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lewward, um yacht

Well one is a yacht and one isn’t, but one does have rights, and one doesn’t! Thanks to Juerg Kaufmann.

 

September 30th, 2014

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140925_TODD_0250While our good friend Rossi and the Clear Air/Lavalife/Sailing Anarchy team didn’t win the J/24 Worlds, they sailed a strong top-ten regatta while writing daily reports for all you J/24 fans, and we’re damned proud of them.  Here’s the report from the penultimate day of the event – come back tomorrow for the final report. Paul Todd photo and some huge galleries to browse from Worlds at this link.  

Day Four

The RC made a good call racing us inside the Bay, North of the Newport bridge, with wind forecast to increase to upper teens gusting in the twenties – too rough for the RC to anchor outside (and here is a good time to thank all the volunteers  on and off the water – without you, we can’t race so thanks!).  The bay is plenty big and made for a good tricky race course for 70+ boats.  The local guys maybe had a small advantage, but conditions were very tricky for everyone.

We had a good start and headed to the left shore with Will Welles, Hillman, and Tony Parker  just to leeward.  It looked like our side was favoured and we could tack and cross the fleet but we were convinced the left was the way to go and did not want to give that up. Well, a 20 degree right shift came in half the way up the beat and we went from wining to salvage mode in a hurry.  We took many transoms to make it to the right and rounded the mark in the 40s or 50s.  On the other hand, team HH and few others that I could not even see were well ahead of the fleet.

We gybed on the mark and few more righties helped us pass a pack of boats that went straight. Rounded the bottom mark in the mid 20s, finally a small break for Clear Air!  A few more breaks came our way on the upwind, and we passed a few more to finish 14th.   Again out of the top ten but we were happy about decent recovery.  A few boats got stuck on the left and could not get out – one of them was regatta leader Will Welles, making life harder for his team with a 46.

Race 2  gave us another good start on the boat, feeling good until the boats that started in the middle tacked and were crossing.  We tack to leeward and head back to the right, favored all day.  We tack back short of layline, anticipating it to be very busy place.  That worked out very well for us and a small left shift at the top put us in fifth around the mark.  Has our luck changed?

Motorhome with local fleet fifty sailor and past world champion Jens Hookanson calling the shots rounded the mark first with a small lead, with Will behind and Mauricio just behind him. Will and Mauricio started fighting (they had been 1-2 for most of the week) and that opened up some space for us to sail our own race. Mauricio managed to get inside at the bottom mark and passed Will, while we went to the right gate and once again, a shift came our way and we were gone from the fleet. Motorhome won the race comfortably, while the Japanese boat Gekko passed us to get second.  Behind us the fight was on; Mauricio ,Will, and Hillman finished overlapped at the finish line and Mauricio got the all-important two points on Will.

Racing on the bay felt much more like the lake conditions we know so well.  Check back tomorrow for the final day’s report!

 

September 30th, 2014

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Onboard Shamrock V (JK3) during the Regates Royales in Cannes, France.

For sailors aboard the J Class Shamrock V at Régates Royales in Cannes, light air doesn’t mean cracking beers and going swimming.  It means music from a violoncello as pretty as the yacht, with young Audrey Measson on another kind of bow.  Go here for the full series from the excellent Christophe Launay.

 

September 30th, 2014

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cat scratch fever

What else to explain this dude thinking his awesome trimaran is a catamaran? You can right the wrong right here.

 

September 29th, 2014

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Good story found in our Ocean Racing Anarchy forum, brought to you by Fisheries Supply

On Thursday, September 18, 2014, I set out on my first solo offshore adventure in attempt to qualify for next year’s Bermuda 1-2 Yacht Race–a 1,300 mile race comprising a single-handed leg from Newport, RI to Bermuda, and a double-handed leg back to Newport. The qualification requirement for Mini sailors, as specified in the Notice of Race (NOR) is sailing 200 miles offshore for no less than 48 hours–all other eligible boats have a qualification requirement of 100 miles / 24 hours. I sailed offshore technically for 29 hours before heading home, and clocked in nearly 205 offshore miles–most in between 17 and 28 knots of breeze, and while bashing through tall, steep, short-period waves that, more often than not, would break over the deck of my diminutive 21-foot Mini Transat boat.

