Sunday Series III Race 3

With everyone fully recovered from the phenomenal party that was the 20th Ambassadors’ Cup, it was business as usual yesterday for the regular racers, as they return to sailing in the Sunday Series III, Race 3. The shifty winds made it a challenging race for the 14 boats participating, with the various teams coming up with a number of strategic calls to try and excel in the unpredictable conditions.

In the IRC Class, Waka Tere‘s decision to sail 2 up with no spinnaker was a blessing in disguise for them, as the light airs and shifty winds saw the need to keep the boat light and made the whole process of spinnaker hoisting and dropping nearly unnecessary. She sailed well to take 1st place both across the line and on corrected time, beating last week’s Ambassadors’ Cup Champions Born in Fire in the process. Red Rum was a shadow of her usual self, struggling with a boat leak and other issues to lag behind in yesterday’s race.

Southern Light sailed uncommonly well in yesterday’s race, displaying excellent boat speed some good calls in yesterday’s light and shifty airs. Her performance earned her 1st place in the PY Class by a very comfortable lead, ahead of the trailing Sapphire Star 1 minute across the line and 6 minutes on corrected time. She only just lost out on line honours to the nimble Petit Bateau, skippered by Esben Poulsson. Petit Bateau‘s peroformance translated into a 4th place finish on corrected time, a commendable result for her first Sunday Series III attempt! When the numbers were crunched, Ikaroa completed the podium in 3rd.

The Multihulls were represented by 4 boats, with Cicak leading the pack and barely ahead of the chasing Buay Kaola after the first mark rounding. The Corsair 31 took full advantage of her larger sail area to power ahead on the long stretch to Squance, eventually taking line honours and first place on corrected time. Baloo sailed well on the return leg from Squance, but not well enough to convert into a victory, settling for 2nd. A 3rd placing result meant that defending champions Cicak has not gotten a victory yet in 3 races, and will be looking to secure one in race 4. Buay Kaola‘s win puts her in the driving seat, making it 2 bullets from 3 races.

Thank you all for taking part – we look forward to racing again next week at the Twilight Series III Race 3 on 16th November.



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Oneberry Ambassadors’ Cup (20th Ed)

2019 marks the 20th Anniversary for CSC’s Premier Sailing-Social Event – the Ambassadors’ Cup. We celebrate 2 decades of Bringing the World Together, through sailing. The brainchild of H. E. Tony Siddique, this event gathers all the Ambassadors in Singapore at a beautiful location for a day of sailing and revelry – an event unique to Changi Sailing Club and possibly Asia.

H.E. James Sinclair, Ambassador of Chile once again presides over the event, and together with the Organizing Committee spared no effort to orchestrate a phenomenal celebration of international friendship through the wonderful sport of sailing.


This year we see a total of 51 boats spread over 4 classes participating, with the largest being new entrants Intrigue of Stornoway, a beautiful Warwick 60 sailing yacht. She hosted the Ambassador of Columbia and his entourage, one of the 36 Embassies and 25 Ambassadors who joined the Skippers and Crew of the Keelboats to make up the Ambassadors (25) & Non-Ambassadors Divisions (11).

A light south-easterly breeze greeted sailors on the start line, together with a strengthening outgoing tide brought all 51 boats on a smooth beat to North Angler. Winds were shifty throughout the afternoon, putting sailors through a stern test of tactics and skills. The Race Committee decided to shorten the course at North Angler, a decision welcomed by most due to the strong tides and unpredictable winds. An added benefit of finishing early for Rugby fans was the live screening of the RWC Finals at the Apres Sail drinks, the perfect commencement of the evening festivities.

In the Ambassadors’ Division, Red Rum clinch Line Honours and overall 3rd on handicap, together with H.E. Patrick Bourne of Ireland. Despite the Archambault 40’s significant lead, it was not enough to beat H.E. Agustin Garcia-Lopez Loaeza of Mexico Invictus on corrected time, whose performance once again awards her with 2nd place, making it 2 runner-up finishes in a row. This year Invictus was paired with the Mexican Ambassador, H.E. Agustin Garcia-Lopez Loaeza and family. Under the new helmsmanship of Thomas Reckefuss, Born in Fire sailed very well to clinch victory in the Ambassadors’ Division. The X99 became the 20th winner of this prestigious event, together with H.E. Jun Yamazaki, Ambassador of Japan.

