Pontoon boat rental gulf shores 36542

Atlanta wooden boat association membership
Sitting at dock or mooring, the sleek lines and graceful curves attract and please the eye. Lowell boats are known for exceptional stability and smooth handling, fuel economy and un-pounding speed. Browse our site for more than 100 years of head-turning, ocean-taming boats from the Lowell & Frost family. When tested for Coast Guard certification, it took 6500 lbs on one washrail to list the vessel 7 degrees.
Explore the rugged and beautiful coast of Maine, where there are literally hundreds of picturesque islands, coves and harbors. Meet your yacht charter in Southwest Harbor and enjoy lunch onboard while watching the harbor activity. Frenchboro is a traditional off shore Maine fishing village with a 200+ year commercial history.
We will sail up Blue Hill Bay and into the Eggemoggin Reach, stopping at Wooden Boat Harbor, home to Wooden Boat Magazine and the Wooden Boat School.
A Prime Example of a Maine Built 60 Year Old Wooden Boat. The various student projects underway at the Wooden Boat School may be of interest as well as the gift shop which has an interesting assortment of nautical memorabilia and books. After Breakfast, continue up the Eggemoggin Reach, under the Deer Isle Bridge, around Cape Rosier and into the eastern side of Penobscot Bay.
Continue up Penobscot Bay enjoying the scenery along the Cape Rosier coast along with a cup of chowder.
Enjoy a stroll in this historic town, pausing to admire the traditional black shuttered white framed captain’s homes. Get underway and enjoy sailing northern Penobscot Bay with a sailor’s lunch aboard or a stop in Belfast for a meal ashore.
Hoist sail and head down the west side of Penobscot Bay, past Camden, Rockport, the Rockland Breakwater and Light, and into Rockland Harbor. Head east across lower Penobscot Bay to the picturesque Deer Island Thoroughfare as we enter one of the world’s most famous sail boat cruising grounds.
As the colorful lobster boats head out to fish, have breakfast in the cockpit and enjoy your coffee while watching a Maine fishing harbor at work.
In addition to the picturesque light houses, beautiful boats, and quaint island villages you likely have seen seals, porpoises, loons, ospreys and bald eagles during your cruise. Step aboard our classic Maine lobster boat Nigh Duck for a cruise through the Stonington archipelago.
Licensed to carry 19 passengers, the Nigh Duck has the latest state of the art navigational equipment and is very seaworthy.
Our Captains have many years of experience on the water and will be your hosts for a memorable Maine coast experience. The Nigh Duck will drop you off with a map at the Isle au Haut town landing in the morning and you'll enjoy peddling on both paved and dirt hilly roads for about three to four miles. The total peddling trip is approximately 12 miles (5 paved and 7 dirt), and there are 18 miles of hiking trails. Take our passenger vessel Nigh Duck to Isle au Haut with your kayak or one of our boat rentals with or without one of our licensed Maine sea kayak guides for a day long hike and paddle around the island.
Other options include paddling one way (out or back) without a private guide and taking the Nigh Duck with your kayak or one of our boat rentals for the other way (out or back) of your trip. Maximum 6 tandems or 6 singles kayaks or any combination of 6 boats.Please call ahead for reservations or add to your shopping cart below. Your boat cruise begins by heading out to Isle au Haut to drop off some passengers and then works its way back through some of the most spectacular islands on the Maine coast.
The Captain will share his knowledge about the natural history of the area as you cruise through the archipelago.
The Captain will then discuss natural history topics including the geology of the area, the history of the granite industry, other local history, lobster and fin fish fishing, and the local wildlife. Enjoy a glorious Maine sunset as you cruise through the Stonington archipelago on this boat trip. Come aboard and sail with us aboard the vessel Nigh Duck for a sunset lobster bake on the water.
This one hour thirty minute trip goes through Stonington Harbor out to Mark Island Light, past Twin Ledges to see the seals and then stops at Green Island for 15 minutes to see the quarry pond and hike around the island path.
Contact Old Quarry to set up a trip for you on an unscheduled day, this trip can be set up anytime that boat and captain are available.
Come aboard and cruise with us aboard the vessel Nigh Duck on Friday, August 12, 2016 for a late night viewing of the Perseids meteor shower. Our annual roundup of boatbuilding projects from Maine and beyond features all the usual suspects—sailboats, powerboats, rowboats and paddle craft, runabouts, luxury cruisers, reproductions built to exacting historical standards, and modern designs that incorporate solar panels and electric auxiliary power.
There is a continuity of craft that travels with the boats featured in the following pages. The replica of a wooden colonial trading vessel reminds us of the pivotal role that boats have always played in journeys, beginnings, survival, and trade.
Then there is the underlying principle that moves beyond practicality, or transportation, to the simple joy of being under way, of water, of heading out from the familiar and the static to the possibilities held by the wind and tide, and the gift of a little time. So sit back, soak in this collective snapshot of design and craftsmanship, and dream about the warm summer winds that will be here before we know it.
Click on any page above to view the entire Boats of the Year 2008 section as it appeared in Issue #103 of Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors magazine.
For generations of New England sailors, classic 17?-foot knockabouts are often regarded as esteemed members of the family: they are the stuff of which memories are made and a tie that binds generations together.
Unfortunately, most knockabouts were not built to last more than 15 to 20 years, according to Alec Brainerd, wooden boat builder and owner of Artisan Boatworks in Rockport, Maine. Artisan Boatworks draws on the extensive archives of Herreshoff, Crowninshield, Fife, Starling Burgess, John Alden, Sparkman & Stephens, Joel White, and others in an effort to remain true to a classic’s design, whether it be new construction or a rebuild.
In 2006 Brainerd built a brand-new 17?-foot Dark Harbor named Phoenix for Bill Saltonstall, whose family has owned at least five Crowninshield knockabouts over the years. With the Phoenix experience under his belt, it was not a huge surprise to Brainerd when Polly Saltonstall, a cousin of Bill’s and the great-grandniece of B.B. Because Saltonstall wanted to race the boat competitively, she had the traditional hardware replaced with modern Harken gear. The design requirements for Sea Toy were good visibility, the ability to run smoothly and an interior with all the modern amenities while retaining a classic look. Billings Diesel had some insight into what Rhodes’s likes and dislikes were as a result of his 30-year relationship with the yard. With the customer’s four major requirements as their mantra—the boat had to have good visibility, be easy to handle, be extremely quiet, and be extremely smooth running—the Billings team went to work. Once Sea Toy’s hull and top arrived in Stonington, the challenge of building the comforts of a 50-footer into a 38 began.
