0 2007 Comar Comet 41s For Sale | Grabau International Yacht Brokerage


£89,000 tax paid

Italian designed and built performance cruiser

General Information

Manufacturer/ModelComar Comet 41s
DesignerStudio Vallicelli
Boat NameBatfish V
New or UsedUsed
Sale StatusAvailable
Tax/VAT StatusTax paid
LyingCentral South Coast, United Kingdom


LOA12.46m (40'0")
LWL10.9m (35'0")
Beam3.91m (12'0")
Draft2.2m (7'0")
Hull ConstructionGRP
EngineVolvo Penta D2-40 40hp
Keel TypeFull keel

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Lead Broker

James McNeil
Broker - Grabau International South Coast (UK)

+44(0)7979 907210

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    Beautifully constructed, Italian designed and built performance cruiser racer from Studio Vallicelli and Comar Yachts. Rare to the UK market, and ideally suited for club racing, offshore duties or simply family cruising. Lots of recent updates & maintenance. Located Central South Coast, ready to go!


    Launched in 2007 and with just three owners from new (the first being the UK importer), ‘BATFISH V’ provides a very rare opportunity to acquire a very nicely specified and much updated example of this fast, stylish and high-quality Italian designed and built racing cruiser. She’s ideal for both racing or fast, easily managed cruising. She has a spacious and comfortable cruising interior comprising three double cabins and two heads, a spacious saloon and galley, making her ideal for shorthanded cruising/racing or family sailing, at a pace! Her updates and maintenance includes a new Volvo Penta D2-40 diesel engine in 2018 (covering little more than 300 hours since). There is a new sail drive gearbox, leg, sail drive diaphragm and Gori 3-blade folding propellor, all replaced in 2022. She has a Raymarine touchscreen chart plotter from 2018 and her rig was removed and fully inspected in 2019. Her hull skin fittings were checked in 2018. Otherwise, she has an Ullman Sails Main sail and matching roller furling genoa, both from 2019. Ready to go for more adventures and trophy chasing, whichever your preference may be.

    Her specification highlights include:-
    • Lightweight vacuum construction with composite bulkheads and carbon rudder and rudder stock.
    • Teak to just her cockpit to reduce maintenance whilst maintaining style.
    • Practical 2.20m draft lead keel optimised for performance.
    • New Volvo Penta D2-40 40hp engine - 2018.
    • New saildrive leg, gearbox & diaphragm - 2022.
    • Gori 3-blade folding propellor - 2022.
    • Rig removed and fully checked - 2019.
    • New Ullman Sails mainsail and furling genoa - 2019.
    • Extensive sail wardrobe.
    • Replaced back stay – 2019.
    • Main sail stack pack with removable lazy jacks.
    • Harken deck gear package.
    • 5x manual winches, plus an electric halyard/control line winch.
    • Carbon spinnaker pole.
    • Aluminium removable bowsprit for asymmetric sails.
    • Replaced Raymarine touchscreen chart plotter.
    • Replaced autopilot - 2017.
    • Spacious and popular 3-cabins, 2-heads interior layout.
    • Webasto heating.
    • Inverter.
    • Electric anchor windlass with remote control.
    • Refrigerator.

    Purchased by her current experienced owners in 2011, as a replacement for a trio of very successfully campaigned J-Boats, ‘BATFISH V’ has been used for both club racing and cruising, with the occasional Fastnet Race thrown in for good measure in the aid the Sail 4 Cancer charity. After 12 hugely enjoyable seasons with the boat, her owners have now decided to hang up their offshore and club racing boots and switch to a larger and more cruising focussed yacht.

    ‘BATFISH V’ is UK VAT Paid and available to view by prior appointment.


    Great minds think alike. So when it comes to finding a niche to be exploited, it’s seldom that the idea is the preserve of just one or two companies. Of course there are size points that will always be popular — 35-36ft, 40-42ft, 45-footers and so on — but the current round of European boat shows suggest that the 40-41ft market is ripe for the taking. It’s a size range that includes everything from new semi production racer-cruisers to the ‘industry standard’ Beneteau 40.7, a real best-seller which returns a good all-round performance but lacks panache and which is getting a little long in the tooth.

