General Interest

  • 337. Top Tips Tuesday - Power Crazy!

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    No folks I am NOT going to mention what’s happening in the USA but I can image that the regimes such as North Korea, China etc are rubbing their hands with glee as to what is happening across the Atlantic in the democratic West! Speaking of power, however, I must confess that this past week the over-ride button on the central heating has been busy! Must be my advancing age or a slower recovery from my morning dip. This past Saturday morning we had an air temp of -4, add wind chill and there was talk amongst the other swimmers of -10 degrees on the Tynemouth beach. It did, however, feel quite ‘warm’ once in the briny with a sea temperature of around 5 degrees!

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    If you are a live aboard or perhaps a sailor keeping a heater or dehumidifier running in these cold winter months, it can be a good idea to keep a weather eye on your power consumption. The Metermaid is an excellent piece of kit that will do such a thing.

    METERMAID™ is an in-line portable electricity meter that has been specifically designed to accurately measure individual electricity consumption - wherever it is needed.  It is a true kiloWatt hour meter and is the result of years of extensive research and development. METERMAID™ incorporates the latest in state-of-the-art technology and only the highest quality components are used in its manufacture.  As a simple and cost-effective metering system METERMAID™ offers many benefits:

    • It is designed to be ACCURATE.  As a Class 1 meter METERMAID™ is precision equipment so when it comes to charging (or paying) for the electricity recorded by METERMAID™ you may rest assured it only displays exactly what has been used.  With a non-resettable 6 digit counter and fully-encapsulated electronics METERMAID™ cannot be tampered with, slowed down or reversed.
    • It is built to be WATERPROOF so that it will cope with the vagaries of the British weather and will be a match for any situation where it is likely to come into contact with water.  The enclosure is rated IP673 within Europe and 4X in North America.
    • TOUGH so that it can withstand the harshest of environments around the world, everything about METERMAID™ is robust and the build-quality is plain to see the minute you hold it in your hand.
    • It is built to be USER-FRIENDLY.  It needs no maintenance, servicing or re-calibration - ever!   When you receive METERMAID™ you just plug in and go!  It could not be any simpler!
    • Total flexibility to meter boats or caravans wherever they are because it is PORTABLE
    • A solution to the problem of financing capital expenditure as it can easily be sold or rented to the end-user making it very COST-EFFECTIVE
    • Acceptance by end-users because it is FAIR and they only need to pay for the electricity they know they have used
    • Control over your expenditure on electricity and peace of mind with a 2 YEAR CONDITIONAL WARRANTY

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    If you haven't already got one of our Shore Power Splitters it is a useful device to keep in your lazarette. I put one on board our Mystery after seeing the 'Greek spaghetti junction' on the quayside of a small harbour on the island of Meganisi. Since then our own personal splitter has been brought into use on a number of occasions by Jenny and I (especially when one of the charter flotillas turn up). I have, of course, felt tipped the yachts name on both sides of it so there is no Mystery as to whom it belongs to!

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    Popular amongst some of our customers who don't have a 240 volt set up on board is the Outdoor Mobile Mains power unit with RCD & Breaker.
    • Plugs directly into marina  or boatyard power supply to bring safe 230V power to your appliances
    • Ideal for use in your yacht, camper van or motorhome
    • Built in RCD & circuit breaker for total protection
    • 3 UK 3pin power sockets suitable for large plugs & adaptors
    • Integral 20m orange connection cable & site plug
    • Indicator light shows power supply is connected
    • 10 Amp maximum total capacity
    • Splash-proof assembly (NOT waterproof)
  • 328. Top Tips Tuesday - Must Be Good, Faslane Gets Through Loads Of It!

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    We, like a lot of other businesses, are finding that supplies of certain products are in short supply due to the Chinese import of Covid. I was in a decorator's merchants this past Saturday and they still haven’t got any Polycell Brush Restorer, Jenny ordered a 1Litre container some five weeks ago and apparently, they are still awaiting stock. Builder's merchants the same and as for our chandlery and the mail order arm www.marinechandlery.com one product we sell pallet loads of (especially in the winter) is an American product called Rydlyme Marine descaler and at the moment we cannot get enough! We sell in large quantities to the Royal Navy at Faslane on the Clyde on a regular basis but also a lot of our retail customers, both power and sail, purchase it to dissolve unwanted deposits in the heat exchanger and in engine cooling systems. Last week we finally received a half pallet load which we had been waiting for over a month. God willing or President Trump perhaps, we will see the balance of the order, another one and a half pallet loads turning up this week!