To ensure that the boat would be quiet during operation, the Billings crew worked closely with the Soundown Corporation of Salem, Massachusetts. When it comes to living space, Sea Toy’s interior gives the impression of a much larger boat, with a spacious layout and good visibility. With a nod to the classic styling of Rhodes’s old 50-footer, Billings raised Sea Toy’s sheer and extended the housetop aft. A slow-turning QSL-9 Cummins (405 horsepower at 2,100 rpm) proved to be a nice match for the hefty 38. Sea Toy was launched in time to be shown off at the Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors Show in Rockland last August, and the boat definitely made an impression. Katrinka’s extensive refit included a reversion to its original yawl rig after years as a sloop. Until the past summer, it was probably safe to say that the average Joe Plumber didn’t associate Brooklin Boat Yard with anything but wooden boats.
With the re-launching of the completely refurbished Bill Tripp, Jr., cruiser Katrinka, anyone contemplating a state-of-the-art refit (or even new construction) in “composites,” had better add Brooklin to their checklist. Experts in professional boatbuilding couldn’t find a better test case for “secondary-bonding” techniques—even though the test wasn’t intentional—than that represented by Katrinka’s makeover. I am at pains to emphasize that not only the hands-on work but also all the head-scratching took place entirely on the Brooklin Boat Yard premises.
Fresh—part scientist, part technician—and people like him define the vast dichotomy between “glass work” and “composites technology.” Dave began his trade in the Seattle area.
I’ll speculate that, while there are many examples of plank-on-frame refits in Maine where nearly all the parts of the boat are replaced, Katrinka is probably the most complete restoration ever done in the state on a fiberglass sailboat. At this point, surveying was done that revealed cracks in the hull’s longitudinal stringers, which were replaced.
There will be some youngsters who will wonder why the owner would lavish such attention on a boat such as this. People of my generation see the likes of Katrinka as the ultimate example of a Bill Tripp, SORC-dominating, Cruising Club of America rule-beater. With confidence in the company and their legendary boats, Joel and his captain, Gene Pelland, approached Don Ellis and the yard’s designer Brian Walls with a new project.
Joel values semi-displacement lobsterboat hull designs for their seakeeping ability offshore, but he also wanted the look of a retro sportfisherman.
Joel, Ellis, and Walls worked hard to get all of the yacht’s distinctive curves just right, grabbing a bit here and a bit there from the classics. Argos’s semi-displacement composite hull is vacuum-bagged Core-Cell construction using biaxial E-glass.
Argos was a departure for a yard that has been building traditional downeast yachts for more than 60 years, but driven by the boat’s success, Ellis has added the design to its standard lineup of lobsteryachts. Don Ellis’s collaboration with Billy Joel has proven to be a hit for both the iconic boatbuilder and the Piano Man.
Almost the same skills are required to restore a traditionally built wooden sailboat as to build a brand-new one. It is commonly known along this coast that if you were to bundle all these technical and attitudinal abilities into the soul of a single individual, you’d be describing Maynard Bray.
Though French & Webb of Belfast are best known as custom builders using modern boatbuilding methods, Bray knew by instinct that they had the capability and attitude to undertake this rather monumental task. All three boats had suffered some change in shape over the approximately 100 years of their lives, and it was obvious that referral to original design sources would be crucial. Early Herreshoff boats didn’t use lines plans, since their shape was expanded numerically off carved pine or basswood half models, so yacht designer Doug Hylan was recruited to fair up a lines plan from the Herreshoff lofting notations preserved at the museum.
There is a boundary where explicit accuracy in historic restoration crosses good sense and sound judgment.
Nearly every piece of wood was replaced, though the actual types of wood were the same as in the originals. Kathy Bray, Maynard’s daughter, guided some of the decorative aspects of the reconstruction, including the custom mixing of the topside and bottom colors, and painted the rigged profile illustration.
With these three gaffers, French & Webb has established itself among the go-to yards that specialize in refurbishing classically styled wooden sailboats. It was only a matter of time before Doug Zurn, a talented young designer based in Marblehead, Massachusetts, got together with the likes of Lyman-Morse in Thomaston, Maine. The catalyst for this project, as is so often the case, was an experienced boating couple with a dream boat in mind. As with Zurn’s MJM boats Mad Max mixes understated traditional good looks with modern composite construction. The Joneses plan to cruise the entire east coast in their new floating home before transiting the Panama Canal and heading north up the west coast and settling in the Pacific Northwest.
As to performance, Doug Zurn reported that during the initial sea trials Mad Max jumped up on a plane quite readily, exhibited excellent handling characteristics, and surpassed the projected top speed of 31 knots.
The latest custom project from Morris Yachts in Bass Harbor is the 57-foot offshore pilothouse sloop, Circe.
Circe is geared toward single-handed and short-handed sailing, and as such the rig is manageable with a mast height of 79'10" above the waterline. As with all Morris Yachts, the interior joinery, featuring satin-varnished teak, is flawless and graceful. Circe’s centerboard is raised and lowered via a fluted stainless-steel box and pipe mounted to the centerboard trunk. The heart of Circe’s integrated electronics system is an Ethernet-based network that includes graphic displays that are easy to read, weather-tight, and capable of providing up to 18 pages of information. The new yacht is testimony to the owners’ vision in bringing together talented collaborators. From working boat to pleasure craft: This old-school Jonesport-type lobsterboat has been given a new lease on life. The advent of fiberglass coupled with the introduction of lighter weight but powerful diesel engines began to change the look of lobsterboats over time.
The final decline in wooden lobsterboats started in the early 1980s, as they were largely iron fastened. In the spring of 2002, the half-century-old Lindsay D (then named the Annie M) was not yet on its last legs, but it was certainly limping. Late in the fall of 2004, Lindsay’s beloved wooden Gower lobsterboat was put away for the last time. Salvation came when a wealthy Islesboro summer resident began poking around Pendleton Yacht Yard and discovered the Lindsay D. When the Lindsay D finally got to the shop floor it was stunning how bad its condition was.
