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Whats the key to building a successful sailing class? Make it accessible, affordable and simple. And most important- make it fun!

 

The Kona windsurfing class has done exactly that with its relatively new spin on one design racing. We all know sailors don’t come in the same sizes, so why should their sails. No one likes to get skunked just because the wind isn’t optimal to your weight. To even the playing field, the class allows different rig sizes for different weights but everyone is racing on the same board and on the same line. Amazingly it works really well. 100 lb kids barely 5′ tall on 5.8 m2 rigs are mixing it up with 6’4″ 200 lb clydesdales on 9.8m2 rigs. Kids are racing their parents. Guys who haven’t raced in 16 years are coming back and saying, “Wow, I forgot how much fun this could be!”

 

This year’s world championship in Isalamorada, Florida was no exception. With veterans coming out of the woodwork and upcoming junior racing establishing their legacy, it was as much as a retrospective to the good old days of the one design windsurfer as you could get but with the current generation taking the helm. 106 competitors from 13 nations & 4 continents competed over 5 days in winds from 12-30k.  At the end of the regatta, Rasmus Sayer, a 17 year old from Martha’s Vinyard walked away with 6 bullets out of 12 races to take championship, just points in front of his dad, Nevin who claimed 3rd overall in front of legendary windsurf racer Dane, Tim Aagesen. Meanwhile, Rasmus’ older sister, Solving finished 11th, proving it’s a real family affair. Video here.

Race reports @ uswindsurfing.org & konaone blog & results - Steve Bodner.

 

November 22nd, 2014

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friday night lights

Local Knowledge

This pic from talented club photog Kaz Parker. Big boat club WWLW racing in front of Perth’s best racing venue, the RFBYC headland. Featuring GP42 Black Betty, Ker 39 MEII, Long time winner Farr 40 Next Factor and Foundo’s. – Anarchist Possible Pete.

 

November 21st, 2014

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Well, well, well, take a look at the state of Sailing Anarchy’s favorite yc, Fresno Yacht Club. We actually feel sorry for them. Despite the void of brain power at the top, much of this has nothing to do with their country bumpkin ways of doing things. While we truly do appreciate this, wouldn’t they have been much smarter to reach out to us long ago? We would have had some suggestions that might have helped.  But, we’re happy to work with them however we can. Sailing shouldn’t die, even in a god forsaken piece of dirt called Fresno…

Not having the High Sierra Regatta last year may end up being a blessing in disguise. We are re-imagining that regatta from the ground up. Not that it hasn’t been a great regatta for the past 60 years, the problem has been that we are both aging and shrinking (not unlike my 91 year old father). We have to re-think how we administer regatta because we are getting close to lacking the critical mass to pull it off.

We are a land locked club with no facility and we have experienced the same 75% loss in membership that sailing in general has experienced (see book “Saving Sailing”).

The catamaran based regatta that precedes High Sierra each year (called the Commodore’s regatta and hosted by the nearly extinct h16 fleet) has been run by 2 guys for the past 10 years and they are about to hang it up. Since the FYC has supported them in their efforts we are in conversation with them about us adding the weekend and making it a “multihull” focused regatta again.

We are also discussing how we can reduce the number of boats that show up on the first of our regular 2 weekends. We are limited to 150 boats per weekend by the forest service. In the past few years we have ‘misplaced” the count but we think we just might be pushing that limit.

It is now further complicated by the simple fact that we no longer have the guarantee of a full lake. The launch ramp only goes down about 15 feet which makes it unusable if the lake is not at least 90% full.

There is a lot on the line, but there are no big guns to tell Southern California Edison that they have to leave the lake full all summer.  We certainly have no leverage…we only have 60 members and 15 of those are life members we never see because they are in nursing homes.

The 4 small businesses up there have no leverage. SCE doesn’t care if they survive and the forest service would like the area abandoned to fishermen.

