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18ft Crescent skipper

  • Thread starter dignity
  • Start date 17 Mar 2004
  • 17 Mar 2004

Just purchased a small day-sailer called a (Crescent skipper 1977 ish) to learn to sail (or rather see if we like it, before we get rid of our smokey diesels). Can't find any info regard this type of craft, any info would be appreciated, follow link for piccy! http://www.on-water.co.uk/boat-sales/yachts-and-sailing-boats/1124/ <hr width=100% size=1>  


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crescent skipper sailboat

Crescent Skipper

Innehåll crescent skipper.

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crescent skipper sailboat

Crescent Skipper presenterades i mitten av 1970-talet och tillverkades i ungefär 3 år. Första året såldes 100 exemplar.

  • Båttyp Segelbåt
  • Konstruktör Uppgift saknas
  • Tillverkare Monark Crescent AB


Last Name Score
Längd över allt(m) 5.1
Skrovlängd(m) 4.85
Längd vattenlinjen(m)
Bredd (m) 2.09
Höjd(m) 5.85
Vikt/Deplacement(kg) 500
Djupgående (m) 0.7
Minsta djupgående (m)


Tillverkare Monark Crescent AB
Költyp Fenköl
Kölmaterial Järn
Kölvikt (kg) 100
Roder Utanpåliggande
Akter Positiv
Skrov Plast Skrov i handupplagd glasfiberarmerad plast.

Utrustning & Motor

Motor Utombordare, max 6hk
Typ av framdrivning
Bränsletank (Liter) 0
Vattentank (Liter) 0
Typ av rigg Partialrigg
Rigg beskrivning Mast stående på rufftak
Riggmått I (m)
Riggmått J (m)
Riggmått P (m)
Riggmått E (m)
Total segelarea (m2)
Storsegel (m2) 7.2
Fock (m2) 3.3
Självslående fock (m2)
Genua (m2)
Genua 2 (m2)
Spinnaker (m2)

Köp segel till Crescent Skipper :

Lundh Sails

Storsegel från 22 200 SEK Fock från 25 200 SEK Spinnaker från 39 500SEK

Crescent Skipper har fyra kojplatser i ruffen, men hon fungerar nog bäst som dagseglare

Höjd i kabin (m)
Antalet kojplatser (st) 4 - 4

SRS Klassificering

SRS utan undanvindssegel

Olle, 2020-05-14

Klas, 2020-05-04

Har bara provat att segla...

Peter, 2007-08-21

Bra för nybörjaren men kr...

Erik, 2007-04-25

Är förvånad över att alla...

Thomas Seidenglanz, 2004-05-24

Seglar hyfsat, kanske int...

Robin Larsson, 2003-12-15

Går inte särskilt högt i ...

Roland Ericsson, 2002-02-05

Se fler Synpunkter


Ej besiktigad

Priser ny båt

År Pris Typ
1977 20000 SEK Färdigbyggd

Priser begagnade båtar

År för affär Prisintervall Ant. affärer Årsmodeller Medelpris
2003 10500 - 10500 1st 1974-1974 10500 SEK
2004 7000 - 15000 2st 1976-1978 11000 SEK
2005 13000 - 17000 3st 1976-1978 15333 SEK

Begagnatpriserna ovan avser faktiskt genomförda affärer inrapporterade av båtägare (ej begärda priser).

Skicka in prisuppgifter

Diskuterat i forumet

Hur fã¥r man bort kã¶len, crescent skipp.

2013-08-06 14:46

2012-03-19 20:14

Bilder Crescent Skipper

 Roland Ericsson

Dela dina erfarenheter av Crescent Skipper med andra

Lägg till bild eller segelmärke

Diskutera i forumet

Lägg till din åsikt


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Vessel Abandoned off Crescent City after USCG Rescue

We received word from delivery skipper Arnstein Mustad, who is on a delivery north to Seattle, that the USCG was broadcasting a security alert to mariners regarding an abandoned sailboat drifting approximately 100nm west of Crescent City, CA. At 3:45 p.m. on Saturday, June 19, USCG Sector Humboldt Bay watchstanders received a VHF distress call from the crew of the 79-ft sailboat, Barlovento. The crew reported that their boat was disabled, taking on water, and that one crewmember had sustained a head and arm injury. The boat was around 80 miles offshore in approximately 60 mph winds and 20-ft seas.

The rescue was enacted by a Coast Guard Sector Humboldt Bay MH-65 Dolphin helicopter crew and a Coast Guard Air Station Sacramento C-27J Spartan fixed-wing crew providing air support.

According to the USCG, the Dolphin crew arrived on the scene and hoisted the injured person from the Barlovento and transported the person to local emergency medical services personnel at USCG Sector Humboldt Bay.

