 ALLATSEA.NET


























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DR. IT'S TECH SOLUTIONS FOR BOATERS
USING AN OLD PROGRAM IN A NEW OPERATING SYSTEM: VIRTUALIZATION


Dear Dr. IT,
When I purchased my new computer, I went out of my way to
get the newest, latest and greatest. What a mistake. Once back
to the boat the problems started to surface. So far, I have fig-
ured out that the versions of charting software and SSB email
interface program I own are not compatible with Windows 7.
Can I go back to Windows XP? Or should I just return the com-
puter and start over?

-Don Comunius


This is quite a common problem when upgrading operating sys-
tems. Some older programs are not compatible with newer operat-
ing systems and simply will not install, while others may install but
will later give errors when specific functions or devices are used.
Historically, this is one of the largest headaches to get over when
upgrading computers but not purchasing all new software at the
same time.
Without knowing the exact versions of operating systems be-
fore and after your upgrade, I can only make two recommenda-
tions that I know will work across the board. Both of these solu-
tions hinge around technology called virtualization; this means
that your new operating system, Windows 7, will run a virtual in-
stance of your older operating system or possibly the whole older


computer you had inside of it. Sounds complicated? Stay with
me, it's not that bad.
You can imagine virtualization as running a computer within
a computer. The physical computer is simply emulating the re-
quired hardware for the virtual computer using software, then
passing through the data to the host (your new physical com-
puter) for USB, serial, and other external devices. Using virtualiza-
tion tools, one can run multiple operating systems within a single
Windows instance. Generally these secondary systems will look
just like another program window on your desktop, but ... within
that program window is a whole second operating system desk-


34 ALLATSEA.NET









top that you can interact with. Sounds
powerful? It is.
One popular virtualization software
provider is VMware; they produce a com-
plete tool set for virtualization which can
be found on their web site. (A free open
source alternative called VirtualBox also
may be able to get your job done, al-
though the feature set may be slightly
behind the capabilities offered by the
paid software.) VMware makes tools that
will convert your previous windows XP
computer to an "image" and then run
that image on your new Windows 7 com-
puter as a virtual machine. In short, you
would want to use VMware Converter to
make the physical to virtual (P2V) conver-
sion of your old XP machine, and then
run that new virtual machine on your new
computer using VMware Player.
Once you have converted and got
your old machine running as a virtual
machine on your new computer, you will
be free to user your virtual instance of
the old computer just as it was before
you bought the new one. Yes, all of your
software will be there and installed as it
was on the old machine.
Your second option is actually built
into some versions of the Windows 7 op-
erating system. Windows 7 has its own
type of virtualization in the Professional,
Ultimate, and Enterprise versions which
have Windows XP Mode. Windows XP
Mode is a virtual machine package that
comes with a licensed Windows XP ser-
vice pack 3 operating system virtual ma-
chine already built in. Using this canned
machine, it may be possible for you to
reinstall your incompatible applications
on this Windows XP instance, or possibly
even convert your older XP based com-
puter and have the Windows XP Mode
on the new system run it.
The benefits of virtualization are nu-
merous; the most obvious is allowing us-
ers to run multiple operating systems at
a single time without the need for mul-
tiple physical computers or the need to
reboot constantly.
Don, used correctly one of these two
solutions can get your incompatible
software back in service. If I were in your
shoes, I would try to go the VMware con-
verter route converting your entire old


machine; this will afford you the most flexibil-
ity going forward bringing your charting and
SSB software over automatically. Give it a try
-you'll be up and running quickly! -


GOT PROBLEMS? send your questions to
editor@allatsea.net


Dustin Norlund has lived aboard his Hy-
las 49sailing extensively in the Caribbean
and Central America. His career started
in mechanical engineering & airline op-
erations & he also worked in the marine
electric & electronics trade. Recently he
has been involved in IT & software solu-
tions. hylas49@gmail.com.


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Yacht transport is a booming business. Charter companies and yacht
owners seek new itineraries, brokers sell to another continent and rac-
ers follow title competitions across the world. All need a quick, efficient
and secure way to transport their precious cargo. Sevenstar, a 10 year-
old Dutch company and subsidiary to Netherland's largest ship owner,
Spliethoff, is one of the big players in this fast-growing market.
How does it begin? After accepting Sevenstar's quotation, yacht
owners provide customs documentation and sign contracts that out-
line basic data like ownership, length, beam and weight, and include
drawings that give the underwater profile.
I boarded MV Deltagracht, one of Spliethoff's 88 cargo vessels, to
witness the loading of yachts under Sevenstar's umbrella, and their
transport to new destinations. Two yachts would be discharged in Pa-
peete, Tahiti and the others in Newcastle and Fremantle, Australia.
The yachts, some worth several million dollars, were loaded at the port
of Florida's West Palm Beach using the ship's 120 ton cranes. Sevenstar's
load master David van Rensburg's highly specialized team and the ves-
sel's crew, under command of captain Ruud Verschoor, filled every square
meter of the deck space in a very short time, precisely following a plan
compiled by the calculating team at the Sevenstar office in Amsterdam.


After three days of frenzied loading, the vessel left the port carrying
30 yachts-600 tons in weight, worth over 60 million dollars-heading
south to the Panama Canal.
We set sail via the east of Cuba at an average speed of 17 knots,
avoiding the possible oil film floating near the Gulf. In three and a half
days, the breakwaters of Cristobal came in sight. After bunkering 500
tons and waiting a half day for convoy, the pilot boarded at 19:00. Sev-
enstar's delicate cargo passed the canal in less than eight hours, tightly
fastened to the deck, a stunning view for night workers in the canal.
At three a.m., MV Deltagracht passed under the Bridge of the
Americas continuing her journey north of the Galapagos Islands to
Papeete, accompanied by numerous brown Jan van Gents, birds that
tend to fly as far as 500 miles away from their habitat, the Peninsula de
Azuero of Panama.
At 1000 40' Western Longitude, about halfway between the Panama
Canal and Papeete, third engineer Anton crossed the Equator for the first
time. True to tradition, he had to be "baptized" to become a real seaman,
and for days before, the ship was buzzing with secret activity Neptune,
the Captain and the crew unanimously concluded at a BBQ on deck that
Anton bravely withstood all tests and thus would make a great seaman.


36 ALLATSEA.NET







Time flies on board Deltagracht as yachts are treated like babies,
taken care of down to the last detail. Constant care had to be given
to the precious cargo on the weather deck. More than 200 webbing
straps, each capable of holding at least five tons, needed daily check-
ing and, if necessary, the attached tension ratchets had to be adjusted.
Some of the abundantly greased screw jacks of the supports needed
an extra turn, and barnacles and growth had to be removed.
Most owners delivered their yachts clean and shiny, even under the
waterline. Other yachts seemed to be OK but once on deck of Delta-
gracht, they showed a lot of contamination. Several hulls were found
covered with creatures of the sea, which still seemed to be alive. The
Australian Quarantine and Inspection Service (AQIS) would never al-
low such "infected" vessels within their borders, so underway the bot-
toms were cleaned by deckhands earning some extra pocket money.
Two weeks and two days after the Florida departure, Deltagracht
entered the port of Papeete, Tahiti for the first time. Captain and crew
got a hearty welcome from Port Autonome Papeete's tug boat Aito
Nui, spouting water from its fire engine at the port's entrance.
While Sevenstar's load master Tom Wylie, from Majorca, and the ves-
sel's crew started preparations for discharging the two largest yachts,
a welcome ceremony took place in the ship's office organized by port
agents Pascal Bredin and Vaea Olanda of Tahiti Yacht Services. Harbor
master Francois Chaumette and port manager Patrick Bordet presented
a plaque commemorating Deltagracht's first visit to French Polynesia. The
captain and I each received two leis made of Tahiti's sweet-smelling Tiare
flowers, one to keep, a second one to throw into the sea when leaving the
island, an old tradition which assures the visitor of a comeback.
The discharging of a 78 ft Nordhavn and a 72 ft Marlow by the load
master and crew went off without a hitch, while tourists and locals
watched the spectacle from the nearby quay and annual canoe races
took place at our starboard.
After leaving Tahiti, and eight days and two hours at sea, we ap-
proached the port of Newcastle, a two hour drive north of Sydney,
at dawn. Here the majority of the yachts had to be discharged. For
the first time, we needed coats to withstand the wintry cold in the
Southern Hemisphere.


Once berthed, the ship and its crew were subject to a strict inspec-
tion by the officers of the Australian Customs and by the Australian
Quarantine and Inspection Services. The Customs Labrador dogs
thoroughly combed out every corner of the ship, the crew's private
quarters and even the inside of all 28 yachts, of which 26 were to be
discharged during the two following days.
Only after several hours could the yellow flag be low-
ered as a sign that the ship met the requirements of the
authorities in every way. The green light was given to
the Sevenstar load masters Malcolm Fleury from New
Zealand and Paul Miller from Southampton for the dis-
charge. An army of local stevedores swarmed the ship,
taking over the duties on deck, and the discharging
process passed off quickly and smoothly, despite cold
and windy gusts. Every 20 minutes, a yacht was lowered
alongside the Deltagracht and sailed to the nearby ma-
rina and fishing port, some assisted by a SAR team in a
local rescue boat.
Transporting a yacht this way is an efficient process: from
our departure in West Palm Beach to our arrival in Tahiti,
onlyl6 days passed and 10 more days to Newcastle. Just
a few weeks had passed, unloading was complete and the
yachts now were at home in the Pacific.


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


ALLATSEA.NET 37







of-
A Rich Sense

SUBBASE


BY CAROL M. BAREUTHER, RD

you might not immediately realize that this is a place with
a past. After all, last summer's addition of a brand new
1000-ton drydock put St. Thomas on the map for having
the largest and most modern drydock facility of its kind
in the northern Caribbean, and quite possibly the entire
Caribbean. Yet, when you're visiting the office, take a look at the black-
and-white photos hanging on the wall by the door It's a copy of an ad-
vertisement from 1908 for The Floating Dock Company of St. Thomas,
Danish West Indies, which offered drydock services for yachts up to 250
in length as well as scraping, painting and engine repairs.
The U.S. purchase of the islands in 1917 and a change in the
maritime industry left a drought of several decades when there was
no drydock to service yachts on the island. This lasted up until the
early 1980s when a cruising couple from New York, Gene and Mary
Kral, decided not only to start a business, but also to make the
island their home.
Seated in the office, with a breathtaking view of Crown Bay and
the Charlotte Amalie harbor beyond to the east, Mary shared a fam-
ily album full of fascinating photos that document Subbase Drydock's
inception and development.
"Gene found this waterfront location and it was zoned marine
industrial, which was perfect for a boatyard," said Mary, pointing
to a yellowing photo of a strip of shoreline where the company is
located today.