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    In my blog of the other week you will have read that, when ‘on annual leave’ in the Ionian the other month, there was a minor earthquake, when I had the boat lifted some two weeks later I did notice that there was a lot more fouling from baby barnacles round the water intake than I had been used to seeing after only eight weeks in the water. An old local fisherman did comment (not to me I hasten to add) that strange things happen after earthquakes such as increased or heavy fouling! With this in mind I intend, on my next trip out to Hindsight on Lefkas island, to take a 5L container of Rydlyme with me, dilute 50/50 with water and offer the mixed solution up to the saildrive water intake and with the engine running circulate the mixture through the leg and into the engine cooling system. Haven’t worked out yet how I am going to capture the liquid as it exits the exhaust as you need to circulate this product for at least a couple of hours but more than a few months to work that one out!

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    Rydlyme Marine is an innovative biodegradable descaler designed for the maritime industry to improve the performance of vital water systems by safely dissolving deposits, such as:

    • Water Scale
    • Calcium
    • Rust
    • Barnacles
    • Zebra Mussels
    • Tiger Shells

    Use Rydlyme Marine to dissolve unwanted marine deposits on heat exchangers, engine cooling systems, condensers and much more. It is non-corrosive to metals and materials commonly found on water operated equipment.

    Rydlyme Marine is non-toxic and non-hazardous. Unlike other descales and traditional harsh acids, Rydlyme Marine can be safely handled by personnel, you can even hold it in your hand without injury.

    With Rydlyme Marine, you can clean in place to reduce downtime and maintenance costs. There are no waste disposal issues as it is non-toxic and biodegradable in any concentration. It can be disposed of through normal sewer systems.

    Use Rydlyme Marine on recreational boats, such as cabin cruisers, power boats, yachts, mega-yachts, jet skies and more...

     

  • 327. Top Tips Tuesday - It All Filters Down Eventually

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    If you’re not a petrol head, and I must confess I am a sort of one apart from my love of a life on the ocean wave, past wheels have included a very tired Austin Healey 3000 at the age of 17, an original Lotus Seven with a Coventry Climax power unit when I reached 20 (eventually sold to purchase my first of a long line of Int 14 dinghies). Jenny's wheels at the time (she was, in those days, a well paid teacher) was an MG Midget. Both cars then sold to 'hopefully' finance a Morgan Plus 4 with the rare Fiat twin cam engine. Then came a period of practical wheels, Volvo estates capable of towing double banked dinghy trailers loaded to the gunwale of the two boats with orders for customers sails, masts, booms and other goodies. Once in my sixties I tried to rediscover my need for speed, first a kit built Westfield and then a Caterham SV Roadsport just before I hit the big 70, trouble was at this stage I could climb into the cockpit but getting out was fraught with difficulty! The Caterham now gone but Jen's wheels, a Fiat 500 Arbarth, reminded me of my very early forays onto the Go Kart track as a spotty 15 year old youth! We do of course see, with evolution, components that have been on the cutting edge of high performance cars filtering down to production models; disc brakes, fuel injection, four wheel drive, pioneered of course by the 'father of the modern farm tractor' Harry Ferquson, in 1952 he built the R4 4WD prototype car. Nowadays we have energy recovery systems first developed for F1 cars but filtering slowly down. Likewise in yacht racing, over time, products or systems developed for the race track are common place on cruisers.

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    Take the cunningham eye, a downhaul used to modify the shape of a sail, named after it's inventor, Briggs Cunningham victorious America's cup skipper in 1958, incidentally also a lover of fast cars! Carbon fibre used in aerospace, high performance cars, sporting goods such as tennis rackets and of course golf clubs, is a material that first appeared on racing sailboats methinks some forty odd years ago? Carbon spars are now common place in super yachts, production cruising yachts and of course in dinghies, light weight so less righting movement required and pitching, likewise carbon is used to add strength with very little weight gain to areas of the hull that are subject to high loads.

