An ever-expanding library of articles and videos on how, where and when to catch all of New England's top sport and food fish. The latest and greatest new boat releases from manufacturers large and small, as well as a look at some classic models from years past. What's hot in nautical clothing, gear, books, home furnishings, fishing tackle, electronics and more. Contains short videos on every imaginable subject related to New England's aquatic resources, from fishing to history, kayaking to engine maintenance. The city of Quincy, Massachusetts, is well known for its history, but its boating scene deserves equal billing. While ships are no longer built on the Fore River, Quincy still sees plenty of maritime traffic, albeit mostly of the recreational kind.
As the largest full-service marine facility in New England, Marina Bay is the focal point of Quincy’s waterfront scene, drawing sailors, anglers and cruisers from all along the Eastern seaboard. The wooden boardwalk surrounding the well-protected dock basin provides a perfect pathway for exploring the many businesses that occupy the Marina Bay complex. Among the many restaurants at Marina Bay are the WaterClub, Captain Fishbones and Summer House, all of which offer harborside venues that make them ideal for hosting special events. The other half of the Quincy boating equation lies east of Houghs Neck, on the protected Town River. Just upriver is the smaller Town River Marina, a family-owned facility with slips, mooring rentals and a launch ramp.
If you’re a trailer-boater, Quincy’s Houghs Neck Maritime Center on Sea Street has a free, double-lane launch ramp with excellent tie-up floats and parking for 20 rigs. Approximately 25 public moorings have been installed throughout the islands, including 12 off Spectacle that can be reserved for a fee via the Massachusetts Maritime Academy. If you’re interested in visiting historic Boston Light on Little Brewster, you’ll have to wait until 2015, as the lighthouse and other structures on the island are undergoing an extensive restoration. Aside from the Harbor Islands, Quincy boaters also have ready access to the neighboring towns of Hingham and Hull, not to mention downtown Boston.
So whether you want to wet a line, take a walk through history, picnic on an island beach, relax at a harborside restaurant or tour the great city of Boston, Quincy makes the perfect destination.

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Each destination section contains detailed information on navigation, marinas, public dockage, Harbormaster contacts, fuel docks, anchorages, launch ramps, fishing options, service and repair. From tuna to scup, the Fishing section contains valuable, updated information on rigs, lures, baits, hot spots, and techniques. Whether you want to be entertained or informed, or both, you'll find something of interest in the video library. Its 27 miles of coastline comprises beaches, rivers, islands and protected coves that are ideal for watersports, fishing, swimming, picnics and whiling away a summer afternoon. Located on Dorchester Bay, just east of Neponset River and the former Squantum Naval Air Station (now a scenic park), the 686-slip marina is only seven miles south of downtown Boston and minutes from Boston Harbor, making it a convenient stop for local boaters and transients who want to sample urban boating at its best.
Siros, also with outdoor seating on the boardwalk, is known for pasta, grilled tenderloin, fresh seafood and spectacular sunset views.
The marina is home to a Freedom Boat Club franchise, which offers members the use of several different models, from center consoles to pontoon boats. At the mouth of the river is the full-service Bay Pointe Marina, which offers 300 slips and a fuel dock. Next to that is Captain’s Cove Marina, with slips that can accommodate deep-draft vessels up to 80′. The location gives boaters and paddlers direct access to the southern part of the Boston Harbor Islands National Park. Peddocks, Lovells, Bumpkin and Grape islands all offer camping, and have sturdy docks for the loading and unloading of passengers and their gear.
Spectacle even features a public marina with slips, plus a visitor’s center and walking trails. There are two off both Georges and Gallops islands, and nine in Portuguese Cove off Peddocks.
When complete, private-boaters will be able to drop off and pick up passengers from the ferry dock. If you have a larger vessel, trips to Provincetown, as well as towns on the North Shore and South Shore, are within easy daytrip range.

Rob's major assignments have included the World Series, NBA Finals, Stanley Cup finals, Ryder Cup, Winter Olympics, NCAA basketball and hockey, the Boston Marathon and U.S.
You'll also find videos, links and info on places to shop, dine, and local points of interest. Get the scoop on recent search-and-rescue ops, marina news, dredging, boating and fishing events, weather alerts, fishing reports, and anything else that happens along the coast.
It's also where you can learn about recent noteworthy catches, watch entertaining fishing videos and find links to state regulations and license information.
Perhaps best of all, Quincy’s location puts mariners within easy striking distance of the fabulous Boston Harbor Islands National Park and its many historic sites and diversions.
Lexington aircraft carrier, the battleships Massachusetts and Nevada, and several submarines.
The city itself has numerous waterfront restaurants, shops, historic sites, museums and other attractions, all of it on the doorstep of one of the busiest harbors on the East Coast. Most establishments offer dockage, so you can be enjoying dinner and drinks under the stars just moments after tying up. It’s also home to the Inn at Bay Pointe’s restaurant and lounge, making this one of the Boston area’s few dock-and-dine options. Each slip has water and shore power, while the grounds feature a shaded picnic area, grills, showers, bathrooms and WiFi access. Boaters can drop anchor or grab one of the free moorings then wade, swim, dinghy or kayak to the beaches on almost all of the islands.
And if you like to fish, the harbor offers outstanding action with winter flounder, striped bass and bluefish.
He has also written for The Boston Globe, The Barnstable Patriot, Yankee Magazine and Cape Cod Life.

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