    The Comet 41S is a successful IMS/IRC racercruiser which fits tidily into that spectrum. Launched in Italy a couple of years ago it is wellproven, with a string of racing successes. Now it is starting to make inroads elsewhere in Europe, selling well as builders Comar expand their horizons to the export market in Spain, Scandinavia, the Benelux countries and Germany.

    …The boats are hand built in a ‘proper’ yard. The company have been building yachts since 1961 and were one of the first companies to build in glassfibre. They mix modern vacuum bagged sandwich construction with genuine artisan woodworking skills. Hulls are manufactured in Airex sandwich with unidirectional and biaxial fibres and epoxy-vinyl resins. Their business, it would seem, is about taking pride in their product, rather than simply building to a price and pumping boats out the door.

    …The Comets are designed by Studio Vallicelli. The 41S hull shape is pretty modern IMS by convention but with a gentle overhang to the stem and neat stern which will reduce wetted surface for the lighter Med conditions, but still produce ample power downwind when the stern sinks a little.

    …The 41S has true cruising potential and there are regular reminders through the boat, including traditional features like a big forward sail locker on the foredeck. As for racing, our test boat sails off an IRC rating of 1.099 with the 106 per cent overlap headsail…. Off 1.099 at Cowes the 41S was rated 16-23 seconds an hour quicker than the IMX 40, and gained 16 seconds an hour off the First 44.7 and about 32-45 seconds off the J/133.

    …Upwind the boat was easily balanced with a keen, discernible groove, and it certainly felt quick enough, tracking tidily into the puffs and holding her momentum in the lulls. With three on deck we were light for crew weight, but even at that in the bigger puffs when fully powered up it was easy to feather slightly and scrub the extra power. The balance was impressive and the helm had fingertip control at all times. There is plenty of rudder area to keep control, and while we could not induce any kind of excessive heel, there was plenty of grip going into tight manoeuvres.

    …The cockpit ergonomics are excellent. There is a pleasing balance between what works for racing and for cruising. So the winches are well sited, there are nice long smooth cockpit coamings which work well for the cockpit crew when working to windward, but so too the cockpit is relatively deep and secure for family cruising with good, deep backs to the seats. And the trimmers to leeward have some decent footholds as they work. Overall you get the underlying impression that the boat is developed and finessed by builders who are enthusiastic sailors.

    …Off the wind the 41S showed the same rewarding traits. Although the breeze was at the lower end of the range for our long run, the boat slipped along nicely at 7.3 to 7.5 knots with the breeze at about 120, and it appeared happy to run deep with a spinnaker area about 115sq m.

    It is very hard to measure sailing performance in isolation in terms of possible race winning performance. The 41S certainly seem to stack up in terms of being a moderately stiff, easily driven boat…

    ….Overall it’s hard not to be impressed by the Comet 41S. You step aboard wondering ‘Why would you when there are many 40-41-footers around?’ and step off fully engaged by its subtle, very persuasive charm and good performance.

    It’s a bit of a statement boat, something different for the discerning owner who does not simply want to follow the crowd. There is so much neat detailing and, for the price, quality workmanship that, for me, it stands out as virtually unique among boats I have tested over the last few years. It comes from a yard which appears to sit comfortably astride the traditional notions of craftsmanship, but still embracing what the contemporary racing sailor wants in terms of modern mid-tech build for performance and strength, well developed and refined layout and a real cruising capacity.

    Yachts & Yachting Magazine – September 2012


    Comar, under the name of Sipla, began its activity by producing fibreglass racing dinghies in 1961 in Forlì, Italy. In those days plastic production was at its beginning and was a pioneering enterprise.

    Rina engineers (the validating agency) were shown the small vessel and kindly asked for type-approval. By validating the prototype the unaware engineers gave birth to a company that then after produced more than 4500 boats.