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    One way carbon can make a big difference is in the attaching of blocks, Loups or lashing points to say a deck. In the past it's always been the case that with, for example an U-bolt, it's a case of removing headlining, drilling through the deck (possibly scooping out a foam core and filling the void with a mixture of epoxy and the appropriate filler like colloidal silica). Drilling holes, applying sealant to the hole (counter sink the outer surface and fill with sealant), attach fitting and when sealant has cured give the nut at least another turn, replace the headliner. Or purchase from our our online store a carbon stick-on loop, prepare both surfaces by abrading, then degrease, apply epoxy adhesive such as Gflex or Probond and stick down. These carbon stick-on loops have been tested to around 250kg as for the time saved, almost two hours if fitting a set of four if not longer. No issues of leaks and you ain't going to stub your toe on one! Great for liferaft lashings, barber hauler take off points etc etc. Time efficient and cost effective at only £19-95 each. We should have stock by the end of the month!

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  • 325. Top Tips Tuesday - This Stuff Really Works

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    At last we have stock of DeBond Marine Formula again. It's been a long wait but this answer to many a frustrated sailor who is removing say a fitting bonded on with Sikaflex 291 is now sitting again on Andy's chandlery shelves. I was certainly getting worried to say the least as the last remaining container which I jealously guarded was 'feeling' very empty! As can be seen in the below paragraph it's brilliant in a variety of different senarios and I make no excuse in repeating a portion of a blog that I posted in May 2014. Since then I have used it in all sorts of situations where I have to 'DeBond' cured adhesives. I also discovered that in the sail loft it's brilliant at shifting the adhesive residue that is left on the sail when peeling off sail numbers!

    Having fitted out, repaired and renovated more than my fair share of boats in the last forty odd years, it's not often that one comes across a product that makes life so much easier! The other month we were involved in the complete renewal of all the standing rigging on a twelve year old American built Island Packet. The yacht was in excellent condition for its age with the exception of the alloy mast collar which had, over the years, corroded badly. Once the keel stepped mast had been lifted out I rang the importers to ask if they knew what sealant/adhesive had been used to attach the collar to the deck, only to be told, "If you have removed the six screws and it doesn't budge don't bother cos you will never get it off!" At this stage I thought lets try Marine Formula by the Debond Corp. Ten minutes later the collar was off and on it's away to the powder coater for refurbishment. Apart from the ease of removal there was no damage to the gelcoat/laminate. Since then I have used it on a seacock which had been bonded in with Sikaflex, once again a nightmare of a job made easy with Marine Formula.

  • 324. Top Tips Tuesday - The Tale Of The Leaking Dinghy (Or Not)

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    Last October I brought back to England my elderly (1992 vintage) Avon dinghy as one of the patches that a previous owner had stuck on the underneath was starting to lift. Like most of my good intentions the job was put on the 'back burner' until a week before I was due to come back out to Greece when I realised my Hypalon two pack adhesive and patch material were still in foreign parts, on Hindsight! Fortunately in the sail loft there was some scrap Tear Aid, a brilliant clear repair material which we use for all sorts of repairs where stitching would be inappropriate, like delaminating 'plastic sails' invisible mends to foul weather gear etc etc.

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    With now over five weeks of the dinghy bobbing gently in our wake it hasn't budged an inch however last nights electrical storm followed by fearsome winds and torrential rain resulted in some 50mm of rain dumped in the dinghy. Getting rid of that rainwater? I must confess at the moment I still rely on brute strength and ignorance; pull the bow of the dinghy up over a guard rail covered with Andy's split tube* and a couple of sail chafe protectors (maybe that's why the original patch started to fail in the first place?).

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    However my 'neighbour,' clever folks these Germans, didn't do what I did (and he has an extra eight years of maturity on me, me 'slightly' over seventy). He got into his dinghy with what looked like, from 15m away, a Whale easy bailer stirrup pump and within less than five minutes his dinghy was empty. No strain on his body and no possible damage to the dinghy. Was he feeling a little smug watching me struggle to get my boat upright? Heaven knows, however I did feel maybe a little smug as my Vulcan anchor (designed by the guy who invented the Rocna) held last night whilst his 'plough' type anchor did not and he ended up almost alongside Hindsight! He told me earlier that he had been approx 400m to windward of us when the breeze picked up!

