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R. E. Mayo DocksWhether you want to revisit the past or satisfy your curiosities, discover the arts or explore your true nature, you can do it from the heart of the Inner Banks - Washington, North Carolina. 800 546 0McCotters Marina, Washington, NCEdenton, NC - the prettiest town in the South!Nautical Wheelers - New Bern NC910-269-2380 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. River Dunes
Manteo Waterfront Marina is now run by the Town of Manteo.  It boasts 53 slips that can accommodate boats up to 140 feet.  The marina is situated right next to  historic downtown Manteo on a boardwalkOur marina  is your boating access to Albemarle Sound, the largest freshwater sound in the country—55 miles long and 15 miles at its widest point. Placed strategically at the mouth of Yeopim Creek, the marina is just beyond the high insurance line saving boaters significantly on their insurance rates.Southport MarinaPort City Marina - Wilmington, NCToucan Grill and Fresh Bar in Oriental, NCDowry Creek MarinaBridge Pointe Marina, New Bern, NCMorehead City Yacht Basin

Archive For: NORTH CAROLINA – All Cruising News

  • Good Words for Broad Creek Anchorage, AICW Statute Mile 61

    South of Coinjock, in the NC-Virginia Cut route, Broad Creek lies just off the AICW to the west of quick flashing red marker #164 and green marker # 163.

    Anchored near the “9″, just above the anchor symbol on the chartlet, on a friend’s 49 DeFever, 4.8 ft. draft, in late July, 2010. Spectacular location, beautiful, very protected, no problems holding at all with a 66# Bruce. Don’t miss this beautiful place.
    Capt. Norman Mason aboard Peggy Sue, Monk 36

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Broad Creek Anchorage

  • A Favorite Anchorage in South River off the Neuse River, AICW Statute Mile 178.5

    The mouth of the South River is on the south side of the AICW and directly across the Neuse River from Oriental, NC. via flashing red marker #2.

    For those of us who sail out of Oriental, South River is by far the most favorite anchorage. Once you get inside the mouth, the depth is good pretty much from shore to shore and you can pick either side depending on whether or not you want bugs and no waves or no bugs and a little chop! My favorite spot is Southwest Creek which further up stream or you can just keep going up the main channel and anchor in the middle where it gets narrow.
    Capt. Sykes DeHart

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For South River Anchorage

  • A Hurricane Hole Recommendation for NC from John Kettlewell

    An excellent suggestion from one of the leading authorities on the AICW. This recommendation should also work south of Deep Creek Lock in the Virginia portion of the Dismal Swamp Canal. Thank you John!

    My choice would be to get inside the Dismal Swamp Canal past the first lock {South Mills Lock, mile 33.2}. Then you don’t have to worry about storm surge, just the wind and there would be no fetch.
    John Kettlewell, Editor of The Intracoastal Waterway Chartbook

    Click Here To View Other Suggestions on Hurricane Holes in NC

  • Captain Charleys Now Has Home Made Desserts (Swansboro, NC, St. M. 229)

    Captain Charleys Seafood Paradise (no kidding, that’s this establishment’s full name) has been our choice for the best fried seafood and crab casserole anytime, anywhere, since 1976. And now, Skipper Fowler tells us they’ve added delectable home-made desserts. Be still my beating heart!
    Do be careful when you anchor at the foot of White Oak River off the Swansboro waterfront. The tidal currents in this anchorage are fierce!

    Hello Claiborne:
    We took your advice and anchored off the Swansboro waterfront, then dinghied into the handy city dock and treked the two blocks to Captain Charleys. The crab casserole and fried shrimp were just as good as you described them in the North Carolina guide. Then, we got a real surprise when we learned that the manger, “Linda” is now making home made desserts for the restaurant. We both had a piece of “cookie dough pie,” which was to die for. We groaned our way back to the boat, bursting at the seams, but very satisfied.
    Skipper Fowler

  • Shoaling Reported in the Roanoke Sound Channel

    The Roanoke Sound Channel runs along the eastern side of Roanoke Sound and, as mentioned in earlier posts, requires constant vigilance to markers in the narrow channel. Captain Brian seems to have managed very nicely.

