Sailboat 14 Foot Boats for sale

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14 Foot Sunfish Sailboat

$500

New York, New York

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Posted Over 1 Month

Fourteen (14) foot Sunfish sailboat in excellent condition. Includes mast, sail, rigging, rudder, and keel board. Price includes two adult life jackets. Call 203-218-9058 to make an offer. Great for the upcoming beach season.

14 Foot Sunfish Sailboat

$500

Shelton, Connecticut

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Posted Over 1 Month

Fourteen (14) foot Sunfish sailboat in excellent condition. Includes mast, sail, rigging, rudder, and keel board. Price includes two adult life jackets. Call 203-218-9058 to make an offer. Great for the upcoming beach season.

14 Foot sailboat with trailer 6 person day sailor

$750

Alanson, Michigan

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Posted Over 1 Month

Nice 1984 MonArk 14" sailboat with trailer. 59" beam. Double drop down keels for added stability This sailboat is clean, inexpensive summer fun. Has like new main sail, storm jib and jib (jib needs patch). Does have oar locks but needs new oars Holds up to 6 people or 775 Pounds. Tons of storage underneath seats One person can set up easily, takes about 15 minutes Comes with trailer, super light anything can pull Cash only please- call or text $750.00

30 foot Catalina 1982 Sailboat for Sale

$14,999

Naples, Florida

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Posted Over 1 Month

New lowered price! I must sell my Catalina 30 1982 sloop currently moored at the Naples City Docks. The boat is in excellent condition and has had a recent survey by email. The boat comes with a 12 horsepower diesel in good working condition, depth finder, and auto helm. Also comes with a new radio, CP radio, 8 life preservers. The boat has a bimini in excellent condition. The boat has standing rigging that is under two years old. The engine was replaced approximately eight years ago. The dock is available as well for transfer. The boat has been professionally maintained and the bottom was painted less than six months ago. The bottom is currently cleaned monthly. Serious buyers only please. I am asking $14,999.00. I am in no rush to sell. Respond by email or call (917) 913-five four six six. Boat Slip available for $500/month. New Main Sail. Roller Furling Genoa in good condition. View over 80 pictures here: http://s1234.photobucket.com/user/rgj592004/library/serenity?sort=3&page=1

Hobie Hunter HOLDER VAGABOND 14' Sailboat 14 foot sail boat "fresh water only"

$2,300

Phoenix, Arizona

Year 1980

Make Hobie Hunter Holder

Model Vagabond 14

Category -

Length 14.0

Posted Over 1 Month

Hobie Hunter HOLDER VAGABOND 14' Sailboat 14 foot sail boat used in fresh water only so condition is excellent with no corrosion etc.note first picture is for reference only. T the rest of the pictures are the actual watercraft you are buying.

Aquacat sailboat

$1,500

Charleston, South Carolina

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Posted Over 1 Month

14 foot sail plus trailer good condition. 843-530-2777 no PayPal please

Restored O'Day Javelin Sailboat, 14-foot like Daysailer, galvanized trailer,

$3,000

Greenville, South Carolina

Year 1967

Make O'Day

Model Javelin

Category Daysailer Sailboats

Length 14.0

Posted Over 1 Month

This is a 1967 O'Day Javelin sailboat that I have completely restored over the past year. The Javelin is a 14-foot centerboard design very similar to the Daysailer. It has room for 3-4 crew, but weighs only about 500 pounds and is small enough to store in a garage. In beautiful condition and ready to sail today. Includes new sails, rigging, trailer, paddle and compass. Registered in SC with a clear title. Motor is not included in sale. Restoration/upgrades include the following: Transom removed and replaced with marine plywood, sealed with epoxy and several layers of fiberglass cloth. New drain tube installed. Flotation tanks filled with new foam. Inspection ports added for access. Entire hull sanded to bare fiberglass. All damage repaired before fairing and sealing with InterProtect barrier coat. Repainted with marine acrylic paint (Total Boat Wet Edge) Colors: Seafoam-hull, Oyster White-deck and interior. All brightwork replaced with custom Paduak wood (dark red color), finished with gloss varnish. Wooden floor boards repaired or replaced as needed. New rubrail, sealed at hull-deck joint. Entirely new rigging, including larger forestay and shrouds, upgraded blocks and cleats, and new halyards, sheets, and control lines. New jib and mainsail (used twice) by Neil Pryde. Includes sail bag. Brand new custom cover, khaki. Made by SLO Sails and Canvas. Mast tabernacle installed for easy stepping. All deck hardware installed with sealant, proper bedding, stainless hardware, and fender washers. New motor mount installed. Trailer: Galvanized frame, finished in silver undercoating New galvanized 12-inch, 5-lug wheels with new 4.80-12 tires. Includes new spare/mount as well. New mast bracket/winch post, winch, bunks, rollers, springs, jack, LED lights, safety chains.