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    Methinks a little plastic pump such as the Whale Easy Bailer might be a useful addition to our inventory next year, what say you Jenny? Or to make it even easier, how about a Seago battery operated pump? Just press the button on the top and wait for the water to empty!

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    * Don’t forget that stainless steel will rust if not exposed to air. Split tube should either be a loose fit or if snug removed on a regular basis and trapped dirt removed from the wire.

  • 323. Top Tips Tuesday - Fitted In The Nick Of Time

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    I finally got out to Hindsight on my tod, Billy no mates was the expression Jenny used, and why did I set off on my own? Concern for the boat's batteries was the reason. Last October, on the advice given to me some years ago from a seasoned sailor and sparky to boot who told me 'best to disconnect the batteries before you leave the boat as against leaving them connected to a charger'. Well I have followed his advice over the years and never had any issues, off to the UK, batteries disconnected in Oct 2019, due to go back out this year in early May, what could go wrong? A virus called Covid19 came and scuttled my early season plans so once things 'settled down' and we could venture to far away shores we decided that we would go out early September, get those batteries connected and charged and then go sailing just as we usually do. Tickets were on hold from our earlier travel so it was just a case of rebooking... or was it? Jen then started having second thoughts, sitting up in the sky in a tin tube with 200 odd passengers for a few hours didn't appeal to her as she has had a couple of health issues in the past. So here I am, writing this blog on my tod and having just ridden out my second Medicane in three years. Some folks know how to have fun! However, I'm very pleased that I got round to fitting the folding grab rail kit to the sprayhood just before the storm hit! Incidentally it was brought out to Greece at my good ladies request! It was a bit hairy going forward to check the condition of the anchor chain and snubber line at 2am in the morning in the pitch black with the boat being laid over and yawing widely.

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    Being on my own meant, however, that I could spent all my time doing those 'little jobs' which I never get round to do when Jen's out with me (we are too busy enjoying and socialising ourself when she's on board). On the list of things to do was a means of making it easier to go forward past the sprayhood in a breeze or a lumpy or rolling sea, so a relatively new to the market set of folding sprayhood bars came out with me. The package, as can be seen in the above images, comes with two hinged bars, available in two different lengths, complete with four split clamps and four tube ends, all of course in 316 stainless. As I was installing the assembly on the boat far away from Andy's sail loft, I also took a packet of Tear Aid with me to reinforce the four holes that I had cut in the spray hood, Tear Aid would also stop the raw edge from fraying.

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    As for fitting the two folding bar assemblies, it was the time spent making sure that I got the bars in the correct plane that took the longest. Once I was happy with the aesthetics it was cut four holes in the hood, reinforce the fabric then cut the bars to length and assemble once the clamps had been attached to the bars. The complete job was done afloat with the exception of the hacksawing of the tubes, I took them ashore and found a suitable object to hold them whilst attacking them! Another job crossed off the list and I hope a satisfied customer, Jen, when she hopefully comes out next year!

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    Incidentally, with the cruising we now do in the Ionian, sailing in a t-shirt as against a set of foulies the Spinlock Deckvest Lite+ lifejacket is our preferred jacket of choice. Much lighter than its big  brother the Spinlock Deckvest 6D. Obviously when the Medicane hit the other day it was worn even in the cockpit! It has the same buoyancy as it's all singing and dancing brother inc crutch strap and built in harness however it doesn't have a light or a sprayhood so it's almost half a kilo lighter. And folks, that’s not me in the below image. I ‘lost’ my head of hair many years ago!

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  • 322. Top Tips Tuesday - True Story (Luv My Ewincher)

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    The plug was pulled some months ago on the official 2020 Southampton Boat Show, in its place sprang up BOATS2020. Sadly this was cancelled literally at the last hour (less than a day before the official opening!) Apparently Southampton City Council decided the show could no longer go ahead due to the rising risk of Covid-19 and growing government fears! As for Jenny and I and Covid-19, this year's on the water activities have been frustrating to say the least as usually we drive down to Greece with all our 'goodies' including antifouling, polish etc to keep the UV damage at bay. Once that's out of the way it's island hopping in the sun! If you are frustrated by the on/off/on/off situation re the just cancelled show, we do have a cracking 'SOUTHAMPTON SPECIAL' to warm the cockles of your heart, if that's the correct expression, seeing the temperature gauge back in the UK is on the up again.