Although I did not technically qualify as I was not offshore for 48 hours, my adventure was by no means a failure. As some have reminded me, I went FAR outside my comfort zone, returned home safely (and with no breakages to report), and with an additional 205 miles of well-earned and hard-fought ocean sailing experience–nearly 176 of which were achieved in 24 hours.

Before I try to describe the journey in some detail, let me first thank everybody who tracked me online, and offered amazingly reassuring and positive feedback as I sent some alarmingly negative sat comm messages when conditions became toughest. Although I did not receive your comments while underway, I looked at each message when I got back, which helped get my psyche back to equilibrium. Read on.

 

September 29th, 2014

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Big Pimpin’

B&G, world leader in sailing navigation & electronics and official Supplier to the Volvo Ocean Race, is delighted to be able to offer exclusive places for six lucky people to attend a VIP Experience at the Volvo Ocean Race start in Alicante, Spain.

Those wanting the chance to take part in this once in a lifetime event, should enter the B&G competition by visiting www.facebook.com/bandgsailing. The winners, who will be chosen at random via a prize draw, will receive return flights from Europe to Alicante, hotel accommodation for two nights and a tour of the Volvo Ocean Race Museum at the Race Village. They will then enjoy a boat trip to get up close and personal with the Volvo Ocean 65s and will be on water to watch the start of leg 1.

 

September 29th, 2014

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When the pure righteousness of being a kid and a dad are captured like this, it simply has to be shared! Props to Anarchist Brock.

 

September 29th, 2014

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We love these sort of comments. Got a Reader Rant” Well by all means, send it in!

In the “womp em” article…. great! Yet another plumb bow, chine stern machine – blah, blah, blah …. Same old, same old, same old …..boring-boring-boring. Now if you could tell your gentle readers what that really cool looking daysailer is in the water in front of the monsters, that would really be something to write about !!

Update: So we have received a number of e-mails on this very subject. Here’s a good one:

A Hodgdon 21 is one of what’s known as the “sister sloops,” and is more properly considered a variation of the Boothbay Harbor One Design. The design was created by Geerd Hendel, draftsman for Starling Burgess, for the Boothbay Harbor YC. (As it happens, hull #1, Loon – currently for sale in Gloucester, MA – was Burgess’ personal boat.) Slight variations of the design were created for nearby Christmas Cove YC, and other clubs on the Great Lakes. More info here:

The Hodgdon family built many of the BHOD’s, and other variations, at his yard in East Boothbay. My family owns BHOD #25, which was one of the last wooden hulls. Hodgdon, Christmas Cove, later BHOD, GL 21′s were built glass.

The design is obviously not as sporty as what we typically see on Sailing Anarchy, but it’s a great-sailing boat, and equally well-versed for one-design racing, family day-sailing, and as a junior trainer. There are several builders who are ready and willing to put a new boat on the water for spring 2015.

 

September 29th, 2014

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This weekend Lorient hosted the DEFI AZIMUT a mix of overnight and daytime racing, popular with the maxi tris and the IMOCA and known as the last practice run before the Route du Rhum (starting november 2nd).

Last night they held the offshore event and Francois Gabart arrived first of the IMOCA fleet at 05h50 this morning. However he didn’t cross the line on purpose and declared himself forfeit beause he was forced to have his media man take the helm while he fixed an electronic problem at some point during the race. This meant winner winner chicken dinner went to Jeremy Beyou who crossed the line just 40 seconds later.

Seb Josse with his major modified MOD70 (rudder elevators, lots of weight loss, the boat, not him) won the multi class. Loick Peyron suffered on BP because of very light air. Website for the racing is here. – Nicola Breymaier.