Rhodes Bantam #1381 Sailboat, 14.5 ft. Mahogany. Restored 2008

$2,995

Island, Kentucky

Year 1966

Make -

Model -

Category -

Length 14.5

Posted Over 1 Month

Rhodes Bantam 14-foot of Honduran mahogany and African sapele plywood. A classic racing dinghy with lovely bronze hardware and wooden mast. Hull #1381, designed by Phillip Rhodes and built 2/1966 by Bill Kallusch Boats of Sodus Point N.Y.. This boat saw several years at Sodus bay (Lake Ontario) in New York. Later she was moved to Lake Champlain in Vermont for many years. She has sailed Kentucky Lake since 2006, infrequently of late due to owner being 28 years older than the boat... Restoration was completed in early 2008 included replacement of nearly all of the structural mahogany. Full treatment with CPES epoxy and 3M-5200 sealant allows the prospect of another 49 years of service. Three sails: main, jib and spinnaker all in excellent condition. Also included is a galvanized trailer. Boat is complete and ready to sail beautifully. Built for crew of two, with solo sailing accommodated. Hull is varnished inside and painted outside. The boat can be easily trailed as one person can lift and step the wooden mast. A great performing boat with beautiful traditional touches.

1982 S2 8.5A 28 foot Sailboat with Inboard Yanmar Diesel - In Racine Wisconsin

$2,750

Racine, Wisconsin

Year 1982

Make S2

Model 8.5A

Category Cruiser Motorcycles

Length 28.0

Posted Over 1 Month

**** PLEASE NOTE: Because of the relatively low BUY IT NOW price, payment will be due within 24 hours via paypal. I will send you a paypal invoice after a successful "BUY IT NOW" or an accepted offer. Please only buy or offer if you have positive feedback. Your buy it now or offer constitutes a binding agreement to purchase so please ask questions BEFORE clicking "BUY IT NOW" or making an offer. After receiving your payment I will overnight you the title or meet you in person depending on timing and my availability.**** Very Nice S2 8.5A (28ft) for sale in Racine Wisconsin. I'm expecting a second child soon and really don't want to sell this excellent great lakes cruiser. Clean and clear Wisconsin title.Tiller steering. (always my preference)Inboard Yanmar diesel is extremely clean and fuel efficient. Recent full Yanmar service checkout since boat was last launched.Furling headsail in good shape. Newer mainsail in excellent shape.New Raymarine autopilot professionally installed. Shore power and long power cable. Halyards in good shape.New marine head and holding tank (never used). Chainplates recently professionally rebedded by boatyard. Interior in excellent shape.Solid fiberglass hull. All tabbed in joinery in excellent shape. Cored deck with NO soft spots. Very large cockpit.Includes steel cradle as well. I looked at everything in this size and price range in the lower half of lake Michigan for two years and this is the nicest boat I could find by leaps and bounds. Solid turnkey value. Launch is all ready paid for with the boat yard. You can be in the water tomorrow. No better deal can be found on solid and ready to sail Great Lakes cruiser with a clean inboard diesel - it is just time for me to move it along. Currently out of the water at Racine Riverside Marina in Racine, WI. Summer storage is paid through the end of this month and a launch is included in the purchase. If you chose not to launch until next season the storage rates at the Marina for winter are extremely reasonable and the pre-paid launch will still be yours come next summer. Here is a Review from "Practical Sailor" S2 8.5 MeterThe 8.5 is good for cruising the coasts in comfort and style--as long as you like the modern look.When Leon Slikkers founded S2 Yachts in 1973, much of the attention to detail that had previously characterized Slickcraft powerboats—Slikkers’ earlier boatbuilding venture— traveled with him to the new boatbuilding company. In the 13 years S2 sailboats were in production (S2 still makes powerboats), the company produced a variety of modern cruising designs from the board of Arthur Edmunds, all characterized by longish fin keels, freestanding spade rudders, straight sheerlines, and a staggering variety of draft options and cockpit locations. In the early ’80s, S2 reached more for the performance market with the Grand Slam series of small boats, and the 10.3 “offshore racer-cruiser.” These higher performance boats were designed by Scott Graham and Eric Schlageter, well known for their MORC and smaller IOR designs.The S2 8.5 is a 28-footer cast in the company’s traditional mold. Her hull dimensions, sail area, displacement, and general design characteristics put her square in the middle of the modern 28-footers such as the Tanzer 8.5, Newport 28, O’Day 28, and the Pearson 28.The boat’s styling is conventionally modern. She has a fairly straight sheer, fairly high freeboard, and low, raked cabin trunk with dark tinted flush ports. Production of the 8.5 ran from 1981 to 1983. The boat was replaced by the similar S2 8.6, which continued until S2 stopped making sailboats in 1986.ConstructionThe hull of the S2 8.5 is a solid hand layup. Glasswork is excellent, and is noted by owners as one of the main considerations in buying the boat. Gelcoat quality is excellent.Slight roving printthrough is evident, but it is not objectionable. Minor hard spots are visible in the topsides, probably caused by the attachment of interior furniture and bulkheads.The deck molding is cored with end grain balsa, giving a solid feel underfoot as well as providing reasonable insulating properties.S2’s hull-to-deck joint is the basic type that we would like to see adopted throughout the industry. The hull molding has an inward-turning flange, onto which the deck molding is dropped. The joint is bedded in flexible sealant, and through bolted on six inch intervals by bolts passing through the full length slotted aluminum toerail. The joint is also through bolted across the stem.All deck hardware is properly through bolted, although pulpits, cleats, and winches merely use nuts and washers on the underside of the deck, rather than the aluminum or stainless steel backing plates we prefer.Another feature of the hull-to-deck joint is a heavy, semi-rigid vinyl rubrail at the sheerline, quite aptly termed a “crash rubrail” by S2. This will go a long way toward absorbing the shock of the inevitable encounters with docks and the other hard objects that seem to be attracted to the topsides of the typical sailboat. Although this rail is black when the boat is new, it had dulled to a chalky gray on older S2’s we examined.The builder advertises “bronze seacocks on all through hull fittings.” These are not traditional tapered plug seacocks, but are ball valves mounted directly to through hull fittings. A proper seacock—whether it uses a ball valve or a tapered plug—has a heavy flange to allow through bolting to the hull. This is an important safety feature. Should a valve seize, it may become necessary to apply a great deal of leverage to the handle in order to open or close the valve. The deeply threaded through hull stem can easily break under these conditions, and more than one boat has been lost in this manner.We also suggest that seacocks be installed on the cockpit drain scuppers and the bilge pump outlet, both of which may be under water while the boat is sailing. Light air performance would benefit by the fairing in of the through hull fittings, particularly the head intake and discharge, both of which are far enough forward to have a significant effect on water flow past the hull.Ballast is a 3,000 pound lead casting, epoxied inside a hollow keel shell. We prefer an external lead casting bolted to the hull for its shock-absorbing qualities and ease of repair. This preference