(904) 824-2520

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29° 52.49 | W. 81° 18.56

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Services/Rates

Our Travel Lift can accommodate vessels up to 75 tons with beams up to 21’

Up to 45’: $12.00 per foot 46’ and Up: $14.00 per foot Price Per Hour: $300.00

Travel lift extra strap fees: $50 per extra strap. Chine blocks added to straps: $50 per set of chine blocks.

150 Galion Crane Price Per Hour: $300.00

Forklift Price Per Hour: $100.00

Please Note – Hurricane Haul Out rates are double our everyday rates. Please call for Hurricane Haul Out Procedures and/or availability.

Yard Storage Rates:

  • Daily Rate:
  • $1.25 per ft.
  • Monthly Storage Rate:
  • 1st 30 days – $10.00 2nd 30 days – $11.00 (Applies if mast is not placed on top of boat) 60 days or longer – $12.00
  • Mast Storage:
  • $1.00 per ft. (Applies if mast is not placed on top of boat)
  • Utility Rates:
  • “Do It Yourself” (work & repairs):

Live Aboard:

  • Storage Only:
  • 1-2 people (each addtl. person is $4.00/day or $50.00/month per person)
  • Dockage Rates:

Equipment Rates:

  • Travel Lift:
  • Boom Truck:

Quick Hauls:

  • Quick Hauls Include:
  • Zincs and Pressure Washing, Custom Fiberglass Fabrication, Mechanical and Electrical Services, Alexseal & Awlgrip – Hull and Top Side Finishing, Shaft and Prop Repair and Aluminum and Stainless TIG Welding.

Bottom Jobs:

  • Bottom Jobs Include:
  • Haul, block, and launch, pressure washing bottom of boat, and washing hull sides. Bottom will be painted with (2) coats of Micron 66 unless otherwise specified by owner. Does not include – zincs, prep work, underwater gear, or cost of bottom paint. Storage rates will apply if boat is not picked up after 24 hours of notification of job completion. Please Note: Vessel WILL NOT be hauled with extensive barnacles or heavy growth. Please have a diver clean prior to arrival.

30 – 35 ft: 1st Coat $18.00 2nd Coat $9.00

36 – 40 ft: 1st Coat $19.00 2nd Coat $9.50

41 – 45 ft: 1st Coat $20.50 2nd Coat $10.25

46 – 50 ft: 1st Coat $21.50 2nd Coat $10.75

51 – 55 ft: 1st Coat $23.50 2nd Coat $11.75

Underwater Gear: Each job is quoted and charged by labor time and material. We offer two different applications.

1. InterProtect + Hard Bottom Paint Sandblast all running gear down to bare metal. Four coats of InterProtect 2000 Epoxy is applied and two coats of hard bottom paint applied.

2. PropSpeed Running Gear Coating Hand sand all metal areas to bare metal. Apply PropSpeed protectant to bare metal. This is a (2) man application.

Travel Lift Rates: 75 Ton Travel Lift can accommodate vessels with beams up to 21 feet.

Haul Out/Pressure Wash/Block/Launch 45 ft. & Under – $10.00 per ft. 46 ft & Over – $12.00 per ft.

*PLEASE NOTE: HURRICANE RATES ARE DOUBLED THE STANDARD HAUL OUT COST. THIS DOES NOT INCLUDE PRESSURE WASHING. BOATS MUST BE CLEANED AND BARNICLE FREE PRIOR TO ARRIVAL. LAST BOAT LAUNCHED, FIRST BOAT HAULED AFTER 24 HOUR STORM CLEARANCE HAS BEEN DECLARED.

PRESSURE WASHING:

45 ft. & Under: $1.00 per foot 46 ft. & Over – $1.25 per ft.

Additional Straps: $50.00 ea. Blocking for Spray Rails: $75.00 Bubble Wrap Straps: $40.00 per strap

Off Load from truck to block & launch 45 ft. & under – $9.00 per ft. 46 ft. & Over – $11.00 per ft.

Off Load from truck to water 45 ft. & under – $8.00 per ft. 46 ft. & Over – $10.00 per ft.

Load on Truck for transport Add (1) hr. labor $90.00 PLUS (1) hr. travel lift $100.00

Survey Hauls (includes ½ hr. in slings) 45 ft. & Under – $10.00 per ft. 46 ft & Over – $12.00 per ft.

Re-Block Boat (Lift boat at owner’s request & reset) 45 ft. & under – $8.50 per ft. 46 ft. & Over – $10.00 per ft.

LABOR RATES: (Min. 1 hr charge) $100.00 per hr.

Mechanical/Electrical/Fiberglass/ Carpentry/Rigging/ Prep Work/Welding $90.00 per hr.

Relocate Boat Stands (to paint under pads) and General Labor * Any work that requires travel outside of the boatyard will be subject to the labor rate of $125.00 per hour.

Slide

256 Riberia St St. Augustine, FL N. (904) 824-2520 29° 52.49 W. 81° 18.56 Buoy: Green 17 (San Sebastian River)

HOURS Mon thru Thurs. 8AM to 4:00PM

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Boat Haul Out

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For many, an annual haulout is the end of the boating season. Plan it all out first so it doesn't make you crazy.

Boat haul out

Spring and fall are the busiest seasons for hauling. Make sure to plan ahead with your marina to ensure they can fit you into their schedule.

Many boats will have to be hauled by a boatyard or marina at some point. You might think that all you have to do is show up with your boat to be plucked from the water and deposited safely in the yard, but not so fast. Forward planning ensures things go smoothly for you, your boat, and the yard.

Make Arrangements

If your marina has a travel hoist, hauling at your home port is often the most straightforward option: Your boat will already be at the haulout location, and the yard staff may be familiar with it. If it's not possible to haul at your marina, there are specific logistical considerations, not least that you will have to move your boat and deliver it to the yard at the appointed time.

Once you've decided where your boat will be hauled, you need to decide when. Give the yard as much notice as possible: Don't wait until the day before and expect them to be able to accommodate you. Keep in mind that the yard's busy season is during late fall when boats are pulled for winter storage and then again in the spring when boats are relaunched. Schedule accordingly. Jay Leszynski, owner of Merri-Mar Yacht Basin in Newburyport, Massachusetts agrees, "Spring and fall are our busiest times by far. Not only do we have a lot of boats to move, but we have to plan where to put them once they come ashore. Letting us know your plans early helps us a lot".

Cost And Scope

Check with the yard on how much you will be charged for haulout service. Most yards charge by the foot and will often have a minimum fee. In many cases, the cost also includes a relaunch, but you need to be sure. Some yards have haulout contracts. If yours does, read it carefully to know what is — or is not — included. If your yard doesn't have a contract, ask questions and take notes so you are clear about the arrangements.

If you expect your boat to be out for a fairly short time for some maintenance, such as a bottom job, anode change, thru-hull or transducer installation, tell the yard this. If your boat is buried at the back of the lot with other boats parked in front, you may not be able to launch when you want. If you are storing ashore for the winter months, let the yard know when you would like to be launched in the spring, as this will have some bearing on where they place your boat.

Pressure washing hull

Pressure washing the boat is often included in the cost of the haulout.

If you want the yard to do some work on your boat while it's out of the water, talk to them about it up front. If you forget to tell them, it may delay things if they don't have you on the schedule or they don't have the necessary parts in stock.

If you plan to do some or all of the work yourself, talk to the yard about this, too. They may have policies about what you can and can't do yourself. Many marinas prohibit owners from working on their boats, citing insurance or environmental reasons, which is sometimes merely a way of getting more work for their crew. Flexible marinas may allow you to do your own work provided you comply with all rules, such as no hull sanding without a vacuum and laying ground cover under the boat to catch hazards like spilled bottom paint.

Lifting Your Baby

On the actual day of the haul, plan to be there if you can. You'll be able to take a look at just how fouled the bottom is before it's pressure washed and you'll get an idea of how your antifouling paint is working. Most yards do this immediately after the boat is hauled so the fouling doesn't set like concrete. "We always pressure wash a boat as soon as it comes out of the water," Leszynski says. "We have a waste-recovery system, and this ensures any bottom paint, dirt, or other contaminants are contained. Pressure washing is included in the fee for hauling, and we won't move a boat into the yard until it has been washed."

It's normal for the owner to drive the boat into the travel hoist pit unless you have made alternative arrangements. Have plenty of fenders on both sides of the boat to protect the topsides should you be blown sideways. Listen carefully to instructions given to you by the yard staff operating the hoist who will have done this maneuver many times before. You probably won't need docklines because the boat will be going right into the slings, but check with the lift operator. Larger sailboats may have to back in to the pit and even have the backstay removed so the rigging will clear the hoist. The staff won't lift a boat with you or the crew aboard so they'll tell you when to get off and anything else they need you to do before vacating the boat. Don't forget to shut off the engines, air conditioners and other equipment before the boat is hoisted.

Replacing anodes

When the boat is out of the water, check and replace anodes if they are more than 50 percent wasted.

All tanks should be as empty as possible, and while it may not be practical to drain fuel tanks, it is relatively easy to drain water and waste tanks. Full tanks add significant weight to the boat, and empty tanks will put less strain on the boat's structure when it is sitting in an unnatural element on land.

Before the boat is hauled out of the water, tell the travel hoist operator about any underwater appendages, such as fin stabilizers or pod drives, transducers, speed wheels and other things not easily seen when the boat is in the water that could be damaged by the travel hoist slings. "We are familiar with most boat designs", says Leszynski, "but it is helpful if owners mention things that may be special about their particular boat".

Larger yachts often have what's known as a "graving plan," which is a layout of where blocking and other supports go when the ship is drydocked. Although you probably don't need to go to these lengths, a photo or two of the boat in the slings that you can share with the hoist operator is often appreciated, especially if the boat is rare or an unfamiliar type. A profile shot is the most useful. This is especially true with sailboats, as it will show the keel configuration, the position of any skegs and rudders, and where the shafts exit the boat.