    Sipla grew rapidly laying the foundation for popular boating in Italy: Van de Stadt’s small and habitable Meteor gave all Italians an easily manageable sailboat. The true revolution took place in 1971 with the Comet 910.

    The boat was designed by Van de Stadt and a very young Finot; she was so innovative and above the lines that on the eve of her launch, with the boat already registered to take part in the Middle Sea Race, both designers called Sipla to disown authorship. The rest is history.

    The Comet 910 beat the whole fleet hands down, humbling much bigger and prestigious boats. The commercial success was immediate and long lasting: almost 1000 units were produced in a 15 year time span. Thanks to the Comet 910 Sipla was able to build new plants, the most leading-edge technology factories at that time, and prepared the field for new models. After 10 years of experience the company decided to change its name to Comar and cemented its collaboration with yacht designer Finot, solidifying its success.

    Ground breaking sailboats were born which were immediately welcomed by the boating community. The Comet 801, Comet 11, Comet 13 and Comet 14 were all characterized by unprecedented solutions even as far as the interiors were concerned with the salon moved to the far stern. On the water the boats were fast and comfortable, offering cutting edge deck solutions for those years like genoa and mainsail furlers and affordable pricing. In the 80s Comar’s designer team included Finot, Doug Peterson and Andrea Vallicelli. New performing and roomy boats were built with traditional waterlines but in tune with the times.

    Many Comet owners decided to take part in the races of those days achieving great results. At this point Comar was well on its way in becoming Italy’s most important sailboat producer while at the same time exporting a significant number of units. In 1989 it covered an area of 43000 square meters of which 16000 covered, producing 145 boats with 160 employees and a 25 billion lira turnover. The same year the Comet 333 was chosen as the boat for the first edition of Giro d’Italia a Vela (a race circumnavigating Italy). In the 90s Comar introduced two new models: the thirteen meter Genesis 43 and the fifteen meter Phoenix, both encountering great success, so much so that they are still much sought after on the used market. The two models represented a radical change in the production line, aiming to improve quality in all sectors. New and for the time ultramodern techniques were adopted: termanto or balsa sandwich and vacuum lamination. Comar also began producing racing one-offs like Stradivario, designed by Vallicelli that won four consecutive editions of the Centomiglia del Garda.
    The economic crisis at the end of the 90s affected many businesses in the nautical industry and, notwithstanding the success of the latest models, Comar was not left unscathed. Comar’s new course started in 1998 when Massimo Guardigli buys the name and technology. With the current leadership the company set new objectives. A renewed Comar pinpointed a niche in the nautical sector: the refusal of a overly standardized offer went hand in hand with the search of a personalized and high quality product which rejected the notion of a “disposable good”.

    The challenge was deeply shared by all the levels of the company, from top management to the production line and dealership: to offer high quality, seaworthy and sturdy boats at a truly competitive price. The first models followed the path that had been previously left. The Comet 38, Comet 50 and Comet 65, designed by Bruce Farr and Comar’s first Maxi, came alongside to the Genesis 43. Soon after the Neapolitan yacht designer Sergio Lupoli drew two new models, the Comet 33 and the Comet 36, elegant and performing boats that reaped great successes in numerous international racing events. Once again Comet’s style and quality level was about to undergo another pivotal change. Andrea Vallicelli and Alessandro Nazareth presented a revolutionary and apparently risky design: the Comet 51 Sport, an aggressive cruiser-racer. The public’s and reviewers’ approval was immediate, thereby encouraging Comar in further infrastructure investments. The entire range was updated with the 45S and the 41S that shared the 51S’s spirit. All boats which are much loved by the owners for their design, high quality and that in the past years have confirmed excellent performances by winning many prestigious international trophies. Lately the “deck salon” models have had more and more success: the raised deckhouse and large windows make the interiors particularly luminous. Comar taps into this and creates the “Raised Salon” line which combines the functionality of a deckhouse to very sporty lines.



    RCD Status:
    • We understand the vessel conforms with the essential safety requirements of Directive 94/25EC (Recreational Craft Directive) and is categorised A – “Ocean” for up to 10-persons.

