Steen Rally

Follow us on our sailing adventure from France to Australia

30 December 2015 | Sydney
29 July 2015 | Sydney
15 January 2015 | Sydney
22 December 2014 | Sydney
21 November 2014 | Cairns, Australia
02 November 2014 | Cairns, Australia
21 October 2014 | Port Vila, Vanuatu
01 October 2014 | Fiji
20 September 2014 | Fiji
08 September 2014 | Fiji
24 July 2014 | Neiafu, Tonga
06 July 2014 | Tahaa. French Polynesia
23 June 2014 | Moorea
23 June 2014 | Moorea
15 June 2014 | Papeete, Tahiti
14 May 2014 | Marquesas, French Polynesia
13 May 2014 | Marquesas, French Polynesia
10 May 2014 | Marquesas, French Polynesia

Fort Lauderdale, our last US port

13 July 2013 | Puerto Aventuras, Mexico
Voahangy
Fort Lauderdale, Nov 10 – Dec 31, 2012

When we arrived in Fort Lauderdale last spring, we actually handed the boat to Multitech and took off on a road trip to Orlando and the west coast. This time around, no one felt like sight- seeing so far away. With school and paperwork to finalise, the next leg to prepare for, and of course the never ending boat repairs, we decided to stay put at the dock (we had so many lines and fenders out, even the prospect of a day sail was too daunting!)

On the upside, staying in one place for a while, meant that we could get a feel for how the locals live, and with the lead up to Thanksgiving and Christmas we were all looking forward to join in the festive atmosphere. I instantly spotted The Fresh Market and decided to experiment with all the holiday produce on offer. It didn’t take long for the boat to smell of cinnamon and pumpkin spices, be littered with scented pine cones! Even Terry put our new BBQ to the test, roasting a 10-pound turkey for Thanksgiving. When in Rome…

We were lucky enough to meet up with the Australian cruising family on REMI DE, who we met and last saw in the Bahamas in the spring. Like us, they were “stuck” for a few weeks, waiting for parts and paperwork for their dogs, so we ended up spending a lot of time together, Anne and Remi becoming inseparable. I blame Toni, a more avid shopper than me, who thinks nothing of driving for 90 minutes to Miami to check out yet another Mall, for corrupting me and encouraging me to buy more than I needed (if she reads this post, she will know exactly what I mean!)Still, it was all well intended and between REMI DE and us, we are now floating supermarkets and cafes and dare I say we will be the most popular boats in any anchorage! All Terry and Bruce could do was drink beer on our back deck watching us girls returning from our “not again!” provisioning sessions. Many meals were shared between our two boats, from our reunion Thanksgiving dinner, to Boxing Day, New Year’s Eve and countless last suppers!

Being delayed allowed us to catch up with Graeme and Terri Brown, good friends from Cairns, who happened to be in Fort Lauderdale to embark on a cruise ship holiday. We always enjoy sharing our lifestyle with “land” friends, and this was no exception. It was great to show them our “new” boat (they’ve known us on other boats in Australia) and catch up somewhere other than home.

When we weren’t out shopping, we tried out the local restaurants, up and down market: Pelican Landing, Southport Raw Bar, Gilbert’s Grill (voted the best burger joint in F.L), topped with China Grill for Christmas Eve, are the most memorable.

While it is not my favourite town in the US, Fort Lauderdale has the merit of being a fun place to enjoy the beach, shop and generally escape from the dreariness of winter. In the Broward County, this is (along with the counties of Palm Beach to the north and Miami-Dade to the south) the wealthy, opulent and decadent region of Florida.
Beside enjoying the facilities at the Hyatt, the kids were regulars at the local swimming pool practising their diving skills, Marc spent every day at the hotel gym working on his 6-pack and making friends with some of the guests…by the end of our stay, he had a small group going with whom to socialise. That was a relief, since Anne had company with Remi for weeks, it had been pretty lonely for him at the start. But once school was over and he met other teenagers on holidays, Fort Lauderdale became his favourite playground. The clubs and bars may not have let him in, but it didn’t stop him from hanging out on the beach and take in the “cool vibes” (his words).