was reinforced recently when we examined an old Bristol 27 just sold by a friend. The surveyor noticed dampness near the bottom of the leading edge of the keel, which showed slight external damage. Probing the loose putty revealed some abrasion of the glass keel molding. In order to sell the boat, it was necessary to grind away a large portion of the glass at the front of the keel, dry out the ballast, and reglass the lead—a job that took several days of work and cost our friend a fair chunk of money.Much of the boat’s interior structure is plywood, glassed to the hull. Fillet bonding is neat and workmanlike with no rough edges to be found.Chainplates are conventional stainless steel flat bar, bolted to bulkheads and plywood gussets in the main cabin. These are properly backed with stainless steel pads. Due to the fact that the hull is lined throughout with a carpet-like synthetic material, it is not possible to examine the bonding of the chainplate knees to the hull. The stemhead fitting is a stainless steel weldment, through bolted to the deck and hull and reinforced inside the hull with a stainless steel gusset to prevent deflection of the deck from the pull aft of the headstay. We’d like to see a metal backup pad behind this fitting rather than the washers which are used.General construction is thoughtful and well executed, with excellent glasswork, a strong and simple hull-to-deck joint, and reasonably installed hardware and fittings.Handling Under PowerAlthough some early models of the 8.5 used a seven horsepower BMW diesel, the 1982 version employs an eight horsepower Yanmar. These small Yanmars are quite impressive, light in weight and far smoother than the company’s older rockcrushers.Because of the high freeboard and considerable windage of the 8.5, the standard engine is the absolute minimum power plant for the boat. Recognizing this fact, the company offered a 15 horsepower, two-cylinder Yanmar as an option. For another 75 pounds and $1,150, we would want this option on the boat if the ability to get places under power is a real consideration.The extra fuel consumption of the larger engine will scarcely be noticed. The 18 gallon aluminum fuel tank will probably give a range under power of over 250 miles—more than adequate for a 28 foot cruising boat.The fuel tank is located under the cockpit and is securely mounted and properly grounded. There is an easily reached fuel shut off between the engine and tank. Unfortunately, the fuel fill is located in the cockpit sole. Spilled diesel oil turns even the best fiberglass nonskid into an ice skating rink. Fuel fills should be located on deck, where spills can be efficiently washed away.Engine access is via a large removable panel on the inboard face of the quarterberth. This panel lacks any kind of handhold to make it easily removable, which will discourage regular checking of the engine oil. The top companionway step also removes for access, but it’s a long reach to the dipstick.There is no oil pan under the engine. It will be necessary to be very careful when changing oil to keep the bilge clean. We have yet to see anyone change oil and filters on a boat engine without spilling something.With the quarterberth panel removed, access for routine service is excellent. The quarterberth has remarkable headroom over, so that the mechanic will not feel like a trapped spelunker after a half hour of work. Engine removal will require some joinerwork disassembly.Handling Under SailThe S2 8.5 is no slug under sail. Her PHRF rating of 174 to 180 compares very favorably to other boats of her size and type. The Sabre 28, for example, has a rating of 198. The Pearson 28 about 195, and the O’Day 28 about 198.Part of this is no doubt due to the fact that the standard sails on the boat come from the North loft. While North’s OEM sails may not be the vertical cut Mylar-Kevlar wonders that adorn custom boats, they’re a lot better than most.S2 now uses Hall spars. The simple masthead rig is extremely clean, with airfoil spreaders and internal tangs. The boom features an internal outhaul and provision for two internally-led reefing lines, with cam cleats at the forward end of the boom.The deck-stepped mast is mounted in a stainless steel deck plate incorporating plenty of holes for the attachment of blocks. Halyards and Cunningham lead aft along the cabin house top to a pair of Lewmar #8 winches. Lewmar #16s are optional, but hardly necessary.The main is controlled by a six-part Harken rig mounted on the end of the boom, and a Kenyon traveler mounted on the aft cockpit coaming. This will work fine with the tiller-steered version of the boat. With wheel steering, the mainsheet is likely to be a nuisance to the helmsman.Because of the end-of-boom sheeting, a boom vang will be essential for full mainsail control. Ironically, the boat’s drawings show almost mid-boom sheeting, with the traveler mounted on the bridgedeck at the forward end of the cockpit. This is probably a better arrangement, although it heavily loads the center of the boom and requires more sheeting force.Owners of 8.5s have little but praise for the interior of the boat. The cabin has a wide feeling, created by pushing everything outboard. The “chart area” on the plan is a myth, as far as we can tell.Despite the fact that the shrouds are set well in from the rail, the boat lacks inboard headsail tracks. Rather, you are limited to snatch blocks shackled to the toerail track. A six-foot piece of track set inboard of the rail would be a useful addition.Standard headsail sheet winches are two-speed Lewmar #30s. Options include both larger winches and self-tailers, both of which are worth considering for either racing or cruising. The cockpit coamings are wide enough for mounting larger primaries and secondaries.The high-quality rig and sails add to the price of the S2, but they are additions well worth the cost.Deck LayoutThe deck layout of the 8.5 is clean and functional, with no toe stubbers to catch you unawares. There are two foredeck mooring cleats, but no bow chocks. The necessity to lead an anchor line well off the boat’s centerline, coupled with high freeboard forward, is likely to result in a boat which sails around on her anchor or mooring. The 8.5 has a pair of wide stainless steel chafing strips at the bow which will greatly protect the deck from the chafe of the anchor line.The 8.5’s foredeck anchor well is one of the best we’ve seen. It is shallow—just deep enough to hold an anchor and adequate rode. There are double scuppers, which offer less likelihood of clogging. The lid is held on by a full-length piano hinge, and there is a positive latch.The shallow locker well above the waterline means that water is less likely to enter through the scuppers, which can be a real problem with a deep anchor well. When the bow pitches into waves, a deep anchor well can fill with water, and if the scuppers clog with debris, you can find yourself sailing around with several hundred pounds of extra weight in the worst possible position. There is no provision for securing the bitter end of the anchor rode, but a big galvanized eyebolt installed in the well by the owner will solve that one.The running lights leave something to be desired. Their location at deck level just aft of the stem makes them vulnerable to damage when handling ground tackle. We much prefer an international style bicolor mounted on the pulpit, another two feet off the water: easier to see, and out of the way. Wiring for the running lights is exposed in the anchor well, and should be secured out of the way.A recessed teak handrail runs the full length of the cabin trunk, serving the dual function of heavy weather handhold and cabin trim piece. Its shape makes it far easier to oil or varnish