    On August 13, 2010, we headed for Ocracoke, NC by way of the Roanoke Sound channel. No problems with depth, however we did notice some shoaling into the channel around marker 16, the entrance into Mill Landing Creek. The entrance buoys have been moved slightly into the channel and accurately reflect the good water.
    Captain Brian Campbell

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To the Location of Mill Landing Creek

  • Well Done Entrance and Anchoring in Shallowbag Bay, Manteo, NC

    Shallowbag Bay is essentially Manteo Harbor. While less than 5 feet in many spots, there are good anchorages as Brian points out. The channels into Shallowbag Bay are narrow and require vigilance as Claiborne warns with these comments:
    “A word of caution, one of the two approaches for vessels northbound on Pamlico Sound, and the far shorter of the two, is by way of the Old House Channel from the Pamlico, to southern Roanoke Sound, and then north on the Roanoke Sound channel. There is NOTHING easy about this passage, and I do not recommend it for vessels drawing 5 feet or more.
    The other, far deeper and navigationally easier route is by way of Croatoan Sound, and then a southerly cruise through northern Roanoke Sound. The caveat for this route is that you must pass under a fixed bridge with 45 feet of vertical clearance, plenty for almost all powercraft, but not enough for many sailboats. The safest and easiest route to Manteo is by way of the AICW to Albemarle Sound. Then, a turn to the east will lead to northern Roanoke Sound, and then a quick trip to Shallowbag Bay and Manteo. However, you get there, Manteo is worth the effort!”

    I have gained great knowledge in reading others posts on this site and thought it was time to return the favor. On August 12, 2010, we visited Manteo, NC aboard Tranquility. Tranquility has a tall mast and 6′ draft. We had no problem entering Shallowbag Bay and anchoring just east of the charted sewer outflow. Holding was good as a pretty severe thunderstorm rolled through with 30 mph gusts.
    Captain Brian Campbell

    Click on the Chartlet Below for a Chart View Window for Shallowbag Bay.

  • A Positive Experience at Deep Point Marina (AICW Statute Mile 307)

    910-269-2380 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. Location and facilities certainly make a difference in remembering a marina stay, but so often it is the personal effort of the staff that makes us want to return, as David attests. This new facility is located just off the Cape Fear River portion of the AICW, north of the Waterway’s sharp turn to the west at Southport.

    Deep Point Marina was one of our best stops on our south bound trip from Stoney Point, New York to Fernandina, Florida! They were still under construction at the time we were there, but the hospitality we received was unmatched. These people really care about their customers. The dockmaster (Rob Gandy) even loaned us his personal vehicle to go to the local grocery store. We will always make Deep Pointe Marina one of our stops when traveling up and down the east coast.
    Captain David Johnson

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Deep Point Marina

  • Potato Chips Make the Day at Coinjock Marina (AICW Virginia Cut Statute Mile 50)

    Coinjock Marina, your #1 stop for good fuel prices and great dining on the AICW/North Carolina - Virginia CutCoinjock Marina has been making and keeping friends in the boating community for years, but this may be the first mention of homemade potato chips as the deal maker! Blessed are the many charms one finds in various locales along the Ditch!

    Coinjoc [Marina]k is awesome, the food is great and the people are friendly. I must say the homemade potato chips were the best thing we ate on the whole trip from NY to FL!! We will always make a stop in Coinjock when traveling on the ICW.
    Captain David Johnson

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Coinjock Marina

  • North Carolina Do-It-Yourself Boatyard Recommended (Statute Mile 198)

    The DIY boatyard recommended by Captain Rachelle below resides in the Jarret Bay Boatworks complex on the eastern shores of the AICW/Core Creek, north of Beaufort, NC. There are many independent repair firms in this complex, and the second message posted below specifically identifies which is the subject of Captain Rachelle’s message.

