Showcase 2007: 61 New Models
Oh, to be a fly on the wall when a boatbuilder's design, marketing, and production leaders are deliberating about the next model. This isn't Hollywood, where vast sums are invested in the hopes of making a blockbuster. In this world, sequels really can be a company's bread and butter, not feeble rip-offs of their precedents but, rather, carefully evolved descendants.
Sometimes we see definite trends, when everyone seems to be trying to catch up with someone else's breakout design. A few years ago, it was the deck saloon; then it was the daysailer. We've seen many builders replacing conventional prop shafts and struts with saildrive units, and stainless-steel tie-rods slant through many saloons, connecting chainplates to interior structure. Over the past year, the new direction appears to be in styling. Several builders have adopted the "bubble" coach-roof with the "cat's-eye" saloon window, and encouragingly for inveterate nappers, "stylists" have rejected the circle and rediscovered the virtue of the straight line in the design of settees and dining areas.
An absence of a breakaway trend doesn't mean a lack of novelty. On the contrary, several designs stand out this year for targeting finely defined sailing niches.
Want to cruise distant waters but don't have the time or inclination to sail across oceans to reach them? Slip the Far Harbor 39 into a standard 40-foot shipping container and let a Panamax ship do the hauling. The container's dimensions place limits on beam and draft, but designer Bob Perry has sucked hard on his pencil to give this craft good sailing performance and livability. If you remember railroads, think Pullman.
For those who cruise closer to home, and for whom The Ditch (the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway) is their Interstate, Island Packet has created a vehicle to match. Marrying the climate-protection features of a trawler with the sailing sturdiness of an Island Packet, the SP Cruiser comes out of the box with most of the weatherizing accessories that snowbird cruisers often add later, to the aesthetic and functional detriment of their craft. A 100- horsepower diesel and 215 gallons of fuel give it the range to take on the Inside Passage to Alaska, with the sails as a bonus for days when the commonly contrary winds cooperate. IP even uses the word "motorsailer," giving currency to that almost-forgotten term.
And while the OVNI 395 doesn't represent a break from tradition by its builder, Alubat, which has been producing multi-chine aluminum cruising boats for years, it does stand out from the customary fare seen in North American waters. Americans in general are resistant to aluminum, and also to the pragmatic appearance of these very French craft, but if the concept works for cruising guru Jimmy Cornell, who's been nipping around the planet in an OVNI lo these many years, it should work for his acolytes.
Big player Bavaria, historically staid, is trying a more daring venture. In addition to adding a 30, 37, and 46 to its cruiser range, it's dipping a toe in the up-style market (and the up-market style) with the 40 Vision. This break from Bavaria's look features the contoured, elevated coachroof with the slit-eyed, raised-saloon window favored by several European builders. Counterintuitively, to this graybeard at least, the Vision's upgraded accommodations are accompanied by higher-performance potential. Perhaps Bavaria's been taking marketing lessons from the auto industry. Can we look forward to seeing the term "sport saloon" in the future?
Stocking the Shelves
If cruising-boat production follows any pattern at all, it's a wavy one. Mainstream builders for the most part have chosen this year to bolster their standard offerings. The solid majority of new models are on the large side, and many surpass 50 feet. Apart from the boats described above and a group of 30-footers we'll visit later, only a handful of monohulls slip under the 40-foot bar, and several of those are performance boats. Two of the remainder are from Jeanneau, and both of those new models are based on the same hull. The Sun Odyssey 39DS joins the company's raised, "bubble" deck line, with the automotive styling, while the Sun Odyssey 39i shares most of its underpinnings, from twin wheels to keel to rig, but carries a more conventional deck profile. A difference of purpose is evidenced by the 39i's sprit-capable foredeck and the more sumptuous appointments found in the DS.
If the Bavaria 37 Cruiser is any indication, Bavaria Yachts still has its focus on simple sailing needs. Straight settees flank a square, drop-leaf saloon table, and no artsy details detract from the functional layout of the galley, chart table, and cabins.
Elan has beefed up the midsize end of its range with two offerings at 34 feet, the E340 and the Impression 340. While the boats share the same LOA, the E340 has a low profile and engages the sailor looking for sport while the Impression 340 has more interior volume and more plush furnishings to appeal to the cruising oriented.