 

September 28th, 2014

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comanche launch

The latest big boy gets ready to get wet. Damn, that’s pretty bad ass. Pretty mean from the bow, too. See Video Friday for Clean’s closer look. And big ups to Anarchist David.

 

September 27th, 2014

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unchained

…unchained, motherfucker!

This is going to be the replacement for the J/111 “Django” that was sunk on return from Fiji. The new boat is a development of the Bakewell-White 37’ “General Lee”.
It will be built at Yachting Developments and be known as a “YD-37”. All Carbon construction, fixed keel with lifting prop box. Doyle Stratis Sails, Hall Spars high modulus carbon mast, Harken Deck package, B & G instruments etc.

Designed & engineered to Category 1, for offshore fully crewed and some 2-handed racing, as well as local stuff. Due for launch in March 2015.

 

September 27th, 2014

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john messingerDr. John Messenger a longtime sailor from KHYC passed away yesterday. He owned the J-33 Nitro and was a fixture in sailing since the early 70′s.

John was Chief Cardiologist at Long Beach Memorial for many years.  He owned a Ranger 29 called Pacemaker, a Wylie 34 Wylie Coyote and also the  J-33.

Really cool guy who will for sure be missed.

- Anarchist Max.

 

 

 

September 27th, 2014

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Local Knowledge

Oops, we mean 606! Props to Anarchist Sam.

 

September 27th, 2014

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Big Pimpin’

ewol banner adEWOL was born in 1997 with the desire to realize a line of yachting accessories featuring advanced technological performances. EWOL is a dynamic company that focuses on the application of new technologies and materials, computer-aided 3D design and verification of structural performance through FEM and extensive testing.

With prior expertise in marine propellers, oil and gas engineering and international product management, the team pointed since the beginning to using advanced materials and solutions in order to obtain a sailboat propeller with a low-drag, slim body but at the same time to be very sturdy and resistant to galvanic corrosion.

After many years of research, design and intensive tests, in 2005 EWOL finally introduced on the European market the E-Cubed 3 blades propeller. Besides matching the initial scope of the development project, this high-tech propeller is easy to install even underwater and can be adjusted from the outside with pitch settings enabling increments of 50 rpm at each step. The low weight of the propeller and its internal gears assure always smooth inversions at the gear box.
In 2011 EWOL presented “EWOL Titanium”, a product dedicated to larger yachts, with Titanium alloy blades enabling reduced weight of about 20 Lbs, high efficiency and mechanical resistance till over 160 cv.

In 2013 EWOL presented “EWOL Hi-Speed”, the only propeller dedicated to fast multihulls, Hi-Speed was awarded by the US magazine “Boating Industry” with the Top Product 2014 Award.

EWOL will exhibit at the Annapolis boatshow from 9 to 13 Oct. 2014.

 

September 27th, 2014

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Robert Scheidt and Felipe Massa meet at Williams' factory

The whole Star Sailors League thing confuses the hell out of us, but we do like their creativity; they used a recent trip by Brazilian Olympic legend and sex symbol Robert Scheidt to the Williams F1 team headquarters to promote their upcoming Nassau Star event.  Whatever – we love F-1 and we love sailing, so here ya go, ladies.  More on Scheidt’s trip here.

 

September 26th, 2014

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It’s been a while since we had this many good ones, and the stories to go along with them.  Enjoy another edition of Video Anarchy.

Big Man in Big Boat

Jim Clark’s record-breaker 100 Comanche is just about ready to splash, and Mr. Clean walked through her last week to show you what this new VPLP/Verdier monster is all about.  Wanna know what the absolute coolest part of this new boat is?  Watch the video.  Editing thanks to Penalty Box Productions, and a huge thanks to everyone at Hodgdon Yachts for their total openness with our bald avenger.