Despite achieving a good start to lead the fleet initially, Just A J‘s campaign in the Non-Ambassadors Division was short-lived, surviving a dismasting on the way to North Angler. Thankfully no one was hurt, and the skipper and crew from NTU Sailing Club managed to return to the moorings safely. All 13 boats were quite spaced out, with the main body of 5 to 6 boats battling it out in the middle of the fleet. Skybird had a good lead, and eventually took 1st place 9 minutes ahead of the next boat, Rachel 1. When the numbers were crunched, Skybird stayed on top with only 3 minutes separating them. Rachel 1 was hosting delegates from the embassy of Timor Leste, and were excited to share the news of their good performance with their guests. Leslie Fung’s Todak 2 and the delegates from Qatar completed the podium in 3rd, an excellent result for the Hanse 315.

Starting together with the Non-Ambassadors Division were the 2 Cruising Catamarans – Firefly and Katrianne. Katrianne clawed back from a bad start to catch up with 3-time winners Firefly, and managed to keep within sighting distance of the defending champions all the way to North Angler. Their never-give-up attitude and hard work paid off, scoring victory by 1 min & 40secs on corrected time, much to the delight of Skipper Gary Matthews.

The Trimarans showed up in full force, with 27 hulls on the start line. Buay Kaola sailed a fantastic race with Scott McCook at the helm, eventually taking both line honours and victory on corrected time. With only 10 minutes separating the 2nd and 8th boat, it was a close fight for the chasing fleet, as Team Cicak emerged the best of the rest, securing 2nd place 48 seconds ahead of Witblits on handicap. Being the only boat representing the Beach Catamarans did not stop Jeremy Perrier and his 2 kids from having a blast, both on water and on shore. Very Bad Influence was in good spirits throughout the day, and we enjoyed the good vibes from the trio!


Party On!

After the sailors witnessed the tragic game (For the English Fans) that was the Rugby World Cup Finals, it was not long before NationOne began to rock the evening with popular songs and cool beats, getting sailors grooving on the dance floor in no time. This paired with a skillful dance set from the colourful Samba Dancers gave the evening a very South American flair, and brought the energy to the dance floor!

The Prize Giving & Closing Ceremony of the 20th Ambassadors’ Cup was graced by Guest of Honour, Mr Kon Yin Tong, Chairman of Sport Singapore. We would like to take this opportunity to thank the following sponsors:

Title Sponsor: Oneberry Technologies
Gold Sponsor: Chong Lee Leong Seng / Yanmar
Supporting Sponsors:
Kaefer Prostar
VCT Wineries (Casillero Del Diablo)
Asia Pacific Breweries (Tiger Beer)
The Luxury Network + Diplomatic Council

Last but not least, BIG thank you to all sailors for celebrating the Ambassadors’ Cup’s 20th Anniversary with us! Special thanks to the visiting yachts for sailing from Clubs and Marinas across the island to participate, we hope you had an enjoyable race and party.

Once again from all of us at CSC, thank you for joining us in Bringing the World Together.

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Experiential Sailing with Rainbow Centre (20 Oct 2019)

Just 2 days after a successful outing with the caregivers and residents of Villa Francis, CSC returned to playing host to the wonderful families from Rainbow Centre. Taking place on 20th October with a total of 68 participants, it was our largest Joy Sail to date!

The Rainbow Centre is a social service organisation in Singapore. It operates three special education schools Margaret Drive School, Yishun Park School and a third one at Woodlands, for infants, children and youths with special needs like autism, intellectual disability, developmental delay, and multiple disabilities. For this round, we had the privilege and opportunity to bring 3 wheelchair-bound students out sailing as well, a first for this programme!

The 68 beneficiaries departed for a morning sail along the north-eastern rim of Singapore, under the careful steersmanship of 10 CSC boat owners/skippers who kindly lent their support for the event. We were blessed with good weather and a gentle breeze – the perfect environment for an introduction to sailing! It was great to see Members & Participants interacting while enjoying a leisurely morning cruise together. All smiles upon disembarking, everyone was treated to some food and refreshments to complete a wonderful day out.

Here’s a FB link to a heartwarming write-up from one of the participants!