than the conventional round handrail, although the wide, flat section seems somewhat awkward after years of grabbing round rails.The 8.5’s cockpit is the maximum size we’d want to see on a boat of this size. The T-shape is designed to accommodate the optional wheel steerer, yielding a somewhat odd layout for the tiller-steered version. A bench seat spans the aft end of the cockpit. Although this makes good seating in port, we doubt that you’d want anyone sitting there under sail: too much weight in the end of the boat. It does make a natural helmsman’s seat for wheel steering.The engine controls and instrument panel are also located at the aft end of the cockpit, and are basically inaccessible to the helmsman of a tiller-steered version.There are two lifting lids in the aft cockpit bench, giving access to a cavernous space under the cockpit. To be useful, dacron bags should be fitted to the inside of these lockers. Then, they’ll be handy stowage for spare sheets and blocks.There are comfortable contoured seats along each side of the cockpit, with a huge locker under the port seat. Although plywood pen boards somewhat separate this locker from the engine space under the cockpit, it would be far too easy for deeply piled junk to get knocked over the board and into the engine. This locker should be partitioned into smaller spaces unless it is to be used exclusively as a sail locker.The battery boxes, fitted at the forward end of the locker, could benefit from plywood or fiberglass lids to keep battery acid off gear which might find its way onto the batteries. The box is designed to take two batteries—one battery is standard—stored in plastic containers. A single lid covering the whole box would be more efficient.The huge cockpit will accommodate up to six for sailing, and eight for in-port partying. The cockpit seat bottoms are contoured, and the cockpit coamings slope outboard for more comfortable seating. However, the seats are both too narrow and too short for sleeping.The forward end of the cockpit is protected by a narrow bridgedeck. However, the cockpit coatings extend a full foot above the level of the bridgedeck, To block the companionway to the level of the top of the coamings will require leaving two of the three drop boards in place when sailing.Although there is moderate taper to the sides of the companionway, making it easier to remove the drop boards, it is still necessary to lift each board about five inches before it can be removed. This is far safer than many tapered companionways, where boards practically fall out if you look at them wrong. The companionway slide is one of the best we’ve seen. It’s a contoured piece of acrylic fitted with a convenient grabrail. It slides easily in extruded aluminum channels, and is fitted with a fiberglass storm hood. As on many boats, the aft cabin bulkhead slopes forward, rendering it impossible to leave the drop boards out for ventilation when it rains.BelowdecksOwners consistently praise the interior design and finishing of S2 sailboats. From looking at the 8.5, it’s pretty easy to see why.There are no exposed interior fiberglass surfaces except the head floor pan molding. The hull and cabin overhead are lined with a carpet-like synthetic fabric. While this will undoubtedly cut down on condensation, we at first wondered how this fabric would hold up over time. Inevitably, the hull liner and even the overhead will get wet. In freshwater areas, this is no problem. The water will eventually evaporate. In salt water, however, wet fabric never seems to dry. Salt draws moisture like a magnet draws steel. Since first seeing this boat, however, we’ve had good experiences with the fabric. Be sure, however, to get a good wet-or-dry vacuum to keep it clean.Interior layout is fairly conventional, with Vberths forward, and immediately aft, a full width head. The head can be closed off from both the forward cabin and the main cabin with solid doors—a real luxury in a boat this size. There is a large hanging locker in the head, and reasonable storage space for toilet articles.The word for the main cabin is “wide,” with the settees pushed as far outboard as they can go. Décor is a little heavy on the teak for our taste, but it is one of the better coordinated interiors we have seen. S2 had a good interior decorator.A fold-down dining table seats four. When folded against the bulkhead, it is held in place by a single latch, which makes us nervous.Neither settee is full length. The foot of the port settee runs under the galley counter, making it long enough for sleeping, although your feet may feel a little claustrophobic in the tiny footwell.The starboard settee is an unusual configuration. The aftermost 12" of the settee folds up to form an arm rest, leaving a gap between the end of the settee and the head of the quarterberth.Inexplicably, this gap is referred to on the accommodation plan as a “charting area,” although there is neither a standard nor an optional chart table. It’s sort of like the designer ran out of energy before completing the interior design.Over the non-existent “charting area” is the best electrical panel we’ve seen on a 28 foot boat. The panel has a locking battery switch, battery test meter, and a panel with room for 14 circuit breakers, although only half are installed on the standard boat.The space is welcome, since with the proliferation of marine electronics most electrical panels are woefully inadequate.Most quarterberths tend to induce claustrophobia. That of the 8.5 is more likely to exacerbate any tendencies you might have to agoraphobia. At last, a quarterberth which will not give you a concussion when you sit bolt upright in the middle of the night after your neighbor drags down on you in a wind shift.The standard main cabin sole is carpet-covered fiberglass. For an additional $325, teak and holly was available for the traditionalist. We’d want it. Unfortunately there is no access to the bilge in the main cabin. None. This is inexcusable, and could be dangerous. A few hours with a saber saw should solve this rather basic problem.The galley is workable and accessible, with no awkward posturing required to do the dishes. The sink gets an A+. It is a full nine inches deep, is large enough to take a frying pan, and mounted close to the centerline.In contrast, the icebox gets a C-. It is larger than normal on a boat of this size, but it drains to the bilge, has a poorly insulated top, and a tiny, uninsulated hatch without a trace of a gasket. Boo.Because of limited counter space, the two burner Kenyon alcohol stove is mounted athwartships, rather than fore and aft. This means that the stove cannot be gimballed, and that it is necessary to reach across the inboard burner to reach the outboard one. Given the fact that countertop gimballed stoves are usually dangerous, the lack of gimballing doesn’t bother us much. What does bother us is that if you want to upgrade the stove to something more functional, the limited space allocated will stretch your ingenuity.A fold down table at the end of the galley counter gives additional counter space, but it must be left up in order to use the port settee for sleeping.Roominess, excellent execution, and good color coordination are trademarks of the interiors of all S2s, and the 8.5 fits well into this enviable tradition.ConclusionsThe S2 8.5 is a good boat for cruising the Great Lakes or any coast in comfort and a certain amount of style. Her appearance may be a little modern for traditionalists, with her straight sheer and European-style cabin windows.Pricey? Yes, but when you look at the things that go into the boat—the rig, good sails, and a comfortable, well finished interior—the price may seem a bit less painful. You still pay for what you get.