ISR .......


DRYDOCK "
..


The Krals first arrived in St. Thomas on their 45-foot schooner, Proud
Mary, in 1978. They built the yacht in Boothbay Harbor, Maine, and Gene's
father, a carpenter who operated Schneider Boatworks in New York from
the 1930s to the 1960s, built the beautiful interior The Kral's goal when
they cast off from Jamaica, New York, was to take an extended cruise.
"We sailed to Bermuda first," said Mary. "Then, everyone told us that
St. Thomas was the crossroads for sailing, so we came, and it certainly
was. There were lots of mom and pop charter operators at the time. It
was pretty carefree back then. We decided to stay and we chartered for
about a year and a half."







In between charters, Gene set up a store-
front for a carpentry shop at the old Yacht
Haven Marina and his brisk business grew to
five employees. The need for a permanent
location and the necessity of feeding and
educating daughter Marie, born in 1980,
and son Geno, born a year later (who now
works in the business), led the Krals to Sub-
base in order to launch their new business.
"There was a restaurant called Saints
and Sinners that was here when we came,"
said Mary, "and beyond that there was
nothing but junk-old car chassis, tires.
It took 57 loads to clear all the junk from
the shoreline."
The Krals first built two plywood shacks.
One was Mary's office and the second was
the main building where work such as car-
pentry, and then later welding, fiberglass-
ing, painting and a machine shop were
set up. Gene's first job in his new location
was to fabricate a wooden mast for a lady
who lived in St. John and owned a classic


Subbase tcday the
drydc~k in cperaticn






__TI


wooden yacht.
In 1984, a 30-ton crane was added, an as-
set that was essential to haul a small armada of beached boats in the
wake of Hurricane Hugo five years later.
Business was booming and evolving as well. In 1987 the Krals tore
down the shacks and built the 40- by 100-foot building that is Sub-
base Drydock's home and also houses several other marine busi-
nesses such as a rigging shop, sail loft and outboard sales and repair
shop. The first drydock, which could haul vessels under 350 tons,
came in 1993.
"The land here was limited so we had to think in terms of a floating
drydock instead of a marine railway or travelift," Mary said. Subbase
Drydock could now add services such as pressure washing, painting
and changing props and shafts to its list of marine repairs.
Sixteen years later, the Krals added their 1000 ton drydock, which
has enabled them to repair even larger vessels. Today, Mary reports,


'lb




,,jIw


"about 80 percent of our work is commercial. We started with privately
owned charter boats and now we do all of the ferries, several tugs and
other large vessels."
More megayachts are coming to the Virgin Islands and staying lon-
ger in the year. Subbase Drydock, open year-round, is starting to see
some of this business.
"Megayachts have usually drydocked elsewhere and come here to
charter," said Mary. "But, we're getting some who need emergency
drydocking. I think we'll see more as the word gets out about what
we can offer."


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


,A r,








years


Boats


7j f it


ST. CROIX'S
GOLD COAST YACHTS


ARTICLE AND PHOTOS BY CHRIS GOODIER


If you've taken a Caribbean day sail or seen a
charter catamaran with a gaggle of partying
snorkelers, chances are good it was built by
Gold Coast Yachts alongside the mangroves
of Salt River Bay on St. Croix, United States
Virgin Islands.
The company's cats serve Aruba, Grand Cay-
man, Jamaica, Curagao and even Hawaii, for big
name companies like Red Sail Sports and San-
dals/Beaches resorts. Many owners are repeat
customers-and why not? They can sell a Gold


W peeee~~~~~~~eeeeeee~~~r,~
'- -


'Ui
fl


1- .a.


40 ALLATSEA.NET


; F


.I


`c,










































Coast boat later for more than they paid when they bought it. For 25
years, this low key company has earned an international reputation for
innovative multihull designs and quality construction.
In June 2010, Gold Coast conducted sea trials at 25 knots before
delivering boat #95, Jonalisa Too, a 54' high speed charter cat that
would soon be headed to Curagao to transport 50 snorkel guests for
Bounty Adventures. At any given moment, the company has three


boats in various stages of produc-
tion. And within the coming year,
Gold Coast Vice President and
designer Roger Hatfield believes
it's quite possible that company
co-founder and President, Richard
Difede, will sign a contract to build
vessel number 100.
"Boat number 96 is in the shop
and 97 is under construction in an
outbuilding," said Hatfield this sum-


"'Some clients care
only about what it
looks like. For some
it's strictly price,' said
Hatfield. 'Our job is
to meet all of those
peoples' needs."'


mer In addition to sail and power cats, he has designed highly-regarded
wave-piercing cats used as ferries and water taxis.
A swimmer and triathlete, Hatfield built his own boat in a Maryland
back yard in the 1970s, cruised for a few years and raced often after
ending up in the Caribbean. The idea for the wave-piercing design
came to him during a 16-hour trip enroute to the St. Maarten Hei-
neken Regatta-he suffers from sickness.
"When you go to the beach, you go under the waves for body surf-
ing. But if you were to have a picnic basket in your hands, it would


5, need to be lifted clear above
the waves-you would carry
it up on your shoulders," he
said. "The wave piercer is that
concept-the picnic basket
is the people." Gold Coast
seasickness-reducing wave-
piercers are in service in Flor-
ida, Mexico, Puerto Rico, St.
Maarten U.S. and British Virgin
Islands' waters.
Rich Difede, who handles
the contracting and business
end of the company, left New
Jersey to live in Mexico and
landed on St. Croix with his
surfboard, backpack and dog.
The two men started repairing
s and building boats together 27
years ago and incorporated in
S1985. "Rich is the backbone of
the company," Hatfield is quick
to say. "Without him, I couldn't
do anything."
l in Gold Coast has evolved
Sin many ways since the days
when the work force con-
sisted of itinerant sailors who
left after three months. Today Difede and Hatfield employ around
45 craftsmen they have trained-fathers and sons, several pairs
of brothers, and supervisors who have been with them for 15 to
20 years.
Hatfield says they have shifted from being sailboat builders to more
and more a power boat company, a transition facilitated by the addi-
tion of Jeff Bisson to the systems design team. Boatbuilding technol-
ogy has changed, of course. Gold Coast built their first 70 or so boats
of wood and epoxy but has shifted and mastered all foam/glass boats,
some with carbon fiber.
Despite the lingering recession, Hatfield said, "We're still surviving.
We must be doing something right."
With boat 98, a new design has come to the Gold Coast drawing
board-a state-of-the-art water ambulance proposed for the island
of St. John, USVI. Number 99 could be yet another variation, a 42'
police boat.
When it comes time to bid on hull number 100, Hatfield and Difede
will approach the design and engineering requirements of the proj-
ect as they always do-in a flexible, pragmatic way that best serves
the customer. "Some clients care only about what it looks like. For
some, it's strictly price," said Hatfield. "Our job is to meet all of those
peoples' needs." www.goldcoastyachts.com


Chris Goodier is the editorial director of All at Sea. Her freelance
articles and photographs have appeared in numerous publications
including Caribbean Travel & Life and Caribbean Meetings & Events.


ALLATSEA.NET 41









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42 ALLATSEA.NET











IN MEMORIAL


BY CAP'N FATTY GOODLANDER


t has been a difficult summer for long term VI sailors-we've lost
some of our best.
I'll never forget the first time I saw Jeannie Kuich. It was back
in the 1970s and she was diving off the bowsprit of Athena. I
just caught her out of the corner of my eye-and thought, "My God,
she's beautiful!"
She sliced into the water cleanly, barely leaving a splash ... only her
trademark hibiscus floating in the still waters of Long Bay as evidence
of her dive. Mike was on deck. I could hear his deep booming laugh in
fine counterpoint to her feminine trill. I can't remember if she came back
with a lobster or a fish-only that midway up the ladder she stopped for
a moment, reached
on deck, and put
another flower in her
lovely hair.
Jeannie Kuich was
beautiful inside and
out. Eventually, I got -
to know her and Mike.
We became friends.
Every time I met her, TI ,
she brought a little joy
and sunlight into my
life. And she loved to
laugh. "A weak bladder is a star gazer's best friend," she once told me.
I spoke with her many times, on many subjects-boats, books, and
stars mostly. But I never heard her say one bad word about anyone
in the charter industry ... or anyone at all, for that matter. I'll never
forget her laugh or her beauty or her calmness or her peaceful aura.
Or that first magical moment when I saw her and Mike-like living
Gods-and thought to myself, "There's the future. Someday, that is
who I want to be."
Mighty Whitey, aka Nicky "She sliced into the
Russell, was larger than life. He water cleanly, barely
had style, talent and energy. He leaving a splash ... only
lived while he was alive-to the
her trademark hibiscus
max. He kissed life full on the
lips. He was a physical force to floating in the still
be reckoned with. He was who waters of Long Bay as
Jimmy Buffett longed to be. evidence of her dive."
Nicky was a handsome, sun-
kissed, Calypso-hued hedonist-and proud of it.
And he was tough. He didn't back down. He had an edge. There
was something in his steady stare-this was one man you didn't push
too far, my friend. But, at the same time, Nicky was gentle as a lamb.
He had a boyish, earnest quality to him. He was a rascal, sure, but a
rascal that your grandmother might like.


