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Recent general comments and questions (view all)
  1. Eric Patterson says:

    James, I heard you considered size for marina access, etc when selecting the N52. Lynn and I are currently considering moving from the N60 to the 68. Do you think that would cause significant limitations while cruising in Europe? We anchor quite a bit but slip when we need to return home.

    • What we have done in our two boat purchases is to buy a boat that is big enough that we really don’t expect to grow out of it over the next decade — basically it has be big enough to meet our immediate needs and we don’t want the overhead of moving up every 2 to 3 years. But, on the other hand, there are advantages to smaller boats so we aim to get the smallest boat that will meet our needs. If we were to buy a boat today we would go with an N60 or an N68 and we might lean towards the N68 even though that will restrict anchorage choice somewhat. We have had times where we could get into a marina where larger boats can’t. But the number of times we were able to get a slip with our N52 but wouldn’t have been able to do in an N68 aren’t that many and I think we would have been fine in a N68. I doubt it going bigger will limit you much. It’ll cost more to buy, more to operate, but I doubt you would find marina space limitations materially worse than our N52. We draw 6’7″ and need 29′ of air draft so not much difference there. It’s rare where you can’t find 16′ more feet.

  2. Chris Reynolds says:

    Hello, Jennifer and James;

    It looks like you’re enjoying your summer. Jen and I are getting serious on our boating goals, and are soon going to purchase a ‘mobile cottage’ in the Vancouver area to travel to, and use throughout the year. Due to our travel benefits as airline employees, this is a pretty great opportunity for us. It helps with the current itch, but also the experience required for the future live-aboard and circumnavigate goals.

    Could I get your top picks for guidebooks ‘must have’s’ for the area? I started researching Waggoner, being highly regarded and you guys wrote an edition, but I’m curious from a start small on weekend trips out of the area, to quickly progress to seven to ten day adventures. We are able to leave the future boat in a location and travel back to it.

    From guide, to charts, to physical maps – we’d appreciate your advise. We love all things paperless, but also LOVE a good physical map, so open to any suggestions you might have time to offer.


    • Chris,

      Sounds like a great plan. The Waggoner guide is the one we use most heavily for cruising the PNW. It’s updated annually so is quite current and covers from South Sound to Alaska. We also quite like the Dreamspeaker series for specific areas. They will be less current, but they have put out newer editions of some guides.

      Enjoy your travels!

  3. Tim Morrow says:

    I have not seen any reference to ‘Spitfire’ lately. Is She/He still with you?
    Enjoy your descriptions of the cats’ reactions and antics

    • Spitfire the mighty does indeed remain with us. He’s got 19 years behind him and requires special food and his balance isn’t what it used to be but, yeah, he continues to be playful and fun and still tucks in with us every night. We’re behind in our postings to the web site but he turned 19 this month and we’re aiming for making 20! Thanks for asking.

  4. Phil Parent says:

    Cheers, James. I’ll be updating it with the actual transcripts thru March. Hope you can tune in.


  5. Phil Parent says:

    Hi James
    Ran into a colleague of yours (Jorke Odolphi) at an Amazon Function in Queenstown tonight and he mentioned your site. I’m working on something similar. If you get a chance, check out my site about a bike/thumb/sail adventure from 1976/1977. I’d be keen to get your feedback. By the way, loved your photo w/ Jennifer. Cool.

  6. MJ Lasky says:

    I’m new to your posts, and found it quite informative! True appreciate you posting and also providing the xlsx template to build my own Ships Log. Just bought a GB 32 and the record keeping /log books were not provided. Starting from scratch. And 1st power boat. Yes, rookie captain. So, much appreciated! All the best to you, Captain of the Jag-Shark! Channel Island Harbor, Calif. (PS, also had a diesel pusher, Class A based from Portland OR. A 34′ Safari. Used during covid/plandemic to stay effective. Good times.

    • Thanks for the feedback on the blog and good luck with your Grand Banks in the Channel Island area. If you get a chance to take your boat further north, you’ll love Pacific North West boating. You could explore for a decade and never go to the same anchorage twice.

  7. James says:

    Nice views from the campsites

    • Your so right. We’ve boated in the Pacific North West for a couple of decades and the boating is truly world class. What we didn’t know is the mountains inland were equally impressive. We’re getting a completely different perspective of the same region and really enjoying it.