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    From today till the 4th of October we are repeating that fantastic offer we had the other month which helped kickstart our turnover and that of the manufacturer of the handle as we came out of lockdown. Buy an ewincher and we will throw in a spare battery worth almost £300 (incidentally when the last offer was running we had to place four more orders with the French manufacturers to keep up with demand) However before you discard this 'hard sell', take a minute to read the below email that my boss Andy was sent the other day, the guy in question sails the West Coast of Scotland on a forty five footer, with a big tall rig, fully battened mainsail, as for the weight of that sail, I should know cos his main and genoa are in our sail loft once a year for a 'wash & brush up' and they weigh a ton!

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    Andy,

    I wanted to give you some feedback about the ewincher you supplied. I had been thinking about buying one for a while and finally went ahead this summer. I bought it mainly to help with delivery trips when single-handed in these times of social distancing. My expectation was that it would help to limit jib sheet flogging by speeding up setting the genoa after tacking. Of course it does that, but the main revelation was the effortless hoisting of the main sail. It completely transforms sail management. Shaking out a reef after yet another squall in this stormy summer we're having, is no issue. The battery easily lasts for a day's sailing and the multiple charging options (boat 12v system and shore power) make it easy to keep it charged. Of course, the free spare battery that was on offer helped clinch the sale as the unit is always available. A secondary benefit is that I can ditch the cumbersome kit I previously used to climb the mast. Once I'd volunteered my son to go aloft to change the failed windex (Rob subsequently diagnosed a seagull strike), he was up there in a couple of minutes (literally) and had the unit changed for a new one in not many minutes more. The sheer versatility of the ewincher and its ability to deal with the "heaving lifting" jobs means that, even when fully crewed, there's no shortage of willing hands to manage the sails. I should have bought one long ago!

    Regards, Andrew

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  • 321. Top Tips Tuesday - The Tin Triangle

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    Was the Vulcan anchor named because it looked like the British iconic bomber of the same name? Heaven knows but to me there is a certain similarity in its shape to the  outline of the aircraft methinks? The Vulcan To The Sky Trust website is worth a look at if you're so inclined. It may, however, be that the designer of the Vulcan (and the Rocna) New Zealander Roger Smith was a fan of Star Trek, apparently they (the Vulcans) are typically depicted as faster, and longer-lived than humans, what that's got to do with the anchor don't ask me however the Vulcan bomber was, according to my source, 'the only aircraft ever to fulfil every role the RAF called for.' Methinks a statement that could be attributed to users of both the Vulcan and Rocna anchors! Incidentally, The Tin Triangle was the affectionate name given to the Vulcan bomber.

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    One of our regular customers sent us the below email the other day, it sums up what I find so reassuring in my own Vulcan capabilities in that it always sets first time and it's easy to remove the glutinous mud found in the area of the Ionian that I frequent! My confidence in it's holding power was proven when our anchor held in the Medicane that swept through the Ionian the other year, we held in seventy knots of wind... many didn't!

    "Hi Andy 

    Just to let you know. We took the boat up to Jura anchoring every night. I have been delighted with the Vulcan, it set first time every time and comes back onto the bow roller in the correct orientation. Also it is a lot easier to clean the weed and mud off without the roll bar

    Thanks Jonathan"

    Why did we go for the Vulcan instead of the Rocna? Holding power is the same but the Vulcan is more expensive however we have a retractable bowsprit on the Mystery which the roll bar on the latter would foul. If you have a spare few minutes, the video below featuring these superb new generation anchors is worth watching.

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  • 319. Top Tips Tuesday - The Air That I Breathe

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    Those of a certain age will remember a couple of classics from the hit parade from a considerable number of years ago, 'The Air  That I Breathe' was a recording by the Hollies and released in 1974 (showing my age again) it reached No.2 in the Hit Parade. The ballad was written by Albert Hammond and initially recorded by him on his 1972 album, 'It never rains in California.' It's since been covered by a variety of artists, my favourite version, of course, was by the Hollies. 'Every Breath You Take' was written by a Geordie (Sting) back in 1982, during what he later said was a 'mental breakdown! Interesting lyrics methinks but shame about the husky voice! With the Covid threat, we certainly have to be careful when taking a breath of air!