Changi Sailing Club is always excited to partner with Rainbow Centre to conduct these Experiential Joy Sails, as part of our Community Outreach Programme. We’re looking forward to the next one in 2020!

Big Thank You to the following boats who volunteered their boat and time to support a good cause:

  1. Red Rum
  2. Waka Tere
  3. Birregurra
  4. Olmeto
  5. Genesis
  7. Emmanuel II
  8. Baby Beluga
  9. Firefly
  10. Cicak

#vibrant #inclusive #forwardlooking #communityoutreachprogramme #changisailingclub

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Twilight Series III Race 2

The last club race before our 20th Ambassadors’ Cup took us on a Twilight course in a freshening South-easterly breeze, leaving sailors hopeful for similar conditions for the Club’s premier sailing event on 2nd November. A big turn out of 11 keelboats made for an impressive start line for both the IRC & PY Class, as boats jostled to get the perfect start in the race.

Looking more polished this time, Born in Fire’s 2nd club race with new skipper Thomas Reckefuss sees them closing the gap with experienced rivals Waka Tere. Despite their best efforts, they still fall short by a few minutes, and will be looking to tie up loose ends before the Ambassadors’ Cup weekend.

In the PY Class, Balqis executed the best start of the fleet to secure an advantage on the first beat to Changi Buoy. Alas, missing CSC 1 on the return leg from Squance made them scramble back to round the mark, costing them valuable time and possibly a place on the podium. Helmed by new owner Ad Smit, the other J24 (Bapsy) sailed an excellent race to finish up there with bigger and faster boats such as Birregurra and Southern Light. Their efforts paid off, scoring a bullet on their first race this season. Despite crossing the line first, Birregurra had to settle for 3rd, losing to Southern Light by just over 1 minute on corrected time.

With a total of 18 hulls representing the multihull class yesterday, it was a sight to behold on the start line! Despite being the 2 closest boats to the line when the horn went, Itchy-Go and Miss Visayan were overtaken from the leeward side by the speedy Cicak, whose boat speed off the line was unparalleled in the fleet. It was not all easy sailing for Cicak as she struggled on the return leg from Changi Buoy, and positions shuffled within the fleet. Buay Kaola was the eventual trimaran which bagged line honours, but settled for 2nd place by a mere 45 seconds on handicap to Cicak. An even slimmer margin separated Buay Kaola from 3rd placed Miss Visayan, whose efforts was awarded with a place on the podium.

Rounding off the classes in participation were the only 2 beach catamarans, Kaze Cat and Stray Catz. A straightforward affair between both boats, as the latter struggled with technical issues to effectively hand Kaze Cat an easy win.

Thank you everyone for joining us – no racing next week due to the Deepavali Cruise to Nongsa on Saturday, 26th October. Our Pre-Ambassadors Cup Fundraising Cocktail takes place on Friday, 25th October at the Post Bar, Fullerton Hotel. Join us for a lovely evening networking and catching up with old/new friends all for a good cause. See you there!


IRC Keelboat
PY Keelboat
Beach Catamaran

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Sunday Series III Race 2

With weather systems around the region going a little out of the norm, yesterday’s uncommon sea of white caps also came as a surprise, signalling a fresh north-easterly breeze for the sailors racing in the Sunday Series. Even though it lasted only for the first 20 minutes of the race, it managed to carry sailors all the way to the battle ground between Ubin and Tekong – where many sailors faltered to the merciless currents, sudden drop in wind strength and erratic wind shifts.

In the IRC class, everything came together nicely for Invictus, as she crossed the line first in a fleet of 3, also taking the bullet on corrected time. She excelled in the lighter air, displaying good boat speed on both the upwind and downwind legs. Waka Tere‘s 2-up power combo of Kurt and Gill did commendably in the strong winds just off the start, but struggled with the limitations of crew and sail wardrobe to fully maximize the Nelson 30’s potential. Despite being shorthanded, she managed to fend off Born in Fire and her new owner, Thomas Reckefuss to take 2nd place. Thomas will be looking to fine tune his rig and get to know his new acquisition better over the coming weeks, in preparation for the Ambassadors’ Cup in November!

