Sailing a Yacht in Italy

Italian Yachting


Years ago, I had the opportunity to take an Italian cruise with my grandfather on my first vacation in Italy. I remember the lining in Naples, and the moments when we stopped for lunch; sitting on the deck sipping olive oil planter and wishing we could stay on and explore more of this spectacular country.

I have never been back on a private yacht, but I have crabbed the ideas of sailing on my own private yacht. The majority of the clientele is from Europe, but some American families, particularly during the summer, take a few days or weeks off to travel to Italy on their private yacht charter. The majority of yacht owners in Italy are either Europeans or Americans. The majority of yachts are rented from a number of companies, and renewed in a multitude of different ways. In keeping with the old European outfits, many of the charter companies in Italy use the terms Italian and English for their companies. The majority of the vessels are white and often come from the North of Italy. They typically have a complement of crew of around fifty people and are operated by companies who have a comparable sized boat.

My grandfather who runs a paver patios Seattle business spent a week in England in 1947 on his way to his work in the oil refinery. Just recently on my visit here in Italy, I reflected on my opportunities as a result of my proximity to the ocean. The day trips to the seaside and leisurely strolls along the coastline hold a wealth of history for me, but also the potential for even greater things for you. Each of these destinations has a coastline on which to explore and discover.

You may have heard of the infamous ancient Roman swimming suit. Mara Serena, venetica eterna, is remembered as the place where woman became fully human and not just the victims of men. You can explore world class diving sites, view wildlife and become involved in surfing. Britain is leading the way in space tourism with the Artemis space station now under construction. And what could be more exciting to imagine than exploring inside the world that astronauts use to train and develop new rocket engines?

My own first expeditions were aboard the Queen Mary in the Caribbean. I sailed from San Juan Puerto Rico across to Carriacou of Gabon and then returned to San Juan Ban Puerto Rico. A North-South through the Atlantic Ocean motored trip from Los Angeles to Florida with an Italian galley offered some memorable days along the Florida Coast.

The more recent trip of a different sort always leaves me more eager to see a yet undiscovered place. My friends and I used to attend an annual Monteriggioni Race in August of 2010. We flew into Luis Munoz Marin in the Marshall Islands and landed on a tiny island calledPuerto Rico. From the north, we had to negotiate our way through lush jungle biomes.

It was an unforgettable journey. A finding of this size is hard to j Nestled in the middle of the ocean, but here we were rewarded with undulating hills, valleys, and an inviting coastline. We spent a few days in this delightful location before setting out across the Atlantic on a tour of the north Atlantic.

The next leg of our trip took place in September on a cruise from Moher, Ireland to U.S. mainland. In doing so, we sailed around the south of Ireland, stopping at Montego Bay, and then cashed in on some racing Shanko before descending on America late in September.

This cruise had a laid back pace perfect for those who prefer to let their guard down. After refueling and changing gear, the ship Racing Galley started the engine and authority and speed well below the normal acceptable limit for racing ships. The ships used for racing in Europe are not allowed to travel within three hours of any class of racing boat. Therefore, we had more than three and one-half hours to cruise, a speed of roughly 93 mph.

As we cruised through the waters of the Atlantic Ocean, we came close to several ships. The smaller ones, such as the Ferry, were simply too small to be seen. The larger vessels, such as the Viking or the Viking, could be easily distinguished by their larger engines, huge wheels, and distinctive fishing boats. These larger vessels had sophisticated steering and control systems and their huge sizes enabled them to maneuver easily in small cutting through currents.

While this was obviously a very fast trip, the ships did not approach very close to any island. It was actually recommended that you stay out of the direct path of larger ships. Instead, we merely stayed out of the path of the islands, which are numerous along the shore of the Atlantic Ocean.

These types of islands are typically unspoiled paradise subtropical islands. In this part of the world, the weather is conducive to agriculture, particularly of flowers and vines.