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Key Lime Sailing Club in Key Largo, 305-451-3438, www.keylimesailingclub.comGeorgetown County Chamber of Commerce, P.O. Box 1776, Georgetown, South Carolina 29442Port City Marina - Wilmington, NCOur focus is to assist boaters with the purchase or sale of their powerboats. All our yacht owners are trained and educated on the handling and systems of their new vessel as part of our service. We want to make sure your experience with us is easy by being thorough with your needs. Through aggressive internet marketing, publication ads, and our long term networks we also have the resources to get your yacht sold! Our experience allows us the understanding of the market place.Georgetown County Chamber of Commerce, P.O. Box 1776, Georgetown, South Carolina 29442International  Marine  Insurance  Services is the source of choice for insurance coverage for your watercraft. After nineteen years of incomparable service to our clientele, we'd like to welcome you aThe FROLI System, developed in Germany has made a big hit with the USA  recreation and leisure travel market. Nickle Atlantic will be at the Annapolis Sail Boat Show, October 8 - 12, in Booth
Boat U.S.Click to learn more about our Carolina Loop program910-457-7380910-269-2380 The new 82-slip Deep Point Marina is located on the Cape Fear River in Southport, NC, and offers fuel and transient dockage, as well as daily, monthly and annual slip rentals. The marina is adjacent to the new Bald Head Island Ferry Terminal, which houses a snack bar (open seasonally) that offers grab-and-go food options, soft drinks, beer, wine and coffee. In addition, the Deep Point Marina is convenient to Southport's shopping, restaurants and historic district, and offers easy ocean access.  Fort Pierce City Marina 1 Avenue A, Ft. Pierce, FL 34950 Toll Free (800) 619-1780 (772) 464-1245 Facsimile (772) 464-2589The Town of Fort Myers Beach proudly operates and maintains the Matanzas Harbor Municipal Mooring Field. The field boasts 70 mooring balls available for public rental year-round, and accommodates vessels up to 48 feet in length. The mooring field is located east of the Sky Bridge between San Carlos and Estero Islands in Matanzas Pass. For recreational cruisers, the Fort Myers Beach Mooring Field is a wonderful destination. Coming ashore at the Town’s dinghy dock puts boaters in walking distance to beaches, restaurants, shopping, nightlife, and public transportation. Mooring ball rental fees are $13/day or $260/month. All renters MUST register with Matanzas Inn upon arrival. The dinghy dock is available for public use to tie up dinghies 10’ or less (no overnight tie-ups). The dock is located beneath the Sky Bridge between Matanzas Inn Restaurant and the public fishing pier.
Inlet Marina has the cheapest fuel prices in St. Augustine Florida
  • Offerdam Construction at Clewiston, Fl, Okeechobee Waterway Statute Mile 65

    This construction project is just to the west of the Clewiston Lock, Okeechobee Waterway Statute Mile 65.

    Ebsary Foundation in conjunction with the US Army Corps of Engineers will begin working in Clewiston, FL. Adjacent to the Herbert Hoover Dike from June 1, 2015 thru August 1, 2015. The scope of work involves installing a steel sheet pile cofferdam adjacent to the Herbert Hoover Dike. The coordinates for the work site are as follows; 26°45’51″N, 80°55’32″W. Ebsary Foundation will have a 48’ x 120’ deck barge (Name: Mobro 204) with a 165 Ton crane mounted on it, and a 25’ x 14’ tug boat (Name: Cottonmouth). The barge and tug boat will be located inside the construction area and will monitor VHF Channel 16. Operations will be Monday through Saturday from 7:00am to 7:00pm. Recreational and commercial boaters are asked to use extra precaution when navigating through this section of the waterway west and adjacent to the Herbert Hoover Dike Road City Boat Ramp and Clewiston City Marina and Boat Ramp. For further information contact Brent Huffman, 305-325-0530 ext. 113. Chart 11428 LNM: 21/15

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To the Location of Construction

  • Destroyed Lighted Buoy in Charleston Harbor, near AICW Statute Mile 265

    This destroyed marker is south of Patriots Point and east of Shutes Folly on the south side of the main harbor channel, just north of the Waterway’s path across the harbor.

