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Thread: California Offshore Race Week Adds A 500 Mile Race

  1. #11
    The sail over to SCYC isn't too bad and you can get a night in Monterey AND Santa Cruz!

  2. #12
    We couldn't stay for the awards..... and get my guys back for the family 3 day weekend. Used to be easier when the race was on Friday.

  3. #13
    anybody knows when the MOD 70s are arriving in SF Bay, and where they would be staying?

  4. #14
    Last time they were in Richmond @ KKMI.

  5. #15
    Argo and PP are at KKMI at moment, so I hear.

  6. #16
    despondent correspondent Photoboy's Avatar
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    California 500 Inaugural Run A Mod 70 Pace Setter

    The addition of a 500 nm Race from San Francisco Bay to San Diego as part of the California Offshore Race Week
    was intended to provide some of the larger boats engaging in the Transpac A chance to stretch their legs a little
    and skip the shallow water marinas involved with other legs of the Race Week. The concept originated with Manouch Moshayedi,
    owner of RIO 100', seeking way to get some of Sleds and Maxi's and opportunity for a mid range feeder event for the Transpac.

    Ironically, when RIO 100's main competitor, Steve Meheen's Botin 80' Cabron was unable to be ready in time for race,
    and Jim Cooney and Samantha Grants' Comanche still in transit, the maxi participation was quelled before it really got started.

    However, in a strange twist of fate, the 3 Mod 70's that were eyeballing the Transpac for some time quickly took up the offer and will be trailblazing their way
    down the coast beginning Thursday May 30th . This is the 1st race on the West Coast with 3 Mod 70s competing together, sort of a rebirth of the class which showed so
    much promise when 1st conceived in 2009. See History. With Giovanni Soldini's Maserati hooking up with
    Jason Carroll's Argo and Peter Cunningham's PowerPlay all set to launch a new offshore event and possibly sending a charge back in to the MOD 70 class for more
    level competition in these mile devouring beast's, the best may be yet to come. We have managed to get Maserati's fresh off the stove press release and insight's from
    PowerPlay's Charlie Ogletree and Argo's Chad Corning on their views of the boat, the race and the future:

    Press Release n. 1 – May 22nd, 2019
    California Offshore Race Week – CA 500
    Maserati Multi 70 and Giovanni Soldini in California for the first edition of the CA 500
    The race will start from San Francisco on May 30th
    The Italian Team is getting ready for the challenge against Argo and PowerPlay

    Giovanni Soldini and Maserati Multi 70’s Team are in California, getting ready for the next challenge: the first edition of the CA 500, starting on May 30th at 13.00 local time (20.00 UTC and 22.00 Italian time). The CA 500 is the last event of the California Offshore Race Week, a series of races organized by the Encinal Yacht Club, the Monterey Peninsula Yacht Club, the Santa Barbara Yacht Club and the San Diego Yacht Club.

    The CA 500 course, from San Francisco to San Diego, is approximately 500 miles long: after crossing the starting line, off San Francis Yacht Club, the fleet will have to leave Farallon Light to port before heading towards the finish line off San Diego.
    This year for the first time the CA 500 has been added to the California Offshore Race Week. The series, born in 2016, includes 3 other races, with shorter courses: the Spinnaker Cup, the Coastal Cup and the SoCal 300.

    There are 3 other boats entering the race alongside Maserati Multi 70: in the multihull category the American MOD 70 Argo, skippered by Jason Carroll, and the English MOD 70 PowerPlay, skippered by Peter Cunningham; in the monohull category Swan 461 Free.

    This will be the first time Maserati Multi 70’s Team will compete against both MOD 70s, which it has already challenged individually: the Italian trimaran has raced against Argo during the RORC Caribbean 600 in February 2019; the Team has competed against PowerPlay during the Rolex Middle Sea Race, in October 2018, and during the RORC Transatlantic Race, in November 2018. Maserati Multi 70’s Team conquered Multihull Line Honours in all three regattas.

    Maserati Multi 70 will sail in flying mode, unlike her direct rivals, who will sail in classic MOD mode. Through continuous research and tests to improve the trimaran’s flying performance, the Italian Team has developed new settings for the flying foils and T-shaped rudders. The two rudders, on starboard and port side, will have different settings so the Team will be able to test the new configurations during the race.