    If you ever make it to NC, DIY Boatyard and Storage caters to DIY boaters. ICW Marker 198- Private boatyard. Hope this helps the DIYer’s out there.

    Hello Capt. Young,
    Yes, definitely more details! (I wasn’t sure if links or mentions of websites were permitted on posts). Thanks!
    The name of the boatyard is DIY Boatyard and Storage. It is located at 1125 Spartina Dr., Beaufort, NC. The boatyard is inside the Jarrett Bay Industrial Marine Park, but is independently owned and operated. You can find more details on the boatyard at this website: ICW Mile Marker 198 is the location by water.
    Hope this helps!

  • Anchorage Preference and Good Words for Town Creek Marina in Beaufort, NC (AICW Statute Mile 201)

    Taylor Creek Anchorage opposite the Beaufort Waterfront is a popular and often crowded anchorage. Captain Chris prefers the less busy Town Creek Anchorage. Note that Town Creek Marina is indeed still in business, part of the welcome expansion and improvements the City of Beaufort is making to its waterfront.

    I’d highly recommend the Town Creek anchorage over the Taylor Creek anchorage. We stayed at the Town Creek anchorage for a couple of weeks in December of ‘09 while waiting for a good window to Charleston. We always held well, never really saw a west wind that we cared about and it’s an easy dinghy ride around the corner to the town dinghy dock. I don’t know if the Town Creek Marina is still in business, but the restaurant there was pretty good (excellent steamed oysters and shrimp in season). They were also pretty nice people – one guy who worked there gave me a ride to the gas station to fill my dinghy tank (their pumps were shut down for service). If you don’t mind walking (which we never did), the Piggly Wiggly is literally 1.0 miles from the anchorage, and the marina didn’t seem to mind us tying up our dinghy. Things might be different during peak season vs. December though.
    Captain Chris aboard SV Pelican

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Town Creek Inner Anchorage

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Town Creek Outer Anchorage

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Taylor Creek Anchorage

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Town Creek Marina

  • Observations on Water Activities in Wrightsville Beach Channels (AICW Statute Mile 283)

    Captain Ben relates why Wrightsville Beach’s Motts and Banks Channels have been described as “two of the busiest non-commercial channels on the coast.” Not only must cruisers be concerned with shoaling, as mentioned in earlier reports, but also with all manner of activity in the Mott and Banks channels. Take your time!

    Came through this area on a summer Wednesday. There was a UNC-W sailing class in session with all kinds of novices in Sunfish boats at the intersection of Motts and Banks channels with a coach in a Carolina Skiff whistling and trying to keep the students corralled and dodge the center-consoles and tube-pullers coming through. Looks like a fun place if no collisions occur. Busy intersection of Motts and Banks channels. Also, we saw a guy on a surfboard crossing Masonboro inlet while in the area. Sport fisherman traffic was low, fortunately for him.
    Captain Ben Matthews

    Click Here To View A Recent Report on Motts Channel Shoaling

  • “Bottom Report” on Mile Hammock Bay Anchorage (AICW Statute Mile 244.5)

    Captain Matthews describes the bottom at Mile Hammock Bay by graciously sharing his chagrin at being aground there. Thank you Captain Matthews! We’re all glad you were able to push your trawler to deeper water.

    Anchored in Mile Hammock Bay on 19-Jul-2010. Wanted to make an early start and pulled anchor in a SE wind, blowing us NW and aground. We were NW of the last marker in. Got to do the Onslow County Dance on the floor of Mile Hammock Bay, pushing and cajoling our trawler in waist-deep-water, in the right direction until climbing back aboard, starting engine, and moving off. Marines took their hovercraft out the night before, so we were entertained by that and some V-22 Ospreys doing maneuvers before anchoring. Floor of MHB, dark mud, shells, pretty hard. Still cleaning the mud from my tennis shoes.
    B B Matthews

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Mile Hammock Bay Anchorage

  • Report on Taylor Creek and Beaufort Waterfront Anchorage (AICW Statute Mile 201)

    This anchorage has good shelter for vessels up to 48 feet, but it can be very crowded as we have heard from numerous boaters.