It is not all glamour however, the urban sprawl extends for miles from the ocean side, and it is fair to say that while the Intracoastal Waterway is lined with hundreds (no, thousands!) of luxury homes, the further west you travel, the shabbiest the neighbourhood. We passed thru these ordinary districts as we headed for the highway or looking for specialised shops, but mostly we stayed around the waterways. These harbour billions of dollars in houses, megayachts complete with oil paintings, flat screen TVs, captained by full time professionals….with everyone seemingly outdoing each other! We spent endless hours in the dinghy exploring the canals and gawking at the expensive real estate, but as entertaining as it may be, there is no denying that this is a difficult place for any cruiser on a budget: anchorages are limited, marinas are expensive, dinghy docks are near impossible to find, or expensive when you do (thank god for the Raw Bar, who will let you park your tender at their dock in exchange for a $10 credit to be spent in their bar). Being at the Pier 66 marina, we became a dinghy dock ourselves for REMI DE and a few others anchored in Lake Sylvia nearby. One of the very few anchorages available on the ICW here, Lake Sylvia can be quite challenging for some cruisers: in the middle of an incredibly exclusive neighbourhood, it is large enough to accommodate a dozen boats, but they have to move around once in a while, for fear of the home owners ashore complaining (which they do, if your laundry hanging out is offensive, your dogs bark or you just block their view…). The water police is constantly checking, ready to fine boats with faulty lights ( or just not turned on!) or exceeding the speed limit (particularly in Manatee Zones). We heard lots of stories of yachties being harassed, and experienced our own version of US coast guard bullying once. We were returning from a fantastic night on REMI DE watching the Winterfest (a pre-Christmas boat parade on the ICW), and had dropped off Terri and Graeme at their hotel in the Bahia Mar marina complex. As we were about to enter Lake Sylvia’s anchorage (300 meters from the Hyatt marina, where our boat was tied up), we were stopped by fully armed coast guards stating our dinghy was not registered. “That’s right, officer, it’s part of a foreign registered boat, where tenders do not need their own registration” (in the US, every tender needs its own registration. Some yachts try to get away with it, but a lot get caught by the time they arrive in Florida. Hence the reason you’ll see a yacht registered in New York, for example, and its dinghy bearing a Florida rego number!) Not happy to be rebuked so easily, the Coast Guard then proceeded to ask where our life jackets were. “In the forward compartment, sir, see?” “Not good enough, you have to wear them while in the boat” (lucky Anne was wearing hers, he would have gone to town with it otherwise!). “Oh, and you’re missing a navigation light”. “ Really? The rules said you only need a white light at the stern or the bow”. “Well, not in Florida, sir, you need a tricolour (white, red, green).” By then, Terry, who had had a couple of drinks, was becoming aggravated with all this show of force, and I could see a standoff happening where we would not come out favourably. So, I flashed my best smile, poked our captain in the ribs, promised we would be law abiding visiting cruisers from now on, and thanked them for letting us go. Once on the boat, we reflected on how strange we’d enjoyed our stay in America all these months only to have one encounter with the USCG ruin the moment. Everywhere we’d been so far had been great, with easy going locals, helpful officials…

Maybe it is a Florida thing. With so many people moving here (close to 1000 each day according to promoters), and one in 20 residents owning a boat, the waterways are choked with traffic. It is said that between personal watercraft (jet skis) and luxury yachts, more money is spent on boating in Florida than any other State. It is no surprise then to find that Florida has its own boating regulations and its marine patrol has the power to enforce the laws. And it was our cue that it was time to move on!

Fort Lauderdale, 10 Novembre au 31 Décembre 2012

Quand nous sommes arrivés à Fort Lauderdale au printemps dernier, nous avons laissé le bateau à Multitech et sommes partis en excursion à Orlando et sur la côte Ouest. Cette fois ci, aucun de nous n’avait envie de partir aussi loin. Entre l’école, l’intendance, la préparation pour la prochaine navigation, et bien sur les travaux qui n’en finissaient pas, nous avons décidé de rester à quai (et on était tellement bien amarrés que même sortir en mer pour une journée relevait du défi !)