The Dolphin crew then returned to the scene and hoisted three more people from the Barlovento. The Air Station North Bend Dolphin crew arrived on scene and hoisted the remaining two people.

Lt. Ryan O’Neill, a Dolphin aircraft commander at Sector Humboldt Bay, said, “This case was a great example of a successful, multi-unit effort and highlights the importance of standardized procedures. The careful coordination between the two helicopters with support from the C-27 allowed us to save all six sailors.”

Sector Humboldt Bay watchstanders have issued a broadcast to mariners regarding the abandoned Barlovento and requested that mariners transit the area with caution.

USCG Pacific Southwest shared this video on its Twitter page :

#BREAKING #USCG crews rescue 6 people after their 79-foot sailing vessel began taking on water approximately 80 miles west of Crescent City, CA., Saturday. pic.twitter.com/261ZQBlo2q — USCGPacificSouthwest (@USCGPacificSW) June 20, 2021


crescent skipper sailboat

Well Done! 60 mph and 20ft seas! Heroes all of you, thanks for saving so many! https://coastguardfoundation.org/ways-to-give/donate-directly

crescent skipper sailboat

Great job by the USCG. More info on the Barlovento? Inquiring minds what to know:)

crescent skipper sailboat

More info on the vessel – https://www.northropandjohnson.com/yachts-for-sale/barloventoii-72-abekingrasmussen

crescent skipper sailboat

Info from Williamp is not the same boat.

crescent skipper sailboat

Excellent job in tough conditions. Congratulations to all the Coast Guard folks who made it happen. Aircrew, maintenance personnel, operations people etc. When everything works like this it’s no coincidence. It is the result of relentless training, discipline and of course courage.

It appears Barlovento was built for the Du Pont family and had a dual-daggerboard setup. I don’t know if this causes extra risk to water ingress.


crescent skipper sailboat

As a delivery captain, who takes boats around Cape Mendocino 5-10 times per year, I have to wonder why a 79ft boat was 60 miles offshore!!?!? My regards and respect to the rescue crews, who had to fly those long distances!!! The bouy at Mendocino is 5 miles out. There is NO reason to be more than 8 miles out.

crescent skipper sailboat

Michael Kunes, surely you’ve headed South and contrary winds won’t allow you make any southing? A long time ago I crewed on a 65′ gaff schooner on a trip from Puget Sound to San Francisco when a weather system gave us a good hard blow from the southwest for several days. We made the best course we could but ended up 200 miles offshore before the weather system moved on and let us set a course down the coast. But as a delivery skipper, I would imagine that you’re talking about doing that sort of passage under power, right?

crescent skipper sailboat

So sad. I used to race against the Barlovento and have sailed on her as well. Beautiful schooner. I am glad that no lives were lost.

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  • Sailboat Guide

Crescent is a 24 ′ 0 ″ / 7.3 m monohull sailboat designed by Richard C. Hill and built by Customflex between 1953 and 1974.

Rig and Sails

Auxilary power, accomodations, calculations.

The theoretical maximum speed that a displacement hull can move efficiently through the water is determined by it's waterline length and displacement. It may be unable to reach this speed if the boat is underpowered or heavily loaded, though it may exceed this speed given enough power. Read more.

Classic hull speed formula:

Hull Speed = 1.34 x √LWL

Max Speed/Length ratio = 8.26 ÷ Displacement/Length ratio .311 Hull Speed = Max Speed/Length ratio x √LWL

Sail Area / Displacement Ratio

A measure of the power of the sails relative to the weight of the boat. The higher the number, the higher the performance, but the harder the boat will be to handle. This ratio is a "non-dimensional" value that facilitates comparisons between boats of different types and sizes. Read more.

SA/D = SA ÷ (D ÷ 64) 2/3

  • SA : Sail area in square feet, derived by adding the mainsail area to 100% of the foretriangle area (the lateral area above the deck between the mast and the forestay).
  • D : Displacement in pounds.

Ballast / Displacement Ratio

A measure of the stability of a boat's hull that suggests how well a monohull will stand up to its sails. The ballast displacement ratio indicates how much of the weight of a boat is placed for maximum stability against capsizing and is an indicator of stiffness and resistance to capsize.

Ballast / Displacement * 100

Displacement / Length Ratio

A measure of the weight of the boat relative to it's length at the waterline. The higher a boat’s D/L ratio, the more easily it will carry a load and the more comfortable its motion will be. The lower a boat's ratio is, the less power it takes to drive the boat to its nominal hull speed or beyond. Read more.