    Charleston Harbor North Channel Lighted Buoy 31 (LLNR 2530) is destroyed. The buoy body poses a hazard to navigation. The aid is unlit and severely damaged. Mariners are advised to transit the area with extreme caution.
    Chart 11524 LNM: 21/15

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To A “Navigation Alert” Position at Marker #31

  • Navy Dive Training, south of Key West Harbor, May 31- June 12, 2015

    This dive area is in the Straits of Florida just to the east of the main shipping channel into Key West to the north.

    USNS GRAPPLE (T-ARS 53) will be anchored in a 3-point moor in the vicinity of 24º-26.9’N, 081º-46.7’W for Navy Dive Training Operations from 31 May – 05 Jun 2015 and from 08-12 Jun 2015. ALL VESSELS ARE TO REMAIN CLEAR OF A .5 NM RADIUS AT ALL TIMES. The aft tending anchor will be marked by two orange spherical buoys by day and each will have a flashing white strobe light by night. The buoys will remain in place from 31 May – 12 Jun 2015. GRAPPLE can be reached on VHF channel 16/13. Chart 11441 LNM: 21/15

  • USCG Hurricane Procedures and Warnings

    Each year around June 1st, the USCG Seventh District publishes detailed information for mariners to heed during a tropical storm event. While these rules and procedures are well known to the savvy sailor, it is good to review before a storm occurs.

    Hurricanes can cause excessive damage to vessels and loss of life. To minimize these dangers, the following precautions should be taken by all mariners before getting underway during the hurricane season:
    (a) Instruction of crew and passengers in location of emergency equipment and emergency procedures;
    (b) Pre-sailing check of vessel, machinery, and equipment for seaworthiness;
    (c) Installation of strong ground tackle;
    (d) Review of storm center evasion procedures;
    (e) Knowledge of nearest hurricane shelter or port; and
    (f) Constant radio watches on channel 16 VHF-FM and frequent monitoring of weather broadcasts.
    The civilian hurricane warning service for the North Atlantic is provided by the National Hurricane Center, Miami, Florida. The center collates ship, aircraft, radar, and satellite data to produce and issue tropical cyclone warnings and forecasts for the North Atlantic Ocean, including the Caribbean Sea and the Gulf of Mexico. A Tropical Cyclone Public Advisory (TCP) is issued every six hours, with intermediate bulletins provided as needed. For tropical storms and hurricanes threatening to cross the coast of the U.S., coastal warnings are issued to the public so that precautionary actions, including evacuation, can be initiated to minimize damage and loss of life.
    Four alerts are issued:
    (a) TROPICAL STORM WATCH – An announcement that sustained winds of 34 to 63 knots (39 to 73 mph or 63 to 118 km/hr) are possible within the specified area within 48 hours in association with a tropical, subtropical, or post-tropical cyclone.
    (b) TROPICAL STORM WARNING – An announcement that sustained winds of 34 to 63 knots (39 to 73 mph or 63 to 118 km/hr) are expected somewhere within the specified area within 36 hours in association with a tropical, subtropical, or post-tropical cyclone.
    (c) HURRICANE WATCH – An announcement that sustained winds of 64 knots (74 mph or 119 km/hr) or higher are possible within the specified area in association with a tropical, subtropical, or post-tropical cyclone. Because hurricane preparedness activities become difficult once winds reach tropical storm force, the hurricane watch is issued 48 hours in advance of the anticipated onset of tropical storm force winds.
    (d) HURRICANE WARNING – An announcement that sustained winds of 64 knots (74 mph or 119 km/hr) or higher are expected somewhere within the specified area in association with a tropical, subtropical, or post-tropical cyclone. Because hurricane preparedness activities become difficult once winds reach tropical storm force, the warning is issued 36 hours in advance of the anticipated onset of tropical-storm-force winds.
    The warning can remain in effect when dangerously high water or a combination of dangerously high water and waves continue, even though winds may be less than hurricane force.