Svelte and Swedish
Sailors enamored of powerful cruising styles won't be disappointed. Hallberg-Rassy, Malö, and Najad each have offerings executed in the timeless, eye-pleasing lines long favored by this trio of Swedish builders. Malö brings the Malö 37 and Malö 40 into the arena, both with Malö's trademark Targa arch for the mainsheet and traveler, along with a fixed windshield to protect the aft cockpit. On the Najad 440, the cockpit can be either amidships or aft, and it's also protected by a hard windshield. Hallberg-Rassy is mixing up its style this year with the aft-cockpit HR 342 and the mid-cockpit HR 48. Both share HR's recognizable blue wale stripe and fixed windshield-Scandinavian waters must be cold and hard-and low cabin profile. All these builders encourage their customers to exploit their boats' abilities under sail, providing tri-radial laminate sails as standard issue.
While dedicated racers can take their performance without the attendant luxuries of the "performance cruiser," several builders appear to be padding the accommodations of their offerings to boost the WAF: the wife acceptance factor, of course.
If we're looking for trends in yacht design, at least for performance cruisers, the Dehler 44 SQ might be a good starting point. It's visibly narrower than most of its contemporaries, its maximum beam is well aft of the norm, and with a mainsail carrying 56 percent of the plain-triangle sail-area calculation, it's clearly mainsail driven. Though no slouch regarding internal appointments, it comes with Spectra radial-cut sails and is unabashedly set up to generate adrenaline.
In its home waters in France, Beneteau has long supplied one-design boats for events such as the Figaro, and this year it launches the First 10R in American waters. From its carbon-fiber mast to its T-bulb keel, it's a hard-nosed, competitive machine, but it's pear-trimmed interior offers a softer side for the post-regatta celebration.
To the Italian way of designing, not to mention living, style is everything. It's not surprising, then, that aboard the Grand Soleil 37, on-deck racing priorities don't trump finely executed furniture and comfort below.
From Australia, Sydney Yachts is following up on its successful one-design racers with the Sydney 36CR, aimed at more family-friendly sailing but still expressing its raceboat genes.
Making its first entrance in North America, the Maestro 40 from Finland presents a clean profile and boasts a generous turn of speed. Its builder bills it as a fast cruiser and touts its comfy living quarters, but the vertical leading edge of the keel gives away its racing proclivities.
Finland's reputation for quality persuaded the New York Yacht Club to select Nautor's Swan as the builder of the Club Swan 42, the group's new one-design class. Armed with a torpedo-bulbed T-keel and a sprit-boosted sail plan, it's a club racer from top to bottom, but it's also a Swan, so although its layout is as simple as befits such a beast, it's not at all plain.
Salona made an impressive entrance last year with the Salona 45, and it follows that up with the Salona 37, another cruiser/racer spawned in the often-tumultuous Adriatic. Optional removable interior components mean you can take the cruiser out of the boat when the racer wants that extra edge.
While it's not entirely a new boat, the Sun Odyssey 49 Performance from Jeanneau will entice the racing crowd. It's the low-profile Sun Odyssey 49 revamped with a taller rig and an optional performance keel. From the Beneteau side of the French conglomerate's aisle comes the First 50, topping out the company's line of racer/cruisers, and this time with lines drawn by Berret/ Racoupeau. This T-keel boat has a feature not usually associated with race boats: After the obligatory post-race dunking, the crew can climb back aboard via the transom swim platform.
For those looking for American-built, the Pacific Northwest offers the Synergy 350 RL from Synergy Yachts, which indicates that they can still cook them up hot. GAF'ed to the gills-that's the guy acceptance factor, as you might have guessed-with the really deep, really skinny rudder and keel fin currently in vogue with the super fast, a 65-percent ballast/displacement ratio, and an interior that offers functional protection from the elements and comfortable sleeping arrangements, it's obviously destined to take some turns around the buoys.
Big, Bigger, Bigger Still
Extending its remodeled cruising range, Wauquiez International introduces the Pilot Saloon 41, in which it combines see-out-the-windows interior seating with sleek exterior styling and a simple-to-handle sail plan.
Also offering a saloon with a view is the Southerly 42RS from Northshore Yachts. What's more, the Southerly's swing keel allows you to approach that view even if it's in really shallow water, then take advantage of the deep-keel sailing qualities when soundings permit. All these qualities are available in the Southerly 46RS, too. For this vessel, which tops off the Southerly range (for now), Northshore has enlisted the design skills of Jason Ker, who's been getting noticed around the racing circuits. While the contemporary profile reflects solid performance-oriented leanings, the interior is uncompromisingly one of Southerly comfort.