Nicky ran on heavy
fuel. I remember one
night at 4 a.m. weaving
through the darkened
IBY in search of a party-
and Nicky telling me the
life story (with all the juicy
parts) of every member
of the marine community
on St. Thomas ... from
the late 50s to that day.
I was utterly fascinated
by Nickyand his'bad boy'
history of the maritime
VI. Finally, I noticed a
hint of grayness to the east. "I gotta get back to Carlotta," I told him.
"Carolyn is gonna kill me."
"No problem," Nicky said. "I'm going to head home, take a
shower, make a pot of strong coffee-and be ready at 6 a.m. for my
radio show." He said it matter-of-factly-as if, hey, you gotta make a
living somehow.
Nicky was always nice to everyone-especially the local folks who
were a tad marginal. He knew almost every musician in the VI-and
was a soft touch for a drink when they were down and out.


... he wouldn't just buy them a drink, either He'd introduce them
around and say something both sincere and complimentary.

Continued on page 45


ALLATSEA.NET 43









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44 ALLATSEA.NET








Continued from page 43

I once was writing a major feature article on Calypso music
and called him up for some info. "Don't ask me," he said. "Ask
Calvin-the West Indian fellow who drives the Travel Lift at
Independent Boat Yard. He's a great guy-he's the expert, not
me. Yes, Calvin really knows all about the Trini scene and the
whole down island ..."
Everybody loved Nicky because Nicky loved everybody.
We had a mutual friend named New York Johnny At one point


Johnny was in such bad shape
I had to cut him loose-just
like everyone else from the
Bitter End to Culebra recently
had. In desperation one
night-bleeding and crying-
he pounded on the door of
Nicky's house. Nicky opened it,
looked sad, sighed, and said,
"Welcome-just don't throw
up inside."
Just before I left on my
second circumnavigation, we
had him and Janet out to Wild


"At one point he looked
up at the stars for a long
time and said dreamily,
'I love these islands. I
love these people. This
music. The sound of steel
drums. Carnival. Road
march. The poetry of the
market ladies ... we're
lucky, aren't we Fatty?'"


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Card in Great Cruz Bay At one point he looked up at the stars for a
long time and said dreamily, "I love these islands. I love these people.
This music. The sound of steel drums. Carnival. Road march. The
poetry of the market ladies ... we're lucky, aren't we Fatty?"
Nicky was man who always made you feel lucky-no matter how
down and out you were.
Desperado Bert was. The very best stories about him can't be
told-yet. But, he was a piece of work. He was a guy who did stuff that
Timothy Leary and Hunter S. Thompson didn't even think about. And
he did it all will an 'aw-shucks' style and grace.
He'd be gone from Skinny's for weeks at a time-and then stroll back in
with a big grin and announce expansively to the whole bar, "... still alive!"


"But he never let any-
thing get to him. He sailed
joyfully through life with
(as John Prine would say)
an illegal smile. And he
always used to tell me,
'Don't worry, Fatty. It'll all
work out. We're cool.'"


... about half the time I
spent with Desperado Bert,
I was scolding him, "... but
Bert, you can't DO that!"
But Bert did. And managed
to survive-even thrive.
The last time I saw him
he was onstage with the
Fiddler in Coral Bay, belting
out a hard luck sea chantey
with the local sailors. He
wasn't pitch-perfect but he


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was enjoying it so much it didn't matter.
Everything about Bert was a Tall Tale-his battleship of a boat, his
plane, his car-why, even his boat trailer was up on felony charges in
Vieques, Puerto Rico.
But he never let anything get to him. He sailed joyfully through life
with (as John Prine would say) an illegal smile. And he always used to
tell me, "Don't worry, Fatty. It'll all work out. We're cool."
Bert never sweated. It always worked out. And he was very cool.


ALLATSEA.NET 45


MERCURY


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BUDGET MARINE B
OPENS ON ST. CROIX
NEW LOCATION IS 10TH
FOR CHANDLERY CHAIN

ARTICLE AND PHOTOS BY CHRIS GOODIER





We have been serving the marine
community since 1965
With skilled craftsmen and professional
management we offer Ihe full range
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in the U.S. Virgin Islands opened just off St. Croix's
East End Road at Seven Flags Road, Estate Solitude.
The store is five minutes by car from two of the island's key
concentrations of boaters. "We're 1.5 miles east of Green e
Cay Marina and 1.5 miles west of the St. Croix Yacht Club,"
said Ben Rivera who owns and operates the store with his
wife Annette. The new store carries marine supplies, parts
and accessories, and is a Mercury Marine authorized dealer 0
and service center. L I
Boater Bill Dunne, who is active with both the St. Croix I
Yacht Club and St. Croix's U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary, says UJ L .,.M r
the store is a welcome addition to the island and offers a "'Co 'o 'ard AW ~
good in-store selection. "And if they don't have it, they
can order it for you," Dunne said. A pile of Budget Marine
catalogs inside the front door awaits boaters searching for
something specific.
Rivera and his wife both were born on St. Croix. He r RSE %
has worked in the public and private sectors of the U.S.
Virgin Islands, having headed up the St. Croix Chamber
of Commerce and worked in product development for a It's about time!!
high tech startup company "I've learned a lot, both from Any Boat. Anywhere. Anytime.
successes and failures," Rivera said. He welcomes the
affiliation with the Budget Marine chain, which has ten other
locations throughout the Caribbean. www.BetterBoatinsurance.com
Continued on page 49 800-773-0105 or 284-494-8925
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THING-A-MABO


ST. SOEWHER








Continued from page 47


"Because we are part of Budget Marine, we have a
great support network-for buying and for consulting with
technical experts," Rivera said. "The network allows us a
global range of products never offered on St. Croix before
because of Robbie Ferron's years in the business." A team
from Budget's Cole Bay, St. Maarten headquarters visited St.
Croix to assist with the store's launch.
During their first few months of business, the Riveras have
been getting to know their customer base better "What
goes on our shelves is what they really want," Rivera said.
"We are taking a good, in-depth look at what's moving." The
couple has stayed busy setting up new accounts, including
commercial clients, and they are seeing new customers drop
in from across the island. "We're user-friendly," he said. "We
have men, women and kids coming into the store."
The hanger where Budget is located has a roomy, two-level
indoor service bay with a lift for hoisting engines. Upstairs,
the large building houses private offices and additional
showroom space, with Mercury outboards on display. "We
have room to expand," said Rivera.
Operating hours are Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:30
p.m. and Saturday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Telephone: 340-778-2628,
www.budgetmarine.com. -&


Chris Goodier is the editorial director ofAl I at Sea. Her freelance
articles and photographs have appeared in numerous other
publications including Caribbean Travel & Life and Caribbean
Meetings & Events.


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GUY ELDRIDGE MEMORIAL RACE

IC24 GREY GHOST TAKES HOME THE WIN


Club Challenge Races between Boarding t
the Royal BVI Yacht Club and RBVIYC Lao
the Loyal West End Yacht Club
took place on Saturday, July 17. The event
has been renamed the Guy Eldridge
Memorial race to honour the late Captain
of Sailing of the RBVIYC.
Two races were held. The first was the
Memorial race from Sea Cows Bay, Tortola,
to Oceans 7 Beach Club on Peter Island.
Nine yachts entered and were required to -
pass around Dead Chest Island en route. It -
was an eventful race, since a few minutes
after the start a severe squall hit the fleet,
with the result that four boats retired from
the race. Fortunately nobody was hurt
although Sorceress lost her fore-sail when
the squall hit.
The IC24 Grey Ghost, skippered by
George Lane won the race, with Guy Eldridge's boat, Lu.
finishing in third place.
After lunch at Oceans 7, the second race of the day, the M
Trophy challenge, got underway. This was a very lightheart
with numerous acts of piracy and skullduggery involved!
teams from the Royals and the Loyals had to complete four la
course in Great Harbour in relays on Laser dinghies.
The race got underway in yet another squall, but this didn'
supporters of each team from performing various acts of pira
included numerous capsizings of their opponents' boats, b
removal of booms, removal of rudders and even removal of


t.
i ..


xury Girl, the end of each lap, each team had to drink a shot of rum and shout
a suitably loud pirate phrase. Governor Peary judged whether the
anhattan phrase was suitably piratical and shouted loudly enough, with many
:ed affair, sailors being forced to try again until he was satisfied! Only then could
This year their teammates set off in the relay for another lap.
ps of the On the final lap the Royals, with Chris Haycraft and son Nathan on
board, were well ahead and looked to be certain victors. However,
t prevent the Loyals, led by Henry, had other plans. Driving a yacht tender,
cy-they they forced the Royals further out to sea and away from the course.
oardings, Then they threw a line to their own entry and towed them around the
crew! At course at speed! Notwithstanding this, the Royals still got back to the
beach first, but Chris had to run the gauntlet of five rugby tackles! This
S allowed Nick Cunha for the Loyals to sneak in, drink his shot of rum
and shout his pirate phrase, bringing victory to the West End Yacht
Club for the first time in three years.
Winner of the "Best Pirate Phrase" went to Chris's son Nathan, for
his blood curdling cry of "Walk the Plank!"
Speaking at the prize giving, WEYC Commodore Martin van Houten
thanked everyone for coming and all the sponsors and volunteers for
S making the event such a success, despite the sometimes severe rain
storms. Captain of Sailing for the RBVIYC, Guy Phoenix, was unavailable
for comment, apparently "gutted" by the defeat. He was subsequently
overheard to say "We'll get them next year I'm going to bring a

cannon!" We're looking forward to the 2011 event already!


Report and photos submitted by Guy Phoenix, Royal BVI Yacht Club


ALLATSEA.NET 51


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ELECTE C-










HIHO ADDS STAND UP PADDLING TO 2010 EVENT
BRAZIL'S WILHELM SCHURMANN WINS WINDSURFING COMPETITION

ARTICLE AND PHOTOS BY TODD VANSICKLE


his year's Highland Spring
HIHO wind-surfing event
included a new division-
the up-and-coming sport of
stand up paddling. Windsurfing
continued to be the main event,
with 20 competitors from around
the world participating. The six-
day race consisted of more than
100 miles ofwindsurfing and more
than 30 miles of SUP throughout
the British Virgin Islands. Ten
SUP competitors participated in
the inaugural event, including
several women.
"We had a bunch of women
paddling-they love it," Organiz-
er Andy Morrell said. "You can
expect to see a healthy men-to-


Z77-


TA. -f aM-A-.,,








7-1
s -t -'


women ratio." Morrell, excited
to introduce SUP to the event, said it was a "good fit" after years
of debating about how to improve and incorporate another
discipline to the competition.
"Paddling is really taking off as a sport," Morrell said. "It is our
intention to really be the first great destination paddle event."
Next year he plans to adjust the SUP courses and make the
competitors more visible.
Professional SUP competitor Ernie (EJ) Johnson of California,
invited to this year's event, agrees with Morrell and believes
the BVI is a perfect venue for SUP He's used to paddling
in the cold, rough Pacific Ocean waters.