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    If you're like me, particular about the air that you exhale and breathe, and like me have forgotten on a number of occasions to 'pack a mask', why not consider buying one, or a couple, of BUFF's (wash and a wear?) and pop one around your neck from the time you leave your house or crawl out of your bunk till the time you get back in? Consider the benefits; firstly they are unbelievably eco friendly being made with 2 recycled plastic bottles! They are 'unbreakable', you don't get them tangled if wearing glasses, they're  washable and fast drying. They can, of course, be worn in a large variety of ways to protect you from the sun! The image(s) above is of course of your ‘handsome’ scribe wearing a Buff against the background of Jans famous ‘The liveaboard wife’ tea towel! Boss man Andy is on holiday with his good lady on the West Coast, currently sheltering from storm Francis and the below image is of his two girls wearing their Buffs, taken before the storm hit!

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    The trouble with most face masks if you ask me is that because they are not user friendly, they are liable to be forgotten, resulting in a 'refused entry' or a trek back and they certainly don't look smart!  You can easily break the ear loops,  with a lot of masks you cannot wash and reuse them. Plus, as stated above, most are not ECO friendly use and throw away!  For water based activity and socialising the majority of masks are certainly not practical! Buffs are extremely comfortable to wear being 100% seamless, the fabric has a four way stretch for improved comfort and elasticity. On a hot day a Buff will have a cooling effect, managing heat and sweat to keep you dry and comfortable.

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    Please note as of present, due to unprecedented demand, the junior size Buffs are not in stock having said unlike me with my big head my good lady just pulls her Buff over her ears and it stays in place!  As for colours and patterns it's a case of what we have in stock and they are moving fast!

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    For more inspiration on how to wear your Buff. Watch Henry's quick demo below.

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  • 318. Top Tips Tuesday - Nice But A Bit Pricey

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    Storage of mags, papers and other ‘things’ can be a contentious issue, especially if the boat you are on doesn’t have that much spare space once you get your Reeds, Imray pilot books and a few paper charts stowed. On our Mystery, with its traditional interior, we purchased a U-shaped chrome plate fixture c/w an elastic storage net and attached it to a bulkhead. Tis a good job that Jenny never saw the invoice for it, didn’t quite break the bank but got close to it. The other day, however, Malcolm (that rather nice ‘retired‘ salesman from Kingfisher ropes) came a calling and like a magician pulled out from his van, not a rabbit but a couple of net storage assemblies. Both come complete with a black ‘U’ shaped matt plastic frame, 4 pre-drilled P securing brackets and an elasticated top which, of course, will expand or contract depending how much you stow in them and guess what ... they are at a very attractive prices! The smaller of the two, dimensions of 30cm x 19cm retails at £9.95 and the larger, 50cm x 19cm, at £13.95!

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    Next from his hat, or should I say van, a Kingfisher splicing kit containing every item you would need to splice high and low tech ropes. Contents include a set of four Selma fids, small Swedish fid, 1pr of D-16 scissors (they cut through all hi tech ropes such as Dyneema, Kevlar and Vectran with ease), a right handed sailmaker's palm (please advise if left handed required), 5 sailmakers needles and much more. And if you didn’t already know… a splice is considered to maintain a much greater working/break load than a knot! ‘Ah’ I hear you say, ‘I can do a three strand splice, a sort of braid on braid splice but anything else……..’ Splicing Modern Ropes is the book for you according to Andy, whose homework is often a ‘bit of splicing on the side’.

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    For those skippers who already have a palm, a Swedish fid, needles etc we do offer a set of Selma fids in neat little storage tubes. Great for splicing Braid on Braid or Dyneema, the set of four covers 3.5mm up to 10mm, if your inclination is to splice up to 14mm the set of five is the one for you.

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    If you are looking to splice lines thinner than 5mm, consider perhaps the D-splicer needle. It’s the ultimate solution for splicing thin yachting ropes and in other scenarios where existing fids are not suitable.

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