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Pacific Seacraft 31 Mariah Cutter

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Boat REF# 124200
Price
This boat has been sold
Length 9.45m (31'0")
Year 1978
Construction GRP
Underwater profile Long Keel
Sleeping berths 4
Engine 1 x diesel 20hp, Yanmar 2QM20 (1978)
Lying Whatcom County - Shown by Appointment

Gallery

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Extra Details

Designer Henry Morschadt
Builder Pacific Seacraft
Lying Whatcom County - Shown by Appointment
Get quote for boat deliveries
Fuel capacity 200.0 ltr (44.0 USG) Total - 2 Tanks
Water capacity 250.0 ltr (55.0 USG) Total - 1 Tanks
Holding tank capacity 18.2 ltr (4.0 USG) Total - 1 Tanks

Mechanical

Engine 1 x diesel 20hp
Engine make and model Yanmar 2QM20 (1978)
Engine Hours engine1:   1,700
Engine Cooled Indirect
Steering tiller
Drive shaft
Prop(s) Bronze three blade
Fuel consumption (approx) 1.4 ltr (0.3 USG) /hour At Cruising Speed
Cruising speed (approx) 5 knots
Max speed (approx) 6.5 knots

Engine has electrical or hand crank starting. The engine is in very good condition and appears almost new. The bilges under the engine are completely clean.

The batteries are recent AGM units mounted in the aft crawl space. Charging the batteries is from the engine, shore power or a 5 amp solar cell system. The solar power has proven adequate to support electrical loads at anchor without resorting to running the engine for battery charging.

Spare stowage and the electrical systems are neatly laid out and readily accessed in the crawl space beside and aft of the engine.

Dimensions

Length 9.45m (31'0")
LWL 7.62m (25'0")
Beam 3.25m (10'8")
Draft Min 1.37m (4'6")
Displacement 7,256kg (16,000.0lbs)
Headroom 1.98m (6'6")
Storage On marina

Rig

Cutter rigged Aluminium spars (1978) with Stainless Steel standing rigging (1978)

Sails

Reefing mainsail - Slab (1978)
Headsail - Furling (1995)
Other sails stay sail (1978)
storm sail (1978)
drifter (1978)

Cutter rig with self tending staysail on boom. Sails include an unused stormsail. Most of the sails were purchased with the boat but were stored unused for 15 years and are in excellent condition. Also included is a "drifter" headsail. The newer headsail was made by Hasse in Pt. Townsend.

Electrical Systems

12 volt, 2 batteries charged by: engine, solar panels, shore power

Construction

Construction GRP
Underwater profile Long Keel
Finish Gelcoat finish

The Pacific Seacraft Mariah is well know as an extremely strongly built, traditional design sail boat. Described as "a ridiculously sturdy boat, with hull thicknesses seldom seen in boats twice her length."

Paul Lotus, during his solo circumnavigation in Selene, writes of surviving a blow with a semi-submerged shipping container without taking on any water. His book on the voyage is "Confessions of a Long Distance Sailor".

So very heavily built, extremely sea worthy, traditional design, stable and reliable if not necessarily fast.

The Mariah has a 31 foot hull length and is 36 feet overall with the bow sprit.

Accommodation

Total # of berths 4
No. of double berths 1
No. of single berths 2
Cabin(s) 2
Sink 1
Shower 1
Heads 1 heads (Manual)
Oven tick
Sink tick
Cooler tick
Carpet tick
Pressurised water system tick
Hot water system tick
Non-Smokers tick

This particular Mariah was purchased as a bare hull by the current owner who then spent 15 years carefully designing and crafting the interior. His work is notable for both excellent design and craftsmanship.

The aft cockpit provides control of all the sheets as well as the tiller and the aft anchor with chain stored in a locker built in under a seat hatch. The teak grate cockpit foot well floor can be fixed in a flush raised position to make the cockpit useful as a sleeping area. Full instruments for both engine and sailing are visible in the cockpit including the autopilot and GPS displays which are on a hinged panel viewed through the open companionway hatch.