The first step was to block, jack, and drop sections of the hull until it had its original shape. Now completed and awaiting another summer of use, this shiny “new” Jonesport-style lobsterboat gracefully tugs at its mooring line. Following an ocean-racing career, Ocean Planet is ready for a new life in the racing and charter trade. When most people think of the boats built by Robinhood Marine Center, they think of wholesome, traditionally handsome cruisers. Besides the structural work, the crew stripped, faired, and repainted the bottom and topsides. Rockport Marine has become a specialist in the construction of Colonial-era reproductions. For those who study maritime history, especially the history of shipbuilding in Colonial America, it seems that people did the impossible.
Charles Towne Landing originally featured a 70-foot “colonial ketch” designed by Bill Baker in 1970 and built by Jim Richardson for the colony’s tercentennial celebration.
Meanwhile, project manager Marty Allwine had a conversation with Rockport Marine’s yacht designer Sam Chamberlin. That glitch and its solution may have eaten up a couple of weeks, but Adventure was launched, sailed down the east coast, and came to the dock at Charles Towne Landing in Old Towne Creek on Saturday, October 25, 2008, nearly a month ahead of the contract deadline. The owner and Paul Rollins collaborated on the creation of a solid, beautiful cruising home for the family’s travels. One of the great visual treats of the Maine coast is the number of schooners that ply the waters, from historic vessels in the windjammer fleet to the occasional new builds whose launches are still the community affairs that most launchings once were. Built for veteran circumnavigator Sid Imes and his family, Magnolia is what Maine shipbuilding is all about.
Paul Rollins is one of but a handful of builders for whom a vessel like Magnolia is possible. Paul Rollins’s son, Paul, Jr., worked throughout the build of Magnolia and the delivery south, and has since managed the yacht as captain. In design, execution and equipment, this vessel is a refreshing change from the overloaded, over-electrified, and over-equipped passagemakers characteristic of today’s custom builds.
While the rest of us porch-bound voyagers will miss having another Maine schooner in our home waters, Magnolia will follow the trades as have many before. We can only envy the Imes family as they see the world from the deck of a Maine-built schooner, a most rare opportunity in the twenty-first century. Last summer I visited the John Williams Boat Company yard, a picturesque operation located in a former granite quarry at the appropriately named village of Hall Quarry, halfway up Somes Sound, on Mt. I’m quite sure that neither yard owner Jock Williams nor the boat’s designer, the late Lyford Stanley, would mind having the 28 compared to those beauties that Raymond Bunker and Ralph Ellis built back then.
Actually, the Williams 28 was born as the Stanley 28, a popular, small, lobsterboat-styled day boat.
Lyford Stanley designed boats the traditional way, by building a half-model and working away at it “until she looked just right,” then taking off the lines. The sea was calm when I went along for the sea trials, but obliging lobstermen provided us with enough wakes to take at full speed. The engine is soft mounted, which certainly contributes to the quiet and the vibration-free ride.
The Williams 28 is truly a modern take on going-back-to-basics: simple where no extra bits are needed (a head and holding tank are tucked away under the foredeck), subtly engineered where necessary (hand-holds cut out in the windshield frame contribute to the overall appeal).
Better ideas might not always be appreciated at first—after all, Raymond Bunker went back to building his lobsteryachts after his one experiment with an open-cockpit runabout—but 50 years later Williams has picked up where Bunker left off. One of the catch-phrases of our time is “pushing the envelope.” In boatbuilding, Maine is widely respected for technical innovation, but what few boating writers realize is that the boundaries of boatbuilding are truly pushed only when one gets outside the envelope. After pushing our best minds as far outside the envelope as we could, MBH&H created the ideal vehicle to stretch the boundaries of our obsession, the zucchini.
The First Annual Great Pen Bay Zucchini Boat Regatta and Design Competition was held at the 2008 Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors Show in August. 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. Standing in his boat shop on the outskirts of Belfast, Maine, Glenn Holland summed up the philosophy behind his legendary 32’ hull thusly: “There’s no point in havin’ a boat that doesn’t look good. This Downeast hull has built a solid 30-year track record of hauling traps, cruising, and oh, yes, racing. Eventually, Holland began to develop a shape for a 30’ hull of his own design that would follow the 2 maxims expressed above—lovely first; fast and efficient second.
With the opportunity to tweak the design again, Holland spoke with his earlier customers, then went back to Lowell with the proposal to lengthen the hull by 2’. A quick look at the 32 reveals a lovely sheerline with just the right curve from stemhead down amidships and then slightly back up astern.
One important feature of the Holland 32 hull is fullness amidships for extra lift at planing speeds and stability.

For a long time, construction of the Holland hulls included conventional fiberglass mat and roving, bonded with “plain old” polyester resin. Those “trees” included modern knitted fabrics and CoreCell for decks and topsides, providing adequate strength with much less weight.
Holland builds semi-custom boats, so a buyer can specify the layout, given the constraints of engine placement and shaft angle. The spacious cockpit is infinitely adaptable, and can accommodate bench seating, folding chairs, live wells, rod racks—you name it. The Holland 32 performs best with minimal weight, so it’s advisable not to load the cabin with a lot of “stuff”. Holland designed his 32’ hull originally for a 150-hp diesel, but he found out quickly that small-block gas V8 engines offered plenty of power at low initial cost with reasonable efficiency.
These days, Glenn says that a 325- to 350-hp Cummins QSB-Series common-rail diesel is ideal on the 32. The owners of Holland 32s tend to hold onto them, so plan on hunting for several months to find one for sale.
John Page Williams is the long-time Senior Naturalist for the Chesapeake Bay Foundation in Maryland. New boat has arrived a few months ago and harbormaster says get the old one out of the harbor! Hi everyone, I placed an ad elsewhere and I wrote I would concider vacation land or some old farm land as possible trade so I thought anyone looking here should have the same information.
Any people, anywhere, being inclined and having the power, have the right to rise up and shake off the existing government, and form a new one that suits them better. Hey, if any of you want to see what a fixer upper looks like ,check out Chrisracks rebuild.