"There is no com-
parison," Johnson said.
"It is like paddling in a
swimming pool [here]. The
courses have been great."
Most of the courses were
downwind, but they still
posed a challenge for
several SUP competitors.
In fact, one paddler vomit-
ed on his board after a
strenuous race.


"'There are no cons
in mind [about SUP],'
Johnson said. 'Anybody
can do it. You can see the
turtles; you see the reefs.
It is a nice healthy way
to get some exercise. It
is just begun, but it is
really going to go.'"


Johnson came in second
in the SUP division behind fellow-Californian Lance Erickson who
claimed the first place title.
Professional SUP competitor Tom Pace of Florida said the race
from Virgin Gorda to Trellis Bay, Beef Island "was the hardest paddle,
hands down that [he] had ever done." He would place third overall.


Johnson's wife, Andie, also competed in the event. She would
place fifth, while he took second. Other husband-and-wife duos
included Mickey and Peggy Munoz. Mr. Munoz is a surfing pioneer
who has taken up SUP
"[Mickey] is like 72 and he and his wife were killing it," Johnson
said. "We try to promote that aspect of the sport. We would
rather paddle with chicks than guys."Johnson hopes to come
back next year. In the meantime, he will be traveling around the
world competing in various SUP events.
"There are no cons in mind [about SUP]," Johnson said.
"Anybody can do it. You can see the turtles; you see the reefs. It
is a nice healthy way to get some exercise. It is just begun, but it
is really going to go."
As far as the windsurfing division-it went smoothly, according
to organizer Morrell. "We have run the windsurfing portion so
many times that we have it spot on," he said.
Despite "unseasonably light" winds and a smaller turnout than
previous years, Morrell said the competitors got to know each
other better and enjoyed the scenic competition. "Our success
formula is to sell a week of adventure," he said.
The racers stay aboard Moorings catamarans that accompany the
fleet throughout the territory After a day's race, parties are held at
restaurants and bars for the participants. One of the bigger parties was
a "pirate party" at the Last Resort, where people dressed the part.
Five junior windsurfers competed in the windsurfing, including
Morrell's son, Josh, who completed the 30-mile race from Buck
Island to Little Thatch.

Continued on page 55


ALLATSEA.NET 53









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BRIDGE OPENINGTMES
St. Maarten (Netherlands Antilles)/
Sint Martin (French West Indies)










Continued from page 53


Wilhelm Schurmann of Brazil, a professional
windsurfer, returned this year to recapture his
2008 title. He would win the event over St.
Martin's Jean-Marc Peyronnet and Andrea
Colombo of Switzerland, who placed third.
BVI resident Rusty Henderson came in fourth.
It was his first time windsurfing in more than
four years. However he has competed in the
event five other times. He decided to race after
England was knocked out of the World Cup.
"I watched England lose football and I
thought I have to represent England better,"
Henderson said. He encourages more people,
particularly residents, to take up the sport and
compete in the event.
"People come from around the world and
have a great time and return every year," said
Henderson. "Ironically, the people who live here
rarely get out to enjoy it."



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


r-.1


ALLATSEA.NET 55













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56 ALLATSEA.NET


*""**^^











SAILING FROM TO FICTION

NOVELIST/EDITOR GARY E. BROWN AND CARIBBEAN HIGH


i, rl,- last few years a number of Caribbean
i:.ilists have turn their hand to writing
i:r,:-, The latest is Gary E. Brown, whose
novel Caribbean High is causing quite a stir
Brown has been involved with All At Sea for
many years and, with October's issue, will take over
as our Editorial Director. Before the transition, we
thought it time to take a look at the man and the
story behind Caribbean High.
In an interview featured in the weekend section
of the St. Maarten Daily Herald, reporter Lisa Davis-
Burnet had this to say about Caribbean High: "By
the first paragraph, you are already lost in this
other world, a very familiar world if you are a sailor;
but even if you are not, you know you are coming
along for the ride. And quite a ride it is!"
Sowe knowthe novel,whichtheauthordescribes
as an "action thriller," contains some sailing, but
is he qualified to write about a subject close to the heart of All At
Sea readers?
Brown was first introduced to sailing on a partly frozen flooded
field close to his home in the north of England. Spurred on by
friends, the 11 year old set sail across an ice-free section of the field
in a tin bathtub requisitioned from a nearby pig pen. Using his open
duffle coat as a sail he managed to navigate a hundred yards before
the tub and future ocean sailor sank into the freezing water. The
following bout of pneumonia was, insists the author, not enough to
put him off voyaging.
Crediting his great -
grandfather, who was
at sea during the last
great days of sail, .
for putting salt in his
veins, Brown's first I
taste of seagoing life .
was as a commercial
fishermen, a job he J
says filled his head
with stories. "You can't -
be a fisherman without
being caught up in
the lore of the sea,"
he notes. "The crews -
were so superstitious %
that we were lucky we
ever left harbor. They k
were a tough lot, but if -
ErCL~1' ~ ~'


one of them saw a black cat on the way to the boat, you wouldn't see
him until the next day. One guy I fished with had his arm torn off in a
winch. A month later he was back at sea. Six months later he owned
his own boat."
Although he wrote little during his fishing days, that changed
following a series of yacht deliveries and one memorable voyage,
during which the first yacht owned by Brown and his wife Jan capsized
while crossing the notorious Bay of Biscay. The feature he wrote about
their misadventure was later published in the prestigious British
magazine Yachting Monthly. That was the start of his professional
writing career.
"A lot of water has passed under the keel and a lot of ink across the
page since then, so yes, I guess I am qualified to write about sailing.
However," he says, "writing news stories is one thing, but you really
bare your soul when you turn your hand to fiction." We asked what he
meant by that.
"Well, you open yourself up. You write what you know, but then
you have to defend yourself. Caribbean High is a full-on adventure,
written in the first person. But it is fiction," he laughs. "It's not me.
Honest. Of course I have drawn on some of my own experiences, and
that's where it gets interesting. I'm a gentle guy but the plot contains
quite a bit of violence and wild partying. The novel has shocked
some people. Some even question what I did in the past. That takes
a bit of getting used to."
Welcome aboard the All at Sea team, Gary!
Caribbean High is on sale in various locations in St. Martin
and throughout the Caribbean at Budget Marine stores. Copies
are also available online from amazon.com. For full details:
garyebrown.net.


ALLATSEA.NET 57










GOUYAVE SAILING SCHOOL

LAUNCHES NEW EVENT

JR SAILORS SHOW TALENT AT FISHERMAN'S BIRTHDAY REGATTA


On Sunday, June 27, 23 talented
young sailors took to the water
to compete in the first Gouyave
Sailing School Junior Sailing
Championship. The event was organised by
the School's instructor, Kevin Banfield, and
it becomes a new feature of the Fisherman's
Birthday celebrations staged in Gouyave.
The day was sponsored by Budget Marine,
a long-term champion ofjr. sailing in Grenada,
with Catfish Boats; Marine Management;
Grenada National Sailing Academy; Grenada
Yacht Club; Grenada Sailing Association and
Grenada Sailing Festival providing addi-
tional support.
There were 16 competitors from the
Gouyave Sailing School, joined by seven
representatives from the Grenada National
Sailing Academy based at the Grenada Yacht Club, St. George's. Due


A first in Grenada 1


to the record number of entries and the range of experience they had,
the fleet was divided into two classes, Beginners and Advanced. In a
series of exciting races throughout the day all the young sailors taking
part had the opportunity to show the competitive skills and race tactics
they have learnt, plus an ability to deal with changing wind conditions,
as the breeze strengthened towards the end of the afternoon.
Nicholas George, Manager, Budget Marine Grenada, presented
medals and certificates to everyone who took part, plus trophies and
medals to the First, Second and Third Place winners in each Class.


Participating Sailors were Kevi James; Jalon Young; Tylone George;
Kacey Smith; Rondel Ferguson; Javeid Bernadine; Christon Henry;
Romario Bernadine; Mozart St. John; Justin James; Silvon Phillip;
Brent McQueen; Ryan Morain; Reese Evans; Jim Jarrold; Red Walters;
Corey Snagg.
Thanks also went to Nick Walters of the Grenada National Sailing
Academy and Michael McQueen, Junior Sailing Instructor at the
Grenada Yacht Club, for their on-the-water safety supervision and race
support, and to Barry Alexis for his excellent job overseeing some
busy start lines.
For information about how to join the Gouyave Sailing School
contact Kevin Banfield, 533 7142, and for the Grenada National Sailing
Academy, contact Nick Walters, 420 9411.


Report submitted by Sarah Baker for the Gouyave Sailing School and
Grenada National Sailing Academy.




RESULTS


ADVANCED CLASS:
First: Kwesi Paul
Second: Noah Bullen
Third: Dennis Bernadine


BEGINNERS CLASS:
First: Jakim Young
Second: Kivon St. Paul
Third: Sherkim Robertson


58 ALLATSEA.NET








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NORTHERN LIGHTS










MARINA SANTA MARTA

SIGNS AGREEMENT WITH IGY

COLOMBIA PROPERTY OPENS THIS MONTH


of luxury marinas, including
five currently operating "Set to become a sport
within the Caribbean region,
announced in July the addition fisherman's haven,
of Marina Santa Marta to their the marina's strategic
global collection. September 1, location within the
2010 marks the official nautical- Carihhban ic alrn


phase opening.
Strategically located in Santa
Marta, Colombia on the northern
Caribbean coast, the brand new


within close proximity
to the Panama Canal."


marina will be a comprehensive, modern yachting destination offering
256 berths and accommodating vessels from 25-132 feet (7.6m-40m), with
a maximum draft of 11 feet (3.5m) and a maximum beam of 29 feet (9m).
Set to become a sport fisherman's haven, the marina's strategic location
within the Caribbean is also within close proximity to the Panama Canal.