    Hull, Deck & Superstructure Construction:
    • Vacuum sandwich construction with uni-bidirectional epoxy resin.
    • Composite bulkheads.
    • White coloured hull.
    • Bonded non-slip to deck and coach roof.
    • Teak laid to cockpit sole & cockpit seat bases.
    • Teak toe rail from bow to just aft of amidships.
    • Hull skin fittings checked – 2018.

    Keel & Rudder:
    • Lead/antimony fin keel optimized for racing.
    • Stainless steel keel bolts.
    • Balanced, profiled carbon rudder and carbon rudder stock.


    Engine & gearbox:
    • Volvo Penta D2-40 4-cylinder naturally aspirated diesel engine producing approximately 40hp at 3,200rpm – March 2018.
    • Volvo Penta 130S sail drive gearbox and leg – June 2022.
    • Freshwater cooled.
    • Single lever throttle control to starboard side of helm position.
    • Volvo Penta engine control to starboard side of helm with rev. counter and engine hours LCD display.

    Engine Hours & Maintenance:
    • Engine hours approximately 301.5 as at September 2023.
    • Engine serviced as recommended by manufacturer, last serviced: Winter 2023.
    • New sail drive diaphragm – 2022.

    Propulsion & Steering:
    • Gori 3-blade bronze folding propeller – June 2022.
    • Large diameter single steering wheel with a leather hide cover attached to a V-shaped steering pedestal.
    • New rudder bearings – May 2022.
    • Emergency tiller.


    Voltage systems:
    • 12vDC domestic systems with 230vAC via shore-power plus inverter.

    Battery Banks:
    • Varta Professional 12v 75Ah Engine start battery – August 2017.
    • 3x Varta Professional 12v 75Ah (225Ah combined) service batteries – August 2017.
    • Batteries located within the bench seat on the centreline of the saloon.

    • Automatic battery charger.

    • 12v 115Amp engine mounted alternator.

    • Inverter fitted.

    Other Electrical:
    • 230v Shorepower with appropriate lead and electrical inlet socket on the starboard side of the transom.
    • 230v electrical outlets to the galley and chart table.
    • Replacement mast wiring loom – 2017.


    Fresh Water:
    • Pressured hot and cold-water system powered via a Jabsco Par-Max 3.5 12v 13.2 litres/minute electric pump located under the saloon sofa.
    • The hot freshwater circuit is led into an insulated hot water tank (located under the berth of the portside aft cabin), heated by engine or 230v AC immersion heater element.

    Bilge Pumps:
    • 2x high-capacity electric bilge pumps (1x Flojet 12v 18.9 litres/minute electric bilge pump located under the saloon sofa and 1x Flojet 12v 18.9 litres/minute electric bilge pump located under the owner’s fore cabin bed).
    • Whale manual bilge pump, operated from in the starboard aft cabin.

    • Gas single bottle locker to port side of cockpit with a single gas bottle and 2x further gas bottles stowed in the port side cockpit locker.


    • Stainless steel fuel tank, located below the aft end of the saloon sofa holding approximately 120-litres with gauge at the chart table.
    • Fill¬i¬ng of fuel tanks is through a deck inlet to the starboard side.

    Fresh Water:
    • Plastic freshwater tank located below the port side aft cabin berth with an approximate capacity of 300-litres, level gauge at the chart table.
    • Fill¬i¬ng of water tank is through deck inlet to the portside.

    • Raymarine Hybridtouch GPS colour chartplotter - 2018.
    • Raymarine LCD multi display to the cockpit by the throttle control and engine instruments for autopilot, wind, speed, depth and rudder angle - 2017.
    • Plastimo Olympic 135 helming compass at helm pedestal.
    • Raymarine mc100-2 LCD display in cockpit – wind and depth.
    • Tacktick mc100-2 LCD display in cockpit – digital compass.
    • Raymarine ST60+ Graphic LCD display at chart table – wind speed.
    • Radar reflector (not fitted).
    • Tacktick micronet Maxi LCD display to mast – speed.
    • Tacktick micronet Maxi LCD display at mast – wind.
    • Tacktick micronet Maxi LCD display at mast – depth.
    • Garmin GPS Map 78 handheld GPS.
    • Tacktick micronet remote control.
    • Plastimo barometer to the saloon forward bulkhead.