    For the CA 500, alongside skipper Giovanni Soldini, there will be 6 professional sailors aboard Maserati Multi 70:
     Willy Altadill (ESP), trimmer – born in 1992, he started sailing when he was very young and began racing in professional regattas at the age of 17. In 2011 he participated in the Rolex Fastnet Race aboard maxi yacht Leopard, conquering first place; he crewed aboard MAPFRE for the Volvo Ocean Race both in the 2014-15 and the 2017-18 editions.

     Guido Broggi (IT), mainsail trimmer – born in 1971, he is Maserati Multi 70’s boat captain and has thousands of miles of ocean sailing under his belt. He has been working alongside Giovanni Soldini for many years, since he was team leader in the building and in the racing preparation of 60’ Fila in 1998. He was part of Maserati Multi 70’s crew for the Tea Route record from Hong Kong to London and, in 2019, for the RORC Caribbean 600.

     Oliver Herrera Perez (ESP), bowman – born in 1987, in his career he raced aboard Ims 500s, Swan 45s and Rc44s. He was previously part of VOR 70 Maserati’s crew and now he continues to race as bowman aboard Maserati Multi 70. He crewed for Giovanni Soldini during the Tea Route record and the RORC Caribbean 600.

     Nico Malingri (IT), grinder and trimmer – born in 1991, he started sailing at a very young age and has conquered two double-handed records with his father Vittorio Malingri aboard a 20-foot-long catamaran: the Marseilles-Carthage in 2016 and the Dakar-Guadeloupe in 2017. Aboard Maserati Multi 70 he participated in the latest editions of the Rolex Middle Sea Race, the RORC Transatlantic Race and the RORC Caribbean 600.

     Franšois Robert (FRA), pitman – born in 1967, he participated in many races, among which two Mini Transat and one Transat Jacques Vabre. He was part of the building Team for Giovanni Soldini’s 60’ Fila and Class 40 Telecom Italia. Aboard the Italian trimaran he participated in the latest edition of the Rolex Middle Sea Race and the RORC Transatlantic Race.

     Matteo Soldini (IT), grinder and trimmer – born in 1993, he has been part of the Maserati Multi 70 project since its start and has participated in many offshore races, including one edition of the RORC Caribbean 600. He was part of the trimaran’s crew for the latest Rolex Middle Sea Race, RORC Transatlantic Race and RORC Caribbean 600.

    The CA 500 is the second regatta in Maserati Multi 70 and Giovanni Soldini’s 2019 racing season, following the RORC Caribbean 600 in February. The Italian Team will then participate in the 50th edition of the Transpacific Yacht Race, from Point Fermin, California, to Honolulu, Hawaii, starting on July 13th. After that, the Italian trimaran will set course towards Asia, to participate to the Hong Kong to Vietnam Race, starting on October 16th.
    Q&A With Giovanni Soldini:

    PD: Gio, you have put on quite a few miles on the MOD 70 since acquiring her a couple years ago, what is your overall impression of the boat?

    GS:"The boat is great. With Maserati Multi 70 we get to sail in flying mode with foils and t-shaped rudders. Our Team is working non-stop to improve the boat's performance: these technologies are in continuous evolution so for each race we have the chance to test new things to optimize the flying performance."

    PD: Initially, It was just records being sought and broken. Which one of those brings the most satisfaction?

    GS:"During the last record we conquered, the Tea Route Record from Hong Kong to London, we surely had a lot of fun. The team was great, we had many different wind situations and challenges but at the end we did it and it was very cool."

    PD: Most recently, Maserati has been going head to head with other MOD 70's, Power Play and Argo, and now you will have 3 MOD 70's
    entered for the Transpac and California 500. How are you enjoying the head to head competition?

    GS: "PowerPlay and Argo’s teams are very experienced and everytime its really fun and challenging to race against them."

    PD: Last Transpac, Maserati shifted to turbo mode, is she still in that configuration?

    GS"Yes we still sail in flying mode. We are constantly working on optimizing the performance so each time we try to improve it through experiments and tests."

    PD: The Mod 70's did not hesitate when invited for the race from SF to SD. What do you anticipate for the ride down the California Coast?

    GS:I am definitely looking forward to compete against two great teams and for sure having to race them at the same time will make it even more exciting.