Continued on page 63


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# 60 Iomn Apat r" CainIll H draulle Traer
P Hauib"Sr-c. 24 mh- aa- t 7daytsawaa
* Mrau. umocbaais Inc~ludlrng RI&ICO air h. (at9llai mRtr

F tap*,Aiicad b.al rapar CoAIIsTi
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* To". wd salva Ifl'I(o


P. U. r9r 0, a h. r W- wat rfr; Wm6 t h.*


The Watermaker that works and works...

Echo Marine Trinidad www.watermakers.net


62 ALLATSEA.NET


-**;;l~i~lC~d~








Continued from page 61


Naturally guarded in a soft-
sand sheltered bay, Marina
Santa Marta will have 24-hour
security and cameras along
with state-of-the-art floating
docks. Dedicated facilities
for captains and crew will
offer TV and Wi-Fi as well
as modern bathrooms and
showers. A helicopter landing
pad is on site, along with the


"'Our marina staff is
thoroughly instructed
on everything from
procedures and profess-
ionalism, to mooring and
maintenance needs,' said
Kenny Jones, MBE CMM,
Executive V. P. Operations
of IGY Marinas."


convenience of on-site port
authority, as well as immigration and customs. Vessel amenities include
pump-out and fuel service, electricity, Wi-Fi and water.
To prepare the staff at Marina Santa Marta for this month's opening,
the company is implementing its "IGY University" training. "Our
marina staff is thoroughly instructed on everything from procedures
and professionalism, to mooring and maintenance needs," said
Kenny Jones, MBE CMM, Executive Vice President Operations
of IGY Marinas. "Taught to measure details such as occupancy
statistics, revenue generation and vessel trends, the staff leaves IGY
University with a sense of loyalty to the marina and its customers,
making the program a truly unique gem in the hospitality and tour-
ism industries."


Snow-capped mountains, natural parks such as the renowned
Tayrona Park, tranquil bays and warm beaches make Santa Marta
ideal for eco-activities. The marina is in the region of Cartagena
and Barranquilla, Colombia, 43 and 113 miles away respectively. In
close proximity to Marina Santa Marta are Venezuela at 177 miles;
Panama at about 400 miles; Trinidad & Tobago at 860 miles; and
Aruba at 300 miles away.
Founded in 2005, IGY focuses on acquiring, managing, and
servicing luxury-yacht marinas and the surrounding upland real
estate properties. Headquartered in Fort Lauderdale, Florida,
IGY also has offices in New York, NY and St. Thomas, USVI. Island
Global Yachting marinas operate under the signature Yacht Haven
Grande collection and the IGY series brands, as well as several
private labels.
The company has 10 marinas in the Caribbean and the Americas,
all catering to a variety of vessel types including sport fishers,
cruisers, sailing and motoryachts, as well as being exclusive home
ports for some of the world's largest megayachts. In addition to
Marina Santa Marta, Caribbean locations include St. Lucia (Rodney
Bay Marina), St. Maarten (Simpson Bay Marina and The Yacht Club
at Isle de Sol) and St. Thomas, USVI (American Yacht Harbor and
Yacht Haven Grande.)
IGY is an affiliate of Island Capital Group LLC, a real estate
merchant banking firm led and founded by Andrew Farkas, former
chairman of Insignia Financial Group. For more information:
www.igymarinas.com. J


Heineken Regatta


Curagao

Pi~m~l Real different' B


ALLATSEA.NET 63












CARIBBEAN MARINAS

ALL ATSEA'S CARIBBEAN MARINA GUIDE


11Jlof J`
0C 0? t
(U^


( c?


A( '6
j e


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 Curagao Marine + 5999 465 8936 13' 120' 30 110/220/380 67 FREE

Curacao 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
308
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 SB
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
Grenada Prickly Bay Marina 473-439-5265 17' 200' 10 11020 16

Guadeloupe Marina Bas-du-Fort 590 590936620 15.5' 210' 1,100 110/220/380 9 FREE
110/220/480
Jamaica Errol Flynn Marina & Shipyard 876-715-6044 32' 600' 33 1able 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 *
S -IGYdwe-;l --r
St. Lucia The Marina at Marigot Bay 758-451-4275 16' 250' 40 10/2080 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 Bay Marina 599-544-2309 14' 200' 126 110/220/ 16/79
an -IGY destination 480
St. Martin Captain Oliver's 590-590-87- 10' 150' 160 110/240 16/67

St. Thomas American Yacht Harbor 340-775-6454 9.5' 110' 106 110/240 16/11 *

St. Thomas Yacht Haven Grande 340-774-9500 20' 400' 45 110/220/50 16/10 *

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 atSlip
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


* *


* 116/111 *


64 ALLATSEA.NET






Your bottom is our concern


--- -4 7JB


L


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


email. info@curacaomarine.com


visit. www.curacaomrine.com
visit, www.curacaomarine.com


'.I


phone.+ (5999) 4658936





www.forcrew .com


Free online professional social networking
destination for yacht crew
Create and Maintain your Professional Profile
Find and Connect with Fellow Crew
Put the Power of the Community back
in your Hands

f linking captains & crew.

forcrew
Captains, Mates, Stews, Chefs, Engineers, Deckhands,
Delivery Crew, Day Workers, Ex-Crew,
ALL ARE WELCOME

























4 Cabins14 Head&
Located in Tnriaa I V1
Askirng 5499.000


M j. n Jj..
5 Cabinsl Heads
Located in Tcwtola, &V),
Asking $180,000


4 Caibi14 Heads
Locatcd Ii Tortala, B.V.I.
Asking 5169,300


5 CabinS/3 Heads
Located n Tottola, RYV.I
Asking 5$X000


'Enchantress M-
4 Cabins/4 Heads
Located iin Tortola, YV1


4 Cabins/2 Heads
LocateO In Tortola. OV-1,
Asking S115,0SW


77r


"ISCM
2 Cabiins 12 Reads
Loc.atd in Tortola, &VI.I
Mking S155,000


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


^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


'tcap of Faitll
3 CabinOs Heads
Located in Toctola. 8VI,
Asikipg $1 5,U0o


-ranasneai
4 Cabina4 Heads
Loated in Twtola, UVI.
Askr" 5290000


'Danucig Bear
3 Cabins/3 Heads
Located in Tortola, B.V,I
~. -J.q 5 Siic


IsL5rsd Grr
4 C"blinm 4 leads
Located in Tortola. &V.I
Asking 5245,000


"Pecan Pat"
3 Cabins/ 2 Heads
Located in Tortola.! SV,
Asking $120.000


Pancea'
3 CabIns,] 2 Heads
Located in twola, BV1I.
AS4.r.-I t109,000


"Moon Wind'
2 Cabins /1 Heads
Located in Tortola, .V.I.
Asking 570.000


200_7 LFOVIARE)

Z7
e


MM! r


















r711


1'U 301 TI Ieneteau liu.
Five cabin. Spotless.
$149K









1982 ENDURANCE
KETCH
BLUEWATER READY
$69K


1982 Nautical 60
Very clean
$249K
Dropped $1IOK!


ioal 4rl- riugnes
Columbia CC sloop.
Great condition Budget
Blue water cruiser. $49K




77E-'


2001 Lagoon 410 .
Awesome condition
with clean survey
$275K


1977 43 ft Waquiez
Amphitrite. Bullet proof
Blue water cruiser. New
engine and rigging. $89K


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


Gorgeous Beast
$349K


1978 ISLANDER 55 JBoat.
QUINTESSENCE
Stunning performance
and old world charm.
Refitted 2009. $249K
^^i77C


2004 Sun Odyssey 37.
Spotless and pristine
with many upgrades
One owner $119K








2001 Lagoon 38
Owners version
Offers! $235K


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


1una Leilo j4
Blue water sloop.
Clean and ready to go
$34K

^y7^H


1998 55 ft Baltec
cruising cat.
Built to German Lloyds
440K Euro


1992 Wistock 60 Sloop.
Needs some work.
$249K


~ ClauEI ~ Li


1990 42 ft Carver.
Spotless and pristine
$150K


Serious Blue Water
Cruiser.
$24K


1992 TRINTELLA 49
IMMACULATE WITH
CLEAN SURVEY $399K


1979 Oyster 39.
Gorgeous and loaded.
$109K


1988 42 Baltic Magnum.
Clean racer Cruiser.
$134K


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


1972 Swan 44 Hull # 2
Classic. Clean
$119K Offers


new. Quite Magnificent
$595K Reduced!








SUN ODYSSEY 44
AWESOME MACHINE!!-
139k









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


Dean 365
Recent motors. Spotless.
Ready to circumnavigate
BARGAIN $115K


1995 55 FT
KELSALL CAT
$249K


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


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


Spotless Leopard 47.
Many upgrades. Includes
Charter Business in
Belize $350K


1984 Marine
Trading Trawler.
Awesome liveaboard
OFFERS!


1094 Aloha 34 ft Sloop.
Good clean
Budget priced liveaboard.
$39K


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


1973 HATTERAS
CONVERTIBLE 53.
COMPLETELY REBUILT
STUNNING!! $199k


. -.1n







r rF


-, lBm?1 ,1






82' Dufour Nautitech 1995 56 Fountaine P. Marquises
Tremenedout Opportunrtl 1999 High Perlorilance Rig
Grfal Condition Asking c SK ard Sail-s Askinq 50K


..... ;


/' ,' A. IJ .5 '


54' Hylas Deck Salon 991'00
I II Siandaid Deck I I DOck
SSalon Starling .- ~5~i .


