You see I needed to actually add some wiring to supply power to my new deck wash pump. No big deal I thought, there was a nice Blue Sea master battery switch panel located neatly in the port side aft locker under the kick-up seat. Actually quite accessible. One really big problem however, all too common on a lot of boats. I removed the four screws holding this neat little panel in place with the thought of providing a master switch controlled master feed to my new pump (circuit breaker would be immediately downstream from this switched tap point. Guess what? The panel must have been installed before the deck had been dropped in place on the hull. The engineering dept. at Robalo had done an excellent job of designing this system so that not a dime would be wasted on extra wire, not even an inch of extra wire. On my boat there is absolutely no way I can slide this panel out to even look at the wiring connections on the back side of it, never mind attempt to attach a new lead anywhere. I'm not going to dwell on the beautiful DC grounding buss I can see through a service port located in the engine well. All neatly done using top quality equipment. Too bad its going to take a person with 5 ft. arms, preferably with an extra elbow installed to get to it when any service work needs to be performed, or perhaps a Leprechaun with some electrical system training. Is any of this a safety issue? No. Does it still meet ABYC Standards and the criteria for NMMA Certification? Yes. Unfortunately, neither the Standards or the NMMA Certification have a serviceability component for electrical systems. Recent additions have mandated inspection access for fuel system components, but not for electrical. Oh, well, I'll pick away at this all and get it perfect, but I have to compel builders to think beyond the shop floor. I know that this work was all done before deck, and the folks who did it did a nice neat job. Too bad you need mirrors and Leprechauns to see their careful work.