    PD: Have you developed plans after the Transpac and will other Mod 70's be participating?

    GS:After the Transpac we will make our way to Asia for the Hong Kong to Vietnam race in October.

    PD: Good luck and see you on the water in a week or so....


    Argo's Chad Corning:

    PD: Team Argo has around for quite some time and has been quite successful in the high performance sailing competition.
    Most recently the GC32, Elvis the Gunboat and Melges 32 circuit. Jason has managed to keep a good team going in whatever
    he dives into, what do you attribute to the success and longevity?

    CC: It’s all about chemistry. We are very careful to build our teams not based purely on talent or a particular skill set. We focus equally on sailing with friends and being sure we have fun on the water as well as off. Low ego teams with mutual respect have kept the sailing fun and rewarding, we’ve had very little turnover the years.

    PD: The GC32 is handful to sail, yet your team has done very well in the class, and the learning curve is a steep one, what in particular can you
    attribute to taming that bucking bronco?

    CC: Yes, the learning curve was steep in the beginning! It took us a year to get comfortable in the boat and really start racing. Since then what success we have had can be attributed to rounding out the sailing team with a lot of foiling experience, excellent preparation by our shore team, and some great coaching; Rod Davis, Andrew Palfrey, Phillipe Presti and Anthony Kotoun to name a few.

    PD: The Gunboat must have felt like a luxury cruise in comparison, yet the team made some magic with Elvis, your favorite memories on her?

    CC: Though her DNA was cruising she had a race boat captain in Scotty Bradford. He slowly transformed the boat into a leaner, more powerful machine that could certainly provide some thrills. I can remember a fresh Heineken regatta where we started being comfortable fully flying the hull and pushing hard. This led to a good result one of the days and we snuck in one bridge opening earlier than the rest of the gunboats. Liberal use of the rum pump meant there was not much left of us when the rest of the fleet got to the dock! The real beauty of the boat was that it could be raced hard and still provide an excellent social platform after sailing. Nothing but beautiful memories from that yacht and we all miss it a lot.

    PD: When did the possibility of a MOD 70 program first come into focus?

    CC: We raced the 2018 Caribbean 600 in Elvis, which was a windy, rough race. The boat held together well but we needed to slow her down to stay in one piece. We were taking poor Elvis well past what she was designed for and to continue to race offshore we needed a boat built for the job. We could see the efficiency and fun on offer with a MOD and started to seriously give it a think. Once we competed the Bermuda Race that summer on Elvis we had really accomplished all of our goals and then some with that boat and it was time to move on.

    PD: Team Argo took possession of the MOD 70 in September of last year, and it's been a whirlwind of activity with the boat since. I see Brian Thompson is aboard, and he
    was a big part of Phaedo 3's success, what does he bring to your program? Other big players?

    CC: Busy times since we purchased the boat in early August. A transatlantic delivery just in time for our 1st race then a busy refit period before delivering down to Florida. We called Brian concurrent with the decision to buy the boat. His demeanor is a perfect fit with the team and his vast experience made him an excellent choice for sailing master. He’s been great along with Thierry Fouchier who have been our two additions to the regular squad. Some guest appearances by Francois Gabart and Sidney Gavignet have helped raise our level as well.

    PD: The learning curve of the MOD 70 is a steep one as well, how key is the time on the GC32 to lessening the steepness?

    CC: From a technical standpoint there are few similarities between the two boats. What the GC gives us is experience is sailing close to the edge and being comfortable staying there. Having guys with experience in the boat has been the biggest help along with doing a lot of miles in her since last fall.

    PD: You had a good scare while training with Maserati prior to the Caribbean 600, walk us through that incident and how lucky you guys were to have shallow
    water in the area and a quick response by Carlo Falcone to get her back on her feet?

    CC: Used up most of our 9 lives in that one. We were just getting ready to reef when a big lifting puff took the boat away from us. It was a foregone conclusion very quickly. What happened next was beautiful as our shore team led by Jim Condon swung into action and were on scene very quickly. Shannon Falcone had some experience from righting the cup boats and we all came up with a safe, solid plan to get the mast back pointed in the right direction. In the end she righted quite easily but was a near wreck from a systems standpoint.

