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Maine Windjammer Association Newsletter
MAINE WINDJAMMER ASSOCIATION NEWSLETTER

Sunday, April 22, 2018 March 2013   VOLUME 12 ISSUE 3  
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2013 Special Events

The Fleet

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Archives
February 2013
February 27, 2013
Vol. 12 Issue 2
January 2013
January 23, 2013
Vol. 12 Issue 1
December 2012
December 20, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 12
November 2012
November 20, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 11
October 2012
October 13, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 10
September 2012
September 20, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 9
August 2012
August 27, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 8
Newsflash from the Maine Windjammer Association
August 15, 2012
July 2012
July 31, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 7
June 2012
June 14, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 6
May 2012
May 16, 2012
Vol. 10 Issue 4
April 2012
April 26, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 4
March 2012
March 21, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 3
February 2012
February 27, 2012
Vol. 11 Issue 2
January 2012
January 26, 2012
Vol. 10 Issue 1
December 2011
December 18, 2011
Vol. 10 Issue 11
November 2011
November 19, 2011
Vol. 10 Issue 10
October 2011
October 26, 2011
Vol. 10 Issue 9
September 2011
September 30, 2011
Vol. 10 Issue 8
August 2011
August 23, 2011
Vol. 10 Issue 7

[MORE]
Favorite Anchorage: Schooner Timberwind

courtesy of Bob Tassi  
 
Captain Bob Tassi loves introducing his guests to the gorgeous coast of Maine.  
Every day on a windjammer cruise ends by anchoring in a protected harbor, either just off an uninhabited island or near a small coastal town. There, passengers can explore, comb beaches, or poke through the local shops. When asked to choose a favorite anchorage, Captains often hesitate, but Captain Bob of the Schooner Timberwind, was able to narrow it down to two: Pretty Marsh and Two Dory.

Captain Bob says, “Pretty Marsh in Blue Hill Bay is just spectacular. It’s private, it’s quiet, and it takes a long day of sailing to get to. Maybe it sounds kind of weird, but in Blue Hill Bay, the light is different. The topography is different and so the light hits it differently and it makes the islands look different.” Because Blue Hill Bay is at a distance from the home ports of Camden, Rockport and Rockland, visits to Blue Hill Bay are normally reserved for longer cruises (5-6 days).

photo: Cindy Decker
Maine’s unique landscapes entice guests to return year after year.

photo: David Evans
Guests can expect to see uninhabited islands and untouched landscapes on every windjammer cruise.

Second on Captain Bob’s list is Two Dory near Stonington. He says, “It’s not on the charts. It’s a small little nubbin off of Green Island, right off the thoroughfare in Stonington Harbor. You feel like you’re away from the town but you have access to Stonington in case people want to do shore trips. Maybe these two are not as exotic as some of the other ones, but they are spectacular in my mind. I just love them.”

For more information about Maine’s gorgeous anchorages and the Maine Windjammer Association fleet, click here.


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