Jim Costa (congressman from the area who almost lost his seat) does sail with us and that might help…we are reaching out to him….but he has not been helpful to the farm interests when it comes to water issues either.

The only group that seems to have leverage is the group who manage the campgrounds. They are very connected politically and they just had a “shithouse” year. Hopefully they will pull out all stops and pressure SCE for commitment.

Well…I told you all that so I could suggest this.

You should try to join us in this marvelous venue (again that is). Yeah…I have heard that you were unhappy with the regatta management in the past, but that was some time ago and you have got to be getting tired of giving us all this free advertising.

If you’re interested, I’ll keep you posted as things develop.

Fresno may be the city hooked on meth…but Huntington Lake is sailor heaven.  - Daniel Irwin Commodore FYC.

 

November 21st, 2014

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We won’t even try to tell you that this isn’t some straight-up pimpin’, but we love the work from Petey Crawford…

A few weeks back Clean and I road tripped out to Annapolis for the boat show, part of our plan was to go for a sail on the new GUNBOAT 55. Frankly that was pretty much the carrot that lured me there. I have spent many hours on the GUNBOAT Elvis and really dig what PJ is doing with these boats. The new 55 looked sick and I was ready to see what she could do. Well, post boat show there was squat for breeze and we were boned on anything more than a cocktail cruise and a quick interview with waiting GB 55 owner Carolyn Groobey. It was then that I decided I should do the delivery back on the RAINMAKER. I got home, packed my bags and hopped a flight back to get on the boat for the trip.

We left at 6:30 am with boat captain Chris Bailet, GB Marketing Manager Lauren Battaile, and the ultra stoked owners of hull number 3 Chris and Carolyn Groobey. The weather couldn’t have been better for a delivery, and after a quick dawn patrol photo sesh with Billy Black we were on our way South. The breeze was on our hip, the sun was shining and we were ripping along seeing 18 knots pretty steadily. I was snapping pics and rolling video the whole time, and even though I was trying not to over shoot, I just couldn’t put the camera down.

We pulled into Norfolk after 13 hours of and some of the best bacon wrapped meatloaf I have ever had, courtesy of Carolyn. Eating 5 star meals in comfort at 20 kts is what helps make these boats so badass. And yes this meatloaf was 5 stars. We waited out the 45 kt breeze that evening and planned on resuming the trip when the breeze settled a bit. At about 1 pm we decided it was good enough to go and joined in with the GB 60 Fault Tolerant and left Norfolk. As we were heading out in comfort, the Coast Guard was towing in some 5kt shit box with a broken rig in some fairly rough seas. We weren’t fazed, we were stoked for a head to head race with the 60 and to finally see what this yacht can do in these conditions.

We were absolutely ripping, and easily surfing in some pretty big swell, with all of us hooting and hollering the whole time. As the afternoon wore on the breeze started to fade slowly and we were blessed with yet another amazing sunset. 2 little birds thought we were having enough fun and decided to join us. Although one of them croaked during the night (I though he was just a heavy sleeper) the other one awoke, had some bread and water and peaced out at sunrise. I can’t imagine a better trip south for a bird.

The rest of the trip unfortunately was under power as the fan totally turned off during the night. However the calm provided the backdrop for some gorgeous footage as we motored through the Outer Banks. Upon arrival in Wanchese we were greeted with a dock load full of friends and GUNBOAT staff, it was truly a family vibe. You could just feel it, and it just felt good.

The RAINMAKER crew was blessed with absolutely glamour conditions and we all had a blast on this boat. The Groobey’s may have been the most stoked as they got to see just what they have in store for them when they take delivery of GB-5503 Toccata.

Enough reminiscing, I’ve got to get back to editing.

Petey Out.

 

November 21st, 2014

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…is a catamaran! Well, not technically the worlds largest, and surely not the kind of catamaran you were hoping, but it is still an interesting story.

big catThe world’s largest crane ship, which is capable of lifting oil rigs, has set sail from its shipyard in South Korea for Rotterdam Port in the Netherlands.