    We were there in May, 2010. Lots of moorings with little space to anchor. Lots of current. Lots of Fishing boats on the docks. Not suggested.
    Captain Lew Hill

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Taylor Creek/Beaufort Anchorage

  • Swansboro Welcomes Cruisers (near Statute Mile 229)

    I can tell you from personal experience that Swansboro does offer a nice town dinghy dock, and that this is a welcoming community for cruisers. The posting below has been copied from the AGLCA list, and was apparently in response to some other cruisers who had problems coming ashore from the nearby anchorage.
    Do watch out for the very strong tidal currents which regularly scour the anchorage adjacent to the town waterfront, on the foot of White Oak River. These waters can BOIL!
    Once you are ashore, don’t dare miss a stop at Captain Charley’s Seafood Paradise, unless, of course, you dislike fried seafood in all its forms.

    My wife and I are harbor hosts for Swansboro, NC (the friendly city by the sea) and was disappointed to hear of difficulty in coming ashore. There is a dinghy dock at the end of west Main street which is free and was built for transient vessels. The dock was built low to the water for easy access. There is also a trash bin available. There is no sign from the water and I will mention that to the Mayor who is very supportive of transient boaters. I am also on the town Planning and Zoning board and can tell you that Swansboro is in the process of making it’s waterfront even more desirable and user friendly to transient vessels.
    Tom and Melesia

    My wife and I owned a small place up the White Oak river located at Swansboro several years back. It is still a special place and holds fond memories for us. The downtown area has several shops that cater to tourist crowd. Check out the little jewelry store in the basement across from Yana’s. The restaurants are a definite must stop. Yana’s is a 1950’s burger joint with lots of 50’s memorabelia on the walls. During the summer stop by , put your name on the list and check out the shops. Ask about the water bag hanging over the door. Down the street is the ice house, good bar and the scallops are great. Up the hill is a restaurant called Riverside.This is a 4 or 5 star meal at a 3 star price ($20- 40) per person. Try the softshell crabs here. Dudleys is an older marina that tries to take care of boaters. Good fuel prices and a selection of marine parts and hardware. They also have a staff of mechanics that can help with most repairs.
    Now the dock. The dock often has fishermen on the upper section and the dinghy dock is located on the left side running in and out from the bank. The tall dock to the left about a hundred yards appears to have been taken over by a restaurant. This dock would be accessible to a larger boat. There is a sign on it with a phone number, call them for details.
    When my wife and I finish our cruising we have talked about selling the boat and buying a place up the White Oak river again. Please spend some time here and enjoy a small harbor town.
    David and Dixie Frazier On “Kids Again”

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For The Swansboro/White Oak River Anchorage

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Caspers Marine Servcie (in Swansboro)

  • A Pleasant Night Anchored on the Pungo River (AICW Statute Mile 127)

    We assume Captain Ted’s choice of anchorage is just north of Quick Flash Green Marker #23 at the southern entrance to the Alligator River – Pungo River Canal.

    Our chosen anchorage was beside the entrance channel to the Alligator-Pungo Canal, on the non-channel side, close enough to get on with it in the morning but out of the way of traffic, should there be any. One medium size, very attractive, southbound, auxiliary sailboat anchored nearby. The wind went down with the sun, and it was so calm at 0130 when I got up to water the horses that I thought for a moment we must still be on the hard at Bock Marine.
    Captain Ted Jones

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Anchorage Directory Listing For Upper Pungo River Anchorages

  • Good Words for Dowry Creek Marina (AICW Statute Mile 131.5 )

    Captain Ted’s Log shares his positive experience with Dowry Creek Marina just north of Belhaven and long a favorite of cruisers. Had Captain Ted not been in a rush, he would have discovered much, much more to like about this wonderful little marina.

