Fairline – Targa 33 for sale £ 45,995Vat Included / Paid 10.39 m/34 ft
1992 South East, Hampshire, United Kingdom.
Fairline Targa 30/33 in excellent condition. Cummins Mercruiser 250HP new in 2011. giving 32 knots cruising 39 knots max. Legs and engines fully serviced by Cummins engineer March 2017. Sleeps 6 in 3 cabins.
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2018-04-22 10:25:13 AYB GF OH Head ref. BU8092D2F39386659TK30
Imperial Yachts is proud of its latest addition to their ‘On The Market’ portfolio. A superyacht they’re rightfully dubbing a ‘Ferrari of The Seas’, the Mangusta 50m M/Y Rush is the slickest way to accessorise the Med this summer. Now listed for sale, we talk speed and style with the Monaco brokerages’ Director, Julia Stewart.
It’s a failsafe combination; speed and style. When power is wrapped up in a sophisticated package there isn’t much to contest. Rush is a superyacht that combines these elements yet has never been offered for charter or sale before. Hoping for a buyer who will enjoy her in the summer, we asked about her suitability for the continental regions we all know and love.
Julia began, “RUSH is like a “Ferrari of the seas”: a highly-styled / stylish vessel with stabilizers, a quite unusual asset of 50m open speed boat of this quality. You can easily make a quick run from Monaco to Saint-Tropez, or join the most beautiful spots of Porto Cervo in perfect peace of mind, arriving with style and elegance.”
She continued, “Thinking about her speed is also thinking about the quality of cruising: here again, thanks to her pristine condition and intensive care, RUSH is among the best in her category. The Imperial management standards have a high reputation within our industry!”
Aptness for the Med confirmed, it surely won’t be too much of a challenge to find a new owner for RUSH’s impressive list of superlatives, but Mangusta-builds have a strong silhouette and we wanted to know who she would be most suited-to. “A buyer who loves speed, roaring design and unrivaled quality of materials is the ideal one to own RUSH,” explained Julia.
“The Mangusta 165’ range is unique, and so their owners: being a part of this legend is an achievement that we wish to her future buyer. She is not only fantastic from the outside: she boasts plethora of details that makes her really standing out in her range!”
But it’s not just her sporty exterior that provides a draw, on the inside, her interior reflects that of a much more spacious vessel. Ornate and inspiring, her list of stand-out features is endless.
Julia described, “There is so much to say about her interiors, but let’s start by the beginning: it’s a vessel which was supervised during her construction by the Imperial teams, so we pushed the standards very high with Overmarine to reach the expectations of our client.”
Involved in the original build and design process and now her sale, Imperial Yachts are experts on Rush, inside and out. Details include, “An abundance of Wenge wood, Mother of Pearl, Onyx, silk blend carpets and high-end designed Foglizzo leather wall panels… her layout is also impressive: our teams did all the necessary for any space on board to be fully optimized: it results a 5-cabins layout with an additional spa/Mmassage room, very unusual on open boat.”
The best in her high octane class, 50m Rush is introduced to the market for the first time with Imperial Yachts and we look forward to seeing her new owners crossing horizons on board in the coming season.
Norfolk Southern RR Bridge on the Pasquotank River, located 2 miles above Elizabeth City NC, is closed as of Saturday night . We heard a Coast Guard announcement today on VHF 16 saying the bridge is closed due to mechanical problems. After a train crossed the bridge this afternoon, they were unable to reopen the span. A contractor is due first thing in the Sunday morning April 15, and they “hope” to have the bridge open mid day. But for now assume it is inoperable.
There is a 5 foot shallow spot in the ICW about 0.3 miles south of G117A near Sullivans Island, SC. Heading south last November we found the shoal and marked it on our charts. Coming north March 28, I was looking for it to get an update. I was proceeding at about 4 knots because the state of the tide was 0.1 foot below MLLW (Mean Lower Low Water), and we draw 4.5 feet. A sailboat from Maine was catching up to me. I called him on the VHF to let him know there was a shoal ahead. He said he was well aware of it. He had been through here before. It always gets shallow there, bla, bla, bla, etc. Anyway, as I come up to the shoal, my chart indicates that a move to starboard will keep me in 8 feet of water and I’ll miss the shoal. As I moved to starboard, the other boat saw his opening and made his move. If I was going 4kt, then he must have been going at least 6 when he hit that shoal not 2 boat lengths in front of me and came to a stop. He draws 5’3”. So, anyone going through the ICW near Sullivans island mark you charts with a waypoint at 3247.107 N and 079 48.825W. There is a 5-foot shoal there. It as blue bottom paint marking it now.
Pay close attention as you cross the New River. This is a really deceptive trouble spot. This ICW inlet crossing is both visually confusing and has a significant shoal. Visually, whether you are northbound or southbound N”12A” appears to line up with the Red ICW aids. The ICW aids are numbered 70, 72, 74, and 76. Unless you are watching the marks and reading off the numbers you will be lulled into running over to N “12A” thinking it is the mark where you turn. This will put you aground on the shoal which has built across the ICW from the north. This shoal carries 2 or 3 feet at low tide and about 6 feet at high tide. Some boats clear the shoal at high tide and have no idea that they nearly grounded. This a particular hazard to sailboats who may follow a powerboat and see it urn the corner and then suddenly find themselves hard around. The USCG has placed RN “72A” to mark the shoal. Whether northbound or Southbound you must “dip” to the south to regard RN “72A”. The waypoints are in listed the enclosed chart.