1961 Sailboat Daysailer Day Sailor Fiberglass 19 Foot with Trailer and extras

$900

Lindenhurst, New York

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Posted Over 1 Month

Vintage 1960's registered as a homemade 1961 Sailboat because there was no prior documentation. We have Registration current on this. Comes with trailer. This is 19' 16' sitting on the trailer extra 3 feet if you add the rudder. (I was told by a couple of other boat owners this is a Luger Leeward type boat and clarifying as above listed the extra 3 feet if you add rudder is where the 19' comes in 16' normally hope that clarifies and thank you to all who have reached out with information.) The hull is 6 feet wide, the Mast height sitting on top of the boat measures 19' 6" long. Has been outdoors covered, not in water since 2003. The boat will need some tlc, the outboard motor mount is rusting and will need replacement if you plan to put an outboard on it. It has a retractable keel, and removeable steel rudder. Has two sets of sails, that will need cleaning. Tons of extra boating parts, ropes, anchor, life preserver's, ship's bell, also included is electrical equipment to but in a bilge pump. All the lighting is there, but never hooked up. I will include a battery box for your intention to do the electrical. No outboard included. The trailer is included, the winch post is starting to rot apart, I do have a replacement post included with a new winch. Also tons of rollers for the trailer. The driver side tire just went flat it seams the rim has a hole in it, not sure it happened when I was positioning this for photos. The rim and tire will need replacement or repair. Sold as is as shown whatever else I have will be included. PICK UP ONLY AT MY LOCATION IN LINDENHURST LONG ISLAND NY 11757 ACCORDING TO MY AVAILABLE SCHEDULE. THIS IS NOT SHIPPABLE UNLESS YOU PROVIDE A TRANSPORTATION COMPANY TO PICK UP. The pick up and removal is buyer's responsibility Please see my various categories in my store, see the Boat items category for more like items. From a non smoking environment, for like items check out my personal category list on the left of any of my auctions. Payments AND pick up must be received within 5 days of auction end. IF there are ANY discrepancies receiving your items please contact me prior to any hasty bad feedback. Feedback will be given upon receipt of good feedback. Find me on Facebook and Twitter #dandeepop ORS Click Here to See My Other Auctions On Jul-24-14 at 20:27:59 PDT, seller added the following information: Every buyer gets a MyStoreRewards invitation for cash back