The Pieter Schelte, which left South Korea on Wednesday, is due to arrive at the port for completion in December. The vessel is 124m (407ft) wide and 382m (1,253ft) long – as long as the Empire State Building is high.

Designed to assist offshore oil rigs, it reportedly cost around £1.9bn ($2.97bn) to build. More here.

 

November 21st, 2014

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We really like this documentary about Ryan Breymeir from the New York Times.

Ryan Breymaier is hardly known outside the national sailing community. In the port cities Barcelona and Les Sables-d’Olonne, France, he is recognized as a skipper of some of the most challenging racing sailboats in the world.

Breymaier’s training and ambitions are aimed at the Vendée Globe, a solo, nonstop, round-the-world race held every four years. He is the first American in a generation to be considered a threat to the French stranglehold on that race and on the Barcelona World Race, the nonstop double-handed race on the same track.

Pepe Ribes of Spain, a decorated America’s Cup and ocean-racing sailor, shares Breymaier’s ambitions.

In June, Breymaier and Ribes took major steps toward fulfilling their solo sailing hopes by winning the International Monohull Open Class Association Ocean Masters New York to Barcelona Race.

An unlikely match, the two were thrown together on a boat that was purchased only months before. On the delivery to New York from Europe, the mast broke; the two sailors wound up waiting until the start of the race to work together as a double-handed team.

They proceeded to cross the Atlantic Ocean on a 60-foot monohull, one of five boats in the competition. “We wound up racing hundreds of 15-minute races all the way across, with each one putting more pressure on us,” Ribes said.  Click here to watch the video.

 

November 21st, 2014

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This is what we’re talkin’ ’bout!

 

November 20th, 2014

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Proving just what a 3-ring circus this thing called the America’s Cup has turned into, get a load of this.  And Gawd, do we hope it’s true. How great it will be to see the SD Gestapo crying in their beer, wondering where it all went wrong. We’ll tell you: You cannot hold a modern AC in a tiny bay with no wind. Well you can, but it will suck. Shoulda just asked in the first place…

A person with knowledge of the situation says the tax haven of Bermuda has been picked over San Diego to host the 2017 America’s Cup. The person spoke with The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because defending champion Oracle Team USA, based in San Francisco, hasn’t made the decision public.

The person said software billionaire Larry Ellison of Oracle Corp. made the decision after consulting with the CEO of his sailing team, Russell Coutts, a New Zealander who also is director of the America’s Cup Event Authority. Read on.

 

November 20th, 2014

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you want it 2

Well I do! You know I am talking about the awesome SA hat, right? I mean, what else could there be in that picture that is more awesome that the hat? SCOTW Aly Di Nas seen here looking, um, awesome thanks to Laura Purschke Photography.

Weren’t we talking about hats? Get ‘em here. – Ed.

 

November 20th, 2014

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What a cool idea!

foulies homelessEverybody has some old foulies hanging in their closet or in their hanging locker on the boat, maybe some boxed up in the attic or garage.  Those old sets of foul weather gear that just don’t seem to keep the elements out any longer.  You’ve had them for years, they are worn out for sailing and not good enough to sell.

Don’t take them to a for profit charity location, bring them to Sail Northwest and we’ll put together a huge box of old gear to take over to The Bridge Care Center were they will be lovingly given out to the homeless.

The exact people that need this type of clothing, the people in your neighborhood that need your help and without anyone making money off your old foul weather gear.  In 2013 local sailors helped put together 6 huge boxes of gear and warm items for the homeless – Thank you for your generosity. Jump in the thread here.

 

 

November 20th, 2014

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anarchy joyride

In a little country close to the Baltic Sea – Latvia, we are sailing too. In case you struggling with next headline photo for next release – here it is.. absolutely off wind regatta, naming “autumn winds at Usma Lake”.