Slings can scratch gelcoat, paint, and varnish. To avoid damage, ensure the yard has and uses soft muffs or plastic sleeves over the webbing on the straps. Once the slings have been correctly positioned, adding those little "sling here" marker labels, available from chandlers, is a great idea and will save time at subsequent haulouts.

On The Hard

If your boat is being lifted for anything more than an hour or so, often called a "short haul," it is likely that it will be placed on blocks in the yard and supported with jackstands. If this is the case, tell the yard about any relevant structural features of your boat. Some downeast powerboats, for example, have hollow keels aft, which could potentially suffer damage if the boat is improperly blocked and supported. In cases like this, blocks should probably run lengthwise rather than athwartships to provide adequate support.

Access to shore power for boat

If you plan on doing any work on your boat, you'll most likely need access to power and water. Make sure that you have any necessary extension cords or adaptors as it is often up to you to provide these, not the yard.

As a general rule, the workers in the yard have much experience moving and blocking boats, so it's best to leave it up to them as to how they do it. By all means watch, but don't interfere unless you see something that is wrong or unsafe; if you see a problem, bring it up with the yard manager.

Once the boat is settled into her spot, inspect the jackstands. Ensure they have chains between them to prevent them from spreading, which could cause the boat to fall over. Be sure that the attachment points of the chain to the jackstands are secure. Sometimes the slits in the metal of the frame into which the chain links sit are torn or bent from use, which could result in slipping or failure. If a stand is severely rusted, ask to have it replaced.

Also check the ground beneath the jackstands. If the stands are resting on, for example, sandy or loose soil, and especially if there's a slope, this may present a problem in heavy rains. The majority of jackstands will have three or four legs and unless they are on a solid surface, they should have sturdy plywood pads or other good support placed underneath to distribute the weight over a larger surface area, preventing them from sinking into the ground. If you see any problems, discuss them with management as soon as possible

Sometimes when you are working on your boat, such as when applying antifouling, you may need a jackstand moved. An alternative to moving stands, which will often incur an additional fee, is to have some antifouling paint and brush in hand when the boat is lifted for relaunching and apply some paint to those areas covered by the pads prior to the boat being launched. If you can't be there to touch up the bare spots, often the yard workers will do it for you if you leave the paint and a brush. For your safety, and for that of your boat, do not attempt to adjust or move stands yourself; ask the yard to do it.

While You're At It

Irrespective of what other work you may have to do when the boat's out of the water, now's the time to check the anodes and replace them if they are more than 50 percent wasted. Also use this opportunity to inspect propellers, rudders, transducers, and seacocks. If anything seems amiss and it was not on your original to-do list, attend to it now.

Climbing a ladder to inspect boat

Don't rely on the yard having a ladder. Bring your own, and either take it with you or lock it up when you leave at night.

Launch Time

Once the boat is put back in the water, check the bilges carefully for leaks. Hoses that have been disconnected from thru-hulls have sunk more than one boat. If your boat has a drain plug that was removed when the boat was hauled, make sure that the yard staff know where this is or there may be a delay in getting your boat back into the water. Sometimes, because of shifting hull stresses while the boat isn't supported by the water, shaft alignment may be affected by a haulout, at least temporarily. Be sensitive to this possibility when you run the boat after coming from the hoist.

Pay your bill before launch time, or you may find that your boat can't go back in when you think. Most yards have a saying: "No cash, no splash."

8 Essential Questions To Ask Your Yard

What's the cost of hauling and relaunching? Some yards quote just the haulout price and some include the relaunch in their price. Usually haulouts are charged based on length of boat, but not always, so ask.

Can I work on my boat myself? Not all yards allow you to work on your own boat, often citing insurance concerns. Check on what's allowed if you plan on doing any work yourself.

Are there any "lay days" included? If your boat will only be out for a few days, there may not be any storage charges, but some marinas charge by the day, week, or month as soon as the boat is blocked in the yard.

Is there a fee to bring my boat to the haulout well, and how much is it? If you need the yard to move your boat because you're not able to, there'll most likely be an additional charge. If you're a long-time customer, though, you may be able to get it waived. Bimini or backstay removal may come with an extra fee.

Does the cost include a high-pressure washdown? Most marinas provide this service as part of a haulout, but ask, don't assume.

Where will you put my boat? After hauling, your boat will be blocked ashore. In a large marina, that could mean a long hike from the office or chandlery, and worse, possibly too far from electrical power or water, which you might need.

Can I bring in outside contractors? Marinas want you to use their services and may charge you a fee or even a percentage of your outside contractor bill. Most will require the contractor prove he's properly insured. Some prohibit outside contractors altogether, citing liability, though there is little risk to the marina if you and your contractor have the proper insurance.

When will my boat be relaunched? If you hope to use your boat the next weekend, you could be disappointed if the yard tells you it could be several extra days. Let your yard know in good time when you'd like to go back in the water, but be aware that sometimes tides and weather may preclude you from getting your ideal time and date.

— Charles Fort

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Contributing Editor, BoatUS Magazine

A marine surveyor and holder of RYA Yachtmaster Ocean certification, BoatUS Magazine contributing editor Mark Corke is one of our DIY gurus, creating easy-to-follow how-to articles and videos. Mark has built five boats himself (both power and sail), has been an experienced editor at several top boating magazines (including former associate editor of BoatUS Magazine), worked for the BBC, written four DIY books, skippered two round-the-world yachts, and holds the Guinness World Record for the fastest there-and-back crossing of the English Channel — in a kayak! He and his wife have a Grand Banks 32.

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Tales (not just) from the high seas

sailboat haul out methods

Sailboat Haul Out Methods: A Cruiser’s Guide

There are many sailboat haul out methods, but which (and where) would we choose as our favourite in south-east Asia?

We’ve been hauling out our boat, Esper , since 2004 (in south-east Asia since 2014) so we have plenty of experience. But with all that practice, and no matter how competent the yard, it’s always somewhat nerve-racking. A sailboat is supposed to be in the water, isn’t it? And once you put it on land, all kinds of stresses and loads appear that weren’t there when she was floating.

Hauling out is particularly disconcerting when it’s the first time with a new yard and a new method.

sailboat haulout methods

That being said, there are some general guidelines and best practices that can help you choose the most appropriate method for hauling out your sailboat. Here are some options to consider:

If your sailboat is small and light enough, you may be able to use a boat trailer to haul it out of the water. It is a cost-effective option, as you can often rent a trailer and do the haul out yourself. But, it may not be suitable for most cruising boats.

Travel Lift

A travel lift is a type of crane that can lift your sailboat out of the water and onto land. It’s a common method for hauling out larger sailboats, and is typically done at a boatyard or marina. It feels safe and sturdy when you’re on your boat as it moves to its new temporary home in the boat yard

As sailor and boat owners, we can tell you that there is no one-size-fits-all answer to the question of the best method to haul out a sailboat. The ideal method will depend on a variety of factors, such as the size and weight of the boat, the type of hull, and the location of the haul out facility.

Hydraulic Trailer

A hydraulic trailer is a specialized type of boat trailer that uses hydraulic lifts to raise and lower your sailboat. It is a good option for boats that are too heavy for a regular trailer, but not large enough for a travel lift. The initial outlay is less than a travel lift and many yards in south-east Asia have this option

sailboat haul out methods

A railway system uses a cradle on rails to lift your sailboat out of the water onto land. We have seen two of these in south-east Asia (both Thailand) and they seem sturdy.

Ultimately, the best method to haul out your sailboat will depend on a variety of factors, including the size and weight of the boat, the location of the haul out facility, your own experience and confidence in the yard. Before making a decision, it’s important to do the research and consult with a professional or other cruisers in the area who may have used the facilities.

Southeast Asia has all of these methods, and here at Medana Bay, they employ the simple tractor and trailer method.

Hauling out on a track at PSS

But before this, when we arrived in south-east Asia, we hauled out at PSS in southern Thailand. There we undertook a total refit and filmed the year-long process. If boat work in exotic locations is your passion check out our TOTAL REFIT playlist .

PSS is a proper old-fashioned fishing boat yard, so it’s not the prettiest of places. They employ a winch and railway system for haul-out. In a nutshell this means that cradle is rolled into the water on a trolley, the boat manoeuvred on to it, then pulled up until the keel is securely resting there.

Once the boat is in place, a winch system pulls the whole caboodle out of the water onto the yard tracks where it is manoeuvred into its parking slot.

sailboat haul out methods

Pangkor Marina’s hydraulic lift

Our next haul-out was at Pangkor Marina in Malaysia, where they use a hydraulic lift with inflatable pads.

This is probably our favourite method of haul-out.

You simply park the boat on top of the trolley, the operator inflates the bed, and then the boat is comfortably pulled onto land! Couldn’t have been easier!

The worldwide Travel Lift

Of course, south-east Asia also has classic travel lifts of varying sizes too.

Krabi Boat Lagoon Marina has the most beautiful hard-stand we’ve every encountered. Here, the lift is planted over the slip and you drive your boat into position. There are loads of staff to take lines, hold the boat, and attach slings, allowing you to get off and go for breakfast while the staff haul and park your boat.

sailboat haul out methods

But not all yards are created equal, and although Kudat does have a travel lift, we discovered that access to the slip was tricky.

There were unusual currents, countless obstacles and a jagged entrance. And once we made it through the obstacles we were left to rely on help from a sailor mate with a fag in his mouth who caught our line and held us in place (because there was no cleat)!

Jamie reveals our ALL-TIME FAVOURITE ANTI-FOUL PAINT in episode 339 on our YouTube channel . Watch it here on followtheboat or go straight to YouTube.