    PD: The team managed to get the rig and mainsail back in shape in time to race the Caribbean 600 and Giovanni and crew were kind enough to delay their start so you could both
    start together... Sensing a keen spirit of sportsmanship within the MOD 70's at present. Your thoughts?

    CC:Gio and his team are cool cats and were there with offers to help get back on the water and were gracious with their offer for the later start. Though we have not raced against them yet we’re getting a similar good vibe from Power Play and have some good friends involved over there. We’re excited for the next couple of races!

    PD: You later set a record in the Pineapple Cup, the key to that run?

    CC:The weather went from sub-optimal to perfect. The MOD’s ability to break through to the next weather system was key and it allowed us to sail in great breeze while the fleet behind was swallowed up by high pressure and parked. From there it was pretty easy sailing and the boat did most of the work.

    PD: Was the Trans Pac in the crosshairs from the beginning?

    CC: It was always and option that swung to a yes once we had done the 1st few races on the boat and realized how much we were enjoying offshore sailing.

    PD: With 3 MOD 70's on the West Coast, ARGO, Powerplay and Maserati, was enlisting in the California 500 a no brainer?

    CC: Yes, especially after the accident in Antigua and a long refit in San Diego. The boat needs to be pushed to make sure we’re reliable and ready for the race to Hawaii.

    PD: What do you anticipate for the run from SF to SD?

    CC: "We’re hoping for the usual conditions and a nice downwinder to San Diego. Seems like plenty of tactical options around the start and finish and some straight line push the boat as hard as you dare type stuff between the Farallon’s and the turning mark west of San Diego."

    PD: Ironically, the West Coast's longest MOD 70' Orion is on the hard at the moment, but is for sale, any rumors you would like to start on possible buyers?

    CC: "It’s surprising to us how fun and rewarding these boats are. There is so much speed on offer for pennies on the dollar compared to a maxi-monohull. We’re surprised Orion has not been snapped up as well as Race for Water and Spindrift in France. There would be some amazing racing if all 7 of these boats came together again. "

    PD: Has there been any communication with Beau Geste team for future events?

    CC: None. Believe she is committed to staying in Aisa/NZ/AUS.

    PD: Team Argos short term and long term ambitions?

    CC: "To keep having fun is our 1st and foremost goal. The MOD campaign will certainly go at least through the end of 2020 and we’ll keep sailing the GC 32 as well. Doing well in the Transpac and having a solid season in Europe with the GC cover the short term. Longer term perhaps a Bermuda Race and a Capetown Rio record for the MOD?"

    Thank You And Good Luck


    Power Play's Charlie Ogletree:

    PD: You have been the boat captain for Tom Seibel's MOD 70 for some time, when did you actually come on board?

    CO: I have not sailed on PP yet, but Peter and I agreed to sail together this season this spring.

    PD: In that time, you have learned, no doubt, bundles about sailing the beast, that you may not have considered before. Can you give
    some examples to the MOD 70's unique characteristics? How they handle sea state,gybing in breeze docking etc?-

    CO: The hardest part about sailing the boat is docking. Once off the dock the primary word is respect and always alert. The boat is incredibly fun to sail, but requires planning to avoid trouble. Usually when things are getting hairy it is too late and a decision earlier would have been the right move. The alertness required is because you are moving so fast things can change quickly so always knowing the boat speed, heel angle, TWA, foil position, sail combination and sea state is critical. This will allow one to operate the boat safely and at the highest level of performance. Because the boat is so sensitive to adjustments she is very rewarding to sail. Once you go offshore and it gets dark, another level of alertness is required.

    PD: Much of Orion's sailing has been against much smaller multi's, and correct us if we are wrong, the closest rival has been Mighty Merloe.
    This, as far as we can tell is the 1st time Argo, Maserati and Power Play have lined up on the same course under current management.
    Tell us about your thoughts on finally seeing level competition with the MOD 70's on the West Coast?

    CO: It will be awesome. The CA coast is perfect for these machines. SF Bay is too small so to be able to line up 3 MOD 70’s and let them stretch their legs in the ocean will be amazing.

    PD: Your previous steed, Orion is currently on the hard and shrink wrapped and ready to sell. If 3 Mod 70's competing on the West Coast is cool,
    How cool would it be for 4 of them?

    CO: It would be, however this is not in the plans for Orion as she is for sale.

    PD: And if MOD 70 Beau Geste decided to join the party in 2021?