  8. Alec Peterson says:

    I recall a comment you made about air circulation in your aft lazarette, and I’m curious: Did you actually setup air intakes/exhaust from the lazarette, or did you just circulate air within the compartment? Asking because your engine room air intake/exhaust setup has so much care given to water intrusion, and I’m curious if you or Nordhavn did something similar for that space.

    • Hey Alec. Yes, the Laz does have external air provisions with forced air. Their is a pickup at about 4′ above the cockpit floor and the exhuast is out the same vents used by the engine room. The laz cooling system isn’t super well engineered and doesn’t flow much air. But the air volume is large and the heat load is only moderate so the system was sufficiently effective to keep the electrical equipment well within their continuous operating range with the exception of the 120V inverter. I found it was derating way below it’s spec due to localized heating. This is mostly a Mastervolt cooling problem rather than a Nordhavn Laz cooling deficiency. More detail here:

      • Alec Peterson says:

        Got it. We’re currently experiencing the warmest weather yet on our boat in Desolation Sound, and certainly putting the electrical system through its paces. Nothing is shutting down due to heat yet (as you said the Victron inverters are tanks and we haven’t had any issues yet) but just thinking ahead. My laz doesn’t have any circulation and no air intakes that I can find, so pondering what work I might want to do there…

  9. Chris Reynolds says:

    Hi, James and Jennifer
    I hope you are enjoying the summer.

    Embarrassingly, I have just discovered the ‘Egret’ blog and their epic voyages. Coming across, and thoroughly enjoying the post below, have you considered cruising to Brazil in the future and destinations such as Parque
    Nacional Marinho dos Abrolhos?

    I ask this question selfishly as we will thoroughly take advantage of your blog guiding the way across the world.

    All the best,
    November 4, 2006

    The past 24 hours had a few treats and a weather surprise. After the boys did their research they found enough space in the freezer for one more fish. Out went the baits then yes, ho hum, another 20lb dolphin…again! The boys had to stop fishing…again. The Egret crew had fresh dolphin for dinner…again. Tough duty folks. Later in the afternoon we saw a whale leap out of the water five times, tail and all. BIG splash. That is big stuff for the Florida and Colorado folks. While we are talking about swimming critters, we are approaching one of the best fishing areas in the world. The area is the Vitoria – Trindade Seamount Chain. We will do a separate short story on this area.

    Egret also hit another milestone with 4600 trouble free engine hours 2 hours before the anchorage. Egret’s little Lugger has never missed a beat, EVER. She has the original injectors with all running exhaust manifold temps within a few degrees of each other. Perfect!!!! (a cold or cooler cylinder means an improper spray pattern = less combustion = time to change the injector.)

    We didn’t mention previously that after putting a rebuild kit into the watermaker high pressure pump and upgrading the hose that blew once again we can make water at will. From a 500 lb. burst pressure hose we have upgraded to an 8000 lb. burst pressure hose (now standard from Matrix). All is well again with that issue.

    With the relatively short 600nm or so jaunt to Rio (600nm trek seems like child’s play these days after the twenty day crossing) we left in good weather and a surmised promise of trade wind seas. We copy OMNI Bob, Egret’s weather router, on our Voyage of Egret writings. Bob taught us another lesson. What we thought and reality are sometimes different. Egret was sailing into a nasty low coming of the coast further south. Bob took the imitative and sent the weather forecast copied below. With this sage advise Egret is taking the smart approach and will hide out in Mary’s choice of the Arquipelago Dos Abrolhos. This is a national park and a large diving location off the coast of Brazil surrounded by reefs. No matter where the wind shifts there is an excellent anchorage. As the low moves off the coast we will again head south. Our next planned stop is the island group ninety or so miles south of Rio.

    In six to eight weeks the weather and seas associated with this low may be acceptable but as of now we have the time to relax and enjoy the park what every contributor to the cruising guide gave 5 stars. We will delay this Voyage of Egret to give you the exact lat-lon location of the anchorage so you may zoom down and see the anchorage and surrounding small islands/reefs on the Google Earth feature displayed on this website.

  10. Don Mclaurin says:

    Shields Date Garden In 1951 he opened the Romance Theater and titled this presentation, “The Romance and Sex Life of the Date”
    80225 US Hwy 111
    Indio, CA 92201
    longest running romance/ sex movie

  11. Doug Miller says:

    Hi J & J. Greetings again from the UK. Interesting little article on a boat that’s recently arrived on your shores and built by your friends at Metal Shark. Hope it’s of interest.