Thats hard to believe.I had two of those motors in a 30Fortier Express and she only topped at 22kts. The Coast Guard official who performed the certification claimed that it was the most stable vessel he had ever certified in 25 years. The following New England sailing vacation offers visits to out of the way fishing villages accessible only by boat as well as seacoast towns with restaurants and shops. Allow Luxury yacht charters to plan every detail of your trip so you can just relax and enjoy the ride.
Sail through the famous Hinckley Yacht moorings and view some of the prettiest sailboats ever. After a leisurely walk ashore on paths through the woods or scrambling over shoreline boulders, enjoy a traditional Maine lobster feast on board with freshly caught lobsters purchased from local fishing boats.
Enjoy the view either from the cockpit or a dinghy tour of some of the most beautiful wooden boats in the world. Enter the Bagaduce River, sail past the Maine Maritme Academy, and pick up a mooring at Eaton’s Boatyard in Castine.
Castine was governed by four different nations in revolutionary war times and each left its mark. Sail past North Haven, across Isle Au Haute Bay, past Stonington and through the Fox Island Thoroughfare, and across Jericho and Toothacher Bays.
Sail north along the eastern shore of Swan’s Island, east through the Casco Passage, past the Bass Harbor Light, the most photographed light on the US eastern coast.
And since you have had a taste of Maine, we hope you will want to return and experience more of it. The more adventuresome may wish to explore Downeast Maine more extensively and the Canadian Maritime Provinces including the Bay of Fundy, South coast of Nova Scotia, and Cape Breton. Bring your own or rent a mountain bike from Old Quarry and step aboard the Nigh Duck to begin your adventure. You then leave your bike at the trail head and hike Acadia National Park, enjoying spectacular views with the potential of pounding surf against 75 foot cliffs. We suggest going counter clockwise as the hills are easier and ask that you please keep your bikes on the roads and off the hiking trails. You may see seals, seabirds, porpoises, eagles, osprey, an active granite quarry, Stonington Harbor, Mark Island Lighthouse, seal ledges, the schooner fleet, and much of the 60 islands of the Stonington archipelago. The Captain will discuss the local history, granite industry, and lobstering on the coast of Maine. This is an awesome and memorable boat trip for sunset and lobster lovers.Enjoy the beauty of the archipelago while dining right on the water. You can also arrange for island picnics, island lobster bakes, fishing and lobstering trips, puffin and whale watching boat tours, and lighthouse trips. It goes beyond styling and sheerlines to pride in work well done, an honoring of past designs, and a blending of form and function.
Downeast lobsterboat hulls speak to the nourishment and livelihoods derived from the sea, and the value of a time-tested design. Plan to wander the docks of the Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors Show, August 7-9, 2009, to step aboard fine vessels from these very builders and to see the latest designs. Crowninshield in the early 20th century, Dark Harbor 171?2s—and their knockabout cousins in Bar Harbor and on North Haven Island—are making a comeback.
It is no surprise to learn that a hand on the tiller brings back the memory of sultry summer days, a first sail, or a smoky sou’wester on the bay. Crowninshield in 1908 and built for the Manchester (Massachusetts) Yacht Club, these gaff-headed sloops established themselves as an important one-design class that quickly spread to North Haven, Dark Harbor, and Bar Harbor, Maine. Brainerd also works closely with yacht clubs and class associations to ensure that Artisan’s reproductions and rebuilds are accepted and competitive on the race course. Crowninshield, approached him about a refit of Frolic, a 1936 Dark Harbor 17? from Bucks Harbor that she had bought from her cousin Leverett Byrd.
Saltonstall said that she could have done less and still kept the boat sailing but felt that Frolic deserved the work. The sails were cut by East Boothbay sailmaker Nat Wilson using modern sail cloth dyed to resemble traditional Egyptian cotton for a classic look. In fact, he recently rescued another 17?-foot knockabout, Winnona, which he found listed for sale in the Uncle Henry’s Swap or Sell It Guide. Foley stressed that one of the keys to the yard’s success was good communication among the department heads, specifically paint shop foreman Doug Siebert, Greg Sanborn, and Foley himself.
The casual observer would never suspect that a 12' x 4' section of the saloon floor can be lifted out if need be. The yard services, stores, and brokers boats built of all materials, but their fame until now has been hewn and vacuum-bagged from wood. That’s because this hull and deck, having been built during the infancy (or at least the childhood) of fiberglass, were hyper-cured.
That’s where, because of the influence of Boeing, such technologies as carbon fiber, Nomex honeycomb core and S (structural) glass, chilled pre-impregnated fabrics, and autoclaves were first introduced to boatbuilding.
First, decisions about work to be done were broadly outlined, such as the reversion from the current sloop rig back to the original yawl configuration, installation of carbon fiber spars and modern wire rigging, elimination of the wooden interior “ceiling,” completely upgrading all electronic and mechanical systems, making minor changes to the accommodations, and adding that teak deck.
The boat also had a significant number of fiberglass “frames” that were broken or delaminating from the hull. Fewer, cleaner, and better-draining cowl ventilators were drawn up, and some clever changes were conceived for the interior. And now that the nav station in the after stateroom faces forward, it is possible to speak directly with the cockpit crew through a perfectly located porthole. Like the infamous Touche, Katrinka’s predecessor and sister ship, but built of wood, the boat looks terrific in grey.
The boat is a bit of Hemingway, a bit of Huckins, and a bit of Carolina boat and Rybovitch, all with a solid downeast pedigree. They wanted to combine the best of Ellis’s hull design elements with an art-deco look from the 1940s and 1950s to create a solid offshore hull that worked for fishing yet would be at home stylistically in South Florida. He specified a center-console helm—a move toward a more southern style—in lieu of a bulkhead-mounted wheel. Guests won’t be clustered behind the helmsman, talking to the back of his head, nor will they be blocking the companionway. The choice of engine combined with the hull shape gives the boat the full range of cruising speeds typical of an Ellis semi-displacement boat and a top speed of about 30 knots.
With head-turning classic looks, speed, and maneuverability the Ellis Patriot is sure to be a winner, from Monhegan to Miami. A thorough knowledge of the properties and handling characteristics of familiar boatbuilding woods is essential.
This story of the rebirth of three exquisite antique Herreshoff gaff sloops in Belfast properly begins at his doorstep, in Brooklin.