    Mariners are reminded that aids to navigation, particularly lighted and unlighted buoys, may be moved from charted position, damaged, destroyed, extinguished, or otherwise deemed discrepant as a result of hurricanes and storms. Mariners should not rely solely upon the position or operation of an aid to navigation, but also employ such other methods of determining position as may be available. Port Hurricane Conditions are set up by the COTP and will change as the threat of severe weather increases, or as a storm approaches a specific COTP Area of Responsibility. For COTP-specific Port Hurricane Conditions, you should review information provided under the Port Directory tab of
    Condition 4 – Hurricane Seasonal Alert. 01 June–30 November; port status: open.
    Condition Whiskey – Sustained Gale Force winds associated with Tropical Cyclone activity are predicted within 72 hours; port status: open.
    Condition X-Ray – Sustained Gale Force winds associated with Tropical Cyclone activity are predicted within 48 hours; port status: open.
    Condition Yankee – Sustained Gale Force winds associated with Tropical Cyclone activity are predicted within 24 hours; port status: restricted; vessel/facility control measures in effect.
    Condition Zulu – Sustained Gale Force winds associated with Tropical Cyclone activity are predicted within 12 hours; port status: closed to all vessel traffic and waterside activities except for activities approved by the COTP.
    Drawbridges along the coast may deviate from normal operating procedures. Drawbridges are authorized to remain closed upon approach of Gale Force winds of 34 knots or greater. Extended closure periods may be authorized up to 8 hours prior to arrival of Gale Force winds to facilitate evacuation of land traffic. Due to the uncertainty of hurricane movements and bridge closures, mariners are urged to seek passage through drawbridges well in advance of the arrival of Gale Force winds.
    LNM: 21/15

  • Good Visit to Snead Island Anchorage, Manatee River, off Tampa Bay

    Snead Island Anchorage lies along the broad band of deep water northeast of marker #11 in the Manatee River. Our thanks to Out Chasing Stars for this excerpt from their blog.

    […] went for a provisioning run, and then set off! David and I had done some research and scoped out an anchorage just down the Manatee River, off of Emerson Point Preserve and Snead Island. The anchorage was excellent; quiet, even for a holiday weekend, good holding, and protected from […]
    Out Chasing Stars

    Emerson Point Walk

    Click Here To View the Eastern Florida Cruisers’ Net Marina Directory Listing For Snead Island Anchorage

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To the Location of Snead Island Anchorage

  • Continued Praise for Brunswick Landing Marina, off AICW Statute Mile 680

    Brunswick Landing Marina, a very popular facility with long term resident cruisers as well as transient cruisers sits well off the direct path of the Waterway, flanking the eastern banks of Academy Creek off Brunswick River, near the heart of downtown Brunswick, Georgia.

    We had the opportunity of staying at Brunswick landing twice during the month of may 2015. The rates are excellent for the services offered, such as low dockage rates, free laundry, clean bathrooms, and loaner bikes. Sherri the dock master has an uncanny ability to remember boats and names, and treats everyone like family. The marina also hosted a mothers day supper and several wine nights for all boaters. The town offers good restaurants, a great hardware store, and friendly courteous people. On our trip home we had the opportunity of having their mechanic (Wayne), work on our boat. He was an exceptional gentleman of character and knowledge and provided reliable repairs at a fair price. Overall we had a wonderful time there and intend to use this marina again.
    Chris and Kate Nelson

    Click Here To View the Georgia Cruisers’ Net Marina Directory Listing For Brunswick Landing Marina

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To the Location of Brunswick Landing Marina

  • 2015 Hurricane Season Predictions

    In this report from International Business Times, reporter Philip Ross investigates the possibilities of tropical disturbances in the 2015 hurricane season. All of us coast dwellers will just have to keep our fingers and toes crossed!

