Real sailors, especially competitive ones, are used to getting wet.
We found a short and not-so-sweet video that shows the hazards of riding a motorcycle along the edge of a wharf.
Fire, fiberglass and gasoline have conspired to create some combustible moments aboard boats of all types.
Anyone who has spent time in a dormitory knows there are any number of pranks that fellow residents can pull while you sleep.
Some dogs are a bundle of energy. Some are mellow, others impulsive.
It’s a slow news day, so we thought we’d take this opportunity to remind you that high-adrenaline fun is not the exclusive preserve of those guys and gals aboard big boats in the distance races.
On April 12, 2007, the 247-foot, state-of-the-art Bourbon Dolphin, under the command of Norwegian captain Oddne Arve Remoy, was involved in a tragic anchor-handling capsize.
It may give you the willies, but it sure is cool to watch an octopus — the marine world’s contortionist and escape artist extraordinaire — do the seemingly impossible.
The Charles W. Morgan was welcomed home to Connecticut’s Mystic Seaport Museum on Wednesday, completing a historic three-month 38th Voyage tour.
This video recently resurfaced on YouTube with no explanation, and although we learned that the accident was from 2009, it hasn’t lost its drama with age.
A young seal recently delighted two surfers by joining them for a session in the waves off Northumberland, England.
Little information was provided with this recently posted sailing gaffe, but it hardly needs much explaining.
Tucker’s handler holds his leash tightly as the dog pulls forward and leans over the open bow of a small Grady-White dual console. Tucker is on the trail of a prized finding for biologists in Washington — whale feces, or scat.
An Arizona couple vacationing in Hawaii went on a whale-watching tour aboard a traditional outrigger canoe and certainly got their money’s worth.
The Charles W. Morgan, the last of an American whaling fleet that numbered more than 2,700 vessels, has spent the summer touring northeastern ports after undergoing a 5-year, $10.6 million restoration to make the 173-year-old ship seaworthy again.
This video has kicked around the Web for a number of years and has recently resurfaced with a new posting. If you haven’t seen it before, or even if you have, it’s worth a minute of your time.
Filed under “unusual marine mammal deaths,” a great white shark filmed thrashing around in the shallow waters of an Australian beach was later found to have died with a sea lion stuck in its throat.
Recreational anglers appreciate state efforts to annually keep lakes and streams stocked with native fish to chase, but in rural areas of Utah wildlife officials take an innovative approach to restocking.
We don’t know the story behind this video — only that it does not end well.
It’s a fish tale that would be too difficult to believe if there weren’t photographic proof.
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