We were able to enjoy Vanlife for a little bit here in Croatia. Beautiful landscape. Great country. If you’re going to visit do it quick, the prices here are going up. It is becoming a tourist destination. Highly recommend getting a van if you come. Get a @balkancampers
When I see a stunning boat, it’s inspiring to me. It’s inspiring to see that humans figured out how to traverse the water in a beautiful way. Both in method and figure. Thunder storm this morning clears up and this is our view.
The moon, the earth’s oldest Satellite. Placed at a distance, with a rotation timed that, it’s the same size as the sun and we only ever see one side. •
Living in the water I see it almost every night. It shines clearer than anything in the sky. You can see her texture. Absolutely stunning. Reflecting the light of the sun a glorious masterpiece.
Yesterday, this epic Ketch anchored next to. We ripped right over to talk to the owner, Martin, a 61 year old salty Swiss man who has circumnavigated the globe twice and crossed the Atlantic maybe 10 times. Styrr is around 100 years old and she is a beautiful able vessel. There will be a video coming out in a bit about her and Martin.
Where are you seeing progress in your life?
After 7 days on the hard it was time for Arianrhod to get launched. It’s quite the thing to see a 38.5ft long 62ft tall sailboat lifted and carried around on land. There are many things that humans have figured out that absolutely blow my hair back, and a boat lift is one of them. •
The feeling of being back in the water after a week of sweltering heat and concrete is hard to describe. I guess the “home” feeling somewhat encapsulates it. •
Still work to be done to Arianrhod, but progress is being made and that’s what matters. Progress.
You see North America? That was water run off from our sink. It’s amazing, even our passive unintended art has to do with travel. Go see something you never have before!
I took this photo on my personal electronic device, iPhone X. This was before we did the antifouling on the portion of the hull, keel and rudder that are below the waterline.