On Day 3 of our trip north, we cruised offshore from St Simons Island, Georgia, to Charleston, South Carolina. The Atlantic was calm, and the only things we saw were some large cargo ships hanging out in the open water, waiting to enter the Savannah River.
The second day of our trip took us offshore from Port Canaveral, Florida, to St Simons Island, Georgia. This is a significant leg, as most insurance companies will require you to be north of the Florida-Georgia state line (or north of the 31st parallel north/31 degree line ) by a certain date, and to not return south of it before another specified date to make sure the boat is not in Florida during hurricane season.
On the first day of our trip going north along the U.S. East Coast, we traveled offshore from Palm Beach to Port Canaveral. Port Canaveral is a nice stop, especially if you have time to take a tour of the nearby Kennedy Space Center; or, if you are very lucky, to witness a rocket launch!
My previous blog talked about what it means to be a yacht owner-operator. This blog discusses the preparations involved in planning for a longer trip as an owner-operator.
If you have been following my blogs, or you have been around people who talk “boat speak” (dealers, brokers, boat show exhibitors), you may have heard the term “owner-operator”. What does that term mean, and what does being an owner-operator involve?
I love cruising in the Bahamas. The many shades of blue and turquoise are simply incomparable and always unbelievably gorgeous.
Did you hear that the winners of the World Superyacht Awards were announced last weekend?
What can we as individuals … boat & yacht owners, crew, and other yachting industry professionals … do?
Can the yachting industry reduce its carbon footprint and environmental impact?
Great experiences are better shared, especially when you can share them with those you love, including your pets. We usually cruise with our two rescue dogs, Cagney and Lacey, known as the Beagle sisters, as well as our two rabbits Biscotte and Oscar.