48 foot Sailboat, Ta Chaio Ketch. Make and offer! MA NEW PICS

$56,000

Milford, Massachusetts

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Posted Over 1 Month

Interior upgrade in 2007; 3 cabin arrangement and large U-shaped galley; private master cabin with centerline queen berth and private head; private v-berth with hanging locker and head; teak interior and cabin sole; louvered doors on lockers; clean and bright overhead; two showers and 3 hanging lockers; dressers for folded clothes storage. New Helm, 3 winches rebuilt, new exterior chainplate, all running rigging replaced, all teak stripped and refinished, new bilge pump, new hot water heater, new vhf and antennanew engine lift pump, water pump, raw water pump, belts and alternator. Many other new items, repairs and repalcements, recent hull survey completed in May 2012.Very safe and comfortable sailboat. Easily sleeps 5 and is legally registered to have charters for up to six persons. Gusto" Is an incredibly well founded safe and comfortable vessel. She has made trips from Boston to Central America and back several times. She is a full keel vessel that offers a high degree of stability and comfort in any seas The below is my last survey May 30, 2012 Yacht Survey and Condition Report At the request of Mr. Peter M Licnikas the undersigned surveyor conducted a condition and valuation survey of the yacht “GUST-O” a 1978 48 ft Mermaid Ketch sailboat as it lay on jack stands at Yankee Landing Marina Merrimac St, Newburyport, Ma 01951. Name: GUST-O Year: 1978 Builder: Pali Shiang Taipei Hsien, Taiwan Model: Mermaid 42 Ketch Documented: 624951 Hull ID: TAC420251278 Dimensions: LOA 48' LOD 42' Beam 12’2” Draft 6’3” Displacement: 14 net tons Type: Sail Intended Use: Pleasure Hull Graphics and Color: White hull, green bottom Estimated present Value: $71,200.00 Estimated replacement value $245.000.00 Scope of Survey: The purpose of this survey was to estimate the current market value and marine risk evaluation. The survey of this vessel is based solely on careful visual and non-destructive inspection of all accessible portions of its structure and available equipment. Complete inspection can only be made by removal of soles, decking, headliners, ceiling or hull lining, tanks, and joiner work. Complete inspection of machinery, auxiliaries, piping, tanks, systems, electrical wiring, electrical and electronic equipment can only be made by continued operation or by disassembly. This would be damaging in nature and prohibitively time consuming, and therefore was not done. This vessel was surveyed while in lay up at Yankee Landing Marina, Merrimac St. Newburyport, Ma 01951. I visually inspected all sections of the vessel and its equipment detailed in this report. General Description: This hull is a reinforced fiberglass molding hand laid up using alternate layers of mat and woven roven with polyester resin. It is stiffened with web floors, bulkheads and joinery flanges. The hull design incorporates a molded lead filled keel and rudder for ballast. The hull is heavily built and is rigged as a Ketch designed for sail with a 45’ main mast, and 25’ mizzen mast. Bottom: Underwater surfaces were smooth and fair with no signs of damage or recent groundings. The bottom paint was in fair condition. I sounded the entire hull with a phenolic hammer and found no voids, blisters or delamination. I also placed an Electro-physics moisture meter on the hull and found it to be in the acceptable dry range with readings of 15 and less. Through hull fittings were all bronze and appeared original and in good condition, however none were removed for inspection. I observed several through hull fittings that were plugged or partially blocked by barnacles and growth. I recommend the fittings be cored out. The keel is lead filled for ballast rated 9400lbs. The propeller shaft is a 1” in diameter stainless steel supported with a rubber stern bearing with an external housing, all in good condition. I placed a target on the shaft and rotated it. The shaft tracked true within visual tolerances. The rudder is supported at the top with a 1.5” bronze shaft. The shaft and bearings turned smoothly with no signs of wear. Boot top up was white epoxy paint. The paint was in overall good condition with only minor scuffs. I observed one deep scratch on the starboard side that I recommend be repaired to prevent moisture intrusion into the underlying fiberglass. Topsides: Topside teak wood has been removed and replaced with fiberglass with non skid. The topsides were in good condition solid with no signs of moisture or rot. Cabin ventilation is through four Lexan covered 24”X24” teak hatches and four brass 6” air scoops. The life rail was rubber coated stainless steel cable with stainless steel stanchions. All stanchions were well secured and solid. All cleats were stainless and wood in good condition well bedded and solid. The rub rail is teak in good condition. Tanks: The two fuel tanks were rectangle in shape located under the cabin sole. The tanks were aluminum and well secured with proper fill and vents and rated at a total of 88 gallons. Water tanks were rectangle in shape and located under the cockpit sole. The tanks were well secured and fitted with proper vents and fill. The tanks were rated at 110 gallons. Spars & Rigging: Masts and booms are constructed of wood and appeared straight and in good condition. Both masts were rigged with no stretch stainless steel cable and turnbuckles. All rigging was in good