    CO: Even better and Mighty Merloe would also be great to race against.

    PD: You will be sailing with Damian Foxall, Ned Collier Wakefield, Skip McCormack and Owner Peter Cunningham, for 1st time together as a team,
    who will be doing what on board? Anticipated shift cycle? Any others to be added?

    CO: I have sailed with Damian, Matt Noble, Paul Allen and Skip on Orion many times so we are used to being together. Sailing with Peter and Ned will be a pleasure and looking forward to it. At this stage we have not solidified the positions and rotations, we will do this next week while practicing in the Bay prior to the start.

    PD: The transpac crew list has yet to be published, are same crew members anticipated?

    CO: Most of the team is the same, however Loick Peyron will fill in for Damian and Simon Fisher for Skip.

    PD: This is the 1st time the California 500 will have been run. SF to SD. What is your best guess at a perfect run down the coast?

    Flat seas, 18-20 knots NW breeze for a downwind run!

    PD: If this all goes well, are their any potential buyers for Orion sitting on the fence that you are aware of?

    CO: I hope so as she may be the best MOD out there.

    PD: Any pre race, 3 boat practice sessions planned?

    CO: Yes, in the Bay the week of the race

    Thank you and good luck!

    Last edited by Photoboy; 05-23-2019 at 09:11 AM.
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  7. #17
    Question is...…. Can they make it in under 24 hours?

  8. #18
    despondent correspondent Photoboy's Avatar
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    RESULTS are now posted....

    Editing pics... be back soon...
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  9. #19
    despondent correspondent Photoboy's Avatar
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    Alive Takes Spinnaker Cup Line Honors!

    40 boats in 7 classes took part in the 2019 Spinnaker Cup race from San Francisco Bay to Monterey. Monterey Peninsula Yacht Club has been hosting the Spinnaker Cup on the finish end for decades, and partnered with Encinal Yacht Club in 2019 as the starting host club. The fleet made its way from all over the bay area to the west side of Angel Island, where the race committee searched for enough wind to offer a clean start. After an hour delay the 7 fleets started the race heading out to the Golden Gate bridge before turning south for the run to Monterey.

    The Spinnaker Cup is the first of 3 races in the CA Offshore Race Week, to be followed by the Coastal Cup and SoCal 300. 9 teams are competing in the full series, and many boats have their Transpac Race crews on board in preparation for this summer's 50th running of the Transpac Race.

    Corrected time winner of 2018 Sydney Hobart Alive has returned to the West Coast To Compete in the Transpac and CORW

    Alive formerly known as Black Jack, was acquired by Tasmanian businessman Phillip Turner from Peter Harburg early in 2014. Her narrow, light and canting keel combined with a powerful new Southern Spar rig makes her a technically advanced and challenging boat. The new owner and crew have enjoyed consistent success with a first place ORCi and IRC overall in the Brisbane to Gladstone, first IRC overall in Sail Paradise, third over the line in the Brisbane to Keppel, second overall IRC Division 1 at Hamilton Island Race Week and most notably, the 1,850 nautical mile MYC Melbourne to Vanuatu in which she won line honours and IRC as well as cementing a new race record.

    The boat was sixth across the line in the 2008 Rolex Sydney Hobart. In 2012 she recorded the second fastest time ever in the Sydney Gold Coast Race, breaking Brindabella’s (a conventionally ballasted yacht) 13-year race record, claiming the second fastest time for the Open record after finishing in 26hrs 24 mins and 2 secs. The boat was originally launched in the US in 2006 as Stark Raving Mad.

    One such team preparing for Transpac is the Spinnaker Cup's first finisher in 2019 and top corrected time in the race, Alive, Phillip Turner's Reichel Pugh 66 visiting California from Derwent Sailing Squadron in Queensland, Australia. Alive finished in 7:16:17, about 30 minutes behind the monohull course record. Alive is racing the full Offshore Race Week series before taking on a massive 17 boat Division 1 in the Transpac Race in July. Also in PHRF-A Class was the next edition of the Santa Cruz 70 battle between Edward Marez's Buona Sera and Joel Ronning's Catapult. After a correct time tie between the two in 2018, Catapult managed to hold off Buona Sera this year, pulling away on the final downwind leg crossing Monterey Bay to cover the rating difference and take the SC70 win. They'll have their work cut out to keep pace with Alive as the three will battle in Class A in the Coastal Cup.