D/L = (D ÷ 2240) ÷ (0.01 x LWL)³

  • D: Displacement of the boat in pounds.
  • LWL: Waterline length in feet

Comfort Ratio

This ratio assess how quickly and abruptly a boat’s hull reacts to waves in a significant seaway, these being the elements of a boat’s motion most likely to cause seasickness. Read more.

Comfort ratio = D ÷ (.65 x (.7 LWL + .3 LOA) x Beam 1.33 )

  • D: Displacement of the boat in pounds
  • LOA: Length overall in feet
  • Beam: Width of boat at the widest point in feet

Capsize Screening Formula

This formula attempts to indicate whether a given boat might be too wide and light to readily right itself after being overturned in extreme conditions. Read more.

CSV = Beam ÷ ³√(D / 64)

The Crescent, one of the earliest fiberglass sailboats built in the US, took its name from the Crescent Sail Yacht Club on Lake St. Clair in Michigan, USA. It began as a garage project by Richard Hill, an artist and auto industry model maker. The initial mold was made of plaster using an existing wood, hard chined racing sloop of unknown design as a plug. The resin used was actually called Vibrin, and was not available in large quantities at the time. After building a few boats for friends, production was turned over to Custom-Flex, a Toledo Ohio boat builder. A new, mold was made and a few additional boats were turned out in the mid-1960’s. (rb-5/2008); (ed. 11/2013).

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Top qualities of great skippers and advice for skippers and crew.

crescent skipper sailboat

What are the qualities of a great skipper? We asked this question with a survey in our March 31 weekly newsletter on on social media, and here are the results! We’ve listed them in order of least important to most important based on the ratio of your responses.

These qualities may be second-nature to many experienced skippers. For new skippers, these skills will come with preparation and practice. Since a sailor can never be too prepared, we hope that skippers and crew alike will benefit from the advice provided below. 

6) Gives effort to ensure guests and crew enjoy their experience. (2 responses / 4.8% of total responses)

Advice for Skippers

Club Skipper Bob Gutgsell said it best when he commented on Facebook: “Understand everyone is on the boat for a different reason and respect that reason.”

Take a moment before departure to have a quick chat with each crew member to find out their level of experience, their expectations, and how much they want (or feel able) to participate in the operation of the boat. Encourage everyone to participate, learn, and practice, but avoid pressuring less experienced, hesistant crew members to perform tasks that they may be unprepared for.

Advice for Crew

Taking ownership of your own comfort and enjoyment will help free up your skipper to focus on safety and leadership. 

  • Plan ahead by bringing your own safety gear, clothing, beverages, and snacks or meals.
  • Ask your skipper if this will be a “dry” sail. If yes, stow any alcoholic beverages you may have brought down below to be enjoyed at the end of the day when the boat is safely back in her dock slip. Remember that if even one person aboard is found intoxicated and an accident occurs, Coast Guard rules have it that the skipper will be held liable. Learn more: https://www.boatus.org/study-guide/planning/bui
  • Consider packing extra clothing and/or blankets, ginger candies for upset tummies, or hot beverages to share with your crewmates. Every crew member on board, not just the skipper, can help their crewmates have a good time. Learn more: What to Wear Sailing SF Bay

5) Extensive sailing experience; strong skills (3 responses / 7.1% of responses)

“[Great skippers] have knowledge and are open to learning. I learn something every time I sail.” ~ Bob Gutgsell

It is great news for some of our recent ASA 103, Basic Coastal Cruising and ASA 104, Bareboat Cruising graduates that experience isn't as important when compared to other qualities. So, don’t let a lack of experience mire your confidence. Instead, boost your mindfulness to the qualities that matter most to your crew in the present.

Be supportive and understanding with less experienced crewmates and skippers. Each and every one of us are always learning, including skippers like Bob who have decades of sailing experience.

4) Teaches and mentors in a supportive and encouraging manner. (7 responses / 16.7% of responses)

“A good skipper understands the importance of using proper nautical terms, but also takes the times to ‘translate’ or explain them, so that crew learn to understand what exactly is being communicated.” Bernard Change

When you're the skipper, it’s inevitable that one of the roles you occupy is that of a mentor. Your crew will learn a lot from you, not only in the common nomenclature and habits that you encourage, but in your ability to teach in a manner that will be easily understood and well-received. Also, you have a rare opportunity to not only help build your crew members’ sailing skills, but to help boost their confidence, which can benefit their lives even when they are not on the water. Great skippers can leave a lasting impact on their crew – for the better. 

At Modern Sailing, our ASA courses focus on teaching all of our students a common nomenclature that will streamline communication between skippers and crew. Nonetheless, there may be some variety in the way that skippers run their charters. As a member of a sailing club, you will greatly benefit by learning from a variety of skippers. Learn more about the benefits of sailing club membership .