condition well secured to the hull and properly tightened. The masts were in need of new paint. Hull Interior: Below decks I removed loose floorboards, opened lockers, and removed drawers for the best inspection of the hull interior and bilge area. I found all bulkheads to be secure with no signs of stress or damage, and the bilges to be in need of a minor cleaning. The interior was finished in custom teak in good condition, and consisted of a V berth forward with full head and shower. To the rear was a salon area consisting of a bench seat on the starboard side and a dinette on the port side. To the rear of the dinette was a galley consisting of a 4 burner natural gas stove with oven, ice box, and double stainless steel sink. The starboard side contained a large chart table with electrical panel. To the rear was a second full head on the starboard side and large master stateroom with queen size bunk. Bilges where sited were generally clean. Bilge pumping was with one super gulper manual pump in the galley. Along with a 12v rule 1500 main pump, and a rule 1000 backup. Steering on board is a pedestal center post with a 3’6” wheel turning a Sea Star hydraulic system rated at 1000 psi. Electrical: The vessels electrical supply is both 120ac powered by a shore power cord only, and 12v. The shore power only powers several outlets. All AC outlets were GFI protected except the outlet near the chart table. I recommend that outlet be changed to a GFI outlet in accordance with ABYC recommended practices. The 12v system not powered up at this time. The 12v wiring was well run, secured, and appropriately sized with a breaker panel and battery selector switch mounted above the chart table in accordance with ABYC recommended practices. The 12 v system was powered with three 800 amp combination starting/house batteries and one 1200 amp and 1000 amp dedicated house batteries. All batteries were in acid proof boxes and well secured located under the aft bunk. Fire Protection: Fire extinguishers consisted of four BC size I. Propulsion Machinery: The yacht power is from a 1978 Perkins 4108 diesel rated at 80 hp. The engine has a 60 amp alternator for charging the starting and house batteries. Engine compartment ventilation was through two 3” intake and exhaust. Engine mounts bolt to steel I beam beds with no apparent signs of movement. Fuel lines are copper hose in good condition. Engine seawater intake is through a bronze ball valve with sea strainer. Engine exhaust is direct to the transom through rubber hose. Fuel filtering is with a Racor filter/water separator in good working order. Lube oil was clean and filled to the proper level. Engine was not running at this time due to winter layup. Engine controls were mounted in the rear cockpit with a single throttle/shift lever with push pull cables. The cables functioned smoothly and were in good working order. THERE IS NO WARRANTY GIVEN OR IMPLIED FOR THE FUTURE USE OR LIFE OF THE ENGINE DESCRIBED HEREIN. Ground Tackle: Ground tackle on board consists of a 40 lb plow type anchor with a good lead of chain and of 5/8” nylon anchor rode. Sail Inventory: 1 mizzen sail 1 mainsail 1 130 jenoa Electronic & Navigation Equipment: Garmin 3210 Plotter/sonar/weather Standard Horizon digital depth sounder Cobra Marine VHF radio Sony Am/Fm/Cassette stereo 1 Ritchie compass Safety Gear: 4 12 gauge Arial flares 8 Type I adult life vests 1 Type V throw ring 3 Type III adult life vests Horn/bell/whistle Conclusion: Overall this vessel appeared very well maintained and in good condition for its age and class. As seen, this vessel would be a considered a suitable marine risk for its intended use of inland, bay, and near costal operation provided all (*) recommendations are complied with, and all U.S. Coast Guard safety equipment is properly fitted. The estimated value was based on the average selling price of vessels of this size, type, construction, condition, and age, with all equipment and accessories observed aboard. This value is based on personal knowledge and experience with the present sales market, along with listings on the internet, references, resources, and publications available to this surveyor, and is represented as our best opinion with available information. This survey has been prepared and submitted in good faith. It is understood and agreed that the services rendered by Capt. Craig Poirier Master marine surveyor as the attending surveyor, were performed to the best of our ability. Any reports furnished either oral or in writing, are accepted as our opinion and best judgment. They are not in any way intended as a representation or warranty as to the condition of the vessel or any of its parts. It is further understood and agreed that the attending surveyors of record will not be responsible for any loss or damage direct or consequential arising out of the condition of the vessel, or by any error or omission on our behalf as surveyors. This document is for the sole use of the person contracting for and named in this survey. Payment and/or use of this survey report constitute acceptance of these conditions. This report is based on over 30 years of Marine experience and membership with US Surveyors Association (MMA Master Marine Surveyor), Association of Certified Marine Surveyors (CMS Certified Marine Surveyor), International Association of Marine Investigators (CMI Certified Marine Investigator), and USCG licensed 100 ton Master Mariner. Member ABYC. All surveys done to ABYC and NFPA codes.