    Bright Hour

    In the PHRF-C Class, James Bradford's Farr 40 Bright Hour sailed the shortest distance in the class to help net the class win, sailing 92 miles vs the 100 sailed by Zachery Anderson's J/125 Velvet Hammer who finished 2nd in class. The other Farr 40 in the class, Barrington Darcy's Taurus visiting from the UK, also in Transpac Race preparation, took 3rd in class.


    The always competitive Santa Cruz 50/52 class kept the racing tight once again this year. As experienced teams from Northern California racing this course, Oaxaca, Lucky Duck and Deception all finished within 13 minutes of each other and corrected to even closer with Michael Moradzadeh's Oaxaca taking the class win despite sailing the most miles in the class. Wayne Zittel's J World's Hula Girl had to return to the dock soon after leaving San Francisco Bay with some damage to the boat. The team was scheduled to race the full week, so having to drop out soon early seemed like a major problem. Thanks to a weekend welder and fiberglass repair, the boat was repaired, tested and made its way down to Monterey and will be on the start line for the Coastal Cup. All 4 Santa Cruz boats will have another chance to compete against each other as they are all doing the full race week.

    Ray Paul's beautiful Swan 53-2 Blue was the winner for Class E, taking a straighter line across Monterey Bay to pass Michael Clarke's J/120 Shenanigans who had led the fleet down the coast most of the way.

    More than any other race in the series the Spinnaker Cup lends itself to including smaller boats as the course is under 100 miles, arrives in Monterey on Saturday/Sunday of Memorial Day weekend and allows Northern California's the chance to race and get home over the holiday weekend. So the Classes E and F are typically larger classes made up of these types of local teams.

    Andrew Hamilton, Pete Trachy and Bill Erkelens sailed Wolfpack further outside to get to the steadier pressure and it paid off
    in spades, getting wind gusts that the inside boats did not, and only had to gybe 2 times during the 88nm race!

    Class E was won by Pete Trachy's Donovan 30 Wolfpack. They took the farther west line in the class to pull out in front and finish nearly an hour before any other Class E teams for the class win before turning around and heading straight home with the boat. Brice Dunwoodie, sailing in his first Spinnaker Cup in the C&C 115 Raven took 2nd place. James Goldberg used the Spinnaker Cup as the first chance to take his new JPK 1080 Psycho Tiller II out for an ocean race. After racing a J/109 for many years, he couldn't pass up the opportunity to make the move to the JPK 1080 when a rare one became available in the US. Psycho Tiller II finished 4th in Class E.


    In Class F, the Cal 40s took two of the top 3 spots, led by Don Jesberg's Cal 40 Viva. Jesberg is new to Cal 40 racing, taking a close line to the rhumbline to win the class. Viva will continue to race head to head all week against Rodney Pimentel's Azure, who is stacked with an experienced Cal 40 team. Rebecca Hinden's Express 27 Bombora was 2nd in Class F for the second year in a row, using her past experience in this race to finish ahead of the other to Express 27s and just about all of the Class F competition.

    Rafi Yahalom sailed LookinGood II as the lone multihull entry, finishing with a corrected time of 10th overall.

    For those racing in the full CA Offshore Race Week, teams were dual scored as PHRF (using PHRF downwind ratings) for the Spinnaker Cup as a stand alone event, and with ORR for the overall CORW series scoring. The best ORR corrected time went to J/125 Velvet Hammer.

    A big thank you to Encinal Yacht Club and Monterey Peninsula Yacht Club for excellent presentation and management of the regatta on both ends of the race. The atmosphere at MPYC is always a big welcome to competitors as they arrive at all hours of the night to a clubhouse full of volunteers and fellow competitors.

    Next up is the Coastal Cup race, with 17 teams racing nearly 200 miles to Santa Barbara on Monday, May 27, 2019.


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  10. #20
    despondent correspondent Photoboy's Avatar
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    Coastal Cup Looking Like A Fast One


    Alive is setting the pace and all the boats are getting into the good breeze that should push them
    down the Big Sur Coast to Santa Barbara in a hurry!

    Midnight tonite

    Noon Tuesday

    1800 Tuesday
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