Southern Light slayed the fleet of PY boats yesterday, with some excellent calls and good boat speed throughout the race. Everything seemed to work out well for skipper James and crew, as they not only took first place on corrected time, but also snatched line honours ahead of faster boats like Sangaree and Sapphire Star. Sangaree found themselves in an unusual position – having to play catch up with Sapphire Star and Southern Light. Her struggles compounded with further technical issues on the boat, eventually battered and settling for 3rd. A bullet in race 1 and 2nd in race 2 means that Sapphire Star is now in the driving seat for the PY Class, Sunday Series III. To round off the fleet, the 2 boats (Minx & Brio) which succumbed to the light winds and strong currents up at Tekong Buoy received a standing ovation from the bar upon crossing the finish line – a truly heartwarming display of camaraderie amongst members/sailors.

Buay Kaola‘s baseline boat speed was evident in yesterday’s wind strength, as she powered her way through the course in clinical fashion. The Corsair 31 managed to stay well ahead of the nippy Cicak, securing victory with just under 2 minutes separating both boats after corrected time. Little Itchy-Go completed the podium in 3rd place, in addition to being the fastest Weta on the course.

Equipment malfunction from Bad Influence meant that she gave Stray Catz a head start in the Beach Catamaran Class – having to play catch up throughout the race. Despite the late start, Jeremy Nixon put in a great effort to close the gap with Nigel, finishing only 5 minutes behind. These 2 stalwarts of the beach catamaran class keep things very lively despite the small numbers – we hope to have more of the beach catamaran owners joining us on the weekends for a fun/casual race! If you’re looking to race but are hesitant/don’t know where to start – these gentlemen would be two of the best people to introduce you to club racing on beach catamarans.

Thank you all 16 boats for participating!

See you on Friday, 18th October for Members Night, and Saturday for our Twilight Series III Race 2!


IRC Keelboat
PY Keelboat
Beach Catamaran


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Twilight Series III Race 1

The Twilight Series III commenced yesterday with a fleet of 16 boats, and a minor incident at the start line for the Multihulls. Buay Kaola had to play catch up after an entanglement at the pin-end with PY boat Remington, who found herself to close to the Multihulls during their start sequence.

Despite the poor start, Buay Kaola did well in a course which had long reaches, closing the gap with the front runners. A strong performance by Baloo secured her victory in the fleet of 5, 34 seconds ahead of Buay Kaola on corrected time. Finishing just metres in front of Cicak at the line made it a satisfying 3rd place result for Miss Visayan.

In the PY Class, Remington’s tussle with Buay Kaola resulted in an early retirement for her, as she stopped to assess any damages to the boat. Birregurra did well to round the windward mark at the top of the PY fleet, with Sangaree, Just A J and Brio hot on her heels. Sangaree‘s superior boat speed gave her the lead halfway through the journey down to Squance Buoy, with an eventual victory sealed 5 minutes ahead of 2nd placed Just A J on corrected time. Despite crossing the line 2nd, Birregurra were left lamenting – missed out on podium to Brio by a mere 8 seconds after handicap.

It was a 2-way fight between Waka Tere and Invictus, with the latter training a new/inexperienced crew during the race. Although Waka Tere was overall the faster of the 2, Invictus had much to be proud of, sailing well on the last leg to overtake Waka Tere and clinch line honours.

A great start to our Twilight Series III, looking forward to next week’s Sunday Series III Race 2!


IRC Keelboat
PY Keelboat

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Sunday Series III Race 1

CSC’s Sunday Series III got off to an exciting start, with a new course, fresh easterly breeze and a strong outgoing tide. Pennant 8 is a variant of the Pennant 5 course, sending sailors up to changi buoy first before making the journey west to Serangoon. This allows for an upwind start in easterly winds, providing variety in our list of courses.

All the Multihulls got off to a good start, except for one. Team Cicak was late for the start, staying too far up wind and down current during the start sequence. Despite the handicap, she managed to claw her way back on to the podium, sneaking ahead of Miss Visayan to steal 3rd place. Ahead of her was Jaza Too and Baloo. Even though the former could not maintain her lead over Baloo, she still managed to take first place on corrected time.

The Beach Catamarans were represented by Stray Catz, Kaze Cat and Bad Influence, making it a 3-way fight for top spot. 3 soon became 2, as Kaze Cat dropped her position due to a capsize. Stray Catz proved the faster of the remaining 2, but loses out on corrected time.