The center cockpit, apparently, hasn't fallen out of favor, and Hunter Marine meets the design challenges special to the genre with the Hunter 45 CC, managing to pack in all the customary Hunter volume under a modestly layered superstructure that provides generous headroom in the walkabout aft cabin. The sail plan is mainsail-dominated (58 percent), as we've come to expect from this builder, and in a welcome concession to the short of stature, the main-boom gooseneck is low enough that the sail's luff can be reached from the deck. Cockpit clearance is achieved by angling the boom upwards. This arrangement has been de rigeur on Open-class around-the-world racers almost from the get-go.
There's no maybe about the automobile's influence on the Etap 46 DS. Etap went to Stile Bertone, the famous Italian car designer, for the exterior styling, and it shows in the boat's elegant "coupe roof." Long, elliptical windows soften the profile and provide an outside view from the raised dining area below. The mainsheet arrangement is unusual for a cruising boat of this type in that the tail comes to a winch on a pedestal just forward of the twin helm stations. This means the captain can steer and play the sheet while the admiral stretches out on the built-in sundeck forward of the mast.
While Oyster continues to provide modern and highly recognizable styling, the British builder remains conservative in its approach to cruising-yacht design. The Oyster 46 displaces 60 percent more than some similar-sized vessels, signaling an intent to carry its crew in comfort, and with comforts, in its advertised role of "world cruiser." What's more, in defiance of a decade-long trend, it has a skeg-hung rudder.
A horse for a different course, at a quarter of the Oyster's price, the Bavaria 46 Cruiser carries a third less weight, a third less water, and a quarter of the fuel. With similar working sail area, the 46 Cruiser promises lively performance. It has an aft cockpit and a couple of layout options to accommodate cruising groups of different sizes and voyaging objectives.
Beneteau has set off on a fresh tack with the U.S.-built Beneteau 46 and Beneteau 49. It's tapped Berret/Racoupeau for the naval architecture and Italy's Nauta Design for the interiors, which are refreshingly rectilinear and promise comfort that borders on the sinful. Contrary to the current tendency toward smaller headsails, the sail plan shows a 140-percent genoa, perhaps to maintain sail area on a mast designed to pass under 65-foot ICW bridges.
Beneteau also builds the Moorings 51.5, aimed at the charter trade, with four double staterooms (which The Moorings will convert to three at the end of the charter contract) and a crew cabin. Someone on the design committee must have been listening to the same muse as Hunter, because the mainsail has the same treatment-low gooseneck and angled boom-to facilitate working with the halyard shackle and the sail-pack zipper.
Emphasizing the easy-sailing attributes it's long embraced, Hunter Marine has given the Hunter 49 a self-tacking jib (just one of three headsail options) and the helmsman control of one end of the double-ended mainsheet. Belowdecks, the emphasis is on living large, from seakindly galley to sumptuous staterooms.
When a production boat doesn't quite fit the bill, semicustom might. Passport Yachts has a new Bob Perry design that's available in a number of configurations. The same hull can be had with a traditional transom and either a center cockpit or an aft cockpit, in which form it's the Passport Vista 515. With an aft cockpit and reverse transom, it becomes the Passport 485. In all versions, Passport encourages extensive customization, both in the arrangements below and the rig and sails topside.
Some brand names are stronger than the companies that acquire them. Trintella, once thought down for the count, is back in the ring, the one-time Dutch line now being built in Italy-what a marriage of pragmatism and style that conjures up! Reflecting its North Sea origins, the Trintella 50 shelters its center cockpit behind a raised saloon/pilothouse, so if the bluewater cruiser throws up a little green water, it won't dampen the crew's spirits.
We had a sneak preview of the Hanse 531 in the Med in 2004; now it makes its North American debut this year. The Judel/Vrolijk & Co. design expresses strongly the Euro style that combines high-performance sailing with luxurious appointments. The aggressively post-modern interior is designed in cabin units that fit between fixed structural components so you can mix and match elements-saloon, staterooms, and galley-to create a custom layout.
Personal choice doesn't amount to much in the Amel 54. Chantiers Amel has been developing its well-received concept of the comfortable, world-girdling cruising yacht for decades, and this latest iteration is essentially unchanged on the macro level, just incrementally adjusted to further refine preceding refinements. Defiantly conservative, it carries a ketch rig, a skeg-hung rudder, and boasts copious under-deck stowage for cruising gear.