Best regards.
Usma, Latvia, Sailing Anarchy and porn obsessed!
(that describes our entire male readership. – ed)

 

November 19th, 2014

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Local Knowledge

acapulco goldMy name is Erik Brockmann, I actually met some of your Sailing Anarchy team at the J70 Worlds earlier this year. I was sad to see your publication the other day as the last thing we need is bad news specially in Acapulco and racers scared of comming to this great place for sailing.

This has been a very tough month as you may all know, but at the same time I can tell you that in the past 4 weeks we have enjoyed better racing than any other sailing venue in the world probably has. On september 25-26 we had our monthly regatta with great attendance and perfect sailing conditions. The fleet consisted of the 70 ft maxi Peligroso, five 52s, (Vincitore RP52, Bandido (Ex Meanie) RP 52, Patches TP 52, Destroyer (Ex Mayhem) TP 52 and Kayue (Ex-Flash) TP 52) a OD 48, Farr 47, six Farr 40s, J133, J120 and of course some of the older IOR boats that were very successful in the 80s and 90s all over the world. We have a 25 boat fleet that races for one weekend every month. Anyone who has been to any of these regattas I am sure will only talk great things about racing in Acapulco.

On November 8 and 9th we had the Copa Aaron Saenz which is for small boats and on that one there were 90 optimist, 50 lasers, 30 420s and 15 J70s who were sailing their National Championship at the same time.

This past weekend we had the Zihuatanejo-Acapulco Race for the big boats and as always great attendance, nice conditions and sailors enjoying this place. It is sure things are not at its best but with one of the best Yacht Clubs you will ever find and one of the best big boat based fleet probably in all the Pacific Coast of the continent, it would be hard to stop going to such a place at least once a month.

 

November 19th, 2014

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Nice work from Juerg Kaufmann

 

November 19th, 2014

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There is no reason to believe that this fine citizen of Fresno, is a member of the Fresno Yacht Club….

Fresno police arrested a 41-year-old man on suspicion of stabbing his girlfriend Monday morning, then attacking his mother and son with a knife. Police said the man, identified as Steven David Clark, was high on methamphetamine. His 44-year-old girlfriend was hospitalized in critical condition but expected to survive.

Officers were called to Saint Agnes Medical Center just before 10 a.m. after a woman with multiple stab wounds was dropped off at the hospital by her boyfriend. Minutes later, officers were called to the 1100 block of East Kelso Avenue, just north of Clovis West High School, on a report that an adult son was trying to kill his mother with a knife, Lt. Joe Gomez said. The caller indicated the son had his mother cornered, Gomez said.

Officers arrived and detained the son in the front yard, police said. The mother had the knife and turned it over to police. She was not stabbed in the encounter. Officers learned the two cases were related. Clark had blood on his clothing and inside his car when arrested, Gomez said. Read more here.

 

November 19th, 2014

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sca outtie

Off they go! Leg 2 start photos thanks to Rick Tomlinson.

 

November 19th, 2014

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Clean Report

We’ve got far too many videos from my ten-day stop in Cape Town to put them all up here, but despite the fact that they’re all shaky ‘Clean Cam’ clips, the interviews finally get you sailors what you really want:  In-depth discussions of what’s working and what’s not, what’s fast and what’s not, and what their real problems and advantages are.  So enjoy, and be sure to head over to our Youtube playlist for the stopover, don’t forget there are a few more (including an exceptional chat with VOR sail loft manager Nathan Quirk) over on Facebook, and of course you all owe it to yourselves to catch up with the latest and greatest on the Leg 2 thread, though you might want to skip to Page 6…

The Big Show

Mark Covell and play-by-play guy Niall Myant have started feeling their oats in the broadcast booth and I’ll be taking over Knut’s spot on the chase boat along with the incredible Skip Novak for color, but here’s what you really want to know:  It will be BLOWING DOGS OFF CHAINS.  In fact, it already is.  In double fact, it hasn’t stopped since I got off the plane.