How often should I haul out my sailboat? It’s recommended to haul out your sailboat at least once a year for routine maintenance and inspections. If you notice any issues or damage, it’s important to haul out your sailboat as soon as possible.

Can I leave my sailboat on the hard for an extended period? Yes, you can leave your sailboat on the hard for an extended period, but it’s important to take the necessary precautions to prevent damage. This includes regularly checking the hull and ensuring that the sailboat is properly secured.

How much does it cost to haul out a sailboat? The cost of hauling out a sailboat can vary, always check with the yard first.

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  • Hauling Out

Hauling Out and Laying-Up Ashore

Unless you're lucky enough to keep your boat someplace where you can sail all year around, you're going to face the annual chore of hauling out and laying her up ashore for several months each year.

If your cruising ground is in the higher latitudes then you'll probably want to haul your boat out during the autumn to avoid the rigours of the winter weather.

In tropical regions it's not snow and ice you need to worry about; it's much worse - hurricanes, or depending on your location, cyclones or typhoons.

These malevolent monsters can occur during the summer and autumn months, so the prudent boater will looking to haul out in late spring. 

Either way, your first concern will be in having your boat hauled out of the water safely and without damage, but there are a couple of things to attend to first...

Before Hauling Out...

Some things are best done before hauling out, while the boat's still afloat. For example...

1 - Getting the Sails Off

Now's the time to get the sails down, flaked and bagged - and it's much easier to do with the boat head to wind, which she may well not be when laid up ashore.

And it's never a good idea to leave furling headsails in place; they have a habit of unfurling in a blow.

2 - Changing the Engine Oil

Condensation will have collected on internal engine surfaces throughout the season and this is now contained within the oil. This can cause damage if left in the engine over the winter, so it should be changed along with the oil filters. 

The oil should be warm and viscous or it won't drain properly, so now's the time to do it - just before hauling out.

On Hauling Out...

This always gets the pulse rate up and the sphincter muscle twitching - if you're the owner that is. Now, about those strops...

Positioning the Strops

Lifting strops can do a deal of damage to underwater parts during haul-out if they're incorrectly positioned. Particularly vulnerable are the rudder, the propeller and shaft, and the thru-hull log impeller.

I always place a length of blue masking tape on the hull sides to let the crane driver know where to put the strops. 

Make sure the yard staff put some protection between the hull side and the strop - a sheet of cardboard is fine.

Beware of the Squeeze

If a crane is used for the haul-out, the strops will be hung from a single hook which will impose a pinching load on the hull topsides.

The beamier the boat and the shorter the strops, the greater this load will be. 

Stanchions, toe-rails and guard wires are at risk here - you may need to route the strops inside the guard wires to avoid damaging them, particularly for the stern strop.

Masthead instruments too are vulnerable.

There's no problem at all if the crane driver fits a spreader bar to open up the stern strop, but that means removing the back stay - a prospect which few owners relish, swept back spreaders or not.

Using a crane for hauling out is very much weather dependent. High Winds? Forget it! 

Lifting out a sailboat with a travel hoist

Larger boatyards with a purpose-built dock will likely use a travel hoist instead of a crane.

The wider spread of the strops completely eliminates the crushing loads on the hull but means the boats can't be stacked as closely together - unless that is, they've got one of these...

This is a boat handling trolley, which works in conjunction with a travel hoist.

Some are designed to be towed, but others - like this one at  Spice Island Marine  in Grenada - are motorised.

Another approach to hauling out is by forklift. These were originally developed for the dry storage of small powerboats in racks. 

In this case the large rubberised forks are slid under the boat's flat chines which can be raised and lowered as required. 

Sailboats can't be supported on the forks in this way, so they're dealt with by slinging in strops as shown above.

In the yard where this shot was taken -  Yacht Haven Quay, Plymouth  - they haul out sailboats with their Wiggins 'Marina Bull' Forklift, the largest of which can handle sailboats of up to 10,000lb and lift heights of up to 54 feet.

Breezy conditions raise no problems with a forklift, and the absence of a crane hook means there's no risk of damage to the masthead instruments.

Tripod Jackstands or a Boat Cradle?

If you're using tripod jackstands you'll need at least two either side of course - for my 38 footer I have four either side and one under the bow. 

Unless you're on a concrete hardstanding, each leg of every tripod should be supported by a square of plywood or planking to prevent the foot of the tripod sinking into the ground during heavy rain. 

Each tripod should be chained to its mate on the opposite side of the boat - better still instead of chains, use a network of welded rebar tie-rods to prevent the tripods moving.

Sailboat safely laid up in a robust cradle, and tied down to ground anchors

Make sure the boat is leveled up such that rainwater will escape through the cockpit drains. A spirit level will be useful here.

For ultimate boat security during the lay-up season, nothing beats a properly designed cradle, particularly if the boat is strapped down to ground anchors too...

Now the Real Work Starts...

If you keep your boat in the Caribbean, you really should take a look at 

'Choosing a Boatyard for the Caribbean Hurricane Season...'

High wind, heavy rain, freezing winters and tropical summers will all conspire to play havoc with your pride and joy.

Inside the boat condensation, corrosion and mildew will be similarly at work.

Here's what you need to do to counteract their malevolent intent:~

Anchor & Chain

Drop the anchor and chain onto a clean surface (an old pallet is ideal), thoroughly rinse in fresh water and allow to dry. Similarly clean the anchor locker before re-stowing the anchor and chain. This is also a good opportunity to check the condition of the chain and galvanising.

Running Rigging

All running rigging including the mainsheet tackle, the kicker assembly, sheets, lazy jacks, sheets and other control lines should be removed and soaked in a mild detergent solution, then allowed to soak in fresh water before drying naturally.

Tie messenger lines to the ends of all your halyards, remove them and clean them as above. 

If you choose not to remove your halyards, make sure they're tied off well clear of the mast, otherwise the constant slapping will damage the mast anodising.

Thru' Hull Fittings

I like to remove my thru' hull log impeller and depth sounder transducer for two reasons:

  • It improves ventilation;
  • If rainwater does get below, it will drain out;

But if you're in an area where insects and other undesirable wildlife are a problem, then the apertures should be covered by a rot-proof mesh and stuck down with tape as shown here.

Who's not discovered a seacock that was operating flawlessly at the end of one season to be seized solid at the beginning of the next? Here's how to avoid that happening:

  • Have one person inside the hull operating the seacock, and another outside armed with a can of non-petroleum based aerosol penetrating lubricant;
  • With the seacock open, spray a load of oil up through the seacock into the pipe above, then loudly shout "Close!" ;
  • Leave, for the time being, that particular seacock and move on to the next one. This will allow the oil to run onto the barrel of the seacock and do its penetrating stuff;
  • When all seacocks have been dealt with in this way, go back to the first one and open and close it several times. Providing it operates freely, leave it closed and move on to the next one. For any that don't open and close easily, repeat the process until it does.

What you definitely don't want in your fuel is  'cladisporium resinae'  which is the correct term for the well known diesel bug that can cause havoc with our engines.

Here's how to prevent this malevolent fungal growth from taking up residence in your fuel:~

  • Fill your fuel tank completely, so that there's little or no air space above the fuel in the tank. Why? Well, it's here that condensation would otherwise occur, and our little bug friend needs water to establish itself and multiply;
  • Treat the fuel with a biocide designed to kill the little blighters if they've managed to get established despite your efforts.

Not sure if your fuel is contaminated? There are several diesel fuel bug detector kits on the market that will tell you one way or the other.

Exhaust Waterlock

These moulded plastic devices collect water that drains back from a wet exhaust system, preventing it from running back into the engine, and also reducing the noise in the exhaust system.

They're usually fitted with a drain plug for draining out any water before the winter lay-up. If you don't do this, you risk any contained water freezing and splitting the waterlock.

And you should also disconnect the engine-side hose. If you don't, particularly in hot climates, any remaining water in the waterlock will evaporate and the water vapour will find its way into the top end of the engine, causing havoc with the valves.

You might not want to remove the mast every year - particularly if the yard you're in has no mast storage racks - but doing so every four years or so for a close inspection and overhaul makes good sense.

As a minimum the aft end of the boom should be lashed down on deck, but it's better to remove it completely and lay it on the side-deck or coach-roof.

Cutless Bearing

Also known as Cutlass Bearings, these water lubricated devices are fitted inside the P-Bracket, supporting the shaft and maintaining its alignment with the gearbox. Check your shaft for movement within the bearing. If there's anything more than the slightest movement, you need to fit a new one.

This is the time to check all sacrificial anodes. If they're significantly eroded they should be renewed. If they don't appear to be eroding much at all, it's not a cause for celebration - you need to find out why they're not doing what they're supposed to do, so check all connections and contact surfaces.

Incidentally, if your boat's propeller shaft is supported by a P-bracket it's always worth fitting a shaft anode ahead of it. Then, if your shaft coupling fails, your propshaft won't slide out through the hull leaving a hole that could sink you.

Here, the owner has fitted three shaft anodes, but they're a little too close to the P-bracket.

Why? Well the cutless bearing requires a thru-flow of water to lubricate it, and in this arrangement the proximity of the anodes is diverting the water flow around it. Expect it to wear out soon.

So fit the shaft anode at least 3" (75mm) or so forward of the bearing, allowing the anode the lubrication it's entitled to, which will extend its life considerably.

Batteries, Windcharger & Solar Panels

You can either make sure your batteries are fully charged, then disconnect them to reduce current drain to a minimum, or leave the battery bank connected to a solar or wind-powered charging device.

One of the small vertical axis trickle charge wind generators is ideal for this, but their more muscular horizontal axis cousins may well overcharge the batteries or destroy themselves in a winter storm. In my view they're best tied up in such a way that the blades can't rotate but allows the whole thing to weathercock into the wind.

Solar panels too are excellent for keeping the batteries topped up during the winter lay-up, their charge being much reduced due to the low altitude of the sun and the short daylight hours.