Oyster Marine maintains a grip on the top end of the production-sailboat market, and the Oyster 655 shows why: Luxuriously appointed within a sleekly designed exterior, what more could you ask for? How about twin steering cockpits aft of the large midships cockpit to separate the social world from the highly loaded business section of this lovely sailboat?
Even though Spain is in the limelight of the America's Cup, its boatbuilding heritage remains barely visible. That should change once the Sparkman & Stephens-designed North Wind 68 makes its presence felt in yachting circles. A clean profile, flush foredeck, and clearly demarcated sail-control zone are set off below with an attractive and functional arrangement in which the designer has made constructive and artistic use of the set square.
Sticking to its proven formula of Frers-designed elegance and performance, Hylas Yachts introduces the Hylas 70, offering this flagship vessel with a center cockpit or with an extended walk-through cockpit with twin steering wheels. A raised-saloon profile admits lots of light to the one-level interior, which houses four staterooms, four heads, and the customary Hylas high-level appointments.
What was a flurry a couple of years ago has settled into a steady, slow, persistent activity-the creation of daysailers, that is. Following the sailaway success of the M36, Morris Yachts brings us the M42, also from the S&S design house. In 42 feet, the "day" might well become a long weekend, especially given the fully fitted interior and the easy-to-handle mainsail-oriented (56 percent of the sail plan) rig.
And likewise building on the success of a smaller model-the Harbor 20-W.D. Schock has lunched the Harbor 25. It echoes the 1960s in style, but it has a fin keel and a spade rudder to provide contemporary handling, a Honda saildrive for simple powering, and a Hoyt boom to coax all-round performance from the jib.
Bringing an east/west mix to the world of daysailers is the Alerion Express 38, built by Pearson Composites in Rhode Island to a design by the late West Coast boat guru Carl Schumacher. A tall, roachy mainsail and a small jib on a Hoyt boom deliver huge but easy-to-harness performance, while the interior suggests that though sailing is done by the day's end, the day's pleasures are far from over.
Last-and least only in size, not appeal-is a group of 30-footers, which, no doubt due to inflation of expectations, are today considered by their builders as entry-level boats.
Etap sets the bar with the unsinkable, sprightly looking Etap 28s, which also gets its eye appeal from Stile Bertone. The only thing that might swamp this tidy pocket cruiser's transatlantic potential is the combination of a strong Euro and shipping costs.
Dufour proffers the Dufour 325 as a way to lure entry-level buyers into its now-well-established Grand' Large line of elegantly drawn performance cruisers.
The Bavaria 30 Cruiser shows an almost identical layout, but it's wrapped in Bavaria's more rounded styling and driven by a sail plan that's significantly more mainsail oriented (59 percent of the sail plan). And after 30 years of production, Catalina Yachts has retired the Catalina 30 and replaced it with the Catalina 309, which sports all the interior amenities of its precursor in a slightly inflated and up-to-the-minute-styled envelope.
On Two Hulls
Taking a breather from the world of big boats, Fountaine Pajot has two new models for 2006. The Mahé 36, which we won't see on this side of the Atlantic this year, anchors the lower end of the company's range, while the Lavezzi 40, which we will see, rounds out the middle.
Over the past year or so, Broadblue Catamarans has revitalized its range, introducing the Broadblue 385 and the Broadblue 435. Both boats are offered with alternate sail plans, the mast-aft rig favored by its famous antecedent, Prout, and a more conventional "sport rig." Both vessels also have interiors designed around the needs-and the gear-of the liveaboard cruising couple who take occasional guests on their adventures.
Australia's Seawind Catamarans embraces the great outdoors, connecting it to the indoors of the Seawind 1160 via a trifold lockable door that hoists away to stow under the cockpit's hardtop. A self-tacking jib allows the crew to stand down (or lie down) while the skipper comes about.
If silence is golden, the Lagoon 420 is 22-carat. Its electric drives will push the boat quietly along for up to two hours, when the generator will kick in with its muffled hum. And this comes standard, together with Lagoon's trademark roomy interior and lively sailing performance.
Nautitech Catamarans serves the sailor who likes the feel of wind on the face with its outside steering stations on each stern of the Nautitech 44. Cockpit and saloon soles on the same level allow free-flow passage between interior and exterior, the latter shaded by a hardtop bimini integrated with the saloon roof. This catamaran joins the roster with two other Nautitechs, the 40 and the 47.