    Atlantic Hurricane Season Predictions 2015: What’s In Store For Gulf Coast And The Caribbean?


    The Caribbean and U.S. Gulf Coast are in for a wet but relatively mild Atlantic hurricane season, the latest federal forecast for 2015 predicts. Cooler Caribbean waters and a strong El Niño mean there probably will be fewer than average hurricanes forming over the Atlantic Ocean this year. But a less active season doesn’t mean the threat of a destructive storm making landfall has evaporated, officials warned.

    “No matter how many pitches Mother Nature throws at us, if just one of those pitches gets through the strike zone, we could be in a lot of trouble,” said National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration chief Kathryn Sullivan Wednesday during a telephone conference with reporters. Sullivan and Joe Nimmich, deputy administrator of the Federal Emergency Management Agency, met with New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu Wednesday at the New Orleans Emergency Operations Center to talk about the season ahead.

    Forecasters expect between six and 11 tropical storms – storms with sustained winds of at least 39 miles per hour – to form off the U.S. Gulf Coast. Sullivan said three to six of those could become hurricanes with sustained winds of at least 111 mph. At least two of those hurricanes could strengthen to a Category 3 or higher, according to Sullivan.

    Forecasters gauged sea surface temperatures, sea level pressure and the likelihood of a significant El Niño over the Pacific Ocean, which tends to suppress hurricane activity in the Atlantic, to make their predictions.

    “We hope for the best and prepare for the worst,” said Landrieu. He added that New Orleans was “much better off today than we were 10 years ago,” when Hurricane Katrina brought disastrous flooding and ferocious winds to Louisiana and Mississippi.

    The 2015 Atlantic hurricane season officially runs from June 1 through Nov. 30, but things kicked off sooner than expected with Subtropical Storm Ana, which slammed parts of the Carolinas earlier this month. The storm packed wind gusts of more than 40 mph and brought coastal flooding around the South Carolina-North Carolina border.

    Officials previously said they expected this year’s hurricane season to be relatively quiet, much like the 2014 season. The total number of tropical storms seen last year was nine, the fewest named storms in the Atlantic basin since 1997. At the same time, the region saw two major hurricanes, one of which was the strongest hurricane to hit the mainland in six years, according to On average, the Caribbean and the Gulf of Mexico witness 12 named tropical storms and six hurricanes a year, including two major hurricanes, between June and November.

    The Pacific side won’t be so quiet, meteorologists said. Predictions for the 2015 Central Pacific hurricane season were released Tuesday, and cyclone activity is expected to be about 70 percent higher than normal, according to the Central Pacific Hurricane Center. There will likely be between five and eight cyclones in the Pacific basin this year.

    Few Atlantic hurricane seasons have compared to the season of 2005, which broke long-standing records and saw one of the most destructive hurricanes in U.S. history. With 28 named storms and 15 hurricanes, including Katrina, the 2005 Atlantic hurricane season was the most active in recorded history and the deadliest since 1928.

  • Dredging South of the Jordan Highway Bridge, AICW Statute Mile 2.8

    The former Jordan Highway lift bridge has been replaced with a fixed, 145ft vertical clearance span.

    Sevenson Environmental Services will be conducting dredging operations in the southern branch of the Elizabeth River, just south of the Jordan Bridge in Portsmouth, VA. Operations will take place 7 days a week, 24 hours a day, beginning 03 June, 2015 until on or about 31 December, 2015. Tugboats onscene will monitor VHF Channels 13 & 16.
    Chart 12253 LNM: 21/15

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s Va to NC Bridge Directory Listing For Jordan Highway Bridge

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To the Location of Jordan Highway Bridge

  • BoatUS: Hurricane Preparedness

    Boat U.S.BoatUS continues to be the nation’s leading advocate for boating safety and offering steps to take in preparation for a storm is advice to be heeded! SSECN is proud to have BoatUS as a SPONSOR!