But if you do choose to keep them charged in this way, you should also leave a low current electrical device switched on, as batteries like to 'work'. Not a GPS set though, because prolonged use may damage the screen - as I found out to my cost. 

Read the makers instructions for details of how to prepare it for a long lay-up. Our Katadyne needs to be biocided (I may have created a new verb there) if it is to produce anything other than disappointment on next year's cruise.

The Gas System

Light all burners, then turn off the gas at the bottle remembering to turn the burners off when they go out.

Remove all canvas covers - sprayhoods (that's 'dodgers' in US speak) dodgers (that's 'weather cloths' in the US), sailcovers, cockpit cushions etc - wash in warm soapy water, rinse and store until launch time.

Outboard Motor

Outboard motors, that whilst working perfectly at the end of one season, can steadfastly refuse to get up and go at the beginning of the next. 

sailboat haul out

What you need is 'fogging' oil. Here's how to use it:~

  • Fire up the outboard, making sure the cooling water intakes are fully submerged of course;
  • turn off the fuel supply, leaving the engine running at idle;
  • just before the engine dies, it will start to cough and splutter. At this point, spray fogging oil into the carburretor until it stops. You can ignore the smoke...  

This will purge all the petrol (US, gas) from the fuel system, reducing the possibility of varnish forming as petrol evaporates, and will coat all internal engine parts and protect against corrosion.

A Hauling Out and Laying Up Checklist

We all have our own  Hauling Out and Laying Up Checklist  - here's ours...

Accessories

  • Clean and bag dinghy;
  • Remove BBQ;
  • Remove Danbuoy and HS lifebuoy; 
  • Remove Life Sling; 
  • Lubricate locks;       
  • Remove all batteries from torches etc; 
  • Wash insect screens;
  • Clean watermaker filters; 
  • Pickle watermaker;
  • Turn off gas at cooker and bottle;   
  • Turn off gas locker vent valve; 
  • Sort chart table contents;
  • Flush toilet with fresh water;
  • Turn off inverter circuit breaker;
  • Turn off battery isolators; 
  • Turn off anchor windlass circuit breaker;

Fabrics and Interior

  • Clean underside main hatch;
  • Clean bilge;
  • Clean carpets and cabin sole;
  • Clean and close curtains;
  • Clean upholstery;  
  • Fill fuel tank;
  • Drain and dry water tanks;

Hull, Deck and Cockpit

  • Remove tiller;
  • Check condition of anodes;
  • Fit deck hatch covers;
  • Remove thru-hulls and install insect mesh;
  • Deck/Hull clean;
  • Wash anchor, chain and locker;
  • Clean stainless steel;
  • Fit instrument covers;
  • Tie up windcharger and turn off;
  • Lay up outboard motor;
  • Main engine oil/filter change;
  • Grease shaft seal;
  • Drain and disconnect exhaust box;
  • Lubricate seacocks;
  • Clean and grease prop;

Sails & Canvas

  • Remove and wash bimini;
  • Remove and wash dodgers (weathercloths);
  • Remove/bag sails;
  • Remove and wash sailcovers;
  • Remove and wash sprayhood;
  • Clean cockpit seats and cushions;

Spars and Rigging

  • Remove jackstays;
  • Remove mainsheet, vang, runners etc;
  • Tie out halyards;
  • Secure boom on deck;

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Texada Island Boat Yard

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sailboat haul out

BOAT HAUL OUT

Our John Deere 9400 tractor combined with our Conolift SL-40 Marine Hydraulic Sling Lift Trailer will gently haul your boat out of the water.

  • Powerboats to 60′ LOA
  • Sailboats to 62′ & 7′ draft
  • 30 ton maximum weight
  • 17′ maximum width

sailboat haul out

BOAT PRESSURE WASH

Our 30’ x 70’ concrete wash pad along with 3000 psi, 4GPM pressure washer, is a good place to remove the crud off your boat. Your choice of 15-degree and 40-degree nozzles. And all the wash water is filtered and recycled.

sailboat haul out

DIY BOAT MAINTENANCE

Do what you need to do; fix what you need to fix; clean what you need to clean.

sailboat haul out

The 28′ x 110′ concrete ramp is available for the smaller boat launches (vehicle and trailer) when it’s not being used by our SL-40 Sling Lift Trailer to haul the bigger boats. Talk to us about purchasing an Annual Ramp Use Pass for your trailered vessel.

sailboat haul out

BOAT MOORAGE

Municipal water and 110V/15 amp power are available on the dock. Contact us to enquire about available space.

sailboat haul out

BOAT DRY LAND STORAGE

Dry land boat storage is available on a monthly or yearly basis.

sailboat haul out

BARGE LANDING AREA

Contact us if you would like to reserve a time to use the barge landing area. There is a landing fee charged depending on what you need to offload or load from the barge. Annual fees are also available for frequent users.

sailboat haul out

OFFICE /MARINE SUPPLIES

Our new office / marine supply building is stocked with an assortment of marine supplies, and other surprises.

Texada Island Boat Yard

49° 45' 36" N   124° 33' 58" W

Address:  1844 Marble Bay Road, Van Anda, BC  Canada

Phone:  604-414-9817

eMail:   [email protected]

Business Hours:  Call for Current Info

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sailboat haul out

2020 Washington Haul-Out Guide

2020 Washington Haul-Out Guide

Before we know it, the accumulation of untreated crud we can’t see creates even greater problems for us (and higher bills) if left untreated. That is why haulouts are important and winter is the perfect time of year to get it done.

We are a lucky bunch in the Pacific Northwest as our region has many boatyards that haul out vessels. Please find in this guide a sampling of haul-out services. It’s always a good idea to call ahead to discuss your specific needs (and don’t worry, they have heard it all!) The important thing is that you make the call and regularly address the maintenance needs of your boat. And when that’s done, you can scout out an air duct cleaning service! Good luck!

Services Guide

Not every boat yard or marina offers every service, but some of the basics are represented at a glance in each entry below.

sailboat haul out

This year’s guide is organized by region, so click on your destination or read on! South Sound Central Sound North Sound

South Sound

Csr marine south.

sailboat haul out

N 47°24’ 01.012” | W 122°19’ 42.358”

22501 Dock Ave., Des Moines, WA 98198 www.csrmarine.com 206-878-4414 [email protected]

Haul-out by travel lift for vessels up to 50’ length overall and up to 25 tons.

Gig Harbor Marina & Boatyard

N 47°19’ 48.554” | W 122°34’ 49.36”

3117 Harborview Dr, Gig Harbor, WA 98335 www.gigharbormarina.com 253-858-3535

Haul-outs with 50-ton capacity lift, available for vessels from 15’ to 60’ length overall. This location monitors VHF channel 69.

Hylebos Marina

sailboat haul out

N 47°16’ 15.913” | W 122°22’ 26.095”

1940 Marine View Dr., Tacoma, WA 98422 www.hylebosmarina.com 253-272-6623

A 35-ton travel lift for boats up to 45’ long, 14.5’ wide and an 80-ton travel lift for boats up to 75’ length overall, 18.5‘ wide.

Modutech Marine

N 47°16’ 25.609” | W 122°22’ 43.336”

2218 Marine View Dr., Tacoma WA, 98422 www.modutechmarine.com 253-272-9319

Three boat lifts are available for haul-outs, including the new 85-ton capacity lift. Vessels can also be hauled out on the railway.

Suldan’s Boat Works

N 47°31’ 51.167” | W 122°40’ 17.815”

1343 SW Bay St., Port Orchard, WA 98366 www.suldansboatworks.com 360-876-4435 [email protected]

Haul-out by marine railway for boats up to 55’ length overall and/or 35 tons. Marine store and moorage available at this location.

Swantown Boatworks

N 47°3’ 21.44” | W 122°53’ 54.703”

650 Marine Drive NE, Olympia, WA 98501 www.portolympia.com 360-528-8059 [email protected]

Haul-out options include an 82-ton travel lift for vessels from 17’ to 80’ in length and up to 21’ wide and a jib crane with a 10,000-pound capacity. Forklift and crane services are also available on site. This location monitors VHF channel 65A.

2020 Washington Haul-Out Guide

Yachtfish Marine Northwest

N 47°32’ 14.546” | W 122°38’ 52.152”

53 SW Bay St., Port Orchard, WA 98366 www.yachtfishmarine.com 360-876-9016 [email protected]

A 30-ton capacity travel lift that accommodates vessels up to 50’ length overall is available.

Zittel’s Marina

N 47°9’ 53.459” | W 122°48’ 35.038”

9144 Gallea St. NE, Olympia, WA 98516 www.zittelsmarina.com 360-459-1950 [email protected]

Offers hydraulic trailer haul-outs for vessels up to 42’ and a conolift sling lift for boats up to 50,000 pounds and 52’ in length. Complete bottom painting services. Dry storage is also available.

Central Sound, Seattle, & Lake Washington

Canal boatyard.

N 47°39’ 35.896” | W 122°22’ 13.402”

4300 11th Ave. NW, Seattle, WA 98107 www.canalboatyard.com 206-784-8408 [email protected]

A 55-ton travel lift, boom truck, and forklift are available for haul-outs.

N 47°39’ 45.228” | W 122°22’ 48.006”

4701 Shilshole Ave. NW, Seattle, WA 98107 www.csrmarine.com 206-632-2001 [email protected]

Two 70-ton capacity travel lifts are available for vessels up to 75’ length overall.

Delta Marine Industries

N 47°31’ 05.508” | W 122°18’ 42.48”

1608 S 96th St., Seattle, WA 98108 www.deltamarine.com 206-763-2383 [email protected]

Haul-out by a travel lift capable of lifting 440 tons for vessels up to 170’ length overall.