If you’re not sure about something your skipper has asked of you, always ask for clarification. Respect your skipper’s style and do your best to learn from it, even if it’s not what you’re used to. Also, if your skipper is encouraging you to try something new, go for it! A great skipper will not put you or the boat in a situation that jeopardizes safety.

3) Ability to lead and foster cooperation (8 responses / 19% of responses)

If you’re looking to develop your leadership skills in your personal or professional life, being a sailboat skipper is excellent practice. Your crew members will arrive with a variety of abilities, interests, and personalities. Try to take the time to get to know what those are. It’s also important to know when to encourage a crew member to try an unfamiliar task and when to assign tasks to crew who will be most comfortable performing those tasks.

When preparing for a maneuver with inexperienced crew aboard, be certain that you have your crew’s full attention and take the time to clearly explain the steps involved in the manuever. When the crew indicates “ready,” then proceed with the manuever. Initiate necessary maneuvers as early as possible so your crew will have plenty of time to respond. Avoid "cutting it close."

Remember that you are a member of a diverse team that must work together to safely and efficiently operate the boat. Remain open-minded, try to learn something from everyone, and try to make learning fun while you’re at it. If you have a question or a safety concern, bring it to your skipper’s attention. Otherwise, defer to your skipper’s judgement and follow his or her instructions to the best of your ability.

2) Attentive to safety; avoids or mitigates risks; coaches safety with crew (10 responses, 23.8% of responses)

The safety and well-being of your crew and your vessel are literally in your hands. It's a big responsibility that builds character. A great skipper takes the safety aspect of the role with the utmost seriousness, attention, and care above all else. In the event of an emergency, your preparedness and decisions will affect everyone on board.

Reading the articles below will help with your preparedness in a variety of possbily challenging situations. If you can think of an important safety topic not covered in one of these articles, please let us know and we’ll write one up.

  • The Crew Briefing – An Essential Safety Practice
  • It’s easy to prevent the costly consequences of “prop wrap” 
  • Common Sailing Injuries and How to Prevent Them
  • Handling Emergencies Part I: Predeparture Safety Checks 
  • Handling Emergencies Part II: Propulsion Loss and 10 Steps to Stay Safe until Help Arrives
  • Handling Emergencies Part III: Safety Under Tow
  • Steer Clear of San Francisco Bay Shipping Traffic
  • How to Avoid Running Aground in SF Bay and What to Do if it Happens 
  • How to Find Your Way Back to Harbor in the Dark or Fog 
  • The Keys to Successful Summer Sailing on SF Bay

Your skipper has a vested interest in your safety, but safety is also the responsibility of every individual on board. If you behave in an unsafe manner, all are put at risk. “ We’re all in the same boat ,” as they say!

Every crew member should keep eyes open for boating traffic, floating debris, shoals, and other hazards. Don’t assume your skipper sees them – always speak up to be sure. We also recommend for every sailor to read the articles listed above. This will also contribute to skippers and crew "being on the same page."

1) Responds calmly and appropriately when things don't go as planned. (12 responses / 26.6% of responses)

“[Great skippers] don’t yell at you when you make a simple mistake.” – Andrew Collins

With the exception of a few adreneline junkies perhaps, most people don't like being yelled at. Yelling can trigger a fight/flight/freeze response that can render a crew member unable to respond efficiently. In other words, yelling can make a difficult situation even more difficult.

Survey respondents agree - the ability to keep your wits about you when plans are laid asunder is a highly-prized quality among sailors. When you can maintain your calm in a jam, you are better able to reason the next steps through logically. This is also an important aspect of safety.

Also, the more prepared and/or experienced you are, the more confident you'll be - and better able handle unwanted challenges with aplomb. 

Remember that even the greatest skippers are still human beings. In a sticky situation, a skipper may raise his or her voice when needing crew to react to instructions quickly. Try not to take it personally and focus on doing what needs to be done to sail the boat. If you've had a fundamental disagreement with the skipper or feel you’ve been treated poorly, the best time to have a conversation with your skipper is at the end of the day, and preferably, keep it between the two of you.

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The vessel was clean and in fine condition - very nice boat for training, well-equipped.

I would definitely recommend Modern Sailing to anyone who is interested in learning to sail the right way.

All of the courses and my instructors (JT and Stan) were extremely professional and full of knowledge and experience. I found I was able to learn from their experiences beyond the scope of the courses, and look forward to future opportunities to do so. I would highly recommend Modern Sailing to anyone.