Please stay tuned for the team-by-team form guide that’s on its way to you as soon as I can get off the water, and keep your eyes out for the (far too lengthy) analysis of pretty much everything you could want to know about the VOR; 30 hours of air travel on Friday should be just enough time to finish that one.  Live Stream begins at 1750 local time/1550 UTC/1050 EST/0750 PST, and we’ll be online for at least an hour; longer if the near-gale conditions and possibly huge seas will allow.  I can guarantee you one thing: It’s gonna be a hoot.  We’ll change this link to the replay when it’s available, usually a few hours after the end of the broadcast.

The Crush Goes On

Team SCA Skipper Sam Davies may be a  couple of years older than the last time she enthralled me with her brains and skills, but she’s still as open and interesting as ever to chat with.

Pit Boss

At 37 years old, Nick Bice has spent the better part of his adult life on the Volvo, first as a racer and then as a shore manager.  Now he’s running the Boatyard, perhaps the most important piece of the puzzle in the Volvo’s quest for sustainability.  This is an awesome 18 minutes with one of the most charismatic dudes in the game.  Enjoy it.

Race Boss

Grizzled ocean racing and race admin vet Jack Lloyd has already lost part of a finger to this race, but he’s not about to lose any of his teams to pirates.  We get the full story on how the Exclusion Zones work, what military support is available to the fleet, and much more in yet another good chat with yet another guy boiling over with character.

Language Gap

With Iker Martinez heading off to deal with business back home, the French press was left to sort out what happened during MAPFRE’s first-leg implosion.  We grabbed Iker in a romantic spot to get the real deal from him, and as usual, he was an open book. Find out whether Iker and Mich Dej came to blows on the run down the African Coast (spoiler alert- they didn’t).

 

November 18th, 2014

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PH-JOY-M24Nationals_235

We’ve all seen it happen, over and over again: A Class/regatta, or area (or judging from sailing’s decline since 1979, the entire country of America) judges the temperature of its customers poorly, and that line between ‘let’s go swap a little gelcoat with great sailors and earn their respect’ and ‘holy crap, I’ll never, ever have the time/money/desire to keep going in this sport’ disappears.  The issue is not simply about well-written and conceived rules, though they help; it’s more about the kind of perception and atmosphere created by the folks running the show.  No Class has more epitomized this struggle than the Melges 24; despite a feverish period in the 2000s when the M24 saw 100+ boat turnouts for the majors and big regional fleets, the NorthAm fleet went into rapid decline beginning about 2009. Escalating costs, difficulty in finding good crew who could hike as long and hard as the pros who absolutely filled the fleet, and distracted marketing from the builder were the culprits, and half a decade later, the Class is seeing a serious resurgence in the boat we’ve always considered to be the world’s most perfect one-design race boat.  Long time Melges performer and now pro crew Sam Rogers explains why.  Joy Dunigan photos with a sweet gallery over here.  World Champ Brian Porter beat Bora Gulari on the final day in a replay of something we feel like we’ve seen at about 10 of these Nationals.  Full reports here.

Where do you find that line between keeping top level pros in a fleet to provide that ultimate challenge, and keeping the average racer happy and engaged?  It certainly depends on the fleet you’re talking about, but there’s no question that for an open class like the Melges 24, the amateur owners and crews are absolutely vital to maintaining a successful fleet – and the overall sport.  Most amateurs want the challenge of sailing with and against the very best, but without the average man/woman making it to the race course, those lines are awfully lonely places.

I’m writing today just after an awesome 31-boat Nationals at Davis Island, FL, to let you know that the US Melges 24 Class seems to have made it through its ‘re-birth’ while really nailing this balance, and without losing its high-performance, grand prix identity.  Nearly a perfect split between open and amateur teams swapping blows over 3 days and 8 races with both overall and Corinthian standings going down to the wire and several all-amateur teams filling out the top ten. Kevin Nixon’s Accru+ entry from Australia took the overall Corinthian trophy and 7th overall, competing with his wife, daughter, son and son’s girlfriend.  Sounds like a perfect weekend getaway to us!