    NEWS From BoatUS
    Boat Owners Association of The United States
    880 S. Pickett St., Alexandria, VA 22304
    Read this press release online at:

    Press Contact: D. Scott Croft, 703-461-2864,


    Boats tossed around in a hurricane can hamper a community’s recovery effort, like these boats that floated into streets and power lines after Hurricane Sandy.

    Hurricane Planning? Don’t Let Loose Boats Hamper Recovery Efforts

    FEMA Hurricane Prep Week May 24-30: BoatUS Has Preparation Guides

    ALEXANDRIA, Va., May 26, 2015 – With FEMA’s Hurricane Preparation Week upon us (May 24-30), waterfront towns and boating businesses are learning how to better prepare their local boating community. In the aftermath of 2012’s Superstorm Sandy, orphaned boats littered the streets around Staten Island, New York’s Great Kills Harbor, hindering the clean up and delaying the return of electrical power. Keeping boats better contained in Sandy would have sped recovery efforts on every front. To help do a better job preparing for this hurricane season, Boat Owner’s Association of The United States (BoatUS) has some no-cost, downloadable hurricane prep guides to help boaters, marinas and boat clubs.

    They include:

    Boater’s Guide to Preparing Boats and Marinas for Hurricanes available at is a boater’s guide and has the details on protecting your own boat as well as a marina.
    What Works: A Guide to Preparing Marinas, Yacht Clubs and Boats for Hurricanes available at is a resource for marina and boat club staff, community resiliency managers and local government that focuses on preparing boating facilities.
    Local emergency managers, marina or club fleet operators can also download at a sampling of marina hurricane preparation plans to see how their local marinas compare, learn about the value of strapping down boats stored ashore, and view features on why some marinas fare better than others. If a storm approaches, the website also offers up-to-the-minute storm tracking tools with live satellite images, as well as checklists for what to do before and after a hurricane strikes.

    Much of the information comes from BoatUS and its Marine Insurance Catastrophe Team, which over the course of 30 years has seen first hand how better storm preparation can keep boats from drifting away and reduce damage. Go to for more.


    About Boat Owners Association of The United States (BoatUS):

    BoatUS is the nation¹s largest organization of recreational boaters with over a half million members. We are the boat owners’ voice on Capitol Hill and fight for their rights. We help ensure a roadside breakdown doesn’t end a boating or fishing trip before it begins, and on the water, we bring boaters safely back to the launch ramp or dock when their boat won’t, day or night. The BoatUS insurance program gives boat owners the specialized coverage and superior service they need, and we help keep boaters safe and our waters clean with assistance from the non-profit BoatUS Foundation for Boating Safety and Clean Water. Visit

  • Destroyed Lighted Marker in Clearwater Pass, near GICW Statute Mile 135, May 26, 2015

    As Skipper Holtzberg relates, this destroyed marker is the southeast corner of a dogleg to the channel to Clearwater Marina to the north, as well as the south side of the channel connecting the Pass to the Gulf Waterway. An earlier Navigation Alert details shoaling in the marina channel just to the north of the dogleg, see Our thanks to Skipper Holtzberg for submitting this Alert!

    Good morning,
    Just passed through Clearwater Pass yesterday and discovered Fl R 2.5s 16ft 5M “14” just east of Clearwater Bridge destroyed to a pile of steel sticking out of water approximately 1 foot refer to Chart 11411 Tampa Bay to Port Richey. At high tide it maybe covered. The key thing here is the mark is normally a flashing red mark to notify mariners of the channel turn at night. The Coast Guard has not marked the obstruction. Or provided a lighted nun buoy in it’s place.
    Marc Holtzberg

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To A “Navigation Alert” Position to Marker #14 in Clearwater Pass

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