A wealthy client residing there whose interests run to old and beautiful objects had long been fascinated by Herreshoff sailboats. Armed with this testament of faith, it wasn’t long before French & Webb got a phone call out of the blue from Finland. Bray, who stayed on throughout the project as a consultant, approached Kurt Hasselbalch, curator of the Hart Nautical Collection at MIT for offsets.
As these couldn’t be improved, new versions of some of these, and other metalwork, were made under subcontract by Bill Lowe, of Owl’s Head. French and Webb hired local marine artist Eric Green to decorate the cotton-duck pipe-berth cot, using it as a canvas for his artwork. Zurn has been involved in a number of intriguing projects of late, including designing custom, one-off boats for singer Billy Joel, and new production boats for Bob Johnstone, co-founder of the renowned J-Boats line of performance sailboats, who more recently founded the MJM line of powerboats.
Californians Sandy and Helen Jones were looking to retire; after years of cruising aboard a 35-foot sailboat, they wanted a large, comfortable powerboat. The resin-infused hull consists of a vinylester laminate vacuum-bagged over a Core-Cell foam core; much of the interior joinery is also a lightweight cored composite, skinned with lavish wood veneers. The boat’s layout consequently was designed to accommodate an active liveaboard cruising couple that likes to entertain guests and family frequently. In addition to the open, airy bridge deck and raised saloon area, there is also a “great room” with a wet bar and both lounge and counter seating down at galley level between the two staterooms.
The galley features a Sub-Zero fridge and freezer, a four-burner electric induction stove, an electric oven, a microwave oven, a dishwasher, a trash compactor, a garbage disposal, and a wine cooler.
Add to that a useful range in excess of 600 miles when traveling at a cruising speed of 21 knots, and you have one very versatile vessel. The concept and construction of this boat were the result of a group effort by the yacht’s owner, designer, and builder. All sheets and control lines lead back to the cockpit and include a manual in-boom furling system and roller furling on the headstay.
As he prefers not being relegated to Spartan accommodations, the boat has been equipped with air conditioning and a fully appointed walk-through galley with sizable counters. It has a retractable sunroof but is also heated for chilly nights and provides excellent visibility. The lifting pennant is led through the pipe to a deck block aft of the mast collar, then through a sheet stopper to a dedicated electric winch located on the starboard side of the coach top. A soft patch in the cockpit sole allows overhead engine-room access for the removal of the main engine should the need arise. DC power is supplied by two primary battery banks that are charged by the engine alternator and a battery charger. The skill and experience of Circe’s designer and builders are evident throughout, proof of what is possible when the best in the business join forces. Born of a pedigree generations old, the Gower-built beauty represents the pinnacle of wooden lobsterboat construction. As lobster fishermen were able to move farther offshore, the need to carry more gear increased. It was bought by a nine-year-old girl named—what else?—Lindsay Durkee, who lived on the island of Islesboro in Penobscot Bay. Recognizing that the boat was one of the last of its kind, Lindsay’s father actively sought an owner who would preserve the boat and give it a new life. He bought the boat and asked PYY, no strangers to wooden boat restorations and rebuilding projects, to plan a total rebuild.
The hull was twisted and out of shape, and the transom drooped like a wilting rose petal on a hot day. Wood that could be salvaged was reused; wood that was too far gone was replaced in a fashion true to the original.
A utilitarian boat lacking a yacht’s varnish and teak, it is fitted out as it should be with a simple bronze steering wheel on the forward bulkhead and a pot hauler by the rail. The company offers two classic semi-custom sailboat models and the Robinhood 33 poweryacht. Once you get to know the Robinhood crew, however, especially owner Andy Vavolotis, you learn that just under the placid surface is a raging need for speed.
Schwab, sailing Ocean Planet, was the first American to complete the Vendee Globe single-handed ocean race (See MBH&H #86, Autumn, 2005). Robinhood Marine went back to work on sensible boats for sensible people, but just one look in Andy Vavolotis’s eyes told me that another “need for speed” project couldn’t be too far away. Colonial shipbuilding took place outdoors, often in virtual wilderness, with varieties of wood that were chosen primarily because they were available. They were also involved in deep-sea commerce (as opposed to “coasting”) with the West Indies, the primary commodities being salt, molasses, and rum.
Today the state’s Division of Parks, Recreation, and Tourism operates Charles Towne Landing, an historical interpretive site on the Ashley River opposite the city.
No matter how robust or well cared for they may have been, many succumbed to storms, groundings, and collisions. It was planked with 1? inch cedar, the several wales and protective rub-strakes of seasoned white oak.
Then, when the in-house designers were working out the installation of the engine and propulsion shaft, the required weight calculations drew attention to the overall trim and displacement. There was a celebration reminiscent of the old days when Paul Rollins’s latest big build, the schooner Magnolia, rolled down the road to the launch site in York at the end of 2007. Deck hardware was installed and rigging was adjusted into March 2008, when the boat left for warmer climes. Massively built of white oak frames, Douglas fir planking, some pretty amazing pieces of teak, and a stunning American cherry interior, the boat holds the promise of great adventures to come.
A protege of Bud McIntosh, Rollins started boatbuilding in 1974 by constructing a boat for himself; he has since gained a steady trade in wooden boatbuilding. A modest 5-kw generator will supply power under way and in port, and indicates that Imes intends Magnolia to spend its time as a sailing vessel in the classic sense of the word. Laurence LePage, known in aviation circles as a pioneer in the early development of the helicopter, approached Raymond Bunker, the renowned designer and builder of a long-lived series of traditional lobsteryachts. So I feel comfortable when I say that when I walked down the gangplank to board the new boat I had one of those deja-vu moments.
Clients from Buzzards Bay wanted an open-cockpit runabout, smaller than their current Stanley 36 but with the same seakeeping virtues. When it came to structural integrity, though, tradition easily gave way to modern techniques—Stanley was all for those.
A second, similar flange is molded in at the sheer line to support the side decks and tie the whole assembly into a single structure. The initial phase of our sea trial was conducted with the engine box open to allow the Yanmar mechanic who came along to electronically tune the 240-horsepower diesel. Another, less obvious feature is that the cockpit sole, which rests on two 2-inch fiberglass I-beams for additional support, floats on a layer of Sylomer, an “elastic interlayer,” as the manufacturer describes it.