Dagmar’s Marina

N 48°0’ 53.31” | W 122°10’ 38.382”

1871 Ross Ave., Everett, WA 98201 www.dagmarsmarina.com 425-259-6124 [email protected]

Forklift for boats up to 12 tons with a maximum length overall of 38’. Does not haul out sailboats or catamarans. This location monitors VHF channel 77.

LeClercq Marine

N 47°39’ 20.588” | W 122°22’ 11.328”

1080 W Ewing St., Seattle, WA 98119 www.leclercqmarine.com 206-283-8555 [email protected]

Haul-out options include a 35-ton capacity travel lift and 150-ton capacity crane for vessels up to 100’ length overall.

Northlake Shipyard

N 47°38’ 49.117” | W 122°20’ 20.97”

1441 N Northlake Way, Seattle, WA 98103 www.northlakeshipyard.com 206-632-1441 [email protected]

Two dry docks available, accommodating vessels up to 1,900 tons and 1,000 tons.

North Lake Marina

N 47°38’54.383 | W 122°20’45.823”

6201 NE 175th St., Kenmore, WA 98028 www.northlakemarina.com 425-482-9465 [email protected]

Haul-out for boats with a max beam of 13’. On-site fiberglass repair and refinishing.

Pacific Fishermen Shipyard & Electric

N 47°40’ 4.163” | W 122°23’ 16.407”

5351 24th Ave. NW, Seattle, WA 98107 www.pacificfishermen.com 206-784-2562 [email protected]

Options include a 100-foot by 200-ton marine railway, 160-foot by 600-ton marine railway, and the original Rowe 140-foot by 600-ton screw lift dock with 140’ of covered end track rails.

Port of Edmonds

N 47°48’ 30.664” | W 122°23’ 22.442”

336 Admiral Way, Edmonds, WA 98020 www.portofedmonds.org 425-775-4588 [email protected]

Haul-outs available with a 50-ton capacity travel lift, accommodating vessels up to 58’ length overall and with 15.5’ of beam. This location monitors VHF channel 69.

Port of Everett

N 48°0’ 02.58” | W 122°13’ 2.287”

1205 Craftsman Way #105, Everett, WA 98201 www.portofeverett.com 425-388-0678 [email protected]

A 75-ton capacity travel lift available for haul-outs. Plenty of marine businesses nearby, including boat sales and storage, canvas and upholstery, engine repairs and parts, marine supplies, and woodwork. This location monitors VHF channel 16.

Seattle Boat Company

N 47°39’ 15.285” | W 122°19’ 16.739”

659 NE Northlake Way, Seattle, WA 98105 www.seattleboat.com 206-633-2628 [email protected]

Haul-out by 14-ton capacity forklift for vessels with a maximum beam of 11’ and length overall of 36’ (yard capabilities determined on a case by case basis after measurement specifications are provided). Seattle Boat Co. does not provide haulouts to sailboats.

2020 Washington Haul-Out Guide

Seaview Boatyard (Seaview West)

N 47°40’ 37.237” | W 122°24’ 24.716”

6701 Seaview Ave. NW, Seattle, WA 98117 www.seaviewboatyard.com 206-783-6550 [email protected]

55-ton and 80-ton lifts for vessels up to 71’ length overall are offered here.

South Park Marina

N 47°31’ 36.732” | W 122°18’ 44.307”

8604 Dallas Ave. S, Seattle, WA 98108 www.southparkmarina.com 206-763-2383 [email protected]

Haul-out by adjustable trailer for vessels up to 45’ length overall, 30-ton max.

Waypoint Marine Group

N 47°40’ 0.44” | W 122°23’ 40.79”

5350 30th Ave. NW Suite C, Seattle, WA 98107 www.waypointmarinegroup.com 206-284-0200 [email protected]

Haul-out services by a marine lift that accommodates vessels up to 30’ length overall.

Yachtfish Marine

N 47°37’ 47.951” | W 122°19’ 48.174”

1141 Fairview Ave. N, Seattle, WA 98109 www.yachtfishmarine.com 206-623-3233 [email protected]

A 60-ton travel lift accommodates haul-outs for vessels up to 70’ length overall. Bottom paint, fiberglass, detailing, and boat restoration services also available.

Yarrow Bay Marina

N 47°39’ 14.969” | W 122°12’ 21.139”

5207 Lake Washington Blvd. N.E., Kirkland, WA 98033 www.yarrowbaymarina.com 425-822-6066 [email protected]

Forklift with 11-foot extensions and 20-foot straps available for haul-outs. It can accommodate vessels weighing up to 15,000 pounds and up to 30’ length overall.

North Sound, San Juans & Bellingham

Albert jensen & sons shipyard.

N 48° 31’ 31.807” | W 122° 59’ 57.318”

1293 Turn Point Road, Friday Harbor, WA 98250 www.jensenshipyard.com 360-378-4343 [email protected]

One 22-ton capacity travel lift available for haul-outs. Both power and sail accommodated. There is a marine store on location.

Cap Sante Marine

N 48° 29’ 54.391” | W 122° 36’ 9.871”

2915 W Ave., Anacortes, WA 98221 www.capsante.com 360-293-3145 [email protected]

Two travel lifts offer haul-outs for vessels up to 50 tons in weight.

Dakota Creek Industries

N 48° 31’ 9.617” | W 122° 36’ 37.992”

820 4th St., Anacortes, WA 98221 www.dakotacreek.com 360-293-9575 [email protected]

Specializing mostly in industrial vessels, haul-out options include cranes for 275-, 175-, 90-, and 60-ton vessels, a Syncrolift Shiplift with a 4,200 ton lifting capacity, a Kamag Transporter for vessels up to 240 tons; and a module transport system for vessels up to 500 tons.

Deer Harbor Boat Works

N 48° 37’ 33.203” | W 123° 0’ 10.108”

155 Channel Rd., Deer Harbor, WA 98243 360-376-4056 [email protected]

Hydraulic trailer and boat ramp available to haul-out vessels weighing up to 20 tons with maximum length overall of 45’. Mechanical repairs, service calls, fiberglass and epoxy work, rigging, long and short term storage. Specializes in wooden boat repair. Marine store on site.

Hilton Harbor Marina

N 48° 45’ 13.365” | W 122° 29’ 33.957”

1000 Hilton Ave,, Bellingham, WA 98225 www.bitterendboatworks.com 360-733-1110

One 12,000-pound capacity hoist for vessels up to 28’ long and 10’ wide are offered. Fuel is also available for purchase.

Islands Marine Center

N 48° 30’ 50.476” | W 122° 54’ 47.685”

2793 Fisherman Bay Rd., Lopez Island, WA 98261 www.islandsmarinecenter.com 360-468-3377

Haul-out by travel lift for vessels up to 25 tons in weight with a maximum beam of 13’. This location monitors VHF channel 69.

La Conner Maritime Services

N 48° 24’ 8.589” | W 122° 29’ 43.504”

920 West Pearl Jensen Way, La Conner, WA 98257 www.laconnermaritime.com 360-466-3629 [email protected]

La Conner Maritime Services operates two travelifts for vessels up to 110 tons in weight with a maximum beam of 24’6”.

Latitude Marine Services

N 48° 22’ 28.981” | W 122° 30’ 23.462”

18578 McGlinn Island Lane, La Conner, WA 98257 www.latitudemarine.com 360-466-4905 [email protected]

A 100-ton capacity sling lift available for haul-outs.

The Landings at Colony Wharf

N 48° 45’ 9.297” | W 122° 29’ 17.447”

1001 C St. A, Bellingham, WA 98225 www.landingscolonywharf.com 360-715-1000 [email protected]

Haul-outs available from a crane with a maximum capacity of 30 tons.

Lovric’s Sea-Craft

N 48° 30’ 40.262” | W 122° 38’ 43.234”

3022 Oakes Ave., Anacortes, WA 9822 www.lovricseacraft.com 360-293-2042 [email protected]

Haul-outs available for boats from 30’ to 150’ length overall. Two marine railways for vessels up to 800 tons in weight with maximum beam of 50’ are available.

Marine Servicenter

N 48° 30’ 9.893” | W 122° 36’ 24.113”

2417 T Ave., Anacortes, WA 98221 www.marinesc.com 360-293-8200 [email protected]

A 55-ton capacity travel lift is available for haul-outs to accommodate vessels with a maximum beam of 18.5’.

Mariner’s Haven

N 48° 17’ 6.828” | W 122° 37’ 52.292”

1701 SE Catalina Dr., Oak Harbor, WA 98277 360-675-8828

Haul-out for both sail and power vessels up to 25 tons and 50’ length overall.

North Harbor Diesel & Yacht Service

N 48° 29’ 54.329” | W 122° 36’ 32.131”

720 30th St. A, Anacortes, WA 98221 www.northharbordiesel.com 360-293-5551 [email protected]

Haul-outs provided by Sea-Lift machines (three available) capable of lifting vessels up to 65’ length overall and weighing up to 45 tons.

North Island Boat Co.

N 48° 29’ 40.312” | W 122° 41’ 4.529”

1910 Skyline Way, Anacortes, WA 98221 www.northislandboat.com 360-293-5635 [email protected]

One travel lift for vessels up to 55 tons and one 20-ton capacity hydraulic trailer are available. This location offers marine electronics packages with installation.

On-Board Marine Services

N 48° 59’ 32.225” | W 122° 45’ 44.909”

218 McMillan Ave., Blaine, WA 98230 www.onboardmarineservices.com 360-332-5051

A travel lift for vessels up to 30 tons and marine railways to 250 tons are available. On-Board Marine serves both commercial and recreational vessels.

2020 Washington Haul-Out Guide

Pacific Marine Center

N 48° 30’ 11.288” | W 122° 36’ 27.374”

2302 T Ave., Anacortes, WA 98221 www.pacmarinecenter.com 360-299-8820 [email protected]

Two submersible trailers with 30-ton and 45-ton capacity, accommodating boats up to 65’ length overall; a new travel lift for vessels up to 200 tons and 130’ length overall.