New from South Africa comes the Leopard 46, which features an elevated helm position that removes the sailing maneuvers from the cockpit. The owner's spacious quarters occupy the entire starboard hull. Like other Leopards, the same boat is also available as the Moorings 4600, in which version it's fitted out to The Moorings specification for the charter business.
Going all out for top-end luxury is the Sunreef 62 from Sunreef Yachts, which offers this vessel in either composite or aluminum construction, laid out for charter, or with a variety of private-owner options. Sailing operations take place one floor up from the main deck, which is dedicated to decadence.
Alliura Marine won't be outdone in the luxury stakes, and this year it introduces its flagship Privilège 745. Not only is the interior set up for elegant, crew-assisted socializing; the sail plan, with staysail, genoa, and sprit-setting gennaker, is also primed for serious sailing, under a spar that tops 100 feet.
New Monohulls for 2007
Boat LOA DISP Builder/U.S. Rep Phone Web Price
Harbor 25 25' 9" 3,900 W. D. Schock Corp. 951-277-3377 www.wdschock.com $67,500
Etap 28s 29' 4" 8,046 Etap Yachting NV 908-918-1886 www.etapyachting.com $109,900
Dufour 325 30' 5" 10,362 Dufour Yachts 410-757-9401 www.dufouryachts.com $130,000
Bavaria 30 31' 0" 7,240 Bavaria Yachts 410-990-0007 www.bavaria-yachts.com $101,900
Catalina 309 32' 4" 10,200 Catalina Yachts 818-884-7700 www.catalinayachts.com $89,576
Beneteau 32' 9" 9,715 Beneteau USA 843-629-5300 www.beneteauusa.com $134,000
Elan E340 32' 9" 11,025 Sound Yachts 860-399-9500 www.elan-yachts.com $169,000
Elan 32' 9" 13,010 Sound Yachts 860-399-9500 www.elan-yachts.com $190,000
Hallberg- 33' 9" 11,650 Hallberg-Rassy 860-767-8224 www.hallberg-rassy.com $186,000
350 RL 35' 0" 4,000 Synergy Yachts 800-606-3106 www.synergyachts.com $179,950
Sydney 36CR 36' 1" 11,460 Sydney Yachts 877-358-7245 www.sydneyyachts.com $232,000
Salona 37 37' 0" 13,007 AD Boats 800-819-1646 www.salonayachts.com $250,000
Grand 37' 1" 14,960 Cantiere del Pardo 410-757-0401 www.grandsoleil.net $249,000
Bavaria 37 37' 2" 15,180 Bavaria Yachts 410-990-0007 www.bavaria-yachts.com $162,500
Malö 37 37' 10" 16,537 Malö Yachts AB 206-301-9104 www.maloyachts.com $289,500
Alerion 38' 1" 11,000 Newport R&D 401-683-9450 www.alerionexp.com $314,000
Sun Odyssey 38' 10" 15,984 Jeanneau 410-280-9400 www.jeanneauamerica.com $172,000
Sun Odyssey 38' 10" 16,094 Jeanneau 410-280-9400 www.jeanneauamerica.com $163,000
Far Harbour 39 38' 11" 12,500 Container Yachts 401-851-7925 www.containeryachts.com $190,000
Bavaria 40 Vision 39' 4" 18,060 Bavaria Yachts 410-990-0007 www.bavaria-yachts.com $230,000
Maestro 40 39' 8" 15,873 Maestro Boats 401-846-0300 www.maestroboats.fi $357,000
Malö 40 40' 6" 18,960 Malö Yachts AB 206-301-9104 www.maloyachts.com $386,000*
Island Packet SP Cruiser 41' 1" 21,000 Island Packet Yachts 727-535-6431 www.ipy.com $329,960
Ovni 395 41' 11" 19,360 Chantier Alubat 703-924-1055 www.boatinium.com $249,800
Southerly 42RS 42' 2" 24,802 Northshore Yachts +44-1243-512611 www.northshore.co.uk $424,250