L’avantage de rester au même endroit pour un certain temps, c’était qu’on allait enfin avoir l’occasion de vivre comme les gens du coin et avec la journée du Thanksgiving et Noel approchant, nous étions tous impatients de vivre les fêtes à l’Américaine. J’ai immédiatement repéré le supermarché The Fresh Market et commence mes expériences culinaires avec les produits locaux. En moins de temps qu’il ne faut pour le dire, le bateau sentait la cannelle et les épices pour potiron, et les comptoirs étaient couverts de pommes de pin parfumées ! Même Terry a teste notre nouveau BBQ, en y cuisinant une dinde de 5 kilos pour Thanksgiving. Quand on est à Rome,…

Par chance, nous avons retrouvé la famille australienne à bord de REMI DE, que nous avions rencontrée et quittée aux Bahamas en Mai dernier. Comme nous, ils étaient « coinces » ici pour plusieurs semaines, en attente de pièces détachées et de papiers administratifs pour leurs chiens, nous avons donc passes beaucoup de temps ensemble, surtout Anne et Remi qui sont devenues inséparables. La maman, Toni, aime faire du shopping encore plus que moi, et trouve tout à fait normal de faire 1h½ de route pour se promener dans un centre commercial à Miami. C’est donc elle que je blâme pour m’avoir corrompue et encouragée à acheter plus que nécessaire (si elle lit ce billet, elle saura de quoi je parle !) Une proie facile il faut dire, mais tout s’est fait dans la joie et la bonne humeur. Et entre REMI DE et nous, nous sommes maintenant de véritables supermarchés et cafés flottants, j’ose même dire que nous serons les bateaux les plus populaires dans nos prochains mouillages ! Terry et Bruce ne pouvaient que siroter leurs bières sur le pont, en nous regardant déballer nos provisions (encore ?!). Nous avons partage pas mal de repas entre nos deux bateaux, de notre dîner de retrouvailles le soir de Thanksgiving, a Boxing Day (le lendemain de Noel), le réveillon du jour de l’an et d’innombrables derniers soupers !

Etre retardes n’était pas si mal que ça. Nous avons pu revoir nos amis de Cairns, Graeme et Terri Brown, qui se trouvaient à Fort Lauderdale pour commencer leur croisière (dans un paquebot !) On prend toujours plaisir à partager notre style de vie avec nos amis terriens et c’était une très bonne occasion pour leur faire découvrir notre nouveau bateau (ils connaissaient nos embarcations précédentes en Australie) et passer de bons moments ensemble dans une autre partie du monde.

A part les boutiques, nous avons essayé pas mal de restaurants locaux, certains décontractés d’autres plus chics : Pelican Landing, Southport Raw Bar, Gilbert’s Grill (élu le meilleur restau de Hamburger a Fort Lauderdale), couronnes par China Grill au réveillon de Noel resteront les plus mémorables.

Même si Fort Lauderdale n’est pas ma ville préférée aux Etats-Unis, elle a le mérite d’être l’endroit idéal pour profiter de la plage, du shopping et plus généralement échapper a la tristesse de l’hiver plus au nord. Située dans le Broward County, c’est la région de Floride la plus riche, opulente et décadente (avec les counties de Palm Beach plus au nord et Miami-Dade plus au Sud).
Non seulement les enfants ont pu profiter des installations du Hyatt, mais ils se sont rendus régulièrement à la piscine olympique pour des entrainements de plongée, Marc était à la salle de gym tous les jours pour travailler ses abdos et y rencontrer des amis…à la fin de notre séjour, il avait une petite bande de copains avec qui s’amuser. A notre grand soulagement il faut dire, car si Anne avait de la compagnie avec Remi pendant des semaines, Marc se sentait un peu seul au début. Mais une fois l’école finie, il a fait la connaissance d’autres jeunes en vacances, et Fort Lauderdale est devenu son terrain de jeu préféré. Certes, il ne pouvait pas entrer dans les clubs et les bars, mais ça ne l’a pas empêché de trainer à la plage et apprécier l’ambiance « cool » (ses mots).