Platypus Marine Inc.

N 48° 7’ 21.974” | W 123° 26’ 39.661”

102 N Cedar St., Port Angeles, WA 98363 www.platypusmarine.com 360-17-0709 [email protected]

A 550-ton capacity travel lift and a 50-ton capacity mobile crane are available for haul-outs. Services also available to vessels in the Port of Port Angeles.

Port of Port Townsend (Port Townsend Boat Yard)

N 48°6’ 28.257” | W 122°46’ 29.796”

2790 Washington St., Port Townsend, WA 98368 www.portofpt.com 360-385-6211 [email protected]

Haul-out facilities include 70-75 ton lifts, as well as one travel lift able to lift vessel up to 330 tons, 150’ in length, and a beam of 30.5’ length overall. This location monitors VHF channel 66-A.

N 48°7’ 5.099” | W 122°45’ 11.005”

419 Jackson St., Port Townsend, WA 98368 www.seamarineco.com 360-385-4000 [email protected]

Haul-out facilities located in Point Hudson Marina. The 30-ton capacity travel lift accommodates most vessels up to 52’ length overall.

Seaview North Boatyard

N 48° 45’ 30.83” | W 122° 30’ 18.923”

2652 N Harbor Loop Dr, Bellingham, WA 98225 www.seaviewboatyard.com 360-676-8282 [email protected]

A 165-ton lift and a 35-ton lift available for haul-out for vessels up to 80’ length overall.

Seaview Yacht Services Fairhaven

N 48° 43’ 12.58” | W 122° 30’ 24.46”

805 Harris Ave., Bellingham, WA 98225 www.seaviewboatyard.com 360-594-4314 [email protected]

A 35-ton capacity lift is available for haul-outs that accommodates vessels up to 80’ length overall.

West Sound Marina

N 48° 37’ 48.476” | W 122° 57’ 6.937”

525 Deer Harbor Road, Eastsound, WA 98245 www.westsoundmarina.net 360-376-2314 [email protected]

Haul-out services by lift, available for vessels up to 30 tons. This location monitors VHF channel 16.

Westwind Marine

N 48° 58’ 40.752” | W 123° 3’ 46.244”

721 Simundson Dr., Point Roberts, WA 98281 www.westwindmarine.net 360-945-5523 [email protected]

A 35-ton travel lift is available for haul-outs. Marine store and parts on location, as well as technicians for Mercury/Mercruiser, Volvo, and Yanmar.

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Off The Hook Yachts - Service utilizes a wide beam 70-ton Marine Travellift for vessel haul out. Certified steel and concrete travel lift piers extend into the Cape Fear River, for a deep lift well basin. Up to 90’ length overall (LOA), both power and sail can be hauled for dry dock service. Off The Hook Yachts - Service can travel to your marina or private dock for in-water service on your vessel. Our territory includes the greater Wilmington area, Wrightsville Beach, Carolina Beach, Southport, Hampstead, and beyond. Mobile marine service is provided as far as Myrtle Beach and Charleston, South Carolina for local boats and transients alike.

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Our haul out and dry dock services make many of our yacht refits and repairs possible. Whether you need an upgrade, a bottom job, or anything in between, Starboard Yacht Group has the convenient locations, quality lifts, and comprehensive knowledge to transform your experience on the water.

From Harbour Towne Marina to Lauderdale Marine Center and any location in between, Starboard has your yacht covered. Our dry docks are as extraordinary as our dry dock services, but we’ll meet your yacht anywhere in the greater Fort Lauderdale area. And we’ll always leave your vessel better than the day you bought it.

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Whether you prefer to keep your yacht at anchor or speed across the sea, Starboard can transform your yachting experience with Humphree stabilizers.

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Every hull is prone to wear and tear, but from metal coatings to high-performance coatings, Starboard is certified by Seahawk, Interlux, and Propspeed to paint and repair.

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When in doubt, haul it out. Don’t let engine issues go unchecked. Whether the challenge is mechanical or electrical, Starboard will lead the way to resolve any problems swiftly.

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The way your Yacht looks changes the way your yacht feels. When you dry dock your vessel, make it sparkle. Perfect your canvas and upholstery. Master your ocean.

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Salt erosion. Water erosion. Sun damage. Blistering. The water takes its toll on the aesthetic and structure of the greatest of vessels, but Starboard repairs it all.

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An immobile yacht is an investment in jeopardy. If you have issues with your drives, shafts, or underwater gears, haul your vessel out and let Starboard handle the rest.

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As part of our comprehensive dry dock services, Starboard diagnostically tests electrical systems and observes plumbing to ensure that issues are immediately resolved.

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While Starboard Yacht Group will service your yacht from nearly any marina in Florida, we have two world-class facilities in the greater Miami-Fort Lauderdale FL area. With convenient locations at Harbour Towne Marina and Lauderdale Marine Center, Starboard is primed to meet any of your yacht’s dry dock and haul out demands. Explore our exceptional options; enjoy your extraordinary experiences.

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As the most efficient dry dock service isn’t always the most obvious, it’s not always intuitive to know what you need. Before we ever touch your yacht’s hull, we’ll determine the best possible services for your vessel. Sometimes, repairs are the most efficient route. Other times, old stabilization system trade-ins or new upgrades are more cost-effective than a repair. Starboard’s experts know the difference and will masterfully advise you before hauling your vessel out of the water. Reach out to us now to explore your options.

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Once your boat repair or service is complete, Yachtfish Marine will bring it back to you! We can handle the entire process to make it easy, from picking up your boat, to returning it to your home or marina. We will even shrink wrap it to ensure is arrives with a shine. Just give us a call!

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Are these reasonable Haul out fees?

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Hi everyone, A couple buddies and I just bought an Ericson 27 and are about to haul it out for a survey. While it's out, we're going to put a new bottom coat on it. We plan on doing all the work ourselves because a) it's cheaper and b) good experience. It's our first boat, so I just wanted a quick opinion on what we were quoted (southern California area): $144 for the actual haul out $118 to pressure wash $3/ft/day for storage (~$75 a day, no free days) $50 for every gallon of paint we bring ourselves $54 for a hazardous waste fee The engine doesn't currently run, so we're pretty much stuck with the yard in our marina. Thanks in advance for any replies! --Andrew ps. I searched the forums and didn't find anything that directly answered this, but that might have been due to my own inabilities! apologies in advance if there are already a million posts asking this =X  

sailboat haul out

Not too out of line. I think most boatyards really make a killing on the power wash. I was surprised that most of them charge $3+ for pressure washing, usually about a half- hour's job.  

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At the end of 2008 I paid $10.45/ft for a short haul plus 3.55/ft for the power washing. It was on the north shore of L.I. I felt like I was being robbed, then I found out the cost of winter storage. I would expect you to have to pay some type of fee for the paint. If you used their paint that fee is built in to them overcharging you for crap paint. The hazardous waste fee seems funny because you won't actually have any hazardous waste if they do a good job painting. You can offer to dispose of the empty paint cans, trays and brushes yourself. Their is probably a much cheaper way to dispose of that stuff and it would be funny to hear their response when you offered to do this. I wonder what they charge for a week or a month of storage on the hard during the summer. 4.37/ ft for power washing seems steep. I would shop around. I found a 100% difference in winter storage prices within a 15 mile radius so they aren't all the same even though they are all overpriced. Some yards will let you paint which will save you some money and give you the confidence that a proper prep and paint job has been done, but they are few and far between.  

sailboat haul out

Couple of questions. Why do you have to haul it for a survey. Why do you have to have a survey right now. Why not fix the engine first. Also the marina sounds like one that going to get you ten ways from sunday. I don't know if you asked or not but does the $144 cover the trip back in or is it $144 each way. I would call around and check the other yards and prices. I'm willing to bet you can find a better deal. That $50 for paint you bring is shady in the worst way and if your paying $3 per foot per day then you should be in the work space and that should include the waste disposal. I could see requiring a deposit to make sure you don't leave waste behind but requiring a flat fee sounds funky. Even if the engine isn't running you can tow the boat somewhere else, but unless you have a really compelling reason to haul before you fix the engine, I would pick that first.  

Thanks for the responses everyone, greatly appreciated. We need the survey to get the insurance which is required by marina (in the next couple of weeks.) I called and asked and the insurance does require a haul out for the survey. We figure since we're going to have to pony up for the haul out, we may as well get the bottom painted (it's been a few years). My buddy did the calling, and he didn't catch if the $144 was one way or both. I think I'm going to call tomorrow and see if they give me the same numbers. We're currently working on the engine (we think a water pump will do the trick), but i'm a little wary to fire it up without checking the propeller and all that first (haul out makes that pretty easy too.) I think the "master plan" is to get it out and do the bottom paint/blisters now and any through hull fittings that need replacing (crosses fingers for none). Spend the summer working on above water items. Then in the winter haul it out and do whatever is left (I'd imagine it would be a lot cheaper). We're still new to the whole boat thing, so if we're doing something stupid, feel free to let me know, I won't be insulted. That being said, we're pretty excited to get our hands dirty and get our girl back into tip top shape.  