Down the beautifully sculpted teak ladder to the main saloon finds a large double berth to port and a single berth/seat with built in table to starboard. The interior is finished in varnished teak balanced with gloss white painted surfaces. A very clever finished crawl space extends aft of the engine under the cockpit to allow comfortable access to the engine, shaft and electrical systems.

Forward of the starboard berth/seat is a Dickenson oil fired heater. Ahead of that is a large double icebox capable of holding ice for 3 to 4 weeks on a charge. Across to port is the galley with 4 burner gas stove and oven plus counter and basin. Forward through a door way is the shower and head enclosed with a shower curtain. This is also the corridor to the forward compartment with a built in seat to port and a single berth to starboard. Carefully fitted storage in cupboards, drawers and nooks takes advantage of every available space.

The owner is tall and so is the headroom at over 6' 6".

Well crafted details are everywhere such as the Dorade vent controls built into the varnished teak panel headlinings or the beautifully made air duct that insulates the heater chimney from the cabin side and overhead.

Nav Equipment

Compass tick
Speed tick
Log tick
Radar tick
VHF tick
GPS tick
Autopilot tick
Stereo tick
Clock tick
Barometer tick
Navigation lights tick
Depth sounder tick

Built in chart storage is provided in the saloon. The compass is visible in the cockpit or from inside. The Furuno GPS GP-50 and Raytheon Autopilot are mounted on a hinged arm so they can be presented through the open hatch to the cockpit or viewed from the interior. The radar display is located in the interior.

Deck Gear

Sail cover tick
Spray dodgers tick
Rode tick
Fenders tick
Swim Ladder tick
Instrument Covers tick

3 halyard winches
4 sheet winches
Manual windlass
2 anchors
(35# CQR, 27# Danforth)
90.00m (295'3") of chain
90.00m (295'3") of rode
Avon Redcrest 10' dinghy (1985)
(Inflatable)
Tiller steering with Raytheon ST4000 autopilot. All sheets led back to the cockpit. Self tending stay sail with sheet track. The anchor windlass is rated to 500 pounds. The bow anchor is normally set with all chain but an additional 90 meters of rode is available. A stern anchor is hung off the cockpit with chain led to a chain locker under the cockpit seat.

Safety Equipment

Life jackets tick
Horn tick

3 bilge pumps (1 manual / 2 electric)

Broker's Comments

The US-built Pacific Seacraft Mariah was known as the "most expensive 31 foot sailboat" when built and is probably the strongest hull of its kind made with deck thickness of 1.5 inches and the hull going from one inch at the topside to three inches at the keel. It is a traditional full keel double ender in the Colin Archer tradition and famous as a sea worthy world cruiser.

This particular example has been finished with a very high level of craftsmanship by the owner who spent 15 years building this boat and another ten living aboard with his wife. The boat appears to be in "new" condition today with a beautiful varnished teak and mahogany interior. The mast, sails and rigging are in excellent condition and ready to sail. This boat represents a great value in a small live aboard and is ready to cruise anywhere.

These boat details are subject to contract.
Note: Offers on the asking price may be considered.

This Pacific Seacraft 31 Mariah Cutter has been personally photographed and viewed by Dirk Nansen of Boatshed Seattle. Click here for contact details.
Disclaimer The particulars detailed herein are intended to give a fair description of the vessel but their accuracy cannot be guaranteed. These particulars are not and shall not form part of any offer or contract for the sale of the vessel and are supplied on the understanding that all negotiations shall be through Boatshed, who act as agents for the vendor. The vendor is not selling in the course of a business unless otherwise stated. The prospective purchaser is strongly recommended to check the particulars and, where considered appropriate, at his own expense, to employ qualified agents to carry out structural and/or mechanical and/or electrical surveys and inspections in order to assess the actual condition of the vessel before purchase.