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Attorneys make closing arguments in trial of Oshkosh man accused of causing 2022 Fox River boat crash

crescent skipper sailboat

OSHKOSH – The seventh day of trial for an Oshkosh man accused of recklessly endangering safety in a 2022 boat crash wrapped up Tuesday with closing arguments from prosecution and defense attorneys.

Jurors will return Wednesday morning to begin deliberations.

Jason Lindemann, 53, is charged with two felony counts of second-degree recklessly endangering safety, as well as 12 misdemeanor counts of failing to render aid in a boating accident and one misdemeanor count of negligent operation of a boat.

Assistant attorneys general Emily Thompson and Tara Jenswold say Lindemann's behavior the night of the crash was criminally reckless, and he knowingly created a risk of death or great bodily harm to other people out on the water by driving his boat after a day of drinking, not turning on the proper lights on his boat and operating the boat at a high rate of speed.

"It's Jason Lindemann – and Jason Lindemann alone – who is responsible for this crash," Jenswold said during the prosecution's closing argument.

Lindemann's defense attorney, Scott Ceman, argues the crash was nothing more than an accident and if anyone was at fault, it was the driver of the paddleboat, not Lindemann.

The paddleboat operator, Ceman argued, had bright exterior lights on the boat that are only supposed to be activated when docking, and caused a visibility issue by hiding the paddleboat's navigational lights and blending it in with the bright lights on the shoreline.

Just before 10 p.m. on July 9, 2022, Lindemann crashed his powerboat, filled with six passengers, into a double-decker paddleboat cruise owned and operated by  On The Loos Cruises , on the Fox River in Oshkosh, between the Oregon Street and Wisconsin Street bridges.

Lindemann had accelerated his boat after passing under the bridge — which, Ceman pointed out at trial, is standard practice for boats after exiting the no wake zone.

The owner and operator of the On The Loos Cruise paddleboat, Jeff Loos, told investigators he saw Lindemann's powerboat speeding toward his boat. He said it appeared the powerboat might pass on the left at one point and on the right at another. When Loos realized his boat was going to be hit, he began turning his boat, which attorneys said has a maximum speed of about five miles per hour. Lindemann's boat crashed into the paddleboat's left side, its hull going up in the air.

Prosecutors say after crashing into the paddleboat, Lindemann drove away without stopping to share his identification information or make sure everyone on the boat were all right. Police didn't find Lindemann until the following day, after he had spent the night in his boat on Lake Winnebago.

The paddleboat had 44 passengers on board. No one was seriously injured, but some passengers experienced minor injuries that they received treatment for in the days and weeks after the crash. The 12 charges of failing to render aid in a boating accident correspond with 12 people who suffered injuries in the crash — including one of the six passengers aboard Lindemann's powerboat.

In her closing argument, Jenswold said Lindemann's failure to stop at the scene after crashing and seemingly hiding in his boat until morning is evidence he was aware of his guilt.

"If it was an accident, why'd you leave?" she said.

Jenswold also pointed out that an officer testified earlier in the trial that messages and calls from the evening of the crash into the next morning appeared to have been deleted from Lindemann's phone when officers conducted a search of it.

In the defense's closing argument, Ceman countered that Lindemann did in fact pull up next to the paddleboat after the crash, but could not safely stop due to some intoxicated passengers from the paddleboat acting "aggressive" toward him.

He also said officers never considered that the case was not a hit-and-run, and thus did not properly investigate. Ceman also claimed the boat crash investigation was not thoroughly carried out because there were no serious injuries.

Despite the prosecution's claims, Ceman argued that Lindemann was not drunk that night. Because officers did not get in touch with Lindemann the night of the crash, the prosecution called witnesses who had seen Lindemann at two bars earlier in the day to testify that they believed he appeared intoxicated.

A few witnesses, however, testified that Lindemann was not drinking. Ceman argued these witnesses, who had been spending time with Lindemann during the day, were more credible than people who observed him from afar. Prosecutors said witnesses who had close personal relationships with Lindemann were likely protecting him.

RELATED: Trial begins for Oshkosh man accused of driving his powerboat into a paddleboat on the Fox River in 2022

RELATED: Oshkosh man pleads not guilty to charges in July Fox River powerboat-paddleboat crash

Attorneys similarly disagreed about the credibility of other witnesses.

In his closing argument, Ceman named multiple witnesses who had testified during the trial and claimed they had lied about various things. Some, he said, lied about the crash's impact on them likely for motivations of benefiting from civil lawsuits filed against Lindemann.

He said one passenger's description of blood and glass on the paddleboat's deck after the crash was "just another lie in a parade of lies put forth here by the state."

In the prosecution's rebuttal argument, Jenswold pointed out that of the 54 witnesses the state called to testify at the trial, Ceman claimed in his closing argument that at least 16 of them lied.