Tout n’est pas aussi fascinant cependant, l’expansion urbaine s’étend sur des kilomètres a l’ouest du littoral, et je reconnais que alors que l’Intracoastal Waterway (ICW) est bordée de centaines (non, de milliers !) de propriétés de luxe, plus on se déplace vers l’intérieur, plus les quartiers deviennent miteux. On a traversé ces coins la pour rejoindre l’autoroute ou à la recherche de boutiques spécialisées, mais la plupart du temps on s’est cantonnes autour des canaux. Là on y trouve des milliards de dollars en immobilier, des megayachts meubles et décorés de tableaux, TVs a écran plat, sans compter les équipages professionnels…tout ce beau monde essayant de faire mieux les uns que les autres ! Nous avons ainsi passe des heures en annexe à explorer les canaux et admirer bouche bée ces maisons luxueuses, mais aussi divertissant que ce soit, il faut se rendre à l’évidence : ce n’est pas le meilleur endroit pour des plaisanciers au budget modeste. Les mouillages sont limites (en nombre et en taille), les marinas sont chères (surtout en hiver), les pontons pour annexes sont rares et hors de prix quand on en trouve (encore heureux, le Raw Bar accueille les annexes moyennant $10 que l’on peut échanger contre une boisson dans leur établissement). Etant à la marina Pier 66, nous-mêmes sommes devenus un ponton pour l’annexe de REMI DE et d’autres qui mouillaient pas loin de nous, dans le lac Sylvia. Ce lac est un des rares mouillages disponibles le long de l’ICW et peut présenter quelques problèmes pour certains bateaux : situe en plein milieu d’un voisinage ultra chic, il est assez large pour accommoder une dizaine de bateaux, mais ceux-ci doivent bouger de temps en temps, de peur de s’attirer les contrariétés des riverains (qui se plaignent souvent du linge qui pend sur les filières, des chiens qui aboient, ou simplement d’avoir leur vue bloquée..). La police maritime est constamment à l’affut, prête à coller des amendes pour des feux défaillants (ou simplement éteints !) ou des dépassements de limites de vitesse (surtout dans les zones a lamantins). Beaucoup de plaisanciers nous ont fait part de cas de harcèlements et nous avons eu nous-mêmes un petit accrochage avec les US Coast Guards un soir. De retour en annexe d’une soirée sur REMI DE a regarder la Winterfest (un défilé de bateau sur l’ICW avant Noel), on venait juste de déposer Terri et Graeme devant leur hôtel a la marina de Bahia Mar. Alors qu’on s’apprêtait à rentrer au mouillage dans le lac Sylvia (à 300 mètres du Hyatt ou on était amarres), voilà que les USCG nous arrêtent armes jusqu’aux dents, et déclarant que notre annexe n’était pas immatriculée. « C’est vrai, monsieur, car elle appartient à un bateau de pavillon étranger, qui n’a pas besoin d’immatriculation séparée » (aux Etats-Unis, toutes les annexes doivent avoir leur propre immatriculation. Certains bateaux essayent de contourner la loi, mais beaucoup se font prendre une fois arrives en Floride. C’est pour ça que vous voyez un voilier immatriculé a New York par exemple, et son annexe porte un numéro de Floride !). Le Guarde Cote, ne s’attendant pas à une repartie si facile, s’est alors intéressé a nos gilets de sauvetage, ou étaient-ils ? « Dans le compartiment à l’avant, les voilà, tout prêts, monsieur ! » « Ça ne suffit pas, il faut que vous les portiez quand vous êtes à bord » (heureusement qu’Anne portait le sien, ça aurait été une amende assurée !) « Oh, et il vous manque un feu de navigation » « Ah bon ? Le règlement dit qu’un feu blanc suffit, à l’avant ou à l’arrière » « Non, pas en Floride, monsieur, ici il vous faut les 3 couleurs (blanc, rouge et vert) » Entre temps Terry qui avait consomme quelques bières, commençait à s’exaspérer devant cette démonstration de force et j’ai pressenti un affrontement dont on ne serait pas sortis vainqueurs. J’ai donc affiche mon plus beau sourire, donne un coup de coude à notre skipper, promis qu’on serait des plaisanciers respectueux des règles a l’avenir et remercie ces messieurs de nous laisser rentrer. Une fois sur le bateau, on s’est fait la réflexion qu’après avoir passé des mois fantastiques en Amérique, il suffisait d’une rencontre malheureuse avec les USCG pour gâcher nos impressions. Jusque-là notre périple avait été sans histoire partout où nous sommes allés…

