Boat just finished cruising and has been detailed for future buyers. Very nice shape, solid, great running and ready for some serious blue water cruising!!
Southern Light just finished it's last cruising season with the current owner. She is currently in summer storage and is ready to sell. Boat has been owned by current owner since 2004, is built for blue water cruising and has been meticulously cared for by the seller.
*For Sale Allied Seawind MK II Ketch, *Westerbeke 30 Diesel Engine - *Fresh Water Cooled, *Brand New Water Maker, *All New Wiring, *New Electrical Panel and Circuit Breakers, *GPS, *Chart Plotter, *Radar, *Auto Pilot, *Newer Max Sails, *Standing Rigging Excellent, *Chain Plates Excellent, *Running Rigging Good, *MORE!!
FOR MORE INFORMATION ABOUT THIS BOAT, CONTACT:
LICENSED & BONDED PROFESSIONAL BROKER
CELL PHONE - (941) 685-2399
E-MAIL - Daryl@PierOneYachtSales.com
Visit one of our 5 locations in Southwest Florida!
Call The Listing Broker: Daryl Hall // Direct # 941-685-2399 or email direct: email@example.com
SS Steering Wheel
White Bimini Top
White Doger w Strata Glass
Carbon Fiber Shade Tree
Can Sleep 5
Absolutely Bone Dry Bilge
Forward Cabin w V-Berth
Galley w Shipmate Kerosene Stove and Oven Alder Barbour Cold Machine
Fold Up Dinette
Settees To Both Port and Starboard
Starboard Settee Converts to a Double Bunk
Enclosed Head Compartment w Fresh Water Sink and Compost Toilet
No Leaks Bronze Port Lights and Bronze Screens
ROwater 20 GPH Water Maker - Installed - Not Commissioned
Westerbeke 30 Diesel Engine - Fresh Water Cooled - 2900 Hours
New Hour Meter w 470 Hours
Edson Rack and Pinion Steering
Balmar High Output Alternator
Racor Fuel Filter
Brand New Oil w Zero Hours
Fuel Filter Vacuum Meter
New Gimbal Bearing
New Engine Mounts
Stainless Steel Prop Shaft
3 Blade Bronze Prop
Manual Sea Tiger Anchor Windlass
Over Engine Fuel Tank - can be drained easily w ball valve
CPT Auto Pilot & CPT Auto Pilot Compass
Raymarine C80 GPS, Chart Plotter, and Radar w Gold Card
Garmin 541 GPS and Chart Plotter
B&G Digital Depth Finder
Icom VHF Radio w Distress Button
ACR 406 Satellite EPIRB
New Electrical Panel w New Breakers
All New Wiring
Guest Galvanic Isolator
4 ea. 6V Golf Cart Batteries (House)
2 ea. 12v Engine Batteries
BNS Battery Monitor System
2 ea. Solar Panels 85 Watt (12 years old)
Pro Star 30 Amp Battery Charger
20 Amp Shore Power Battery Charger
2004 Completely Peeled and Stripped - 10 Millimeters of Epoxy - There are no blisters
4 Coats of Barrier Paint
Newer Max Sails - 6 Years Old All Excellent to New Condition
Fully Battened Main Sail
Inner Stay Sail
110 Working Jib (Never Used)
Oversized Lewmar 48 Self Tailing Winches
Standing Rigging and Chain Plates New 10 Years Ago - Excellent
Running Rigging is Good
Following in the hallowed footsteps of the original Seawind, a salty 30 foot ketch designed by Tom Gillmer that happened to be the first fiberglass sailboat to circumnavigate the globe, the Seawind II is a larger, more comfortable redesign that’s a foot longer, a foot wider, and over 23% heavier. These boats were launched in 1975 by Allied Yachts and they had a reputation for being solidly built, though with a history of inconsistent and uninspiring internal finishing. The company went out of business four times, before finally shutting down for the fifth time in 1981, spelling the end of production for the Seawind II.
Despite the original Seawind proving itself as a competent bluewater sailboat, it had minimal accommodations that were, at best, cramped. So after over a decade of successful production of the Seawind, Allied approached Gillmer to evolve the design into a successor – the Seawind II. Though it was only 13 inches longer, its beam was 13% wider which resulted in a displacement 23% heavier. The result was a much more comfortable boat with significantly larger internal volume and improved accommodations.
Structurally the new boat was just as sturdy and had improvements over the original construction. The hull was hand-laid and substantially thick and well supported bulkheads that were fiberglassed into place. Furthermore the hull-deck joint, which was prone to leaking in the original Seawind was improved with no expense spared. The new joint was complex, labor intensive to construct but very strong.
Unusual to see in a sailboat this small is a ketch rig which was offered as standard, there was an optional cutter rig which carried slightly less canvas but had similar performance. As to be expected, Seawind II sails well under heavy sea conditions, but perhaps surprisingly it’s quite competent in light weather as well. She has a very comfortable motion at sea, is well balanced with very little signs of weather helm.
Overall the Seawind II today is a practical and affordable choice as a go-anywhere cruiser. She’s strong without being overly heavy, well constructed and proven. Many examples on the used market have held up well, with later models generally having better finished interiors.