"To get up here and say, as the defense did, 'they're all lying' — that just doesn't make sense," Jenswold said. "These people that he has called liars, many of them had no motive to lie."

Jury instructions and closing arguments took up the entire afternoon, about 3½ hours. Winnebago County Circuit Court Judge Michael Gibbs decided to send the jury home instead of beginning deliberations Tuesday evening, after what he said has been a long trial.

Contact Kelli Arseneau at 920-213-3721 or  [email protected] . Follow her on X, formerly Twitter, at  @ArseneauKelli .


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Bareboat Skipper

Recreational sailing yacht skipper of vessels up to 78 feet

Bareboat Skipper

Issued documents

Bareboat Skipper

10 days live aboard course on power or sailing yacht. The key objective of the course is to teach candidates to become a recreational sailing yacht skipper and be able to charter and handle big cruising yachts on their own.

Ideal for those who already have little sailing experience and would like to learn coastal navigation.

  • navigation at sea
  • collision regulations
  • practice at sea 200nm
  • Skipper on a yacht up to 78ft. / 24m
  • 20 miles offshore in day time
  • in moderate weather conditions

Competent Crew

5-day sailing course on board of a cruising yacht. The main objective of the course is to teach basic sailing terminology, parts and functions, basic sail trim, helm commands, seamanship and safety.

Ideal for candidates with little to no previous sailing experience who wish to train to become an active crew member on a power or sailing yacht.

  • no special requirements
  • Crew on a yacht up to 78ft. / 24m
  • in sight of land and in fair weather
  • only with professional skipper

Choose your sailing program. Where to start?

Introduction to sailing, on the coast.

Sailing knots - 3 hours

Understanding of the boat - 3 hours

On the water

Basic keelboat - 3 hours

Basic cruising

Safety on board - 3 hours

Live aboard sailing boat - 5 days

Live aboard power boat - 7 days

Bareboat cruising

Mandatory shore-based course for navigation and collision regulations at sea

Passage planning

Collision regulations

Practice at sea

Sailing boat - 10 days

Motor boat - 7 days

Advanced coastal cruising

Take additional shore-based courses prior to practice at sea

Long-term passage planning

Tidal navigation

Night sailing

Celestial navigation

Live-aboard course in tidal waters

Sailing yacht - 7 days

Upcoming courses


Blue water sailing practice

Blue water sailing practice daniel-kuruvilla-tSJc5U6f1M4-unsplash.jpg


Competent crew

Competent crew Skipper 8.JPG

Marine weather forecasting

Marine weather forecasting Clouds_small.jpg

Home / School, courses also ONLINE / Russia

Sailing schools and courses (ISSA, RYA, IYT) in Russia

The possibilities for yachting in russia are unlimited, since this is a country with a long maritime history. you just need to choose where you want to sail. small and big lakes, full-flowing rivers, warm and cold seas — all this is available to those who want to try sailing in this country..

Sailing schools and courses (ISSA, RYA, IYT) in Russia

Practical yachting

You will be able to master the skills of sailing; learn to feel the boat, approach and leave the pier, learn about the safety measures on the water and much more.

Vladimir K

There are places in 1 team

International Bareboat Skipper (IYT) Course

International Bareboat Skipper (IYT) Course

Having received the International Bareboat Skipper Certificate, you can independently charter a yacht on a charter and operate it in the waters of any country.


More details

ISSA Offshore Skipper course

ISSA Offshore Skipper course

The certificated confirms the skills sufficient to sail the yacht in light and dark hours at a distance from a sheltered port up to 100 sea miles.

IYT International Crew course

IYT International Crew course

This is a certificate of excellence for those candidates who wish to train to become an active crew member on a power or sailing yacht. It includes Introduction to Boating for power and sail yachts.

IYT Introductory Sailing Skills course

IYT Introductory Sailing Skills course

This course is great for groups of friends or like-minded people to get together for a few days of fun sailing while learning skills to better help as crew onboard.

IYT Try Sailing Course

IYT Try Sailing Course

It’s a fun hands-on course to enjoy being on the water while learning basic sailing skills.

Yacht management training in the Moscow region

Yacht management training in the Moscow region

In three hours of training, you will learn the basic techniques of managing a yacht, learn some of the specifics of working with a yacht, a helm, sails.

Konstantin P

RYA Coastal Skipper course

Advanced skippering techniques for yachtsmen with considerable knowledge of sailing and navigation, wanting to undertake coastal passages by day and night.

RYA Competent Crew course

RYA Competent Crew course

This course is for beginners and those who would like to become active crew members rather than just passengers.