PH-JOY-M24Nationals_267Roger Counihan’s Just Add Water team (Lake Lanier, GA) is a Melges 24 staple, and he finished a solid 3rd Corinthian and 11th overall.  Roger thinks the fleet’s new look is awesome: “The Corinthians by themselves are a very strong fleet, and in every race there are Corinthian teams sticking it to the pros.  There’s nothing better than seeing an America’s Cup sailor or World Champion behind you – those are always great stories for the bar.  At the same time, its great to see what the pros are doing – how are they trimming their jib, where is their traveler, how hard are they soaking.   Plus, as a fan of sailing, watching strong teams full of sailmakers, Olympians, and boat builders go head to head in the same boat we sail is pretty cool.”

Part of the Class’s rebirth is thanks to the early success of the M24, and the big used-boat market that developed as the economy collapsed.  Enterprising sailors in a few unexpected regions scooped up good boats for great prices, the grassroots growth results are now filtering into the traveling/major regatta fleets.  “There are still new sailors picking up competitive starter boats for surprisingly low prices and quickly learning to mix it up,” said Counihan.  ”Our fleet is a tight knit bunch of friends who have sailed on everyone else’s boats, help everyone get better, and hang out off the race course.”

PH-JOY-M24Nationals_188Texas & Gulf Coast District rep Ryan Glaze (Gringo) says it’s important to represent his regional fleet on the national stage.  ”Our performance this past week at (2nd Corinthian, 8th overall) was important to our team, the Gulf Coast District, and to the USMCA.  We proved that you can get an older boat, put used sails on it, and be competitive with a good team of amateurs.  There are a lot of good sailors out there that would like to race the M24 but might be turned away by the costs. However, over the past couple of years, we have seen more teams in our district take a similar approach to ours; purchasing an older used boat, giving it a little TLC, and putting together a core group as your team.”

Through the ebb and flow of fleet growth in the 20 year history of the Melges 24 class and a stronger than usual used boat market, attracting a balanced mix of amateur and pro teams seems to have reach an equilibrium, and the spirit of the class has been renewed. Along with the solid turnout the Nationals, there was a strong sense of community with every sailor leaving with something. With a well attended class debrief led by some of the classes best-regarded pro and amateur helms (Porter, Gulari, Kullman, Madrigali), and an owners’ meeting that highlighted the recent growth in the class and previewed a solid 2015/16 schedule (featuring the 2015 Nationals at the awesome Gorge in late August and the 2016 worlds being narrowed down to a location in South Florida) the Melges 24 may be blazing a new trail as a model for successful One-Design fleet growth, just as it did over 20 years ago.

And it’s still quite a bit faster than all the 20-something production sporties that have come since…

 

November 18th, 2014

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black sea

Somewhere in the Baltic Sea. One of the coolest shots we’ve seen for awhile. Props to Anarchist Kaspars.

 

November 18th, 2014

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Big Boat Breaking News

ran away1We’re sad to report that Niklas Zennstrom has pulled the plug on one of the most successful offshore racing teams of the past decade.  Both of Zennstrom’s new Rán boats - the mini-maxi and the 52 – will go into the shed for a couple of years.

The good news is that it ain’t permanent, and we understand that it’s not a healthy, family, or judicial issue…in fact, it’s all about opportunities.  Our sources tell us Niklas’s extremely active tech startup investment company requires a lot of his time right now, and that means getting off the sailing circuit and into the board room.   Judging on Zennstrom’s past business performances, we imagine he’ll be back soon…and with even more money to blow on his hobby.  And judging on his team’s success, most recently winning class in the Middle Sea Race last month, ex-Rán sailors won’t have a tough time finding work…

Tell Rán to come back to racing on their Facebook Page.

 

November 18th, 2014

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tippy canoe

Big puff  at our local club y.c.Orsan regatta! -Anarchist Ivo.

 

November 17th, 2014

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