    Communications Equipment:
    • Raymarine Ray54E VHF radio with DSC at chart table.
    • Standard Horizon HX870 handheld VHF with DSC.


    • Marine gas oven and integrated stove.
    • Isotherm top opening 75-litres refrigerator.
    • Stainless steel double bowl sink with mixer tap and further saltwater tap over.

    • 2x Jabsco manual flush marine seawater heads.
    • Hot & cold pressurised water supplies with combined taps/retractable shower heads.

    Heating & Ventilation:
    • Webasto diesel-fired hot air cabin heating system with outlets to the saloon and all three sleeping cabins.
    • Heater control at the chart table.

    • Deckhead lighting throughout plus 2x reading lights to each of the three sleeping cabins.

    • Sony Stereo radio/CD at the chart table with 2x FCI saloon speakers and 2x Fusion cockpit speakers.


    Summary of Accommodation:
    • Up to seven berths split between the owner’s cabin forward, twin aft cabins plus further saloon settee berth.
    • Double master cabin forward.
    • Two double cabins aft to port and starboard.
    • Forward and aft heads, each with manual marine heads and shower.
    • Two bathrooms, each with hot and cold running water and a heads system.
    • Linear galley to port.
    • Saloon with U-shaped settee to starboard with fixed dining table.
    • Chart table to port aft of saloon area.

    Accommodation Finish:
    • High quality marine plywood, light wood joinery.
    • Teak and holly cabin sole boards.
    • White deckheads/interior head linings.
    • White leather upholstery to the saloon seating and chart table.
    • Wooden door frames.
    • White GRP galley and heads counter tops/worktops.

    Accommodation from Forward:

    Owner’s Fore Cabin:
    • Double V-berth with custom made mattrass – 2023, being zipped down the middle.
    • Storage below the bed, plus there is a bilge pump located there.
    • Shelves to both hull sides with stainless steel rails.
    • Storage cupboard over bed end to forward bulkhead.
    • 2x Reading lights.
    • Deckhead escape/ventilation hatch.
    • Further ventilation hatch to entrance area.
    • 12v Electric outlet.
    • Double door wardrobe with hanging space and separate cupboard under.
    • Heater outlet.

    Owner’s En-Suite:
    • Jabsco manual flush marine heads.
    • White GRP countertop with inset washbasin with combined mixer tap/retractable showerhead.
    • Double doored mirror fronted cupboard over the wash basin.
    • Further storage cupboard to the side of the mirror fronted cupboard.
    • Small cupboard below the wash basin.
    • Ventilation hatch to coach roof.
    • Teak grating to sole with electric sump pump under.

    • U-Shaped sofa with white leather upholstery to the starboard side with a fixed dining table and both shelf and cupboard space over.
    • Storage under the forward half of the sofa, whilst the diesel fuel tank is under the aft end.
    • Bench seat to the centreline with matching white leather upholstery (houses the batteries and also provides some additional storage).
    • 3x opening portholes/hatches to the coach roof/cabin superstructure.
    • Fixed long windows to the cabin superstructure.

    • Linear style galley positioned to the portside.
    • Range of cupboards and draws (one cupboard houses the gas shut off valve for the oven/stove).
    • White GRP work tops with timber raised fiddles.
    • Inset stainless steel double sink with mixer tap and separate saltwater tap over.
    • Marine gas oven and integrated stove.
    • Isotherm top opening 75-litres refrigerator.
    • 1x fixed long window to the cabin superstructure.
    • 1x opening porthole to the coach roof.
    • Fire blanket and fire extinguisher mounted to a bulkhead.
    • Stainless steel grab rail to the front of the oven recess with integrated matching eyes for safety strap to be attached when required.