--I /


1 -J' -1 4V



51'Van De Stadt Custom 99 51' Benteau Frers Idylle
L ,nei s Version Cuise 15.5 1986 C ruie Equipped
E:iu'Ppptil Aslng 5) .QK Grear Pr'r-' Asking Sil.9K


.4- s


4v jeanneau qvul Juuiut
Immaculate and Loaded
2 A ailablc Sratu.ing a 36%I


44' Lagoon 440 2006
WellI Kevp anid Pri,,-d
3 Available SIarting 5 S465K




iri'
42' Lagoon 420 2008
Y.en Price New Yannairs
Available Srart.lr .r : 5-45K


41 Lagoon 410S2'03.06
SpdC IUS Cal Crf dr Pil
2 Available Srart.nmq $299K


47' Beneteau 473 2004
Immacul.te and Neer-r
Chartered ASkI ni 52.19'.


44' Fountaine Pajot 2005
Owner sVrs.,or Luiuriou'
Askirg 5600K


4a morgan ,aI i YUV
New Yanmnar Nice; Condiliorn
Askinq595K
ArknjS SK
ia n1ni II


44' Hunter 44DS 2007
Like N-. C(I~al1 FlifI
Askiring i- 19K


%o nunier sro iuuz
Loaded Immraulat'l
Askino 217K


43'Beneteau Idylle 13.5'84
NLSaV ir nri.r Gr,' i
Sailer Asking 589P


.. Is





I :;I' i:' I .'i -' -~-






I5,


Very Stron.r CrlJii r 2 Avt i lable
STarling ..,' 74K

SIt-I


43' Dufour Gib Sea 20(
Well IFpl Low Pace
Askir g S .
1 ':i ..L W-. ."'


42'Island Packet 2001
Imrrraiul-jtl LoWeL- on the
Market Asking S:89K






41'Lagoon 41052 2006
C'wvne Vrrion
Aiinq 5349K


40 Beneteau Moorings 405
1994 Fast Carlbban Crui.ei
Asking ,95


40 Bavaria 2002 38' Freedom 1986/88
We ll Mjintalnd Great Pr lC Sra.liul Clornditun
Asking SL99r 2 Arvalable Siairlinq .1 585


38'Voyage 380 2000
Low Houlr N-v:-r Charlterld
Askin 5l 15K


37'Jeanneau Sun Ody.2000 '
Well Ki p'r Crulis. Reijd
Ail .nqg ,i


Great Pric.? Neerl Chartered Cla-ssil Passiqageakicr
A= ling ~';9q. Jt Reduced! Asking S~3 l 1


-.- ,wv..... p .v w. r .. .. a , jo Jaguar L.tamaran AUU'
Very Well Maintained Great Caiibbe.ariC usILi Ketch Fair Cal pacIouC .l cabin
A=iing S75K RIl] ebuill Engine 544K As inr SJ2 i0


35'Camper Nicholson 1978 33'Hunter 336 1996 32'Bavaria 2002/3 32'JeanneauAttalia 1985 32'Beneleau 321 1998
kebuill Enqiri. Slron F-ast Very Clean Great Pocket F5st Comiortable Caribbean Great Pc.t:-i Cruiser Rebuill Engine In Mast FurlIr I
S Acling] 51 Cr' er. Aikn Tj 49 Crul;IIr Avil l. Star 4K Asl S r S ASinrq 5 4K A l(wingi S ,K I

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


r


L.








Lot#5 Western Main Road
Cli3guar.mas Trinidad WI
T 868 634 44204427 (ext 106)
Fax 868 634 4387
YACHT SERVICES email pysa cblnritt net
AND BROKERAGE website-peakeyachts corn


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 Gitana .......................................... ................ ............. 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 M otor 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


TOHATSU
outboards


Gary's Marine Services
SSt. Thomas, USVI across from Independent Boatyard
Contact us at (340) 779-2717/775-0860 Fax: (340) 779-7119 pgxmax'&vitelcom.net


70 ALLATSEA.NET











Im


* Strategically placed grab handles
* Double heavy-duty rubbing strake,
* Fiberglass-hulled inflatables
* Large buoyancy tubes on all models
* Level non-skid floor
* Stable yet lightweight


* PerformaxTM tube design
* More buoyancy
* Greater load capacity
* Plane quicker and stay on plane
at slower speeds.
* Hypalon Drop High Pressure Floors.
* Lightweight, rigid and durable


YOUR NEW INFLATABLE BOAT AWAITS YOU!
h o i'o'f l ni;cf ofn. , In ;01, Q r7nA P"no I I \ /I


L. 2JL00L VItOlt LLII 1.211 Sui l l t. ITII i IIi, V 0 VI
.11 S


~~S.


ALLATSEA.NET 71


W_ 'Nko






































MARINA PUERTO DEL REY
t AJARID PAU L' R CiE) i CO
787-88"' i-V73
AV W.AI LATLAE FR CHARTER AT SAI I.AR.JLOM.
AVAILABLE FOR CHARTER AT SAIICAR1BE-COM


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


49 Bavaria, 2003 48 Hughes Yawl, 1970 45 Catalina Morgan CC, 1992
Priate yacht, original owner Vintage S&S designed CC cruiser Ideal island cruiser, huge aft cabin
Owner's version, great shape, bw usage $230,000 Fast & beautiful, priced for quick sell, $65,000 Swim platform, dinghy, ready to cruise, $134,000


38 Camcraft Aluminum Crewboat, 1967
Complete refit, Detroit engine, generator, a/c
Full galley, tow bit, dinghy, very clean $50,000


42 Tiara Hardtop Express, 1999
Twin Cats, genset, fully loaded
Well maintained, island weekender, $239,000


ju ivilnsnip rllmo, cuuu
Yanmar, full cabin w/galley & head
Full length top, transom door & platform, $79,000


SAIL


55 1984 Batic Quality racer/cruiser equipped for lreaboard ....$385,000
53 1968 Gallant Rare English cruising ketch, strong and fast...$149,000
48 1974 Maple Leaf- CC Slop, great pnce, reduced for mmedlate sell..$60.000
47 1975 Skookum Well built flush deck CC cutter, requires refit... $35,000
45 1978 Endurance Windboats Pbthouse ketch, strong and elegant $125,000
42 1989 Endeavour- CC Sop, spacious layout, perfect Ireaboard.$119,000
42 1980 Pearson Ketch Many major upgrades, excellent design ....$79,500
41 1982 Morgan 01 CC cruising ketch, Perkins, dinghy & more.. $69,000
39 1974 South Sea Steel passage maker, orgnal owner, bnng offers...$55,000
38 2002 Maxim Voyage Catamaran Prrate one owner boat.....$210,000
38 1987 Freedom Completely refit, excellent condition, baded.... $94,000
38 1978 Van de Stadt- Steel passage maker, ketch ng, new sails $69,000
37 1979 Endeavour Ketch -A-plan layout, Perkins, well maintained..$46,500


36 1989 Gozzard Cutter -Well equipped high quality cruiser...$127,500
36 1982 Pearson New engine 06 new rgging 07, many upgrades.$49,000
35 1977 Pearson- Clasc cenerboard sop, Yanmar, new botm paint.$25,000
30 1998 Maine Cat- Qualty built cat with open design, great shape.$85,000
POWER
57 2002 Carver Pilohouse Voyager- Twin Voo, excellent condton. $499,000
55 1986Angel Cockpt MotorYacht Owners versn, flybndge, offers $199,000
48 1982 Hatteras Cockpt MotorYacht- Twn GM's, custom features ...$249,000
42 1999Cruers-Twincats, genset,fullequipped, well maintained ..$175,000
39 2003 Liberty Due Boat-Approved for 18 divers, single cat desel... $85,000
35 1987 Formula PC-Twin Mercruisers, complete cabin, bw hours$49,000
30 1993 Luhrs Tournament Twin Vovos, cabin, flybrdge, patform..$64,900


Visit us online at www.maritimeyachtsales.com


72 ALLATSEA.NET


311tills Yacht Sales




Bityin- or Sellin-



or Trimaran

Slotot or Sail






At 123 Hulls, N,,,c
fillfill %OLjr needs &
cxcccd your
C-%IICCt Ut It I T1 S




Office: 284-494-0054
Cell: 284-499-0i9l
infwl'ti 123litillscom












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

- A FI I '


58' 1974 Hatteras Yacht Fisher 40' 1997 Carver MY
$159,000 $89,900


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



cal (787) 72-89 or


$79,900
SAIL
28' '78 Cape Dory, Classic, Refit 6/07....$35K
33' '73 Pearson 10M sloop, refit,.......$25K
35' '86 Canadian SC, '98 Westerbeke...$29K
36' '80 Albln 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
44' '77 CSY Sloop, new rigging..............$115K


e


26' 1987 Whale Boal
$33,000

50' '78 Nautor Motorsaller, reft, excellent cond.$325K
60 '82 Nautal Ketch, 4 sms, charterorcruse.$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
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 Present Sundeck 135 HP Lehmans $79.9K
45' '03 Siverton MY, excellent cond ........$260K
48' '99 Dyna Craft MY, 435HP diesels.$299.5K
48' '02 DynaCraftMY 3strms 450HPCats...$490K
53' "76 Unifite Utility, custom Navytransport..$99.9K
55' '03 Dyna Craft MY 3 strms, 700HP Cats.$950K


~f~TDAE'j VEJa~E;1


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


AIm nmew 47rx 1L5.5 mctiuranm
* USCG SatEy ustfor up
S to 70 pawngar
* I -ducoybase pr
5129,000 pAua power
* Eoowrwn l and vwryst
* Glae bellom avasble
* Sf up or beech -
* Fat delIve.y


TI J 0^ The Multihull Company


INNOVATIVE DESIGNS QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP


. a il .----


St. Croix. USVI 1 340.778.1004 I www.goldcoalyatchts.com


ALLATSEA.NET 73


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

















YACHT CHARTERS

CYOA YACHT CHARTERS -USVI based bareboat
Charter Company is accepting applications from experienced
team players for the following full and part-time positions:

FULL TIME:
* Boat Maintenance you must be experienced, have your own
tools, be knowledgeable about common systems found on sail
and power boats up to 50ft in length and be able to operate these
vessels as well. References required.
* Client Service This is an entry level position you must be
personable, happy and ready to make our client's vacations special
boating knowledge is a plus.
* Parts Clerk -we need a detail oriented OCD person to help us keep
track of all our loose screws boating knowledge and computer
skills are a big plus.