C’est sans doute particulier à la Floride. Tant de gens viennent s’y installer (1000 personnes par jour, selon les promoteurs), et avec 1 résident sur 20 possédant un bateau, les voies navigables sont bouchées le weekend. Apparemment, entre les jetskis, hors-bords et megayachts, les dépenses nautiques sont plus importantes en Floride que dans n’importe quel autre état. Ce n’est donc pas étonnant que la Floride ait sa propre règlementation et une police dument habilité à faire respecter la loi. Pour nous, c’est le signal qu’il est temps de partir !
Comments
Vessel Name: VOAHANGY
Vessel Make/Model: Lagoon 560
Hailing Port: Sydney
Crew: Terry, Voahangy, Marc, Anne Steen
About:
Terry, 71, skipper, ex-pilot, surfer, aerobatics champion, can fix anything, never sea sick, loves a beer, hates the cold, is happiest anchored off a deserted beach. [...]
VOAHANGY's Photos - Main
84 Photos
Created 20 November 2014
2 glorious months, cruising various parts of Fiji. So many different experiences in one country: lush rainforests, colourful indian towns, blue lagoons, traditional villages, great fishing, fancy resorts... And the best part was sharing the cruising with family and friends. Can't beat Fiji with company! Here is a collection of our favourite moments (and there are a few!!!)
1 Photo | 8 Sub-Albums
Created 12 October 2014
Some of the whales actions we witnessed in Tonga, to read with the Whales action post by Anne!
7 Photos
Created 1 October 2014
Whale watching, snorkelling, bonfires, making new friends...One of the most remote and austere destination, far away from big tourism, with friendly people holding on to their traditions. Weather a bit chilly, but who cares???
46 Photos
Created 10 September 2014
49 Photos
Created 25 July 2014
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Created 25 July 2014
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Created 25 July 2014
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Created 30 June 2014
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Created 28 June 2014
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Created 23 June 2014
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Created 15 May 2014
37 Photos
Created 11 May 2014
40 Photos
Created 30 March 2014
1 Photo | 3 Sub-Albums
Created 15 March 2014
The time finally came to leave...a month of celebrations and sadness!
30 Photos
Created 5 March 2014
Another holiday within the holiday! Spent 13 fantastic days in Whistler, British Columbia joined by Aussie friends David and Denise. First time on skis for them, perfecting camps for Marc and Anne, loads of fun for everyone.
70 Photos
Created 8 February 2014
Nothing like having family and friends coming for a visit in the sun. Lots of eating, drinking, swimming, laughing...showing everyone our small paradise.
99 Photos
Created 30 January 2014
End of school year in Puerto, many get togethers before flying off to Paris for a family Christmas.
25 Photos
Created 23 January 2014
Day of the Dead festival, a friend visiting from Australia, Anne participating in her first martial arts tournament,...As usual a lot of eating and socialising!
40 Photos
Created 2 December 2013
68 Photos
Created 6 November 2013
Having visitors means putting on our tour guide hat "Voahangy & Co in Mexico", much exploring and eating: ruins, cenotes, beaches, villages, markets,... . I shared Mexican cooking lessons and was repaid with Dutch baking classes from our French guest. We ate a lot of cakes this month! So much sugar, no candies needed for Halloween this year, just parties...
74 Photos
Created 1 November 2013
This is the slowest month of the year in Mexico: hurricane threats, hot and humid weather, torrential rains drive the tourists away and confine the rest of us indoors. It poured for 22 days non stop! We still managed a dive (in the rain) for Father's Day, a day of all you can eat and drink at the local resort for Terry's birthday, and as usual lots of cooking and eating. Just on cue, the weather cleared at the end of the month for the arrival of Marie Suzanne, a French girlfriend. So lots of touring and catching up. Celebrated Mexican Independence Day all month long (it seems), eating black beans and pork verde!
47 Photos
Created 10 October 2013
No excursions this month. Just hanging around Puerto Aventuras, school, friends, ...Sat thru a couple of storms, torrential rains, big winds...Nowhere to go so more time spent in the galley and writing about it!!!
33 Photos
Created 12 September 2013
Holiday month for everyone: visitors from the USA, kids in and out, parties, US National Day celebration, French National Day celebration, Tulum for a night (bliss...) The start of a new food blog meant a month spent in the galley experimenting. Not much in terms of local food, mostly home cooked French. Chocolate cake anyone?
41 Photos
Created 24 August 2013
Holiday Seasons with old and new friends, provisioning and preparing to leave the USA...
54 Photos
Created 16 July 2013
End of school year performances, lots of baking/cooking for school festivities, Marc hospitalised, first tropical storms testing our nerves, road trip to Belize... Eat ceviche, my latest food addiction!!!