If you are in New Jersey power washing is about to get VERY expensive. On September 19th I believe the new ZERO discharge rules go in to effect. Marinas will now be required to capture all water, NONE may go back into the waterway, and if a laundry list of hazardous chemicals are reduced below a certain level you'll be able to discharge ONLY into the sanitary sewer. I'm in the waste water business and I was working on this issue with the marina that my boat is in. The marina was sold and I spoke to the new owner about it. It is apparent that they haven't a clue. This is going to hit the industry like a bombshell. The reason I got involved is because the former owner was a member of the NJ marina association. Varoious companies were demonstrating different technologies to the group, and as of January NONE of them worked! We could do the job with the technology we use (embranes), but it would likely cost way too much to process such small quantities, yet the hauling costs for zero discharge are HUGE! Gary H. Lucas  

sailboat haul out

The fees quoted seem absurdly high, at least based in my experience hauling my 38 footer in a yard in the heart of Annnapolis. My last haul included a haul and block, powerwashing, 45 days out of the water, lifting the boat so the rudder could be removed and resetting the poppets, lifting the boat so the rudder could be re-installed and resetting the poppets, and the launch and suspension in the slings for a leak check on the new thru-hulls and with tax was still less than $1,000. Here is a link to the fee schedule at the yard I used... Eastport Yacht Center - Annapolis, MD - Marina Yard Fees for Your Boat or Yacht Jeff  

sailboat haul out

My last haul was in April 08 and the charge was $11.00 per foot. Included trip both ways, power wash, block and 5 days in the yard. I sanded and repainted the bottom with 2 coats. No other charges. I think they normally charge $15.00 per day yard fee for each day on the hard but because of my short stay they let me slide. I also docked at this marina. I think the fee for boats not docking at the marina is $15.00 per foot for haul wash and block and $15.00 per day in the yard.  

You are in Southern California. These are not unreasonable fees. You are right in doing the bottom while it is out, you won't have to touch it for a few years if you use a monthly dive service. Obviously the yard wants you to buy paint from them, so unless you have a killer deal on paint, go ahead and do that and avoid any extra fees. Just out of curiosity, is this at LB Shipyard? Have you tried Colonial?  

Have you called a couple other insurance companies. I don't know what coverage your going for but progressive covered me for liability on a 1967 fiberglass boat with no survey. This was for less then another company wanted and they required a survey. So it was an easy choice. I'd still try to get the engine going and the prop spinning before haul out.  

I'll try a couple different insurance companies then, maybe I just didn't call enough. It's for the yard in King Harbor. I figured that just like everything else, it's more expensive in socal. =) Thanks again for the advice! I'll let you know what ends up happening  

If you are doing a survey then you probably want at least a short haul (meaning they lift it out for the survey then put it right back). One of the most important parts of the survey is hull integrity. I guess if you already own the boat then its less important, but if you're paying for the survey then its worth doing. I would consider doing a short haul for the survey and then worrying about the bottom paint after you haul out for the winter. When I insured with progressive they asked if I had a survey done and I answered that I did, but I now wonder what they would have said if I had said I did not. They never asked me to send a copy of the survey. To answer your question, those fees sound outrageous to me. I'm at a marina with a reputation for nickel and dimeing people, but they would never do anything like what you were reporting. I'm in Rhode Island.  

Thanks again for all the replies everyone. After talking to some guys on the dock, it turns out the yard in our marina is really expensive. I wound up calling progressive and they can insure the boat without a survey, but it does cost more per month. The plus side is that once we get the survey done, we can cancel that plan (we'll get a refund for the unused portion) and get a much cheaper plan with the survey. So the now the plan is get the engine working and take it down to wilmington/san pedro towards the end of the season and have it hauled out there where it's much cheaper.  

sailboat haul out

The $75/day would make me run. If there are ANY blisters and you have to wait for the hull to dry, they will own the boat! $50 to bring paint? A fee for haz waste you won't generate? (DIYs are exempt by fed law, you'll save the old paint, and the brushes aren't haz after they dry. Copper is not on the haz list). At $200+ per gallon, you won't waste much. The Inorganics or Metals Arsenic, Barium, Cadmium, Chromium, Lead, Mercury, Selenium, Silver Get another marina. They're working you.  

there is a yard near me right now offer 8.50 a foot for haul, power wash, blocking, 7 days on the stands and the relaunch. so for my 27 footer it would be 230 or so for a week on the hard all inclusive  

scottyt said: there is a yard near me right now offer 8.50 a foot for haul, power wash, blocking, 7 days on the stands and the relaunch. so for my 27 footer it would be 230 or so for a week on the hard all inclusive Click to expand...

I just paid $10 a foot for the haul out and block at a DIY yard on the Cheaspeake. Great folks! It's located at Kent Narrows and the yard is Harrisons. 410-827-7800  

sailboat haul out

Dangerdrew, I don't know if you have come to a decision on insurance yet. When we got our boat 39' the best rate we could find was thru Nationwide's affiliate for yachts, Allied. They beat everyone else by hundreds, they never asked for my survey. Might be worth checking out. michael  

Haul/Launch in Florida I just completed painting my bottom at Green Cove Springs Marina (they do not have a website, but Google has their info). I paid $315 for a Hunter 37 to haul/launch, pressure clean, block, move stands, and 5 nights liveaboard in the yard. They have no charge for using outside supplies, and will in fact sell you supplies well below retail. This was my first haul and bottom job and everyone there was friendly and helpful. I traveled a full day each way to use this yard, other people travel much farther. I can attach a rate sheet if people are interested, or contact them directly.  

I live in orange county there is a rainbow wast transfer station , they take hazardous waste for free at the yard (paint, tv, etc...)  

sailboat haul out

And I thought I was upset when the yard here raised their rate to 55cents/ft/day. 30' boat in and out+wash down, blocking, environmental fee, tarp and tax comes to about $280+$17/day and you can work on your own boat.....no wonder we get boats up from California (and down from Alaska) to haul out. the 330ton lift is more expensive though. I might have to truck my boat down to Calif and am looking for the least expensive haul out to put it in the water.  

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Wolfenzee, you might get a better response starting a new thread with the question, preferably with the locale in the title. I think most readers won't read through a 3 year old thread on this topic.  

Actually I found out there are some "back water" haul outs down where the boat was built, San Louis Obisbo and that .  

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When a hurricane is approaching, we will haul your vessel directly from your lift to our offsite storage location until the threat of danger is gone.

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The Atlantic hurricane season runs from June 1- November 30 each year. Throughout those 6 months every year, every boat on Florida’s coastline is susceptible to damage from the winds, storm surge, and flooding that comes with a hurricane. Dock Mate is here to help.

Dock Mate is a full-service transportation company. You do not need to be present for us to haul the vessel to safety. We will travel to the location of the vessel, load it onto the provided trailer and haul it to our offsite location until the threat of danger is gone.

We pride ourselves on providing white-glove service to our customers. We understand that your boat is an investment and you can’t always be there to protect those investments. At Dock Mate, it is our mission to provide extra attention to detail and get your boat to safety.

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We’re Florida Panhandle natives and have experienced all strengths of hurricanes. We know the importance of getting your investments as far away from the coastline as possible. We have operated a family-owned marine construction business for over 20 years and have ample experience in the transportation of all types of vessels. 

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40 Facts About Elektrostal

Lanette Mayes

Written by Lanette Mayes

Modified & Updated: 01 Jun 2024

Jessica Corbett

Reviewed by Jessica Corbett

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Elektrostal is a vibrant city located in the Moscow Oblast region of Russia. With a rich history, stunning architecture, and a thriving community, Elektrostal is a city that has much to offer. Whether you are a history buff, nature enthusiast, or simply curious about different cultures, Elektrostal is sure to captivate you.

This article will provide you with 40 fascinating facts about Elektrostal, giving you a better understanding of why this city is worth exploring. From its origins as an industrial hub to its modern-day charm, we will delve into the various aspects that make Elektrostal a unique and must-visit destination.

So, join us as we uncover the hidden treasures of Elektrostal and discover what makes this city a true gem in the heart of Russia.

Key Takeaways:

  • Elektrostal, known as the “Motor City of Russia,” is a vibrant and growing city with a rich industrial history, offering diverse cultural experiences and a strong commitment to environmental sustainability.
  • With its convenient location near Moscow, Elektrostal provides a picturesque landscape, vibrant nightlife, and a range of recreational activities, making it an ideal destination for residents and visitors alike.

Known as the “Motor City of Russia.”

Elektrostal, a city located in the Moscow Oblast region of Russia, earned the nickname “Motor City” due to its significant involvement in the automotive industry.

Home to the Elektrostal Metallurgical Plant.

Elektrostal is renowned for its metallurgical plant, which has been producing high-quality steel and alloys since its establishment in 1916.

Boasts a rich industrial heritage.

Elektrostal has a long history of industrial development, contributing to the growth and progress of the region.

Founded in 1916.

The city of Elektrostal was founded in 1916 as a result of the construction of the Elektrostal Metallurgical Plant.

Located approximately 50 kilometers east of Moscow.

Elektrostal is situated in close proximity to the Russian capital, making it easily accessible for both residents and visitors.

Known for its vibrant cultural scene.

Elektrostal is home to several cultural institutions, including museums, theaters, and art galleries that showcase the city’s rich artistic heritage.

A popular destination for nature lovers.

Surrounded by picturesque landscapes and forests, Elektrostal offers ample opportunities for outdoor activities such as hiking, camping, and birdwatching.

Hosts the annual Elektrostal City Day celebrations.

Every year, Elektrostal organizes festive events and activities to celebrate its founding, bringing together residents and visitors in a spirit of unity and joy.

Has a population of approximately 160,000 people.

Elektrostal is home to a diverse and vibrant community of around 160,000 residents, contributing to its dynamic atmosphere.

Boasts excellent education facilities.

The city is known for its well-established educational institutions, providing quality education to students of all ages.

A center for scientific research and innovation.

Elektrostal serves as an important hub for scientific research, particularly in the fields of metallurgy , materials science, and engineering.

Surrounded by picturesque lakes.

The city is blessed with numerous beautiful lakes , offering scenic views and recreational opportunities for locals and visitors alike.

Well-connected transportation system.

Elektrostal benefits from an efficient transportation network, including highways, railways, and public transportation options, ensuring convenient travel within and beyond the city.

Famous for its traditional Russian cuisine.