In the PY Class, a total of 8 boats took part. The fleet was split into 2 distinct groups after the start, separated by 2 conflicting weather systems. Sangaree took an early lead, rounding Changi Buoy ahead of the fleet. However superior downwind speed meant that the smaller Sapphire Star was able to keep up with the leader. Despite crossing the line first, Sangaree settles for 2nd place on corrected time, with Sapphire Star taking victory. Brio completes the podium in 3rd.

With Jong Dee under repair and the rest of the IRC boats not taking part for various reasons, Invictus wins the IRC Race by default, but cuts a lonely figure on the course. We hope to see more IRC boats participating in the near future!


Beach Catamaran
PY Keelboat

Congratulations to all the winners – see you next week for the Twilight Series III Race 1.


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Subic Bay Sailing Camp 2019

Last week, five young sailors from Changi Sailing Club visited Subic Bay, Philippines to attend a sail training camp in preparation for the upcoming Hong Kong Open and National next month. It was fascinating how these kids connected so quickly with each other and enjoy the friendship that they have created with one another in a different environment. Every sailing trip is a learning experience; from understanding new cultures to communications within the team.

Despite the prevailing monsoon season, we were blessed with good weather upon arrival at Subic Bay. Sailors had great fun and intense training with Philippine’s top Optimist National sailors. Despite the difference in experience and training advantage of being in the national team, our sailors held their own to keep up with the country’s best sailors. “Our kids very much enjoyed their time in Subic Bay. They also enjoyed competing with Filipino sailors. We believe that in order to get better, you need to sail and compete in different places,” said one of the parents. The sailors were able to experience and adapt to a variety of weather changes which is essential in learning sailing.

We look forward to seeing these kids back in Subic Bay for the Chairman’s Cup Regatta next year. Hopefully we will have our own sets of optimist sailors from Subic Bay,” said Marcus Avecilla, head coach of the Subic Sailing Club. “We need to create more interest with the younger kids. It’s a very fun sport not just for kids but for the entire family as well, “he added.

“We are just amazed by how dedicated the parents and sailors from Singapore are. Then we realized that it’s the coach, Coach Jhing is doing an amazing work,” said Zed Avecilla, Executive Director at SAGS Subic Sailing.

Thank you very much to Subic Sailing Club for allowing us to use their facilities during our stay and the hospitality extended to us. To the parents and your consistent support for these young aspiring sailors, to Philippine Sailing Association, for the good training and friendships, to Lighthouse Marina & Resort for the comfortable accommodations and good service and not forgetting to Changi Sailing Club for supporting this opportunity for me to help organize and accompany our young sailors on this sailing camp.

Thank you Subic Sailing – we hope to be able to return for the Chairman’s Cup Regatta next year and more importantly, welcome your sailors to Changi Sailing Club for our events in the near future!


Coach Jhing


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Sunday Series II Race 5 (Final)

Improved air quality made for a better sailing experience, as sailors were treated to a haze-free afternoon of racing. The Sunday Series allows the use of spinnakers, therefore attracting more experienced sailors to take part as well. Race 5 of our Sunday Series II sees a total of 15 boats participating over 5 classes.

Greeted with a strengthening outgoing tide and a shifty southerly breeze, race organizers decided on a pennant 5 course, taking sailors on a journey to Serangoon and back. In the absence of staunch Club racing supporter Itchy-Go, Jonathan Hardy’s Tantrum flew the flag high for the Weta Class, zipping up and down the course. She joins the 2 beach catamarans as the only dinghy multihulls in participation. Back after a long break, Madfish II nearly missed the start, scrambling off the beach as the warning signal went. She recovered to take an early lead and eventual victory over Bad Influence (sporting new sails!). Race 5 results did not do much to the overall standings, as Itchy-Go claims victory in the Series for the Weta Class and Bad Influence takes 1st place 5 points ahead of Madfish II.

In the Cruising Multihull Class, 5 closely matched boats challenge for the top spot, and Miss Visayan was the biggest winner, sailing well to claim line honours and 2nd on corrected time! Witblits did 1 better than her Twilight performance, scoring a bullet after handicap. Cicak struggled to emulate their performance on Saturday, only managing to squeeze out a 3rd. Despite that, she did just enough to win the overall Series II 2 points ahead of Witblits. It was even closer between 2nd and 3rd as both Witblits and Miss Visayan were tied on points after 5 races – resulting in the former winning the tie-breaker with more bullets notched.