Big Man In Little Boat

The continuing and unnecessary mystery of the cause of Andrew Simpson’s death combined with organizers obsession with a Guinness record may have turned us off a bit on Bart’s Bash, the inaugural festival has already raised some $400,000 for an extremely worthy cause; getting more people into sailing.  And thanks to AC ambassadors like Jimmy Spithill, the event itself accomplished that as well – even in the heart of the Midwest. Petey Crawford shares.

One of the best parts of last weekend was being on hand for the Bart’s Bash Opti race as the bookend to an amazing 3 days of sailing at Pewaukee Yacht Club for the E Scow Blue Chip. Local Opti kids, their parents, and some E -cow sailors were all in on a chance to get to race against Jimmy in what was a World Record event – Bart’s Bash. I’ve said it before and I will keep saying it, I love shooting kids (not Bang Bang but Click Click). Youth events are so much fun to shoot because the kids are always having such a great time. This outing was no different, and the smiles on the faces of the kids and adults alike were priceless. Parents with 1 and sometimes 2 kids all crammed into an Opti is a pretty cool sight for anyone with a love for sailing. Everyone had a great time and the never-ending stream of youth sailors in the autograph line was evidence that they were all stoked to race against Jimmy. I think I even caught him digging it a few times. All wrapped up was an epic regatta of action, smiles, fundraising and a bit of debauchery. Final highlight reel coming up next, with way more killer scow action, awesome aerial footage, crashes, and interviews.

Mona Lisa Overdrive

It’s partly a Vodafone publicity stunt, partly performance art, and partly a very creative way to showcase one disabled sailor’s drive, and in a sport that often lacks creativity, we salute 23-year old Lasse Klötzing and the boys behind the First Sailed Mona Lisa project. Their mission: Sail a GC-32 foiling cat through 271 waypoints on the Baltic Sea to create a GPS track of the Mona Lisa over 3 days.  Klotzing will use the Vodafone 4G/LTE network for all their connectivity, and they claim the entire thing will be live streamed on their website over the same network.  It all starts tomorrow morning, and we’ll be watching.  Hit the movie above for the full story.

Title shout for all the cyberpunks out there.

Milk Run

Yvan Bourgnon is easily the baddest motherfucker in all of sailing.  He’s won some of the biggest events in the sport, but it’s his ultra-extreme cat records that have kept us following him for a decade.  This is the dude that sailed around Cape Horn, across the Mediterranean, and across the Atlantic alone on a beach cat, and last year he embarked on possibly the only real challenge he had left:  Alone, unassisted, around the world.  On a beach cat.  With no electronics.

Check out the video above, and read on to learn how you can help this French cowboy finish his trip.

Around the world Yvan was stopped in Sri Lanka, but our Swiss adventurer does not want to stop there!  He needs us to continue.  He wants more than anything to complete his dream, up the channel of Les Sables d’Olonne after rebuilding his cat and a new beginning in Sri Lanka in January 2015.  Yvan has been able to recover much of the equipment (about 1/3 of the boat), Forward Sailing will make her new sails and help fund two new hulls, which are ready to go to Europe. The rest will be rebuilt and reassembled on site in a construction site, with the strong mobilization of Sri Lankans.

But to realize this childhood dream, Yvan needs support and appealed to all lovers of catamarans. He recently set up a crowd funding campaign to allow it to revive its “Louloutte.” He must find € 40,000 budget to rehabilitate his boat.

Today we represent the last chance to Yvan to finish this round the outstanding world. It will only be through your generosity that Yvan will complete the circle.  So hop on board and join this fabulous adventure -contribute here.

Caught in the Glow of the TV Screen

Above is the wholly underwhelming official Volvo Ocean Race promo clip released with yesterday’s announcement that the VOR would be hitting American TV screens, and we’re cautiously optimistic about the deal’s ability to help solve the race’s decade-old struggle to register on mainstream American radar.  The deal commits NBCSN (the America’s Cup broadcast partner) and OutsideTV to air 20 hours of programming produced by Sunset + Vine on behalf of the VOR.  For Americans wanting to see Alicante-sized crowds in Newport next summer, dissecting the impact of this deal is important, so let’s have a look.