    • Metal Shark packed an impressive load of equipment on that very capable boat. I love the aggressive, prismatic lines of the newer Metal Shark boats. They look aggressive, tough, and modern. The styling is particularly well suited to military and law enforcement but it works well in other applications as well. Thanks for passing on that article Doug.

  12. Bruce Carlile says:

    Dear James, I’m researching programs for systems monitoring, and the one you had on Dirona, was so impressive. As I recall, you designed it, correct? Is there anything out on the market that even comes close? Thank you!

  13. Hi James and Jennifer,
    Thanks so much for all you guys have shared, especially about Maretron. I keep going back to your posts again and again. I’m working at getting everything working on our network on Mobius. I have a couple of questions concerning licensing N2K View and networking, as well as power management with all the computers and displays.
    We have a fly bridge, so 2 helms and 2 computers. With both on the same network, I can get each one to recognize our one N2K license key in the IPG-100 located at the lower helm, but only one computer can use the license at one time. We generally only use one helm so I thought this would work, but I’m having lots of difficulty switching and getting things to come online properly after a shutdown. There have been times when neither computer can find any gateway, even to open N2K Analyzer. I also have a USB-100 at the upper helm, and I am considering whether I should buy another license for that helm or buy a DSM display for the engine room, or both. I don’t think the license extends to those DSM displays, so each one would require a separate license if I understand that correctly.
    In addition, Wayne prefers to shut down all the computers when we are docked or at anchor, for power management and saving the life of the devices. At the moment, we don’t have everything working, so there’s not as much monitoring going on as there will be once I sort out several issues. I’ve not been successful at bringing our Victron info into N2K – we have too many devices, and it introduced an instancing nightmare, so we are still using the Victron interface for all things in that dept. And tanks and bilge pumps both have ongoing issues. I’m still experimenting with the order in which to turn on everything, including radar and the engine (the Actisense EMU-1 that brings the Gardner engine data onto N2K is supposed to get its power from the engine ignition) so that the network runs properly.
    I know you had multiple Maretron displays, including some of the DSM series around Dirona showing your Maretron data. Did you need to have separate N2K View licenses for each one? Did you keep all computers on all the time, or did you designate a DSM or one computer to remain running the N2K View software?
    I would appreciate any insight you can offer on the licensing situation and how you dealt with the difference in network management in the different states of anchored/docked and underway. Thanks.

    • DSMs don’t require a license so you can add them at will and have as many as you want. We run one version of N2kview on the nav computer and since we want to always have monitoring on, we never shut the nav computer off. When we first installed our system we used a USB100 on the nav computer since the IPG100 hadn’t been released yet. It worked fine and, when the IPG100 was released, we moved to using it. Again no problem. When the nav computer boots up, it finds the IPG100 and the installed license without problem. In our configuration we had only 1 N2kview license but we had the Maretron data always displayed in the Salon, PH, and MSR. The way we did this is we repeated the nav computer screen in the MSR and Salon so we only actually had one version of N2kview running but, I’m sure it would work fine to have more than one as you do but only if you have sufficient licenses to support them all.

      We prefer to have monitoring on all the time so most devices and sensors are always on but the main engine would, of course, join and exit the network as it started and stopped. That also works fine but you need to make sure that you have no instancing conflicts. I recommend starting all devices and then bringing up N2kanalyzer and ask it to look for instance conflicts. Keep changing device configuration until all instances are unique and N2kanalyzer reports no errors. Then scan through each device to ensure that the data displayed is correct. Once you have done that, the system should work well.

      I also recommend that you get an N2kmeter and ensure the network has zero errors per second and stays at 0 errors for at least 10 min. If you see any issues, chase them. If you get the physical network rock solid and without errors with N2kmeter and the logical network rock solid and without errors using N2kanalyzer, you’ll get good results.

      In your current configuration with more copies of N2kview than you have licenses, it will not work. If you ensure that only one version is running at a time, it should would but this isn’t a configuration that we have run and my preference would be to have licenses for however many copies of N2kview you run so the license isn’t being moved around mostly because license checking seems a bit fragile. We would see our only copy of N2kview fail a license check roughly once in every 20 to 30 reboots. Restarting n2kview corrected this but it did rarely happen.

