On the dash board are the forward and reverse switch, front light switch, amp meter and horn button. The wave hopper uses a detachable 32 lb thrust Minnkota trolling motor, chopped down and wires routed to the dashboard where the forward and reverse speed control resides. This picture shows where I’ve changed the routing of the steering line and added aluminum trim around the cowling. Many hours have been spent paddling, sailing or trolling on the local lakes around where I live. If you have a desire to build a boat, this is a simple easy to build design, and not too hard on your pocket book.

Batteries are getting old and bit worser (bout 5years old now and use frequently in my RC car).
Haven’t had time due to exams to put the electronic parts in a safe place, but waiting for another boat to arrive later.
Not long ago I took it down from the rafters, dusted it off, swapped out a new motor plus upgraded the steering system. In this picture you can see the aluminum dagger board on the side that swings down when under sail.
I had a professional apply a layer of fiberglass to the exterior of the boat hull.  The battery I use can last several hours.

Because of the steep dory arc to the hull bottom, it handles waves pretty good, and with the low center of gravity makes it very stable.

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