OutsideTV is a nonentity in terms of viewership, though its support provides access to the millions of readers of Outside mag and OutsideOnline – a great demographic if you’re looking for new interest in sailing.  Last month’s Outside showed the Abu Dhabi boat blasting around the atlantic to some 1.2 million readers.

The NBCSN deal is more complicated, because the old Versus has been remaking itself as the educated, cosmopolitan man’s sports network.  Their America’s Cup broadcast adds to programming like Formula 1, Premier League, and the Tour De France, and with the US fans going increasingly global in their spectating, it’s a good spot to be in.  All that being said, NBCSN is still a guppy in a very big ocean; it’s only available to a bit more than half of the US, and if you go by the numbers from the America’s Cup – doubtless a bigger draw than the VOR to Americans – the best any sailing show would be likely to get is somewhere around 150,000 viewers, in a country with around 300 million people; 0.05 percent of the population.  Not inspiring.

Let’s add that to the VOR’s choice of producer; the ubiquitous Sunset + Vine.  Responsible for a lot of VOR movies – especially the live racing – for the 2005 and 2008 events, their work always seemed to make extremely exciting action somewhat less so.  Shirley Robertson’s CNN Mainsail show has always been reliable and watchable and full of good info, but again – it just lacks a little soul.  That might work for overseas markets, but not here – remember the America’s Cup Undisclosed or whatever that 750,000-episode long series was called?  Whatever it was, it failed – and badly.  Whether it was because S+V underbid the series by a fortune or because they are just not that good, the awfulness of the AC Underfunded series was epic.  The series never picked up any devotees and had a constantly shrinking viewership throughout its life, and if that’s the kind of product they feed to American TV, they won’t even get a tenth of what the AC got.  And we don’t know who made the promo above, but it has the same scent.

But of course this is a very rapidly changing world, and the AC suffered from awful promotion and almost zero advertising when it counted; if a growing network can succeed with a shit ton of cross-platform and cross-partner promotion, and if the live racing and weekly highlight shows are reliably spectacular and engaging, this deal could open those elusive golden doors to the US public.  We have heard that the deal includes a big number of tune-in promos to the race programming over the 9 months. That’s a positive, especially if they run during NHL, Premiere League or F1.

That is, if NBCSN realizes what it’s selling, and if we go by NBC Sports President of Programming Jon Miller’s statement, our optimism wanes. “NBC Sports Group’s coverage of the Louis Vuitton Series and the 34th Americas Cup was a tremendous success and demonstrated the country’s strong appetite for sailing on television.” said Miller.  We struggle to reconcile Miller’s statement with the fact that the final race of the ‘biggest comeback in the history of sport’ drew a rating of around 189,000 households; around what Major League Soccer games get.  Does that really mean the country has a strong appetite for it?

While we sound cynical, we’re actually quite pleased; while Americans won’t soon see VOR in-port races on a major network, the new deal is a long way from the last-second FSN regional programming they had last time ’round, which wasn’t worth the dinner napkin it was written on.  Is a hundred thousand or so bodies on a dying medium worth the effort when the digital avenue could garner significantly more if executed really well?   That’s a whole different conversation.  And we’ll be in Alicante in two weeks to have it.

Iggy Pop supplied the title.

 

 

September 26th, 2014

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Screen Shot 2014-09-26 at 11.55.11 AM

No, that’s not the topographic cross section of some Patagonian shore; it’s the 5-year share value of the First Marblehead Corporation (NYSE:FMD) founded by Dan Meyers – the man who is trying to bring SA down with an army of lawyers and a frivolous lawsuit.

We’re surviving, but FMD shareholders clearly haven’t, and with the stock hitting an all-time low today of just $3.13, we’re guessing that no one’s averaging down. And remember that earlier this year after trading below $1.00, FMD desperately executed a 1-for-10 reverse stock split to keep from being delisted by NASDAQ as a penny stock; that means a stock that traded at over $50.00 a few years ago is now at the equivalent of 31 CENTS. By contrast, here’s the S&P 500 for the same period.  And remember that Dan and many of his cronies sold out for millions and millions before the stock tanked.  

