Savannah Suites Chesapeake
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- Adjoining Rooms
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Chesapeake
Survived a wild ride down the bay. Some of the roughest conditions we have experienced on the Chesapeake. Big waves. 30+ kt winds and lots of driving rain. Enjoyed our new cockpit enclosures as well as the heater we installed below. The AIS system which allowed us to identify ships during the night was a big help.
Navy ships don't use AIS so we slowed to enter Hampton Roads after sunrise. Still, with heavy ...
... ocean waters on soft sandy or muddy bottoms. They occasionally come onto shore to mate. They are commonly used as bait and in fertilizer. In recent years, a decline in the population has occurred as a consequence of coastal habitat destruction in Japan and overharvesting along the east coast of North America. Because of their origin 450 million years ago, horseshoe crabs are considered living fossils.
... was waiting we immediately raised anchor and moved into the marina. Conveniently, space was available on the dock in front of Alize and this all worked out well to satisfy the request of CBP and getting Jim ashore at the same time. The CBP business was conducted routinely and before long Jim’s sister, her husband and son had arrived and local friends Wally and Patti. Soon another local ...
... a cab, which took us to our hotel.
We're looking forward to taking a swim, sleeping in a bed with air conditioning, then getting going early tomorrow. We're going to stop at Kitty Hawk, site of the first airplane flight, before heading on down to Pensacola.
Thanks to all the people who've followed this blog the past few days and offered your support. Knowing that you're there actually provided me with motivation to get it all ...
... had waypoints loaded into our chart plotters.
On May 27th, while preparing to reef the mainsail for the night during brisk winds on starboard tack, Dave noticed more chafe on the mainsail halyard at the mast head. This time the halyard was possibly rubbing on the original chafe point on the port side of the masthead crane. To prevent the halyard from breaking our immediate thought was to take the mainsail ...