RYA Day Skipper course

RYA Day Skipper course

A course for aspiring skippers with some yachting experience and basic navigation and sailing skills.

RYA Start Yachting course

RYA Start Yachting course

A short introduction to sailing for complete beginners.

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Is Serifos the Perfect Greek Island?

A writer’s checklist included ferry service, great beaches and good local restaurants. Add rich history, a welcoming population and proximity to other islands. The mythical cave of the Cyclops was gravy.

A small white church sits atop a rocky promontory. A man is walking up a set of stairs to reach its blue door. Beyond it you can see houses in a town below, the ocean and another island in the distance.

By Danielle Pergament

“I have analysis paralysis,” said my friend Maite, an Argentine who lives in Madrid. Maite is a world traveler but has always been stymied when it comes to Greece. “There are too many islands. How do you decide?”

There are more than 6,000 Greek islands, so it was a fair question — and one that many potential visitors probably ask themselves. Since I had plans to go to Greece, it was also one I wanted an answer to myself.

I started with a process of elimination: Rule out anything with an airport (too crowded) or uninhabited (too empty). Then add ferry access (I don’t have a yacht), lots of beaches, good local restaurants and nice hotels. Plus, a rich history, a welcoming local population, and proximity to other islands (for day trips). Throw in the mythical cave of the Cyclops, and we have a winner. Six thousand became one: Serifos.

Serifos is in the western Cyclades. If you’re looking at a map of the Greek islands, it’s pretty much dead center, lying between Syros, Paros and Milos — but it doesn’t have the name recognition of its neighbors. It’s not enormous, only about 29 square miles — but it has 70 beaches. It was settled in the 7th century B.C., which makes it one of the younger spots in the archipelago. And I’d been told by a Greek friend that it is the perfect, just-discovered-enough place to spend a week. The Platonic ideal of a Greek island.

That’s how I found myself (with my husband and our two children) at the counter of a car rental company in Livadi Port in Serifos, a few steps from where the ferry spat us out.

The gentleman behind the counter handed me a map of the island, which I expected. What I didn’t expect was that as I turned to leave, he stopped me and with a thick black marker, began crossing out roads on the southern and western parts of the island.

“You cannot drive here. It would be a big problem,” he said, wagging a finger at the map.

A big problem because the roads are impassable or a big problem because the roads were perilously close to the mythical throne of the Cyclops, he didn’t specify. So we left the port and, heeding his warning, drove north, into the hills and the island’s main town, Chora.

Calling Chora the capital of Serifos, though true, is misleading. It’s more like a cluster of square, whitewashed houses clinging to the top of a small mountain overlooking the sea. The town is made up of sun-dappled cafes, local bakeries, a few churches, zero streets that can accommodate a car, a ton of views and more steps than you could count in a lifetime. My husband decided he wanted to hike to St. Constantine Church, the lookout above town. My daughter found three boutiques she wanted to explore before dinner. And my son ran off to read the menu at a blue-and-white charmer of a restaurant called Stratos Café . From the moment we stepped foot inside its blindingly white embrace, Chora won us over.

We stayed in a small apartment we had rented on Airbnb, and the next day, we got going right away. There were miles of beaches to explore, we just had to figure out which ones we wanted to go to — and how get to them. I’d asked around and there was one thing everyone mentioned.

“You have to pay attention to the wind,” said Stefanie Kasselakis Kyles, a Greek American whose family is from the island and who has been going there for 40 years. “It’s formative. Everything in Serifos is shaped by the wind — the hills, the trees, the people.”

You want to make sure you’re at the beach that isn’t being battered by gusts. So we followed the advice of the locals: If the wind is coming from the north, head south, etc. With a strong breeze coming from the west, we drove to Psili Ammos, a sandy crescent on the east side of the island.

Serifos is hilly and rocky and inhospitable. It is land that has been worn down by millenniums and shaped by the will of the mistral winds. Serifos is wild, a place that seems more connected to its mythology than other, glossier islands. Even 30 years ago, there were no hotels here. To exist in Serifos took grit. But just when you think the land is barren and empty, Serifos rewards you.

Hidden in its mountains are countless pockets of beauty. When we got to Psilli Ammos, the water was clear, shallow and warm, the beach was virtually empty, and the whole area was lined with shady pine trees. After a few hours, we still hadn’t heard a word of English. It was perfect. And when perfection got hot, we made our way to the far end of the beach, to an open-air tavern with a stone floor, where people sat in their swimsuits and ate Greek salads and French fries. This was Manolis Tavern, and as far as I was concerned, I would be delighted to spend the next four days sitting under its straw roof.

But winds change.