    Navigation Area:
    • Positioned aft of the saloon to starboard.
    • Chart table with internal storage, draw unit to one end and adjoining cupboard.
    • Navigator’s bench seat with white leather upholstery cushion, removable to give access to storage below.
    • Pencil holder.
    • Panels for mounting the electronics etc.
    • Battery main isolator switch located under the chart table.
    • 12v electrical outlet.

    Guest/Day Heads:
    • Positioned aft of the galley to the portside.
    • Jabsco manual flush marine heads.
    • White GRP countertop with inset washbasin with combined mixer tap/retractable showerhead.
    • Double doored mirror fronted cupboard over the wash basin.
    • Small cupboard below the wash basin.
    • Ventilation hatch to coach roof.
    • Teak grating to sole with electric sump pump under.
    • 3x hooks to the bulkhead.

    • 4x Steps with storage alcove gives access to and from the cockpit.
    • Steps remove to give access to the engine compartment.
    • Clips for boathook.

    Port and Starboard Aft Cabins (identical but handed differently):
    • Double berth.
    • Double door wardrobe with hanging space.
    • Ventilation hatch to coach roof.
    • Porthole to the cockpit.
    • 2x Reading lights.
    • Heater outlet.
    • The starboard cabin has a side access hatch to the engine compartment.
    • Storage under the bed.
    • The portside cabin has the plastic freshwater tank and hot water tank located under it.
    • The Whale manual bilge pump is operated from the starboard cabin.
    • Portside cabin has a USB electric outlet.
    • Starboard cabin has a 12v electric outlet.
    • Bench seat.
    • Shelf to the hull side.
    • Smoke detector.


    • Anodised aluminium keel stepped mast – 9/10 fractional rigged – mast removed, fully inspected rods (standing rigging), fittings cleaned and serviced – winter 2017/2018.
    • Lower mast steps.
    • Anodised aluminium boom.
    • Spinnaker pole track to front of mast with pole end fitting.
    • 2x Sets of swept back spreaders.
    • Discontinuous stainless steel rod standing rigging to the shrouds.
    • Rod rigging works including re-heads of all rods, replacement stem balls and various other items – April 2012.
    • Dyneema backstay adjuster – 2019.
    • Mast doubler plates fitted at deck level – early 2018.
    • Rigid aluminium vang.
    • Harken MKIV 2 manual genoa roller furler - 2012.
    • 5x Spinlock jammers to each side of the companionway entrance, plus addition separate jammer cleat to each side.
    • German mainsheet system.
    • Harken port and starboard deck mounted headsail turning blocks.
    • Harken port and starboard spinnaker turning blocks attached via soft shackles.
    • Harken adjustable mainsheet track in cockpit.
    • Harken deck mounted port & starboard full length jib sheet tracks with adjustable cars, adjustable from cockpit.
    • 14’ Carbon spinnaker pole with white colour wrap and mast attachments, stowed on side deck.
    • Removable 6’ anodised aluminium asymmetric bowsprit with tackline through the pole and appropriate bow hoop, bowsprit stowed on side deck.
    • Black coloured canvas stackpack mainsail system with removable lazyjacks and matching gooseneck cover by Hamble Cover Services.
    • Dyneema sheets and halyards.
    • 7/8ths Uphaul.
    • Masthead port spinnaker halyard (red).
    • Masthead starboard spinnaker halyard (green).
    • 2x Spinnaker sheets.
    • 2x Spinnaker guys.
    • Pole downhaul from deck.
    • Main sail halyard.
    • 2x Reefing lines.
    • Jib halyard to roller furler.
    • Jib furling line.
    • 2x Jib sheets.
    • Boom topping lift.
    • Main sail outhaul.
    • Winchfeed crossover blocks to both port and starboard sides of companionway for control lines/halyards.

    • 2x Harken 48ST manual self-tailing 2-speed winches primary winches.
    • 2x Harken 44ST manual self-tailing 2-speed winches halyard winches.
    • Harken 44 manual self-tailing 2-speed halyard/control line winch to starboard side of companionway.
    • Harken 46 electric self-tailing 2-speed halyard/control line winch to port side of companionway.