    The slog to Belhaven wasn’t nearly as bad. We desperately needed ice and given the high loads we had put on the Yanmar, I thought it prudent to take on fuel from our ice provider. A call to River Forest Marina failed to elicit a response. My second call was to Dowry Creek, who responded immediately with full docking instructions. We went to Dowry Creek which I have preferred anyway. They had four bags left, I took them all. It was the fastest pit stop on record, and we were fueled and iced in jig time and outta there lickety split.
    Captain Ted Jones

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Dowry Creek Marina

  • More from Captain Ted’s Log from Statute Mile 27 to Statute Mile Zero (via Dismal Swamp Canal Alternate Route)

    Captain Ted continues his northbound voyage through the Great Dismal Swamp Canal in North Carolina to Norfolk, Virginia.

    We took our time getting away from the NC Welcome Center, leaving a boat card for Penny Leary-Smith, the center’s director whom Ted has known since it opened 21 years ago (he was at the dedication). We almost never get to see Penny, but soon after he left the card, she came hurrying down the path to the dock. It was a grand but brief reunion. Ted insisted on taking her photo to commemorate the occasion.
    Our day on the canal was marred only by the presence of the pesky yellow flies which ignored the drier sheets and insisted on biting our legs, which still itch 24 hours later (and after a much needed shower ashore).
    The Dismal Swamp Canal is dead straight for 11 miles to a slight jog, then dead straight for the next 11 miles. It parallels Route 17, a busy four-lane highway, but the traffic is barely perceptible on the canal, screened by trees, and the sound drowned out by one’s own engine. Part of the old, two lane, Route 17 in Virginia has been renamed “Dismal Swamp Road” and is now a path restricted for bicyclists and pedestrians.
    We were passed through the highway bridge and into the lock as we arrived at Deep Creek, and soon were winding the last miles of the Dismal Swamp route, joining with the main waterway at the Route 17 high rise bridge. We just missed a opening of the Gilmerton Bridge, so had to wait for motor vehicle traffic to simmer down before we were given passage. Happily, there was no rail traffic on the adjacent railroad bridge which can delay one for a long time while the train crew makes up its train and departs. More happiness: the Jordan Bridge has been removed so apart from railroad lift bridges ~ normally open ~ Gilmerton Bridge is the only restriction in this part of Norfolk Harbor.
    We took on fuel, had our holding tank pumped, and took on ice at Tidewater Marine in Portsmouth adjacent to Hospital Point and the “mile 0” ICW marker, and there we spent the night.
    Captain Ted Jones

  • Wonderful Description of the Dismal Swamp Canal Route from Elizabeth City, NC (Statute Mile 50.7)

    Click to learn more about our Carolina Loop programCaptain Ted’s Log gives us a vivid description of his travels – and travails – from Elizabeth City northward through the Dismal Swamp Canal. Elizabeth City is A SALTY SOUTHEAST CRUISERS’ NET SPONSOR