Another exciting episode of PY fleet racing took place on Sunday, with the introduction of occasional racer Sapphire Star thrown into the mix. A careless and costly mistake of not reading the Sailing Instructions properly resulted in a squandered race for Simon and crew. Despite the error, it was great to see Sapphire Star‘s symmetric spinnaker in action, a rare sight for most of us! Sailing a good race to cross the finish line in 2nd place, Marsh Mellow claimed victory on corrected time, 2 minutes and 8 seconds ahead of Olmeto. 2nd, 3rd and 4th were separated by less than a minute after handicap, making it a really close race for the podium. Remington only just edged out Southern Light by 6 seconds to complete the podium winners. In the overall standings, Ikaroa topped a fleet of 14 boats after 5 races, discarding her DNC for a total of 7 points. She completed the Sunday Series II without having to race in Race 5, finishing a comfortable 5 points ahead of close rivals Minx, whose performance in race 5 was sufficient to secure 2nd overall just 2 points ahead of Southern Light.

Red Rum continues her lonely crusade in the IRC Class, patiently waiting for the return of regular IRC racers Jong Dee, Invictus, Born in Fire, Waka Tere, Simba and Shardana. She misses her playmates, and hopes to be able to meet some of these boats in the next Series (III)!

Thank you all for participating in the final race of the Sunday Series II. We now take 1 week off club racing, and will return to Series III on 29th September.

Results (Race 5)
Beach Catamarans
Cruising Multihulls
PY Keelboats

Results Overall Sunday Series II
IRC Overall
All Classes Overall

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Twilight Series II Race 5 (Final)

With the return of the Haze, our Twilight Series II Finale was somewhat affected, with sailors having to deal with poor visibility and even poorer air quality. Despite these added challenges, it was still a decent turnout of 12 boats for the 5th and final race of Series II.

In the IRC Class, leaders Skybird was joined by returning yachts Waka Tere and Invictus for a 3-way battle. Skybird‘s 2 bullets from Race 3 and 4 put her in the driving seat, as Waka Tere would need a win from race 5 and Skybird to finish 3rd for her to snatch the victory from the Dehler 34. An abysmal start from Skybird left her playing catch-up with the rest of the fleet. Despite the initial setback, she sailed well enough to claim 2nd on corrected time and win the Twilight Series II 1 point ahead of Waka Tere.

The PY fleet boast boats with strong racing pedigree as well, such as Simba and Shardana, both previously competed extensively in the IRC Class. Not surprisingly, these are the 2 boats which finished in 1st and 2nd respectively, with the former also claiming line honours. Southern Light completed the podium in 3rd. In the overall series standings, Southern Light‘s good attendance and 3 podium finishes over 5 races earned her a 3rd place with 15 points. Despite finishing last on Saturday, Brio did enough to secure herself in 2nd on 11 points. PY overall victory went to Simba, sitting pretty on top with a total of 5 points from 4 races.

Scoring the only down-down for Saturday, M23 Baloo from the Cruising Multihull Class bumped into Cicak after casting off his mooring, in a failed attempt to take out the competition before the start. She did well in Saturday’s wind angles, taking line honours and 3rd on corrected time. Coming in 1st and 2nd was Cicak and Witblits, with the former just edging across the line by 27 seconds. Victory in Race 5 concluded a fine run by Team Cicak for this Series, scoring a total of 4 bullets from 5 races to seal her Twilight win with 4 points. 3 podium finishes with a best performance of 2nd in races 2 and 4 from Miss Visayan – coupled with consistent attendance resulted in a well-deserved 2nd overall. Eeepai was the best of the rest, taking 3rd on 25 points.

A poor attendance from the Beach Catamaran and Weta Classes for Series II meant that no prizes were given out yesterday – we look forward to a re-energized fleet from both classes in Series III! Congratulations to all the winners, please see below for Race 5 results and overall Series II standings.

Results (Race 5)
IRC Keelboat
PY Keelboat
Cruising Multihull

Twilight Series II Overall
IRC Overall
All Classes Overall


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