While he, too, is known today for his elegant lobsteryachts, he is nevertheless also happily building bass boats using current technology.
As Joan Miro, Catalan sculptor and painter pointed out, to truly soar one must start with one’s feet planted firmly on, or, in this case, in, the ground.
In addition to a handful of rogue entrants, desperate for something to do with the overabundance of zukes their gardens had produced, the competition attracted entries from Six River Marine of North Yarmouth, and Redfern Boat of Lamoine. 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.
The best-known Holland 32, the Red Baron, was the Alpha Dog on Maine’s lobsterboat racing circuit in the 1990s, eventually reaching a top speed of 57.8 mph over a measured mile with her 1100-hp supercharged gas race engine, but Glenn’s father, Corliss, also hauled traps from her every day with her work motor, a 340-hp gas Ford 460 that pushed her to a top end of 32 mph, but also “sailed easy” at 16 to 18 mph. As a young boy he was fascinated by the harbor’s working boats, and spent most of his spare time watching them at rest and underway, and studying their shapes when they were on the hard. Lowell agreed, suggesting that the extra length would probably make the boat faster than the 30-footer. The sharp, plumb bow entry curves gracefully into enough flare to knock down spray, with tumblehome astern and a curved transom. Watch a Holland 32 running at speeds in the 20s or above and you’ll see her riding on this surface. Many customers like to keep it simple, with a 3-panel windshield, a sturdy pilothouse shelter over the helm and engine box, and drop-down spray curtains. The deck is self-bailing, and the wide washboards make it easy to go forward to handle lines or anchor. A lot of the early hulls received 200- to 250-hp Chrysler 318s, but Holland gradually came to favor Fords. This engine is light, yet is still able to push the hull to 30 mph, while retaining its inherent sweet spots at 8 mph and 15 to 18 mph.
Holland can build a new one with a Cummins QSB and simple accommodations for around $175,000.
Whether you're researching a new boat, or are a seasoned Captain, you'll find The Hull Truth Boating & Fishing Message Forum contains a wealth of information from Boaters and Sportfishermen around the world. You wouldn't believe in a million years someone would tackle this job and have the end product come out so good. Then we will set sail for Frenchboro, Long Island passing Placentia, Black, and Gott’s island on the way. There are multiple options for eating ashore ranging from fine dining at historic inns to on the water fried seafood. After lunch sail down the western side of Penobscot Bay along the scenic coast of Isleboro and pick up a mooring or anchor in Gilkey Harbor off Seven Hundred Acre Island. These grand schooners with their multitude of sails are a sight right out of the 19th century. You will see granite quarrying, picturesque villages, working lobster boats, and grand estates.
There are 75 foot granite cliffs down to the water, spruce forests, pebbly beaches, and lots of wildlife such as eagles, osprey, sea ducks, seals, and deer on the island.
During the boat tour we will stop on an island and go for a swim in a freshwater granite swim quarry (bring your swimsuit and towel).
Also history regarding lighthouses, transportation, island living, and the waterways are given.

A restaurant on the shore is great, but how about dining right on the water watching sea birds, eagles, and seals as you dine! Water Taxi service to any area island including: Isle au Haut, Swans, Matinicus, Cranberrys, Vinal Haven, Islesboro, Mount Desert Island, and North Haven. There is also evidence of a forward momentum that unites the practices of the past with modern innovations, such as the push for fuel efficiency and environmentally aware building practices. Sailboats, from a knockabout to a pilothouse sloop, affirm that the wind continues to fill sails just as it always has.
In the meantime browse through each of the featured boats listed below or click on the magazine image (which will open a new window) to see the entire article as it appeared in Issue #103 of Maine Boats, Homes & Harbors magazine. Current projects include a reproduction of a Herreshoff Watch Hill 15, a 1922 variation of an 1898 E-boat, more commonly known as a Buzzards Bay 15. Saltonstall told Brainerd that the boat had been sailed until the day that she bought it and that it had been restored in the 1970s.
To ensure a glass-like finish the hull seams were filled with epoxy, splined, and faired, with the result being a hull that is not only easier to maintain but also stiffer. This was put to the test during the building of Sea Toy when Foley was literally flattened at one point by a continuing problem with his back, which required him to be airlifted from the boatyard by a Lifeflight helicopter. Isolating bulkheads and fuel tanks, installing double-gasketed hatches and a floating floor, along with making the previously mentioned core choices, created an extremely quiet boat in the end, but also contributed to the already existing space issues during construction. Designed in 1969 and laminated into being in 1970, the hull consisted of a single, resin-rich skin of woven and chopped strands in a hand-saturated polyester goo.
Both the hull and the deck were given a new “cored” structure, not for strength, but for sweat prevention, sound insulation, and appearance, and also to help offset the weight of a new 800-pound teak deck.
Fresh went on to whet his skills at Morris Yachts and Boston Boatworks, and has become a vital hand in the Brooklin Boat Yard crew. Fortunately, a good part of the technique was familiar, because the yard has been building boats using epoxy resin and vacuum-bagging since 1981. This was the point at which coring the hull began to enter the discussion, the logic being that it would be easier and better to strengthen the skin with core, rather than add lots of framing that would make installing the interior more difficult.
The latter included reversing the aft-facing navigation station in the after cabin and concocting ingenious sliding and double-duty doors for the forward stateroom and head. The pre-McPherson suspension and steering is not much more sophisticated than that of a cattle cart. His keen eye for design and understanding of what goes into the engineering of a good boat led him back to Maine and the Ellis Boat Company in Southwest Harbor, where, 10 years ago, he took delivery of a 28-foot Ellis lobsterboat. The result, Argos, named for an ancient Greek ship, is a dramatic departure from the Ellis lobsteryacht look. The center console was a radical departure for Ellis; it is fitted with electric lifts, and tilts up for unencumbered access to the engine compartment below. The seats aboard Argos are arranged fore and aft, an arrangement that improves access below and out to the deck. The deckhouse settees can double as berths should the need for additional sleeping space arise. Argos is extremely quiet thanks to the Ellis’s “Silent Service” sound-reduction floor and a suspended-component exhaust system. A great deal more ornamental bronze and porcelain—fixtures and hardware, including ornate, custom fold-down Pullman sinks and heads—came from Historical Arts & Casting, of Michigan.