Food enthusiasts can indulge in authentic Russian dishes at numerous restaurants and cafes scattered throughout Elektrostal.

Home to notable architectural landmarks.

Elektrostal boasts impressive architecture, including the Church of the Transfiguration of the Lord and the Elektrostal Palace of Culture.

Offers a wide range of recreational facilities.

Residents and visitors can enjoy various recreational activities, such as sports complexes, swimming pools, and fitness centers, enhancing the overall quality of life.

Provides a high standard of healthcare.

Elektrostal is equipped with modern medical facilities, ensuring residents have access to quality healthcare services.

Home to the Elektrostal History Museum.

The Elektrostal History Museum showcases the city’s fascinating past through exhibitions and displays.

A hub for sports enthusiasts.

Elektrostal is passionate about sports, with numerous stadiums, arenas, and sports clubs offering opportunities for athletes and spectators.

Celebrates diverse cultural festivals.

Throughout the year, Elektrostal hosts a variety of cultural festivals, celebrating different ethnicities, traditions, and art forms.

Electric power played a significant role in its early development.

Elektrostal owes its name and initial growth to the establishment of electric power stations and the utilization of electricity in the industrial sector.

Boasts a thriving economy.

The city’s strong industrial base, coupled with its strategic location near Moscow, has contributed to Elektrostal’s prosperous economic status.

Houses the Elektrostal Drama Theater.

The Elektrostal Drama Theater is a cultural centerpiece, attracting theater enthusiasts from far and wide.

Popular destination for winter sports.

Elektrostal’s proximity to ski resorts and winter sport facilities makes it a favorite destination for skiing, snowboarding, and other winter activities.

Promotes environmental sustainability.

Elektrostal prioritizes environmental protection and sustainability, implementing initiatives to reduce pollution and preserve natural resources.

Home to renowned educational institutions.

Elektrostal is known for its prestigious schools and universities, offering a wide range of academic programs to students.

Committed to cultural preservation.

The city values its cultural heritage and takes active steps to preserve and promote traditional customs, crafts, and arts.

Hosts an annual International Film Festival.

The Elektrostal International Film Festival attracts filmmakers and cinema enthusiasts from around the world, showcasing a diverse range of films.

Encourages entrepreneurship and innovation.

Elektrostal supports aspiring entrepreneurs and fosters a culture of innovation, providing opportunities for startups and business development .

Offers a range of housing options.

Elektrostal provides diverse housing options, including apartments, houses, and residential complexes, catering to different lifestyles and budgets.

Home to notable sports teams.

Elektrostal is proud of its sports legacy , with several successful sports teams competing at regional and national levels.

Boasts a vibrant nightlife scene.

Residents and visitors can enjoy a lively nightlife in Elektrostal, with numerous bars, clubs, and entertainment venues.

Promotes cultural exchange and international relations.

Elektrostal actively engages in international partnerships, cultural exchanges, and diplomatic collaborations to foster global connections.

Surrounded by beautiful nature reserves.

Nearby nature reserves, such as the Barybino Forest and Luchinskoye Lake, offer opportunities for nature enthusiasts to explore and appreciate the region’s biodiversity.

Commemorates historical events.

The city pays tribute to significant historical events through memorials, monuments, and exhibitions, ensuring the preservation of collective memory.

Promotes sports and youth development.

Elektrostal invests in sports infrastructure and programs to encourage youth participation, health, and physical fitness.

Hosts annual cultural and artistic festivals.

Throughout the year, Elektrostal celebrates its cultural diversity through festivals dedicated to music, dance, art, and theater.

Provides a picturesque landscape for photography enthusiasts.

The city’s scenic beauty, architectural landmarks, and natural surroundings make it a paradise for photographers.

Connects to Moscow via a direct train line.

The convenient train connection between Elektrostal and Moscow makes commuting between the two cities effortless.

A city with a bright future.

Elektrostal continues to grow and develop, aiming to become a model city in terms of infrastructure, sustainability, and quality of life for its residents.

In conclusion, Elektrostal is a fascinating city with a rich history and a vibrant present. From its origins as a center of steel production to its modern-day status as a hub for education and industry, Elektrostal has plenty to offer both residents and visitors. With its beautiful parks, cultural attractions, and proximity to Moscow, there is no shortage of things to see and do in this dynamic city. Whether you’re interested in exploring its historical landmarks, enjoying outdoor activities, or immersing yourself in the local culture, Elektrostal has something for everyone. So, next time you find yourself in the Moscow region, don’t miss the opportunity to discover the hidden gems of Elektrostal.

Q: What is the population of Elektrostal?

A: As of the latest data, the population of Elektrostal is approximately XXXX.

Q: How far is Elektrostal from Moscow?

A: Elektrostal is located approximately XX kilometers away from Moscow.

Q: Are there any famous landmarks in Elektrostal?

A: Yes, Elektrostal is home to several notable landmarks, including XXXX and XXXX.

Q: What industries are prominent in Elektrostal?

A: Elektrostal is known for its steel production industry and is also a center for engineering and manufacturing.

Q: Are there any universities or educational institutions in Elektrostal?

A: Yes, Elektrostal is home to XXXX University and several other educational institutions.

Q: What are some popular outdoor activities in Elektrostal?

A: Elektrostal offers several outdoor activities, such as hiking, cycling, and picnicking in its beautiful parks.

Q: Is Elektrostal well-connected in terms of transportation?

A: Yes, Elektrostal has good transportation links, including trains and buses, making it easily accessible from nearby cities.

Q: Are there any annual events or festivals in Elektrostal?

A: Yes, Elektrostal hosts various events and festivals throughout the year, including XXXX and XXXX.

Elektrostal's fascinating history, vibrant culture, and promising future make it a city worth exploring. For more captivating facts about cities around the world, discover the unique characteristics that define each city . Uncover the hidden gems of Moscow Oblast through our in-depth look at Kolomna. Lastly, dive into the rich industrial heritage of Teesside, a thriving industrial center with its own story to tell.

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Political Wire

‘Haul Out the Guillotine!’

June 12, 2024 at 11:22 am EDT By Taegan Goddard Leave a Comment

Donald Trump suggested in a fundraising email that his opponents want to behead him.

He added that “they’re really coming after you!”

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Goddard spent more than a decade as managing director and chief operating officer of a prominent investment firm in New York City. Previously, he was a policy adviser to a U.S. Senator and Governor.

Goddard is also co-author of You Won - Now What? (Scribner, 1998), a political management book hailed by prominent journalists and politicians from both parties. In addition, Goddard's essays on politics and public policy have appeared in dozens of newspapers across the country.

Goddard earned degrees from Vassar College and Harvard University. He lives in New York with his wife and three sons.

Goddard is the owner of Goddard Media LLC .

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sailboat haul out

Donald Trump bashes enemies with 'Haul out the Guillotine' message

Former President Donald Trump ’s revenge rhetoric took a disturbing turn with his latest message: ‘HAUL OUT THE GUILLOTINE!’

The phrase went out to his supporters in a Trump campaign fundraising email blast on Wednesday.

At first glance it may appear directed toward Trump’s political enemies, but it is actually accusing his opponents of seeking to behead him, and frames him as the victim.

‘Remember when that Sicko Kathy Griffin  made the rounds parading my BEHEADED head when I was President?!’ states the email, referring to a 2017 photo of the American comedian holding a fake decapitated head that looked like Trump.

‘The radical-left CHEERED! Obama and Biden were SILENT! And the Fake News BLASTED it everywhere!’

Trump continued with his oft-used line implying that he is protecting his fans from Democrats and liberals.

‘The SAD and HORRIFIC TRUTH is that this is STILL the Sick Dream of every Trump-Deranged lunatic out there! And it’s not just me they want gone, THEY’RE REALLY COMING AFTER YOU,’ wrote the ex-president.

The email concluded with, ‘SICK SICK SICK!’ and included a link to donate to his 2024 presidential campaign.

Trump has been railing against his opponents even harder since becoming the first US president to be a convicted felon after a New York jury found him guilty on 34 counts of falsifying business records in his hush money trial.

His opponents believe he is fighting even harder to win the White House in order to escape punishment. Trump’s sentencing in the hush money case is scheduled for July 11, and he faces probation or conditional discharge to up to four years in prison per offense.

Trump is known to use fiery language in his fundraising pitches.

After he was criminally convicted on May 30, his campaign received a ‘record-shattering’ $34.8million in small dollar amount donations.

Trump, who called on his fans to fight the 2020 election results, was accused of using language inciting violence in the Capitol riot. Some of his supporters erected gallows and a noose on the west front of the US Capitol on January 6, 2021.

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Ex-President Donald Trump sent the ‘Haul out the Guillotine!’ line in a fundraising email blast on Wednesday (Pictures: Trump campaign/Getty Images)

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  23. 'Haul Out the Guillotine!'

    Members should sign in for the full experience. 'Haul Out the Guillotine!'. June 12, 2024 at 11:22 am EDT By Taegan GoddardLeave a Comment. Donald Trump suggested in a fundraising email that his opponents want to behead him. He added that "they're really coming after you!". Save to Favorites. Filed Under: 2024 Campaign.

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  27. Trump says in fundraising email, "Haul out the Guillotine"

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  28. Trump's latest fundraising ploy: 'HAUL OUT THE GUILLOTINE'

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  29. Donald Trump bashes enemies with 'Haul out the Guillotine' message

    Former President Donald Trump 's revenge rhetoric took a disturbing turn with his latest message: 'HAUL OUT THE GUILLOTINE!'. The phrase went out to his supporters in a Trump campaign ...

  30. A new boat-plane hybrid, politics and TikTok, too-spicy ramen ...

    A new boat-plane hybrid, politics and TikTok, too-spicy ramen noodles: Catch up on the day's stories ... platform in recent months in hopes of wooing young voters — but a new survey shows that ...