    The Dismal Swamp Canal is one of the masterpieces of the Atlantic Intracoastal Water Way. For one thing, it is not particularly liked by power boaters, as the entire 22 miles is a no wake zone and they can make better time on the alternative Virginia Cut Route. Another thing they don’t like about the Dismal Swamp Canal is the snags which are numerous but mostly harmless to slow moving sailboats. Those who appreciate this canal like to travel slowly and smell the roses, so to speak.
    We had hoped to make it to Norfolk/Portsmouth in one day from Elizabeth City, but the three hours plus from Elizabeth City to South Mills lock and the published lock schedules would have made it impossible for us to get there in time for the fireworks. Neither could we have stayed in Elizabeth City to watch theirs as we are in a swivet to get north so Ted can make his VA appointment in Vermont on July 12th. So onward we pushed. Little did we know that the published lock schedules are only for restricted times. We found that both locks opened for us upon arrival and locked us through all alone.
    Immediately after you leave the Elizabeth City docks, you pass under the draw bridge and begin winding your way up the Pasquotank River to the South Mills lock at the southern end of the Dismal Swamp Canal. It is a long, circuitous route which took us a little over three hours to cover. At times the compass indicates that one is headed south of west. at others… well, it is easy to lose track. From the Elizabeth City bridge, where the Pasquotank is wide and deep, the river gradually narrows and splits several times. The U.S. Army Corps of engineers has placed green channel markers in several places to mark the route, and at the last fork before reaching South Mills, a discreet sign with an arrow removes any ambiguity. However, we came to an apparent impasse well up the river and had to back down hard to stop and figure it out. There was no apparent passage through the jungle, but we found it around the corner. Thereafter, we maintained a leisurely pace of 4.5 knots instead of 5.8 knots.
    To meander thus into an ever narrowing, winding river is fascinating. Here you are miles from the ocean in an ocean capable sailboat wondering if you will ever get there or if you have made some mistake and taken a wrong path. If our sailboat had conventional rigging, the upper shrouds would surely have fouled an overhanging branch, and even our mizzen backstays brushed a leaf or two. Don’t take our word for it; have a look at the photos Ted took.
    Although we were way early for the 1500 scheduled locking, we were locked through (alone) soon after we arrived at the lock. We would still be too late to make the last lock at Deep Creek, so we stayed overnight at the NC welcome station which is the only such facility which caters to both motorists (and truckers) and boats. We were the only boat.
    The friendly ladies at the welcome center gave us several dryer sheets which they said would keep the yellow flies away. We can’t say that they did: another insect repellent myth tested and rejected, but we appreciated the thought and effort. We were told that the local baseball players could not play without them. Perhaps the flies have become used to the repellent. We found that the “moscaswatta” Jack Wisner had given Ted was very effective in dispatching the little yellow buggers. Jack grew up in Argentina which is a hint as to the derivation of “moscaswatta,” a bastardization of Spanish and colloquial American.
    Captain Ted Jones

  • Observations on Sea Gate Marina (AICW – Core Creek Canal, near St. M. 194)

    Sea Gate Marina guards the Waterway’s western banks, just north of the Core Creek bridge. This facility has a well sheltered harbor, but we’ve noted some thin depths here in the past.

    Stopped in for diesel a couple times. Nice, friendly place, competitive prices. One concern – chatty young dock-hand is inexperienced and spent most of his time working on chatting up my teenage daughter and her friend, who later described this young man as “creepy”. Seagate would be best served letting this chatty fellow mow the grounds, plant some trees, and scrape some barnacles until he can develop a better customer persona. I still churn some mud when turning around in there (should have used a spring line from the dock, but didn’t), and I draft 3-1/2″. I heard a cruiser on Ch16 turn away from Seagate because they reported 5ft he draws 5-1/2. Great place otherwise, it looks like they’ve beefed-up their fuel dock with better pilings and planking. They keep on improving.
    Captain Ben

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Sea Gate Marina

    Click Here To Open A Chart View Window, Zoomed To the Location of Sea Gate Marina

  • More Praise for Belhaven Waterway Marina (Statute Mile 135.5)

    Belhaven Waterway Marina is located on Pantego Creek in Belhaven Harbor at the 135 Mile marker on the Intracoastal Waterway We are in the center of downtown Belhaven just a short walk from the HardwarLocated on the northeastern side of Pantego Creek off the Pungo River, Belhaven Waterway Marina continues to draw praise from numerous cruisers and they are A SALTY SOUTHEAST CRUISERS’ NET SPONSOR! The recently reworked Belhaven harbor channel moves northwest from flashing marker #10 just as the Pungo River and the AICW turn south.

    I agree with Jon. We were at Belhaven earlier in June and it was the most relaxing stay. We love the gazebo and Brenda and Les couldn’t have been nicer. They definitely have the cleanest and most tastefully decorated bathrooms.
    Captain Bob Bundy

    Click Here To View the Cruisers’ Net’s North Carolina Marina Directory Listing For Belhaven Waterway Marina

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