    • Ullman Sails Main sail – 2019.
    • Ullman Sails roller furling genoa sail – 2019.
    • Spare furling jib sail.
    • Spare main sail.
    • A1 asymmetric spinnaker.
    • A4 asymmetric spinnaker.
    • S1 Symmetric spinnaker.

    • Anchor locker with electrical connection point for the anchor windlass remote control.
    • Separate bow locker.
    • Stainless steel stanchions with twin stainless steel wire guard rails.
    • Open-fronted pulpit to allow clean set of jib.
    • Port & starboard cockpit storage lockers, each with a hydraulic ram attached to the lid (starboard locker houses the emergency fuel shutoff).
    • Lazarette aft of the helm.
    • 2x Stainless steel pushpits with transom gate via stainless steel double wire guard rails.
    • Stainless steel grabrail to the steering pedestal.
    • Outboard engine mount to port.
    • Removable stainless steel with wood treads bathing ladder, stowed in lazarette.
    • 4x Winch handles, stowed within the Navigator’s seat.

    Anchoring & Mooring:
    • Quick 12vDC electric anchor windlass located below deck in the anchor locker with a removable remote control (control stowed in aft starboard cabin).
    • Stainless steel bow anchor roller.
    • 9kg Galvanised plough style anchor with approximately 50m anchor chain and 30m of rope.
    • 2x Stainless steel mooring cleats at bow and 2x stainless steel mooring cleats at stern with appropriate stainless-steel fairleads.
    • Various mooring warps and fenders.
    • Boathook, stowed by companionway steps.

    Covers, Cushions & Canvas:
    • Black coloured canvas main sail stackpack and matching gooseneck cover by Hamble Cover Services.
    • Black coloured canvas sprayhood by Hamble Covers Services.
    • Grey coloured cockpit cushions (stowed in portside aft cabin).
    • Black coloured padding to lower port and starboard guard wire at aft ends.


    General note on safety equipment: Any safety equipment such as liferafts, Epirbs, fire extinguishers and flares etc. are usually personal to the current owner(s) and if being left on-board as part of the sale of a used vessel may require routine servicing, replacement, or changing to meet a new owners specific needs.

    • Ocean Safety ISO 9650 – 1 Group A valise life raft for 8-persons – last serviced April 2023, next service due April 2026.
    • Ocean Safety horseshoe life buoy with light.
    • Globalfix Pro 406 Mhz GPS Epirb.
    • Throwing line.
    • Jonbuoy inflatable horseshoe.
    • 1x Jonbuoy inflatable rescue sling.
    • Deck mounted webbing lifelines to port & starboard decks.
    • Webbing safety strap to the stove.

    Fire Control:
    • Fire Blanket stowed on the bulkhead aft of the galley.
    • Fire extinguisher to the Owner’s fore cabin wardrobe.
    • Fire extinguisher to the galley aft bulkhead.

    Viewing arrangements

    Lying afloat, The Solent Area, United Kingdom.

    Available to view strictly by appointment.

    Office Hours Mon- Fri 0900 – 17.00,
    Saturday by prior appointment.

    For more information or to arrange a viewing please contact us.

    Please Note: Due to the varying locations of our yachts, your travel time and the distances that may be involved, we recommend that you only make arrangements to view if you are actively considering purchase.

    Lead Broker: James McNeil
    Tel: +44 (0)7979907210
    Email: james@grabauinternational.com

    Grabau International offers the details of all vessels in good faith but cannot guarantee or warrant the accuracy of this information or warranty the condition of any vessel and the details do not constitute a part of any contract. A buyer should instruct his agents, or his surveyors, to investigate such details as the buyer desires validated. All vessels are offered subject to prior sale, price change, or withdrawal without notice. Grabau International provides professional yacht conveyancing and legal transfer of title for all yachts as per the ABYA Code of Practice with all deposit payments and final balance payments processed through secure dedicated client accounts solely for that purpose. Our dedicated client accounts are written in trust at Natwest Bank and we are fully insured.

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