Zurn’s MJM designs, featuring modern composite construction techniques and traditional styling, have set new standards for blending speed with fuel efficiency.
They visited Lyman-Morse’s yard in 2005 to discuss possibilities, and the folks there, after hearing the Joneses out, at once gave Zurn a ring. The hull is relatively narrow, with a deadrise of 18 degrees, and has an efficient and seakindly motion. The master stateroom with a full king-sized berth is amidships, with an ensuite head and shower. While outdoors, guests can comfortably gather both on the flybridge, accessed via an elegant handcrafted spiral stairway at the after end of the saloon, or in the aft cockpit, which is split level. Auxiliary fridges are found in both the saloon and on the flybridge, plus there’s an ice maker in the great room wet bar. The Fontaine Design Group of Portsmouth, Rhode Island, drew the plans for the elegant Circe, which is vaguely reminiscent of an earlier Fontaine design, Amelia3. The comfortable main saloon has a concealable flat-screen television, a bar, and a U-shaped settee that converts to a double berth.
The hull sheathing is creamy white; it is offset by a teak and maple sole sealed with durable polyurethane.
The helm was designed with comfort and practicality in mind—the hard dodger should keep the watch crew dry and smiling.
A 12-inch LCD computer display is mounted on the starboard side of the nav area in the hard dodger. A working boat, its lines were never analyzed by marketing directors or agonized over by naval architects. Hydraulic pot haulers and wire traps became the norm, and a new generation of wider, flatter boats was born. This is especially true of iron in oak, which is acidic, and was the primary wood for boat frames in New England.
Some went to novice “fixer-uppers,” whose chainsaw-and-glue carpentry or application of fiberglass sheathing did little to prolong their life.
Lindsay then fished the boat with her father for three years, until such time that the battle with deterioration became a losing one; the boat was almost literally held together by a thick coat of paint, threaded rod, and turnbuckles.
Mark Clayton, service manager at Pendleton Yacht Yard on Islesboro, stepped up to the plate. An interesting request by the new owner was that the yard would allow his seven-year-old son to help with the rebuild during the summer. The keel was mostly sound but the iron fastenings had already had their way with the planks and frames. Instead of cutting down to the keel and building what would essentially be a new boat, wood was removed and replaced piece by piece. And that is how it should be, as the new owner plans to fish with his son (using a recreational license), who is now about the age that young Lindsay was when she first began hauling traps with her father. These are boats that will get you there and back without much fuss, boats of ample displacement built for folks who know the beauty of moderation. Schwab has made Maine his land base for a number of years, and many in the boating community have helped him further his racing goals. A centerpiece exhibit there is Adventure, a near-replica of a typical trading vessel of the time of Charleston’s founding.
Among those that escaped such fates, the fishing boats in the northern colonies fared the best, outlasting seagoing “common carriers” because of the combined preservative effect of salt and fish-oils. Because of limited state funds for maintenance and a few unlucky bits of wear-and-tear associated with being a “prop” in the movie Roanoke, the vessel came to the end of its short service life last summer. It didn’t escape notice by Rockport Marine’s two yacht designers—Brendan Riordan and Sam Chamberlin—that, as is often the case with drawings of historical vessels, a designed waterline was not shown on even one of the sheets of plans. Because of the requirement for very quick construction, several parts were subcontracted out. Photos of the first Adventure didn’t match the designer’s instinctive calculation of the vessel’s immersed volume. The crew sailed the schooner southbound via Bermuda to the Virgin Islands, then worked south to Grenada to sit out the hurricane season.
Rollins and Imes collaborated on all aspects of the design, perhaps helped along by the ghosts of Bud McIntosh and John Alden.
Fuel capacity is 180 gallons, with water tankage of 200 gallons supplemented by a water maker. They had just that morning launched Trumpa, the first in a series of Williams 28 bass boats, and Jock Williams himself proposed that we take it for a ride. There it was, the modern reincarnation of Rainbow, bow flare, sweeping sheerline, varnished windshield, and all. Remove the cabin trunk and the deck house, install a windshield, and there you have it: the Williams 28 Bass Boat. The boat managed the task with that perfect combination of cutting through them enough to run smoothly, yet riding over them to stay dry.
We were nonetheless able to maintain a conversation over the noise as we sped along Somes Sound.
Like any good chowder, sometimes a better idea needs to simmer for a while, and get even better when reheated. So we looked to the earth for the essential natural metaphor for the next wave in naval architecture, the squash that launched 1,000 ships. Redfern Boat, led by Carlton Johnson, took the Fastest Zuke prize, while Six River took home the innovation award for their Zucchini Catamaran, piloted by Crazed Gnome.
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. He developed a particular affection for the designs of boats built farther Downeast in Jonesport and on Beals Island in the 1950s and ‘60s. The skeg construction requires mounting the engine farther forward than in the fuller “built-down” hulls of Mid-Coast Maine to achieve a flat shaft angle, but it also yields less wetted surface for reduced drag at planing speeds. He has had no problems with polyester resin for boats that live in the Northeast, but hulls that go south get a skin coat of vinylester resin. The engine box extends through the cabin bulkhead, so the aft end becomes a handy surface for sitting or laying out charts under the shelter. There is a small boatyard on this island that often offers homemade jam from local berries.
Pick up a mooring in Rockland and, at your option, eat ashore with many choices and enjoy the shops and waterfront attractions. Hop back on your bike for a few more hilly miles, stopping to hike more of the island's trails and for a break at Long Pond, a mile-long fresh water lake, to go for a swim.
There are more than several places to land your kayak and hike around the park for a bit if you so choose. If you choose to hire a guide to paddle with you please be aware that they will not be able to hike with you per the Park Service. After that, on the way back in we will haul several lobster traps (you can purchase the catch right on the boat!). On the way in the sun will be down and we will cruise by Stonington, still a quaint fishing village.
He has sailed Dark Harbor 12?s, little sisters to Crowninshield’s 17?-footers, as well as many other classic daysailers. But cruise that car down the boulevard today, and even the most cyber-jaded blogger-dude will see it for what it is—class—though he might have difficulty defining the word.