Morris M42 42' 3" 14,362 Morris Yachts 207-244-5509 www.morrisyachts.com $589,000
Wauquiez Pilot Saloon 41 42' 3" 22,075 Wauquiez +33-32-03-14-61 www.wauquiez.com $317,000
Club Swan 42 42' 7" 15,179 Nautor's Swan 401-846-1090 www.nautorswan.com $526,720*
Najad 440 44' 3" 30,800 Najad 401-846-8404 www.scandyacht.com $600,000*
Dehler 44 SQ 44' 11" 18,078 Dehler Deutschland, GMBH 773-843-2497 www.dehler.us $525,623
Hunter 45 CC 45' 0" 22,936 Hunter Marine Corp. 386-462-3077 www.huntermarine.com $285,704
Etap 46 DS 45' 11" 26,240 Etap Yachting NV 908-918-1886 www.etapyachting.com $550,000
Southerly 46RS 46' 0" 27,400 Northshore Yachts +44-1243-512611 www.northshore.co.uk $632,000
Beneteau 46 46' 3" 22,046 Beneteau USA 843-629-5300 www.beneteauusa.com NA
Bavaria 46 Cruiser 46' 7" 24,250 Bavaria Yachts 410-990-0007 www.bavaria-yachts.com $274,900
Oyster 46 46' 10" 38,580 Oyster Marine Ltd. 401-846-7400 www.oystermarine.com $1,150,000
Sun Odyssey 49 Perf. 48' 3" 27,888 Jeanneau 410-280-9400 www.jeaneauamerica.com $336,621
Passport Vista 485 48' 6" 38,000 Passport Yachts 410-263-0008 www.wagnerstevens.com $785,000
Hallberg-Rassy 48 49' 2" 40,700 Hallberg-Rassy 410-867-9022 www.freestateyachts.com $694,000*
Beneteau First 50 49' 2" 28,219 Beneteau USA 843-629-5300 www.beneteauusa.com $400,000
Beneteau 49 49' 6" 29,000 Beneteau USA 843-629-5300 www.beneteauusa.com $290,000
Hunter 49 49' 11" 32,813 Hunter Marine Corp. 386-462-3077 www.huntermarine.com $319,000
Trintella 50 50' 0" 37,400 Trintella Yachts 410-639-2777 www.trintellayachts.com $775,000*
Moorings 51.5 51' 3" 30,142 Beneteau 727-530-5424 www.moorings.com $359,000
Passport Vista 515 51' 6" 38,000 Passport Yachts 410-263-0008 www.wagnerstevens.com $815,000
Hanse 531 53' 0" 41,226 Hanse Yachts 410-626-1493 www.hanseyachts.com $648,499
Amel 54 56' 5" 35,000 Chantiers Amel 954-462-5869 www.amel.fr $972,800*
North Wind 68 66' 10"81,681 North Wind Yard +34-93-221-60-56 www.northwindyachts.com $2,150,400
Oyster 655 67' 7" 82,670 Oyster Marine Ltd. 401-846-7400 www.oystermarine.com Request price
Hylas 70 69' 7" 82,000 Hylas Yachts 781-631-9499 www.hylasyachtsusa.com $1,730,000
New Multihulls for 2007
Boat LOA DISP Builder/ U.S. Rep. Phone Web Price
Mahé 36 36' 1" 11,025 Fountaine Pajot +33-54-635-70-40 www.fountaine-pajot.com $229,000
Seawind 1160 38' 0" 14,300 Seawind Catamarans 619-571-3513 www.seawindcats.com $395,000
Broadblue 385 38' 8" 15,876 Broadblue Catamarans 252-249-0358 www.broadblueusa.com $346,500
Lavezzi 40 39' 1" 13,668 Fountaine Pajot +33-54-635-70-40 www.fountaine-pajot.com $319,000
Lagoon 420 41' 4" 25,843 Lagoon 410-280-2368 www.cata-lagoon.com $389,350
Broadblue 435 43' 6" 22,430 Broadblue Catamarans 877-695-0358 www.broadblueusa.com $589,900
Nautitech 44 44' 2" 20,022 Nautitech Catamarans 954-523-6434 www.nautitech.com $496,400
Leopard 46 46' 4" 24,206 Moorings 954-462-3075 www.robertsonandcaine.com $479,000
Moorings 4600 46' 4" 24,206 Moorings 954-462-3075 www.robertsonandcaine.com $559,000
Sunreef 62 62' 0" 57,320 The Catamaran Company 954-566-9806 www.sunreef-yachts.com $1,920,000
Privilège 745 72' 0" 85,000 The Catamaran Company 954-566-9806 www.alliaura.com $4,288,000*