1987, 27' PEARSON 27 SAILBOAT

$14,000

Marco Island, Florida

Year -

Make -

Model -

Category -

Length -

Posted Over 1 Month

1987, 27' PEARSON 27 SAILBOAT Single Diesel UNIVERSAL 12 HP Price: $14,000 VESSEL WALK-THROUGH: If you are ready to get out on the water for some fun sailing adventures, you will be real impressed with the overall condition and value that this PEARSON 27 footer has to offer! Some of the many features include; a spacious cabin; galley with two burner counter top alcohol stove; stainless steel sink; privacy head with sink and shower; 3 cubic foot cold box refrigerator; teak bulkheads; molded fiberglass headliner; teak and holly sole (varnished) on centerline and offers 6' 5" of headroom. SAILS; Mainsail with Reef Mainsail and Geneo Jib (130%) in good condition. The mast height is DWL 38' 0". She also features Two #30 Lewmar Self Tailing Winches; Two New (2014) Group 27 Batteries and a Hummingbird Depth Finder. REMARKS: Call today to view this PEARSON 27 SAILBOAT in person. She's priced to sell fast and will not last long on the marketplace, so don't delay! To view more photos and the full vessel specifications, visit the FEATURED LISTINGS page at GoldenGateBoatSales.com CONTACT: Jerry Chiappetta, Jr. PHONE: 239-430-BOAT(2628)

Hunter 23 sailboat 1987 w/ trailer

$3,000

Lewisville, Texas

Year 1987

Make Hunter

Model 23

Category Cruiser Motorcycles

Length 23.0

Posted Over 1 Month

Nice, solid Hunter 23 wing keel with trailer and outboard that fits the budget. Sails are in good shape. Below: V berth Large overhead opening hatch Shelves on both sides Shelf in forepeak Removable foot boards 12 volt circulation fan Salon Ray Jefferson 5000M VHF radio 3 X 12 volt access ports AM/FM cassette stereo Interior speakers Fold up salon table Bulkheads are solid 12 volt circulation fan Storage under settees Settes slide out to form berth Sliding galley module Sink Origo 1500 single burner alcohol stove Above: Stainless Steel bow pulpit Life lines Anchor locker(very deep) Mast winch Reefing mainsail w/ cover Sliding companionway hatch Mainsheet traveler 4:1 mainsheet Maxwell #14 sheet winches Gas locker to starboard Storage in port lazarette(very deep) Kick-up rudder Game Fisher 9.9hp outboard(doesn't start but seems like good compression) Galvanized steel trailer Swivel tongue jack 15” wheels Bearing Buddys Extension tongue More photos available. Check my feedback and buy with confidence.

1980 REBEL SAIL BOAT 14 foot fiberglass Yellow & White & trailer And paperwork

$950

Galena, Illinois

Year 1980

Make REBEL

Model REBEL

Category Daysailer Sailboats

Length -

Posted Over 1 Month

Up for sale in Galena Illinois is a very good condition 14 foot rebel sailboat always stored it in the garage I have the title for the trailer and boat Comes with a trailer and a white sale and wood Rotter The boat has two storage compartments Please call Larry about possible delivery at 815 541 5330 thank's

Columbia 8.7 Sailboat ready to sail - recent refit

$8,900

Manchester, Connecticut

Year 32767

Make Columbia

Model 8.7

Category Cruiser Motorcycles

Length 29.0

Posted Over 1 Month

0 0 1 82 469 AAA Allied Group Inc. 3 1 550 14.0 Normal 0 false false false EN-US JA X-NONE 1976 Columbia 8.7 (called a Widebody - Supercruiser) This sailboat was purchased by me from the pervious owner who sailed it for 33 years. It was my first sailboat after owning powerboat most of my life. I like to restore things so we did an extensive refit with many upgrades, some of which are listed below. I also have all the documentation, manuals and full descriptions of exactly what was dome to the boat during the refit. 29 feet/10 foot beam, Universal M-18 Diesel (700 hrs estimated), Harken furling, electric head and holding tank, dripless shaft seal with new shaft & prop. All new teak wood inside, new companionway (Lexan), perch seats, new Sunbrella cushions, new dodger and sail covers, new stove, pressure water, new aluminum water tank, new port lights (lexan) Sobstad main,150% Genoa (good condition) new main and jib halyards, all interior coverings are new. AGM batteries, all new LED interior lights. This boat is completely refurbished and ready to sail. The boat is presently on the hard at still winterized at my local yacht club and was last used in the fall of 2014. It is seaworthy and is open for inspection. The hull is in good shape without blistering. The gelcoat is shiny and the deck has been refinished (see pictures). I also have an extensive overhaul picture library for anyone interested. The deck is sound with no soft spots although it is 40 years old and there is some dampness in the cored deck as well as the rudder but nothing that will prevent this boat from safe operation. Sails are original but in excellent shape and have been cared for by a local sailmaker.I'm interested in serious buyers only and the boat is for sale locally so I reserve the right to end the auction early.Thanks for looking! Please feel free to research the brand and this particular model - interesting history and well documented performance. It will not dissapoint for someone looking for a solid, entry level sailboat with a diesel engine.