Here are a few fixes for those clogged water intakes.
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Subscribers Only Image stabilized Fujinon and Bushnell push to the top.
Subscribers Only Mustang and West Marine lead the pack for comfort and quality.
Subscribers Only The light, easy-to-start Honda BF2 fends off challenges from 3 newcomers.
Subscribers Only Fill your bucket with these favorites for a boat that shines from the bilge to the bow.
Subscribers Only While good boat hardware and mechanical equipment is usually in production for years with little change, many marine electronics are outmoded the moment they hit the retail stores.
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Subscribers Only With a taller rig and layout choices, Bob Perry’s classic comes of age.
MARINE INSURANCE REDUX I have been reading with much interest your articles about marine insurance this year (April and May 2006).
Subscribers Only If you had any doubts how serious we are about testing equipment here at Practical Sailor, check out the story on safety harnesses, beginning on page 24. To our good fortune, Skip Allan, a noted TransPac veteran whose many sailing accolades date back to the early 1960s, oversaw the project. Shortly after the first batch of harnesses arrived at his home in Capitola, Calif., Allan, assisted by photographer-sailor Sherry McKillop, was hurling himself off the side…
Inside Practical Sailor Blog
by Darrell Nicholson on July 15, 2014
If you find a surprisingly cheap, well-equipped, used cruising boat these days, chances are it has a teak deck in dire need of attention. The owner of a boat like this has a few options. Fix the deck in piece-meal fashion, sealing bungs, replacing rotted subdeck, and recaulking. Or, more expensive options include removing the teak and either installing new teak or laminating a fiberglass deck.