PART TIME:
* Charter Briefer- This is an ideal job for the semi retired cruiser that
wants to earn extra money. You will meet and greet charter clients,
familiarize them with their charter boat and take them fora brief test
sail. You must be able to demonstrate all of the mechanical systems
on a charter boat conduct a chart briefing, answer client's questions,
put them at ease and then, after a brief test sail send them off on a
great vacation. You can work as much or as little as you desire.


Y,,jfjS*S
-OSARF2TRMRN18


New bottom paint / automatic bilge
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-boat.com.

TOmJDEm]:ITkm340-514-1477
SLCrix UV


.1S5 ic sOc up~Ir i.. all negoabaton


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





SAN-MRI L)131~_ I rlp! Maz s M111IU


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

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 plcs & specs at
www.SunSeekerVl.com, 941-730-5036,
Make Offers!

2002 GRADY WHITE 33, T/250HP
Yamaha, Diesel Gener. A/C. New White
Canvas, Watermaker, Winless, Trim Dinghy
+4 HPAux. $130,000 787 3641800









-netiig
.0ase~e


1972 COLUMBIA 26' FOR SALE
ON ST. CROIX. Includes mooring
in Christiansted Harbor, dingy, and
outboard for the boat. Will negotiate if
mooring 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 winches, 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 chrs-
tophernorton@hotmail.com for further
information.

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

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 mariosailtran-
quilein@yahoo.com

HENDERSON 30 YEAR 97'
Numerous sails and spinnaker, Carbon
mast, Located in Guadeloupe, reg1971@
hotmail.com

ENDEAVOUR 43 KETCH FOR
SAIL in December in Antigua. No deal-
ers/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


IC 24 FOR SALE, GOOD CONDI-
TION, well maintained, New Racing
Sails + set of practice sails, Includes
Trailer, Easy to ship OR sail Down
Island, St Thomas USVI based.
Reduced $15,000 OBO 443-321-3797
or chris@yourislands.com

LEOPARD 42, 2002, 4 cabin, new
transmissions, new hatches, new for-
ward windows and associated hatches
the 6 kw northern lights gen set only
has 500 hours on it, new main sail,
good condition, located St. Lucia, Price
249000 US $, Contact monika@ketch.
de or phone: +14734185571

BENETEAU 445, 1993 3 staterooms,
3 heads, picture boat Evening Star is
shown on the KMI Sea Lift in Sopers
Hole on the 2nd page of All At Sea, New
Yanmar 4jh4E 1,100 hrs Installed March
2007, New upholstery $110,000 OBO,
email sail445@hotmail.com

LEOPARD 47, 2001, crewed version,
professional captain maintained since
new, genset, hardtop, radar, autopilot,
compressors + scuba gear, watermaker,
SSB, RIB w/25hp, new sails & cushions
2007, GPS plotter, microwave, icemak-
er, near perfect condition inside & out.
Jerry Blakeslee, svislomania@yahoo.
com 504 8798 5496.


74 ALLATSEA.NET






















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 vessel with certificate for 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.


IIII

-I.


BREATH FOR SALE


COTAT

-rah8gmico
34-63-25


50' TA YANG FD-12 SAILBOAT
FOR SALE. Needs TLC, but is a
solid, seaworthy boat. Located in the
British Virgin Islands (Virgin Gorda).
Please email maria.sandberg@gmail.
cor for further information. Asking
USD $35,000
1987 BENNETEAU 51 FOR IMME-
DIATE SALE. Boat is loaded with
equipment, including dingy, Generator;
a/c, inverter /charger etc.etc. Needs
new sails, Located in Fajardo, P.R.
Asking price $95,000.00 Please contact
oliverashector@pintolaw.com


ALLATSEA.NET 75


LE SHIRI&ate











www.acpowerplus.com
harryk@acpowerplus.com
sales@acpowerplus.com

.JOH D&ron _______


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u rv4~LTr


ODHLER


un ins Omnm


JYAMAHA "
II~~*||1


AC Power Plus
609 J eneal HW
Deeifield Beach FL 33441
(954)421-3443
faakowerilusom


Fecdx
R&m


Fuel Bladders
RANGE EXTENSION TANKS
The SAFE and CONVENIENT Way to Go FARTHER


76 ALLATSEA.NET




































Trust Your Vessel to Our

Is Q Btf Marine Travelifts.
i,-u can count on WE Johnson and Marine Travelift for all your mobile hoist
: -d marine forklift needs. We'll even help you find a quality inspected
.. 3rina. We go through a rigorous factory designed inspection process to
-',.lp safeguard your vessel.
Approved Marine Travelifts
Antigua Jolly Harbour 70 BFM
Grenada Grenada Marine 70 BFM TM60 Transporter
Grenada -Spice Island 70 BFM
Puerto Rico- Puerto Rice Del Rey, Inc. 35BFM II -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
Call 305-882-7000 or Florida Only 800-226-0211
E-mail jmorejon@wejohnson-fl.com Web www wejohnson-fl.com
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ALLATSEA.NET 77












SUPER

DECK

TANKS
DIESEL & ..


Sponsor

Directory


ALL AT SEA would like to thank its sponsors for their patronage and support. We encourage our readers to help
keep us a community-focused, free publication by supporting our sponsors. Tell them you saw their company
information or product in ALL AT SEA


123 Hulls Yacht Sales............................ 72
A&F Sails ........................................ ...54
ABC Marine...................................... 60
Abordage S.A...........................................46
AC Power Plus............................................ 76
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 ............................... ..... 69
Ben's Yacht Services................................54
Budget Marine......C4, 21, 23, 25, 59, 74
Camper & Nicholsons .........................71
Captain Oliver's Marina ......................52
Caribbean Battery ................................. 78
Caribbean Inflatable Boats
and Liferafts, Inc................................ 71
Caribbean Marine Surveyors Ltd.......50
Caribbean Yachts................................... 74
Chaguaramas ............................................ 14
Clarke's Court Bay Marina.....................50
Connections............................................ 78
Cooper Marine, Inc. ............................... 73


Curacao M arine........................................ 65
CYOA Yacht Charters............................ 74
Dockwise Yacht Transport ....................55
Doyle Sailmakers .................................. 20
Echo Marine................................... .. 62
Edward William Marine Services SL..44
Electec .................................. .............. 52
FKG Marine Rigging & Fabricating NV..56
Gary's Marine Service........................... 70
Gold Coast Yachts.................................... 73
Golden Hind Chandlery......................50
Grenada Marine.....................................54
Heineken Regatta Curacao ..................63
Import Supply Generators...................48
Interlux ................. ......................... 19
Island Global Yachting ........................... 7
Island Marine Outfitters.....................45
Island M arine, Inc.................................. 42
Island Water World................................ 17
Jolly Harbour Marina / Boat Yard.......59
KM I SeaLift........................... .............. 2
Le Shipchandler..................................... 75
Liferafts of Puerto Rico...................42,44
Marina Pescaderia ...................................42


Marina Zar Par ..........................................44
Marine Warehouse............... ............50
Maritime Yacht Sales ........................... 72
Mercury Marine................................... 3, 15
M yett's .................................................... ... 19
Nanny Cay Hotel and Marina..............49
North Latitude Marina.........................46
Northern Lights...................................... 60
Offshore Marine.....................................27
Offshore Risk Management.................47
Peake Yacht Services ........................... 70
Port Louis M arina .................................... 5
Power Boats Mutual Facilities Ltd .....64
Prickly Bay Marina...................................64
Puerto Del Rey Marina / Boat Yard....62
Quantum Sails ..........................................22
Ram Turbos Inc.......................................78
Reefco Refrigeration, Air Conditioning,
Watermakers #1 .................................46
Renaissance Marina..............................61
Revere Supply Co., Inc. ........................ 77
Rodney Bay Marina............................ C3
Savon de M er.......................................... 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 .................................. 48
St.Thomas Yacht Sales/Charters.. 73, 76
Subbase Drydock, Inc........................46
The Little Ship Company....................68
The Moorings Yacht Brokerage ............67
Theodore Tunick & Co....................... 49
Tortola Yacht Services........................47
Tropical Shipping .................................. 31
TurtlePac................................... ............ 78
Velauno ......................................... 76
Venezuelan Marine Supply ..................60
Village Cay Marina.................................33
Virgin Gorda Yacht Harbour.................29
W.E. Johnson Equipment Company.....77
Ward's Marine Electric ........................... 4
YachtBlast .......................................52
ZF Marine LLC.................................35


78 ALLATSEA.NET


In StJ


















VHF Monitoring

All Day

connections

CRUZ BAY
(340) 776-6922

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


TURBOCHARGERS!!
Cat, Cummins, Yanmar,
Perkins, Det. Diesel, Volvo,
MTU, ABB, MAN, EMD,
IHI, KKK, MAN, Holset,
Rajay, Toyota, Garrett,
Mitsubishi, Schwitzer
and Water Cooled Elbos.

ramturbo@bellsouth.net
321-868-2920
Worldwide Service
& Exchange Program.


Beat the doldrums!

