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The Salty Southeast
Cruisers' Net
Cruisers Helping Cruisers
Georgetown County Chamber of Commerce, P.O. Box 1776, Georgetown, South Carolina 29442Key Lime Sailing Club in Key Largo, 305-451-3438, www.keylimesailingclub.comGeorgetown County Chamber of Commerce, P.O. Box 1776, Georgetown, South Carolina 29442Our 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.International  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 aPort City Marina - Wilmington, NCThe 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
 Fort Pierce City Marina 1 Avenue A, Ft. Pierce, FL 34950 Toll Free (800) 619-1780 (772) 464-1245 Facsimile (772) 464-2589910-457-7380910-269-2380 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. Port of Call, St. AugustineBoat U.S.Click to learn more about our Carolina Loop programThe 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.

Salty Southeast Cruisers’ Net and Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway Association Form Strategic Web Partnership


The Salty Southeast Cruisers’ Net is very proud to announce that our web site is now “the” STRATEGIC WEB PARTNER for the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway Association (AIWA,! Our two organizations will be working closely together to promote dredging and maintenance of the AICW! The SSECN welcomes the opportunity to be closely associated with the #1 organization supporting the betterment of the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway!

The entire Salty Southeast Cruisers’ Net bunch could not believe more strongly that the very best chance we have for maintaining and even expanding the great national resource represented by the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway, is through the good offices of the AIWA. More than anyone else, this recently revitalized organization has the means and people in place to get the attention of the “powers that be” in Washington, DC, and funnel the moneys needed to the US Army Corps of Engineers. The SSECN takes pride in now being part of this process!

On a practical level, the SSECN has begun its partnership with the AIWA, by freely supplying all the necessary information from our site to allow the creation of “AICW Problem Stretches” and “AICW Navigation Alerts” pages on the AIWA’s web site. And, we have, in turn, published the latest edition of the AIWA’s newsletter on the SSECN web site.

All future AIWA newsletters will also be published on the SSECN, and we have created a special category for this purpose. You can always reach the current, and archived AIWA newsletters by clicking the “AIWA” selection on the blue background menus, found at the top of all SSECN pages!

Finally, if we could put on our editorial hats for a moment, we believe in our heart of hearts that it is VITAL for the cruising community to support and participate in the Atlantic Intracoastal Waterway Association. The continued viability of the AICW is absolutely necessary for maintenance of the cruising lifestyle throughout the coastal waters of the Southeastern USA.

Even those of you who regularly cruise the waters of the Florida Keys and/or Western Florida, would be severely impacted if the steady flow of cruising traffic north and south on the AICW were to be severely interrupted. Because the AICW has always been around for all our lives, we maintain that it is difficult for most of us to even imagine how severely the entire pleasure craft and cruising industry would be impacted by the loss of the AICW.

So, to complete this thought, individual cruisers can join the AICW for a mere $25.00. You will never spend a better $25 in your life. Please go to for more information.

As one of our regular readers, Captain Sterling, often says, “See you on the Waterway!”

Several years ago, I attended an annual meeting of the AIWA in Wrightsville Beach, NC. (I have had a love affair with the AICW since the first time I got beaten up by a nor’easter on the stretch in the Neuse River in 1972).
It was a most enlightening experience to mingle with the professionals who use and maintain the waterway. I was particularly impressed with the representatives from the US Army Corps of Engineers who are responsible for maintaining the waterway. They were obviously dedicated to their work and took great pride in the project (which has a long and colorful history). Although they must have been frustrated by the pitiful budgets they had to work with, they were astute in not revealing their personal views of the politics surrounding the annual funding allocations (far more astute than I!).
Good for you, Claiborne, for getting the weight of the SSECN behind the organization that’s working to preserve this fantastic but, tho I hate to say it, unappreciated national resource.
Jeremy McGeary

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