      DSMs require no license — you only need a license copy for each n2kview running on a PC.

      Good luck with your N2kview system. If you get the physical network to zero errors using N2kmeter and the logical network to zero errors with N2kanalyzer, your system will be stable and won’t require attention.

  14. Richard Koller says:

    Hi James and Jennifer
    We have a N63. Our house batteries are 8D and are 7+ years old and near end of life. We had to replace our genset start battery 1 month ago. We have considered going with lithium and had ocean planet energy design a system. The other option is to replace what we have. We would like to add a 240 V 60hz inverter like you did so we can run AC off house batteries. What are your thoughts on these options?

    • The decision between Li-ion and AGM is getting more complex. If we were doing a new build, we would probably go with Li-ion. They last longer, require less space, and can be charged/discharged at high rates. On retrofit, most we talk to have elected to move to Li-ion but each time we looked at a battery bank replacement, we ended up concluding that AGM was an easier and more cost effective solution. The three main factors keeping us on AGM where:

      1) Inertia. The most cost effective solutions aren’t available in an 8D form factor and needing to change the battery hold down and containment system is friction and needing to change the battery management systems to manage Li-ion chemistry needs adds a bit more.
      2) Cost. We get great pricing on AGM. So, good it’s hard to cost effectively use anything else.
      3) Safety. Almost a non-issue. AGM isn’t much different from LFP in safety but we view AGM failure modes and potential outcomes as just a bit better than LFP. With enough care on application design, the two chemistries can be made very similar in safety but the system needs to be well designed in the case of LFP whereas an AGM system is less demanding.

      For us, it mostly boiled down to cost and ease of change. We could get AGM really inexpensively and just needed to pay two people for a portion of a day to change them. AGM was just easier and cheaper so we stuck with it but, on a new build, we would go LFP.

      On the inverter, good decision. We really liked being able to run the entire boat on inverters. In South Africa and Sweden we found dock voltages down in the 195V range and having the boat running on nice, stable 240V while the chargers managed the poor quality power worked out really well. It’s great to be able to run all electrical equipment on the boat while underway without starting the generator — it’ll all run fine powered by the 9kw of alternators on the main engine. And, for short draws, just running off the batteries works fine. We view inverters behind all equipment as a great design rule and wouldn’t repeat the design if we were to do it again.

  15. Stuart Martin says:

    Hello Jennifer and James,
    We hope that you are both well and enjoying you time ashore.
    We are finally going to be flying over to the UK in early July to begin life on our N60.

    I wonder if we could ask a couple of questions regarding shipment of our personal items to the UK as cargo and the import taxes involved?

    I am sorry that I am not very knowledgeable about the details regarding these shipments but this is our very first experience.

    Flying from Toronto, taking a lot of luggage gets expensive quickly. For example, an extra 30 kg bag costs $425 if it goes with us a checked baggage. Multiple bags/boxes sent on the same flight as cargo qualify a 100 kg limit for the same cost!! However, the cargo has to be processed by a broker and does not have any personal exemption allowance like baggage does.
    I have read some information on your site that is very helpful. For example, the wait for the parts that you had shipped to Stornoway while the duties and taxes were being paid.

    Do you have any guidance on declaring a “value for customs purchases only” on our used clothing and minor electrical items like our toaster, blender etc?

    We are moving our well used sailing jackets, floating safety suits,boots etc.

    The electrical items are used for the most part and are single items rather than a shipment of multiple similar items. Ie one toaster, one blender, etc. We need to bring them over as the boat has a North American electrical system. As you are well aware, these cannot be purchased in the UK and have no resale value there or value of any sort to anyone in the UK.

    I believe that we are going to have to simply pay 20% VAT plus duty on the purchase cost of these items, despite almost all of them being well used already, but any advice that you can offer based on your experience would be greatly appreciated.

    BTW – Our two Golden Retrievers are also coming with us but we have that complex process worked out already !!

    Thank you very much for your assistance

    All the best

    Stuart and Liz
    N60 MV Bluenose

    • Stuart & Liz,

      Congratulations on the big move. The N60 is a fantastic boat.

      The options available will depend upon how long the goods will be in the UK. It may also make a difference if you will become a UK resident and where the boat is registered. If you are moving to the UK, most counties usually let you bring in personal items w/o duty, so you might investigate that.

      We’ve use two different import processes: Transit accompanying document (TAD) and Temporary Import (TI).