Still have FMD stock?  Sell that shit today!  Or call FMD Investor Relations staffer Alan Breitman at (617) 638-2065 or info@fmd.com and let him know that Dan’s very public legal battle with a sailing website is making anyone his company look stupid. It certainly ain’t helping your investment outlook!

 

September 26th, 2014

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the google

Who can forget when The Decider shared with the world that he uses “The Google“? Maybe those fuckers in the Thistle class should take a look at it every once in a while too! Thanks to hottie Aly.

 

September 25th, 2014

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140924_TODD_0761It wouldn’t be a J/24 Worlds without controversy, with Helly Hanson and several other top teams getting redress/AVG for their black flag DSQs while others didn’t after a marathon multi-day protest bonanza.  Check the thread over here for protest forms and jury decisions, and thanks to Paul Todd/Outside Images for the great shots with a massive Day 3 gallery here.

We had an on-time start on Wednesday for three scheduled races thanks to an unpredictable forecast for Thursday.  Another gorgeous Newport fall day on the ocean course, with wind at 75 true on the way out and 90 soon after passing R4.  12 knots with trending right breeze and the RC again had a hard time lining the three-boat startline up.  Around 1230 we went off with a few U flags awarded.  I have no idea what a U flag is but I’m happy we didn’t have to learn it.

We again had to tack to port and duck a couple of boats, but within a few minutes of the start we were going to the right with a great lane and following our game plan.  We got a nice right shift, tacking over together with Helly Hanson and Will Welles.  It looked great under the boom (though I’m no longer allowed to look under the boom) until only one boat crossed…and tacked on our lane.  Two tacks and a new layline was expensive, and we lost out to everyone leeward who didn’t need to tack.  And of course the left came in strong at the final approach.  And of course, we round in about 10th – again!

I don’t understand why gybing immediately at the offset under this big fleet has been working consistently but Mauricio won the race doing the same thing and HH got into second.  Travis Odenbach had a great race to take 3rd; we stayed only long enough to clear the fleet and then gybed, but it was too late – we lost ten boats in that one and had to play catch up again.  17th place.

140924_TODD_0760The second race started in a bit less breeze and we were happy to have eased the rig at the last minute.  Best start of the regatta for Clear Air, a neat split in the fleet, and we got to go straight for the longest we have all week.  We worked the left and looked great until the right shift came back, and the port side caved.  Travis had it right again and led around the mark with Welles second, with the rest mixed up.  We rounded in…wait for it…tenth again.  Not bad for being on the wrong side, but most amazingly, the leaders from both sides converged at the weather mark bow to bow in both races!

The one time gybing on the mark didn’t pay, and the boats that stayed on starboard had a nice lead at the bottom mark.  Some passed us.  It is time for us to get a break!

The wind kept tracking right and the second and third upwind was pretty one-sided, Odenbach again played the right and won by a good distance over Alejo from Argentina and Mike Ingaham.  Will now has a nice little lead cushion against Muauricio in second.   Team Tarheel consistently strong and comfortably in third.  I have not seen this many letters on a scoring sheet before.  Many boats are dropping DSQ/BFDs (or U flags) and scoring penalties; forecast is changing fast from light to windy with gusts into the 20s for Friday.  Stay tuned for more action from the course.

Huge thanks to Lavalife.com, Sailing Anarchy, and DryUV for their support in our quest, and an even bigger thanks to our hosts Adrian and Matthew Buechner and the many families in Newport that embrace sailing and have put J24 teams in their houses.  You have made the Worlds experience possible for many sailors.

Rossi
CAN 5483

September 25th, 2014

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kooks

This is who, and not your usual perspective on them, either! Go the Bart!

 

September 25th, 2014

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