The next day, with a slight breeze coming from the north, the gods pushed us toward Koutoulas Beach in the south. Here we did exactly the same thing as the day before. This beach was made more of small stones and had fewer people, but there were still the same pine trees with the inviting shade, the same water the color of a morning sky and temperature of a bathtub, and a different tavern beckoning at the far end. Serifos is Groundhog Day if groundhogs go on vacation.

Honestly, that was fine with me. There’s a certain appeal to doing the same thing every day, at the same place, with the same perfectly grilled sea bream and stein of cold Mythos beer. But I had a job to do, so we decided to see the island from a different perspective: from the water.

Since our family is yacht-less, the only option was to hire one. The next day, we threw caution to the winds and headed to the port, to a 20-foot RIB (Rigid Inflatable Boat) and Skipper Giannis Gyllis.

“Our mission today is to give you the best day of your vacation,” said Mr. Gyllis, a big man with a white beard. A Greek Ernest Hemingway.

“It’s a really long vacation,” I said. “Don’t let your mouth make promises your boat can’t cash.”

“I see we will have to make this extra special,” he said. “Climb aboard.”

My kids and I did as we were told (my husband had a very ill-timed work meeting back on dry land). Mr. Gyllis helped us on board and offered us drinks. So far, my money was on him.

And we were off.

We zoomed over the water, and Mr. Gyllis’s exceptionally tan assistant Nikos Kottis, turned on the music. For the next hour, it was just us, Taylor Swift, and the wide-open Aegean. Our first stop was Polyaigos, a completely uninhabited island if you don’t count the goats who live there year-round. (“Polyaigos” translates to “many goats.”) Gianni steered us into a massive open cave, punctuated by a circular hole on top.

“It’s called Fanara,” he said.

I had never seen anything like it. My kids, sitting on the bow of the RIB, kept looking back at me as if asking if I could believe my eyes. I could not. It was the Pantheon designed by Poseidon.

Tempting as it was to dive in, the waves were too rough, and Gianni wanted to take us to Kimolos, a neighboring island, and a place called “Blue Water.” This entire sea could be characterized as “blue water.” How much bluer than blue water could Blue Water be? Then we saw it.

“It looks like it’s not real,” my daughter said.

It looked like a chemical spill, like water that had been dyed. Gianni explained that the minerals from the rocks had been falling into the water for years, turning the water a shocking shade of sapphire. I turned to explain it to the kids, but they had already jumped in to explore all that blue up close.

Half an hour later, feeling like the world’s most un-fun mom, I got them out of the water. It was time to go Kimolos and an unlikely gourmet beach tavern called Kyma . An hour — and the best grilled fish of my life — later, we were back in the boat, salty, happy and quiet, heading back to Serifos. Taylor serenaded us the whole way.

On our last evening on the island, my husband and I went to the Serifos Yacht Club , which has no yachts and is not a club. It’s just a really lively, local bar on the water. We were there to have a drink with George Kasselakis, Stefanie’s father and a Serifos expert, who has been living on the island for 40 years.

“When I came here in the 1980s, there was one restaurant,” he said. “The whole island had one house for rent. I was driving one day, and I saw a man with a sign that he was selling his house. So I bought it.”

I asked Mr. Kasselakis how he thought Serifos might change in the coming years.

“Serifos is not Mykonos. That place is a zoo. And Paros is even worse — you have to park 10 miles from where you want to be,” he said. “But Serifos will never lose its character. I don’t think the natives would allow it.”

Follow New York Times Travel on Instagram and sign up for our weekly Travel Dispatch newsletter to get expert tips on traveling smarter and inspiration for your next vacation. Dreaming up a future getaway or just armchair traveling? Check out our 52 Places to Go in 2024 .

Open Up Your World

Considering a trip, or just some armchair traveling here are some ideas..

52 Places:  Why do we travel? For food, culture, adventure, natural beauty? Our 2024 list has all those elements, and more .

Port Antonio, Jamaica:  The Grammy-nominated D.J. and music producer Diplo recommends spots in a city he loves  on Jamaica’s northeast coast. A dance party makes the cut.

New Mexico:  The Gila Wilderness, home to wolves, mountain lions and other wildlife, marks a century as a “land lab,”  where nature thrives as far as the eye can see.

Greece:  Is Serifos the perfect Greek island? A writer’s checklist included ferry service, great beaches and good local restaurants.

Brooklyn:  This 36-hour itinerary  skips the most touristy and overdeveloped areas, including Williamsburg and Dumbo, and requires no restaurant reservations or advance planning.

Costa Rica:  Travelers are signing up for phone-free tours to try to escape technology’s tether on daily life. But would it make for a better experience ?


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