      TAD is a for parts that are “in transit” and just moving through the UK on their way somewhere else and Temporary Admission is a more general process for goods that will be temporarily imported for a period of time ranging from 6-24 months. We used TAD for our generator parts and Temporary Admission for other goods.

      In anything but bringing stuff through as checked bags, you are going to need the help of a broker to use these procedures. This will typically cost around GBP 400 pounds for import/export. You can temporarily import goods through the airport as checked bags with a value of up to around GBP 10,000 (I believe) implicitly by using “Declaration by Conduct” and this won’t require a broker to export.

      If you don’t want to get a broker involved, you might bring any high-value items in your checked luggage and use Declaration by Conduct. Then bring the rest in as cargo and pay the duty etc.

      If you have a lot of high-value items and you have the time, you could consider sea freight, but that would take several weeks to get the shipment. You’d probably end up spending around $1,200-$1,500 USD for the shipment including brokerage fees. You might also look into air freight with someone like UPS. They do have customs people that can handle the import side of things for a moderate fee, but you’d need still need a broker for the export. That would probably be around GBP 250 for just the export.

      And if you don’t have one, recommend getting a ship’s stamp when handling this sort of process. It makes things look more official. We just had a stamp made with the boat’s name, our web site and email address.

      Some more information on temporary import is at:

      You might also try calling UK customs hotline for guidance–they might have some other ideas/suggestions. We did that in first trying to understand the TI process and they were quite helpful.

      Happy to help with more info if you need it. Good luck!


      • Stuart Martin says:

        Hello Jennifer
        Thank you so much for taking the time to provide so much incredibly useful detail !!!
        I am sorry to have taken so long to reply and thank you but thought that initially checking with the National Temporary Admission Service at HMRC to ask them about the current process of Temporary Admission/Import for personal goods might help me to select any further questions before bothering you. The NTAS folks were very helpful in extending the TA of our boat that became necessary due to Covid, but they do take some time to respond. I’ve had no response to date.
        We are going to be maintaining our Canadian residency for the upcoming years, so the TOR process is unavailable to us.
        I did contact the HMRC UK Customs helpline, who felt that the situation was unique enough that we should contact NTAS
        Thank you so much once again. All the best
        Stuart and Liz

        • Good luck with it all–exciting times for you both!

          It sounds like TA might be the right approach and perhaps you could leave for Ireland and come back if you wanted to stay longer in the UK? The dogs can move easily between the two countries with proper documentation (but only from Ireland into the UK on board a private boat).

          And again, happy to help if you have any more questions.


    • Geoff says:

      Hi Stuart

      Are you sure UK devices will not work on board? Might be worth checking, as it could be cheaper to simply buy new in the UK, at least for some items. Hard to believe a toaster is very fussy. We live in the UK and have never had an issue taking small electrical devices abroad, though have never taken a blender!

      Good luck.

      • You’re right, a simple toaster will run fine on 50hz or 60hz but commercial appliances increasingly aren’t just simple heating elements but include displays and local compute. The biggest problem is that the UK equipment is nominal 230 volts whereas a North American boat is wired for 120V. Your simple toaster will work but it won’t be very hot at 1/2 voltage. Some people choose to wire the boat for both 230V and 120V but we prefer the simplicity of just choosing one power distribution system and purchasing matching appliances. Arguably if we had chosen 230V/50hz it would match a greater part of the world but, in the end, it doesn’t really make much difference — either could have worked fine. We don’t find it much of a hassle to buy the appliances in North America since we have to go back several times per year for work.

  16. Tim Connolly says:

    Miss your high seas stories but enjoy your landlubber adventures just the same…

    As the NHL season comes to a close I know from your many photos that the Kraken are gaining favor as your “home” team. I hope you enjoyed the energizer bunny from Tampa Bay Yanni Gourd. HE is just a joy to watch and was such a big piece of two Stanley Cup Championships. Hard to see him go in the expansion draft but a great piece for the Kracken to build around going forward. If you haven’t done so, take a look at his background. Came out of nowhere to earn a spot and then excel for the Lightning.

    GO BOLTS until the Sabres make the playoffs again!

    • Watching him now, it’s seems impossible that he would go undrafted. He’s a joy to watch. I wonder what made the difference for Yanni. Was it better couching, better players to learn from, or were there other factors that lead to him refining his game later than most.