To round out the look, the aft deck is fitted out with twin Scopinich fighting chairs from the 1950s that Joel had refurbished. Although the standing rigging is multi-strand flexible wire very similar to the original, eventually Norseman-type terminal fittings were substituted for solder-imbedded forks and eyes at the ends. The result is the custom 62-foot flybridge cruiser, Mad Max, launched in Thomaston in June 2008.
The conventional inboard prop shafts, set in shallow pockets, are turned by a pair of 1,000-hp Catepillar diesel engines. Up forward there’s a lavish guest stateroom with an island double berth and private access to another head and shower.
The lower level all the way aft is large enough to stow a good-sized water-jet-powered inflatable tender; it can also be used as a lounging deck when the tender is deployed while the yacht is at anchor. There is also an attractive laundry area up forward with a washer and dryer, a dedicated ironing board, and a very useful workbench. State-of-the-art fabricator and boatbuilder Goetz Custom Boats of Bristol, Rhode Island, built the hull, house, deck, and structural bulkheads, then Morris’s world-class craftsmen and engineers completed all joinery, systems installations, paint, finish work, and rigging. Fontaine’s six-foot draft design emphasizes form stability via its substantial beam and minimizes wetted surface by creating a steep deadrise.
Its intrinsic beauty is the result of common sense: it’s easier to lift a lobster trap onto the deck of a boat with a low freeboard, the great sweep of the sheer makes for a high and seaworthy bow, a narrow beam and long, open, after deck provide an easily driven hull with plenty of room for gear. He purchased the boat, but as he had no immediate plans for restoration, it was laid up in the back of the boatyard. It was obvious that a total rebuild would be necessary—decks, house, planks, and frames—everything. Robinhood Marine Center was part of this team, so when Ocean Planet needed a shore-side refit, Schwab brought the boat there.
Even the biggest ships were normally completed, from keel laying to launching, in far less than a year. Southern-built, non-fishing vessels were attacked by worms and marine growth, and succumbed to rot due to year-round warmth. Not to worry, Rockport Marine’s new Adventure was to be an almost identical replacement of the Landing’s previous Adventure.
For example, because of a pesky modern bridge that the ship needed to pass under, the main topmast was set up so it could be easily lowered. Once bolted into place, this keel, while not authentic—lead ballast was unheard of in Ye Olde Colonial Tymes—made a significant improvement in Adventure’s performance and safety. The result is a solid and beautiful cruising home, which is soon to take the Imes family through the Panama Canal and west into the Pacific Ocean.
I was startled to find myself suddenly shouting; then I realized that the mechanic had simply closed the hatch and we were moving quietly along. It’s no secret that Maine’s finest boatbuilders advanced their craft on the ancient chutes of Camden, where toboggans they built have competed at the highest level of the U.S. And yes, Lowell was right: The 32 is definitely faster, as 32 years and 160 hulls can attest. I had this boat built and used it daily ( weather permitting etc,) until the new boat came. There is a small dirt road (no cars) for hiking ashore through mossy woods and meadows where you may see wild turkeys. An option here is a layover to extensively explore the Farnesworth Art Museum and its famous Wyeth collection.
Otherwise, we will enter Burnt Coat Harbor on Swan’s Island, a protected working harbor and an excellent place for a relaxing last night aboard. Finish off your day by peddling the remaining few hilly miles along a mostly paved road back to the town landing. We cater to all groups, including seabird watchers, photographers, artists, corporations, bicyclists, camps, clubs, and outfitters. They became the boat of choice for club racing, as they were competitive, easily handled, and reasonably priced. After working with Taylor Allen at nearby Rockport Marine, he established Artisan Boatworks in 2002 and now specializes in building and maintaining wooden daysailers for customers up and down the east coast.
The deck, which was originally pine or spruce, was replaced with marine plywood, covered with canvas, and painted. The deck was carefully removed and flipped over, supported so it would keep its shape, and the existing balsa core and thick inner skin were scrapped.
And yet, informing and guiding all these qualities, nobody should undertake the rebirth of a classic yacht without a heartfelt reverence for history. As discussion progressed, the idea quickly gelled for said client to purchase and restore not one but two derelict Buzzards Bay 30s. The sails, produced by Nat Wilson, use a cloth that looks identical to Egyptian cotton but is actually a modern synthetic.
An active stabilization system, by Island Engineering, features fully automatic trim tabs, both to reduce drag and to maximize ride comfort. There are also three convertible berths—a collapsible dinette table in the saloon, and two nifty kid-sized trundle beds—that can sleep four more. Open 60s are fast and rugged for their type, but like any thoroughbred, they need periodic refits to keep them going.
Instead of a forged iron anchor, a welded one was manufactured by Rockport Marine, then sent to Erie, Pennsylvania, for galvanizing by American Tinning and Galvanizing Co. Cook had personally sweated through the removal of the internal lead out of the bilges of the rotten original. Bunker hesitated at first, then relented and built Rainbow, a 26-foot craft that was as graceful and sporty as his larger yachts were lovely and seakindly. After a stint in the Coast Guard in the early 1970s, he began finishing other builders’ hulls in the 30’ range, all of which he sold before completing them. With very little TLC this would be a nice boat for the money for someone or a great project boat to expand on.Thanks for looking. They were also built to a variety of specifications and accommodation plans to suit the needs and budgets of individual owners.
Brainerd re-lofted the sheer and built a new hollow Sitka spruce mast, but saved the original boom and gaff. Naturally, to keep all this exquisiteness off the bricks, modern navigational electronics and diesel auxiliary power entered the picture. The lead keels were cast by Mars Metals of Canada, and the tenders were built by Taylor & Snedicker of Connecticut. Cabin heat is provided by a diesel-fired hot-air heater with vents in the cabin and saloon as well as under the hard dodger.
With Ocean Planet, the key need was repair to the blade keel, 3.5 ton bulb, and trunk that had been damaged in a fall 2006 grounding. Roofing tar was used for bedding some parts, where pitch and oakum might have served in the past. A majority of the rigging details were worked out by consultant Tom Ward, who had worked with Rockport Marine in the past on Godspeed, (see MBH&H #93, March 2007). He said something like, “I could be wrong, but I think it was 23 tons.” Back to the drawing board. This is a great place to chill out and get a taste of the Stonington Islands and the rocky coast of Maine. Ward’s improvements included adding topmast shrouds and working out the details of how the topsail yard would be lowered to the deck.

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