15 Photos | 1 Sub-Album
Created 8 July 2013
Lots on! An interesting road trip to the Chiapas region, wonderful ruins of Palenque, green and lush Tabasco, Anne's birthday, Cozumel by boat, Kids sports graduation...Eat chilaquiles, breakfast with a difference.
26 Photos | 3 Sub-Albums
Created 2 July 2013
Settling down and mixing with the locals: kids are off to school, birthday parties, more of Tulum, unexpected reunion with fellow cruisers. Eat: black bean soup!
30 Photos
Created 2 July 2013
Not much tourism this month. We finally made the decision to stay for the rest of the year. So it's head down with school, get together with cruising friends ( they're passing thru while we stay behind) and switching to "landlubber's" mode. Resolved to eat at home more often, back to healthier diet.
19 Photos
Created 13 June 2013
Exploring the Yucatan peninsula by car, to Uxmal ruins and Merida. More of Tulum. Marc's Birthday. Try Flyboarding. Join in the local community of Puerto Aventuras. Xel-Ha. Discover Playa del Carmen. Eat nachos.
27 Photos | 2 Sub-Albums
Created 13 June 2013
Landfall in Isla Mujeres, find our way around our new home in Puerto Aventuras, excursion to Coba ruins, discover Tulum, swim with dolphins, eat tacos...
31 Photos | 2 Sub-Albums
Created 13 June 2013
Our last few weeks (even months) have been spent in Puerto Aventuras, Mexico. Not much cruising for us, more like enjoying company of new friends, safety of a protected harbor, and relaxing for a while, knowing we don't have to go anywhere for a while...
25 Photos
Created 2 April 2013
2 weeks in an island where time has stood still for 50 years! Road trip La havana - Vinales- Cienfuegos - Trinidad - La Havana. Cruise down the west coast, beautiful beaches, good fishing, diving,... Warm waters at last!!!!
3 Sub-Albums
Created 5 February 2013
To be enjoyed while reading the post!
43 Photos
Created 31 December 2012
Exploring Charleston and Savannah
1 Photo | 2 Sub-Albums
Created 27 December 2012
2 weeks shore leave, driving to Shenandoah National Park: lots of hiking, eating "country style" food, looking for bears, avoiding bears...Long drive across to Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, to visit the Wrights brothers memorial and Cape Hatteras.
28 Photos
Created 25 December 2012
Caught up with friends, left the boat on display at the 2012 Boat Show, toured historic downtown and US Naval Academy, watched a football game...welcome to the US sailing capital!
51 Photos
Created 25 December 2012
Unforgetable summer cruising around Block island, Nantucket, and Martha's Vineyard.
1 Photo | 3 Sub-Albums
Created 16 December 2012
46 Photos
Created 17 October 2012
A leisurely cruise from New York to Newport. Quite anchorages, fresh ocean breeze, ...a million miles away from Big City living!
37 Photos
Created 5 September 2012
July and September in the Big Apple. Cruise, Eat, Shop, Walk,...Look at some of our best memories (work in progress, I am still sorting thru thousands fo photos!)
1 Photo | 4 Sub-Albums
Created 3 September 2012
Museums, memorials, parks, bike trails...the most photogenic city.
85 Photos
Created 15 August 2012
First voyage in July, on our way to Washington DC. Passing thru quaint and historical towns, sampling crabs and oysters in hot summer nights... Returned in September, enjoying all Annapolis has to offer (well, nearly), and the spectacle of autumn foliage.
20 Photos
Created 15 August 2012
Where there are some seriously clever people!
22 Photos
Created 15 August 2012
29 Photos
Created 20 July 2012
Shore leave: Make believe, dreams come true, thrills, fast food...Anything goes here!!!
42 Photos
Created 20 July 2012
Welcome to America! Our port of entry, last moments with friends, base for a mini-refit, and our first taste of the USA...
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Created 30 June 2012
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Created 30 March 2012
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Created 12 February 2012
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Created 12 February 2012
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Created 28 January 2012
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Created 8 January 2012
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Created 4 January 2012
40 Photos
Created 28 December 2011
What happens during a transat?
40 Photos
Created 14 December 2011
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Created 19 November 2011
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Created 19 November 2011
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Created 19 November 2011
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Created 19 November 2011
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Created 17 November 2011
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Created 30 October 2011
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Created 22 October 2011
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Created 1 October 2011
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Created 8 September 2011

S.V VOAHANGY

Who: Terry, Voahangy, Marc, Anne Steen
Port: Sydney