      • Tim Connolly says:

        Darn good questions and the only one I can answer is the Lightning Organization knows how to develop talent and someone saw this little water bug flying all over the ice and said “we can craft him into a champion”.


        • I love this and other examples of undrafted players rising to the top of the game. This phenomena is highly visible in sports but I suspect it happens in all human endeavors. It’s a great life lesson that many of us can achieve far more than we do if we keep digging and working to be better and it also shows that being in the right environment with good training and other great practitioners can make a massive difference.

  17. Michael Patey says:

    The shipwreck shown beached in Jersey Harbour, Fortune Bay, Newfoundland, from your Newfoundlan 2016 trip is not the SS “Home” but a fishing trawler the “Rupert Brand II”. It was beached and abandoned there back in the 60’s. The SS “Home” wreck is in the same area and is laying on it’s side. Here’s two pics of the SS Home taken in the 80’s:

  18. Al King says:

    Fleming is known for continuous production improvements. Did/does Nordhavn read yours-and others blogs with the changes/updates/improvements that you all make in your travels? Would think there are lots of updates that would benefit follow on buyers. Do the electronics and equipment manufacturers do the same? Your travels in all sea and climate conditions make for a lot of real world experience.

    • Norhavn’s definitely evolve as the design moves forward. If you take an early member of a boat line and compare to the same model boat 10 years later, these two boats will differ greatly. I’m not sure Nordhavn actually read blogs to get ideas but future owners do and it’s the requests of future owners that help evolve the fleet going forward combined with things Nordhavn learns and changes independently.

      • Al King says:

        Thanks for they reply. It’s customer service 101 to listen and learn from your customers. Will ask you though of all the updates you made what % were applicable the the “general boater” and what % were made for you and Jennifer and Dirona to enhance your particular needs and cruising style.

        • I agree with you that successful companies listen to their customers and are constantly evolving their products. On you’re question of which of our changes were fairly unique to us and which were applicable in general, it’s a hard question to answer. Boaters have such a diverse set of interests it’s hard to refer to them as a single group. The power system in Dirona is of pretty general utility. It’s able to run all equipment on inverters, can plug into any frequency, 120V or 240V, and any amperage from 50 down to 2x 8A circuits. Nordhavn now offers a very similar system. Other choices like fuel bladders tend to be useful only to those crossing oceans and, even then, only if you need to or want to cross a segment more than 2,500 nautical miles. For sure, this is a minority use case and, in larger Nordhavn’s they have even more range so the bladders really only have value to small boat owners who cross unusually large segments. Generator autostart is remarkably useful and is becoming an increasingly common option. I think the forward spotlight and the massive side flood lights are super useful when near land in non-developed areas where there shore has no light. It seems like a generally useful choice but it’s not that common at this point. The large 4-screen glass cockpit in Dirona was quite unusual back in 2010 when it was installed but it’s become pretty much normal these days. We really like having both a 32 kt high speed tender for long trips and a small easy to carry power tender with a 2.3hp for shore landings. Larger boats have always done this and it’s getting to be a more common choice on smaller boats. We loved having a SCUBA compressor on board and that a pretty common choice as well.

          The best way to figure out what options that will add value for you is to look at what others are deploying on similar boats, learn why they did it, and then you can figure out if it’s worth it for your planned usage. Our strategy was to try to get everything right but not to afraid of changing something if we were happy with the design or wanted to make improvements.

  19. Eric D Patterson says:

    Do you and Jennifer plan on attending the Nordhavn owners rendezvous this year? Seems like you’re both enjoying your land life. Lynn and I are enjoying the boat so much, coming up on 1 year and it still seems like we’re still working on getting the boat commissioned. It is a never-ending project for sure. Mexico has been incredible, and we are headed north to the sea of Cortez for the summer before heading through the canal to the Caribbean and east coast and Europe. We have your travels to give us so many ideas for Europe. Cheers

    • It would be fun to attend the Nordhavn Owners Rendezvous. We always missed this event because we were out adventuring and not in the North America area but, now that we have time to attend, we no longer own a Nordhavn so can’t be there.

  20. John Worl says:

    Glad you had another great trip to the Olympic Peninsula. And happy you had an opportunity to stop at Barhop. Great shots up at Hurricane Ridge. Add a drive up to Deer Park in the summer and maybe a drive or hike up Mt. Walker near Quilcene.

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