Yacht owners tend to be a discriminating crowd — and a restless one.
The open ocean has a way of making even a big boat look small — especially in a storm blowing 85 knots and kicking up 50-foot seas.
We found this video on Vimeo, apparently filmed on Spain’s Basque coast this month, showing a sailboat with seven aboard attempting to enter a narrow channel into the port of Zumaia.
“Love, exciting and new … Come aboard. We're expecting you” won’t have the same bouncy, happy ring it used to after you see photos of the poor Princess of the Pacific, otherwise known as the Love Boat, being towed to the wrecker’s yard in Turkey last August.
Even a seasoned pro can be forgiven for a less-than-graceful approach to the dock under tough conditions. And then there’s this guy, who frankly just makes most of us look bad, right before we stand up and applaud.
The winter storm cycle for much of the country has left us feeling as if we’re stuck in the movie “Groundhog Day,” with none of the fun of Bill Murray’s company to leaven these gray days. One storm finishes and another one begins.
Running a boat in shallow water is a challenge. Running a boat without any water is impressive.
Billfish anglers are a hearty breed, typically with strong wills to match their strong backs.
If you thought you had a bad weather week, as many on the Eastern Seaboard did, you can at least be glad you weren’t shipping your car from Japan to Russia aboard the vessel Astongate in winter seas.
In early 2008, as the world economy went into free fall, Capt. Shane O’Neal of Chickamauga, Tenn., had an opportunity to start a TowBoatUS franchise. He was a full-time firefighter at the time and barely making ends meet.
The National Transportation Safety Board released its final report on the sinking of the tall ship Bounty on Monday, and the probable cause was the captain’s “reckless decision to sail.”
Nearly two weeks after Jose Salvador Alvarenga and his small fishing boat beached in the Marshall Islands, his tale of surviving 13 months at sea continues to amaze — and draw skepticism.
If a tired old boat must be retired, why not have a little fun doing it?
As many Americans deal with the relentless winter freeze and a parade of ice and snow storms, on the other side of the Atlantic the British coast is being pounded by record-breaking surf.
A 333-foot Spanish cargo ship broke in two on a jetty in heavy surf Wednesday near the French port town of Anglet.
Mike Tokheim is a charter captain out of Destin, Fla., who makes his living putting customers where the fish are, but there’s always time for a little fun.
A castaway’s assertion that he was adrift in the Pacific for 14 months immediately fell under suspicion when the smiling, surprisingly healthy-looking man emerged to tell his story.
Anyone who has endured seasickness can commiserate with the Denver Broncos, who spoke to the press Thursday aboard a 210-foot “luxury party ship” in advance of Sunday’s Super Bowl.
Video of a 26,000-gross-ton ferry “beaching” has flooded the Web in recent days, but the grounding was intentional and actually happened Nov. 13.
A 25-foot go-fast was speeding south of the Dominican Republic in the dead of night last week when it caught the attention of a Coast Guard HC-144 Ocean Sentry aircraft.
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