Ph Int: 617 55981959
US Toll Free: 1866 310 2992
Fax Int: 617 55981959
www.turtlepac.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 kaman174@
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

KITES FOR SALE, Kitesurfing St Lucia
is having an end of season sale. Used
and new kites for sale, all in good condi-
tion. Variety of sizes available. Contact
Beth 758 714-9589. kitesurfingstlucia@
yahoo.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


GOURMET RESTAURANT FOR
SALE IN HISTORIC DISTRICT;
Caribbean sea harborview, St. Thomas,
US Virgin Islands. Impeccable 15 year
reputation, turnkey business. Once in
a lifetime opportunity to live in para-
dise and operate est. business includ-
ing name and website. Owner retiring.
$224,000 with assets. Tel 340-998-
6903 and polixeni53@yahoo.com

PLAY IN PARADISE AND CALL IT
WORK, Powerboat rental/tour business
for sale in St Thomas, owner retiring
and selling for the price of the boats.
Pocket Yachts comes up first page on
Google. Contact Dan 340 690 6015
pocketyachtsvi.com, $75,000.00

SUCCESSFUL SATELLITE EQUIP-
MENT, INSTALLATION AND MAIN-
TENANCE BUSINESS. St. John,
USVI. Steady growth. High demand. Low
inventory/high labor value. Competition
limited by location, distributor require-
ments, and required skills.Authorized
Dish Network, Hughesnet, and Sony
dealer. Opportunities to expand in related
services, email: info@dish and dat.com

WONDERFUL SNORKEL BUSINESS
FOR SALE. Well established, snorkel
charter business on popular Caribbean
island. Great cash flow, $1.6M in assets.
Asking $2.75M. 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




AFFORDABLE CARIBBEAN
SAILING HOLIDAYS. Fully insured;
qualified crew; create your dream itin-
erary; learn to sail. 2 double cabins
available from $275/day/cabin. Visit
www.miramarsailing.com or call +1
268 721 3456




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

OWN YOUR OWN SLIP IN BEAUTI-
FUL SAPPHIRE BEACH MARINA,
ST. THOMAS, USVI. North dock slip
for sale: $95,000. Contact Fiona at
John Foster Real Estate 340-626-4690
fionastuart33@yahoo.com




PASSENGER FERRY LOCATED IN
SINT-MAARTEN Looking for Captain.
Must be Experienced and All Certificates
Must be upto Date. Please forward C.V. to :
aberbrin@gmall.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 polixen153@
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


H illla.tsane




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. Vrlsels@hotmail.com

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

3 EXPERIENCED CAPTAINS WITH
MORE THAN 50,00NM EXPERI-
ENCE IN THE MEXICAN PACIFIC
COAST, we offer yacht deliveries spe-
cialized on sailboats. fully ensured,clean
record, references available revueltala-
zcano@hotmail.com 52-624-122-3451

VERY EXPERIENCED MARINE
ENGINEER SEEKING POSITION IN
CARIBBEAN BOATYARD. From UK
and Canadian merchant ship back-
ground, Florida yacht industry. Seeking
secure shore employment. Able to carry
out major machinery repairs, overhauls,
installations. Have excellent references.
Call Tom Brown, 954 404 2702

C.P. BRODEUR INC. IS LOCATED IN
NEW BEDFORD MASS. Full service
Cat dealer. Service/Sales from 3100's
to 3500 series. In the islands (STT,
STJ) every 4 weeks or so. Available
for service appointments during those
times. 508-993-0334




I AM LOCATED IN ST THOMAS
USVI AND NEED TO BUY A
SMALL DINGHY under 10ft, row-
able, with or without outboard. Please
phone 340-7759449 or email sttali-
cia51@hotmail.com


ALLATSEA.NET 79


LOOKING




FOR




DELIVERY




CREW?





check out




FORCREW.COM










THE DISH

LET'S MAKE LABOR DAY
EASY IN THE GALLEY

BY CAPTAIN JAN ROBINSON


T he U.S. celebrates the Labor Day holiday on Monday,
September 6, as lazy summer days draw to a close, kids
return to classrooms and adults get ready for a new season.
To mark the return of often-hectic daily schedules, I've put
together healthy recipes with just a few ingredients that can be grilled
and ready in 20 minutes or less:

MENU:
* SPINACH SALAD WITH BLUE CHEESE, GRILLED PEACHES
& CHICKEN SERVED WITH RASPBERRY VINAIGRETTE
* GRILLED LAMB CHOPS WITH MINT SAUCE
* GRILLED RED ONION AND ZUCCHINI
* BLACKENED TROUT WITH SAUTEED CORN
& CHERRY TOMATOES
* GREEN BEANS WITH DIJON MUSTARD


SPINACH SALAD WITH BLUE CHEESE
Preparation time: 5 mins. Cooking time: 10 mins. Serves: 4.
4 cups fresh baby spinach Raspberry Vinaigrette, divided
2 peaches, halved and pitted 1/2 c. pine nuts, lightly toasted
4 (4-oz) boneless chicken breasts 1/2 c. blue cheese, crumbled
Olive oil
Prepare grill. Rinse, dry and place spinach on 4 serving plates. Brush
peach halves and chicken with olive oil. Grill chicken about 4 minutes
on each side, set aside. Grill peach halves on each side for about
2 minutes. Remove and cut each half into 4 wedges. Cut chicken
crosswise into 1/2 inch strips. Arrange peach wedges, chicken, and
pine nuts on top of spinach. Sprinkle with blue cheese and pass the
Raspberry Vinaigrette.

RASPBERRY VINAIGRETTE
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Makes: about 1/3 cup.
6 green onions, minced 2 Tbsp olive oil
1 tsp ground mustard 1/4 tsp salt
2Tbsp raspberry vinegar 1 tsp freshly ground black pepper
Combine all ingredients, whisk well.


GRILLED LAMB CHOPS WITH MINT SAUCE
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Cooking time: 10 minutes. Serves: 4.
8 (4-oz) lamb loin chops, trimmed Fresh ground black pepper
Olive oil Crosse & Blackwell Mint Sauce
Fresh ground sea salt
Prepare grill or iron frying pan. Rub each chop with oil then sprinkle with
salt and pepper Grill or cook 5 mins. on each side or until desired degree
of doneness. Serve with Mint Sauce and Grilled Red Onion and Zucchini.


GRILLED RED ONION AND ZUCCHINI
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Cooking time: 10 minutes. Serves: 4.
3 Tbsp balsamic vinegar 1/2 tsp fresh ground black pepper
1 Tbsp olive oil 1 large red onion, cut into 4 slices
1 tsp oregano 4 small zucchini, halved lengthwise
1/4 tsp fresh ground sea salt
Prepare grill. Combine first five ingredients in a shallow dish. Add
onion and zucchini; toss to coat. Place vegetables on grill rack
brushed with olive oil; cover and grill about 12 minutes or until
vegetables are tender.


BLACKENED TROUT
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Cooking time: 10 minutes. Serves: 4.
1 Tbsp fresh thyme leaves, minced 1/2 tsp ground red pepper
1 Tbsp onion minced 1/4 tsp salt
1 clove garlic minced 1 Tbsp + 1 tsp olive oil
1 tsp paprika 4 (6 oz) trout fillets
1 tsp freshly ground black pepper
Combine first 7 ingredients in a small bowl. Heat 1 Tbsp oil in a large
nonstick skillet over medium high heat. Brush fillets with remaining
1 tsp oil. Rub fillets with spice mixture, then add to skillet; cook 3
minutes on each side or until desired degree of doneness. Serve with
Sauteed Corn and Cherry Tomatoes.


SAUTEED CORN AND CHERRY TOMATOES
Preparation time: 5 minutes. Cooking time: 10 minutes. Serves: 4.
1 Tbsp olive oil 3 green onions, chopped
2 cloves garlic, minced 1 Tbsp sherry vinegar
2 c. fresh white corn kernels 2 tsp minced fresh thyme
(about 3 ears) 1 tsp freshly ground black pepper
1 c. cherry tomatoes, quartered 1/4 tsp freshly ground sea salt
Heat oil in a large nonstick skillet over medium heat. Add garlic to
skillet; saute 1 minute. Add corn and tomatoes, cook a few minutes
or until vegetables are tender, stirring frequently. Remove from heat;
stir in onions and remaining ingredients.


GREEN BEANS WITH DIJON MUSTARD
Preparation time: 2 minutes. Cooking time: 5 minutes. Serves: 4.
1 Tbsp butter, melted 1 Tbsp chopped fresh parsley
1 Tbsp olive oil 1 Tbsp lemon juice
1 Ib fresh trimmed green beans 1/4 tsp salt
1 Tbsp. Dijon mustard 1/2 tsp freshly ground pepper
Heat butter and oil in a nonstick pan and saute green beans for
about 5 minutes or until crisp-tender. In a small bowl mix together
mustard, parsley, lemon juice, salt and pepper, and toss with cooked
green beans before serving. &


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


80 ALLATSEA.NET

















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Whispermat" WM1 is a barrier
layer of Whispermat" cured to a
single layer of Hushcloth
acoustical foam. When the
Whispermat' is applied to
sheet metal, plastic or wood, the
foam is exposed to absorb
airborne noise. The barrier then
functions to both contain sound
by increasing the effective mass
to the panel and to damp the
structure borne resonant
vibrations.

* Available in 12"x12" sizes
* Comes with very easy to
install peel-off backing



TORTOLA
ST. THOMAS NO-NY A ST. MAARTEN/
ST. MARTIN
ST CROIX 'ANTIGUA




ARUBA GRENADA
V BONAIRE
CURACAO TRINIDAD
Is


The MSf 636-1 isn't just highly
robust. With an eccentric stroke
of 8.4mm, it also offers better
material removal than the vast
majority of eccentric sanders.

The large stroke also creates a
very even, smooth surface, the
optimum starting point for
applying high-quality paint
coatings to fiberglass or
wooden boats.

The FEIN eccentric sander
MSf 636-1 is especially suitable
for boatyards that paint boats
and yachts.

* Available in 110 and 220 volt.
* Combine with Turbo 1 or 2
for dust.


Two part epoxy coat specifically
designed to reduce water
absorption of fiberglass hulls.
Significantly reduces water
migration through the gelcoat.

InterProtect 2000/2001 is
self priming on new fiberglass
and permits the application of
a complete protection and
antifouling system in 2-3 days.
SANDING DISC 6" HOOKIT
P080 CLEAN-SAND 734U


Disc with precise hole
design for improved
life and dust
extraction. Use for
fine featheredging
or last final sanding
step before priming.


WCI
PRICE:
us$1.60
J


This is an adhesive and joint
filler that consists of epoxy
which is created in a "point and
shoot" tube and which allows
the user to lay a bead of the
material with any standard
caulking gun.

Includes a "static mixing wand".

Stays workable in the static
meter for 42 minutes.


Caribbean Duty Free List Prices. Check your local store for final pricing.


CARIBBEAN CHANDLERIES




BUDGET MARINE
ANTIGUA ARUBA BONAIRE CURACAO GRENADA ST. CROIX ST. MAARTEN ST. MARTIN ST. THOMAS TORTOLA TRINIDAD


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