Destiny - Anacortes Yacht Charters

Welcome aboard!
We are happy you have chosen “Destiny“ for your vacation. We are sure you will enjoy
cruising the lovely islands and coast of the Pacific Northwest.
Destiny is a Navigator 4200. We love her, and we hope that you do too!
We trust this manual will help you become familiar with the boat. If you have questions
about the boat or about places to visit, please do not hesitate to ask the AYC staff.
We hope you have a wonderful vacation about Destiny!
Doug & Jean Munday
Destiny Charters, LLC
Boat Operation
Engine Inspection
Getting Underway
Boat Electrical
A.C. (Shore) Systems
D.C. (House) Systems
Link 10 Battery Monitor
Thruster Battery System
Sanitation Systems
Marine Toilet
Holding Tank
Water Systems
Fresh Water Tanks
Fresh Water Pump
Hot Water
Refrigeration/ Ice Maker
Heating Systems
Diesel Heater (DC)
VHF Radio,
Depth Sounder, Radar GPS/Plotter
AM/FM Radio
CD Player
TV/Stereo/Sat TV
DVD Player
Anchoring/Mooring Cans
Other: Bilge Pumps/Safety
Thru-Hull Diagram
Engine Room Inspection
Remember your “WOBBS” every morning: Water (Coolant), Oil, Bilges (Inspect and Pump-out),
Belts and Sea Strainer.
1. Check the level of COOLANT by removing the radiator cap on each engine (while engine is
cool) and checking that coolant level is within several inches of the top of the tank. Replace caps
and tighten. If needed, top off to about 1” from top of filler neck with fresh water.
2. Check the level of OIL in each engine by checking the dipsticks located conveniently on the
inboard side of each engine. Look at the crosshatched marks on each dipstick that indicate the
proper oil level. Do Not Overfill Oil! Only add oil if oil levels are below the ½ way mark. Please
use a paper towel or oil rag, not the dish towels!
3. Check the general condition of the BELTS, HOSES, and FUEL LINES.
4. Check that there are no obvious leaks or pooling of fluids below the engines or in the bilge.
5. Ensure the valve on each RAW WATER THRU-HULL is in the ‘open’ position (lever in-line
with valve). The raw water intakes are under an inspection hatch in the forward center floor of the
engine room between the engines. Lift up the hatch to observe the glass of each RAW WATER
STRAINER for debris. If necessary, close the seacock, open the strainer cover, clean the strainer,
and reassemble. Remember to reopen the seacock before engine start, or the engines will
overheat and ruin your day!
6. Check the generator coolant by looking at the overfill bottle above the generator (the generator
is in the white cabinet aft of the starboard engine).
7. Check the generator oil by pulling out the sound enclosure panel in the front of the generator
(towards the starboard engine), the panel is attached by Velcro. Slide the panel towards you to
clear the engine exhaust system. The oil dip stick is to the left of the red oil filter. Check that the
oil is between the upper and lower range. Replace the panel and press in to secure the Velcro
8. Check that the battery switch above the generator is in the #2 (normal start batteries) position.
Before starting the engines, do your inspections (above). The engines should be started from the
lower helm station. Ensure Gearshifts are in ‘neutral’, or the engines cannot be started because of
the “neutral lockout”. Throttles should be run up and down several times to synchronize the throttle
controls, and then brought back to the idle position. Insert both keys into the Ignition Switches.
Normally, plan to start the port engine first.
Cold Start: Turn the key momentarily clockwise to Position II momentarily to enable the engine
pre-heat. The yellow engine pre-heat light will come on and remain on for 50 seconds. Once the
light goes out, start the engine by rotating the key to Position III momentarily. Once the engine
catches, release the key from Position III. If the starter does not engage when the key is turned,
move the gearshift lever slightly until you find neutral and try again while turning key.
Warm Start: Turn the key directly to the start Position III.
Note - If the engine cranks slowly or fails to turn over, check the voltage of the Start batteries on
the Salon Electrical Panel. If the Start Battery voltage is low, try turning the Engine Start Battery
Switch (above the generator in the engine room), to the No. 2 (house bank) position. Do not use or
leave the switch in the BOTH position, otherwise you could deplete both the house and start
batteries if you were under power for a period of time. Note: the only function for this switch is to
control which battery bank the engines start from.
Once the engine has started, move the Throttle to raise the engine speed to 800 rpm on the
Tachometer. Warm the engine for about 5 minutes before departing. Observe the readings of the
gauges. The oil pressure will register about 60 PSI. The engine temperature should rise slowly.
Note -- If oil pressure is low, shut down engine, and inspect engine compartment and look for
possible cause (for example, loss of oil.) Caution -- If an engine is overheating or there is lack of
raw water expelled in the engine exhaust, stop the engine immediately. Recheck the raw watercooling system to ensure the seacock is ‘open’ (handle in-line with valve and hose). Next, check
the raw water strainer for debris. Remove the strainer, clean, re-assemble, and reopen the raw
water intake valve (seacock). Restart the engine and re-check water flow from the exhaust. If
water is not flowing properly, the RAW WATER PUMP may need to be serviced. Seek help.
Before shutting down, allow the engines to ‘idle’ for about 5 minutes to cool them gradually and
uniformly. The time engaged in preparing to dock the boat is usually sufficient. Ensure each
GEARSHIFT is in the ‘neutral’ position and each THROTTLE is in the ‘idle’ position. At the lower
helm, turn off engines by turning the keys to the S position and holding there until the engine stops
completely. At the upper helm, press each Engine Kill button until the engine comes to a complete
Getting Underway
Disconnect the shore power cord (see 110-Volt next page). Close the Portholes, Windows, And
Forward Hatch. Turn on your VHF and electronics. Assign crew members their various positions.
Make sure throttles are in idle before shifting into gear. Once outside the marina, idle the
engines while crew brings in fenders and lines.
Here are several checklists that we find helpful:
Pre-Departure Checklist:
1. Check the weather forecast.
2. Perform Engine Room Pre-Start Checklist.
3. If applicable, turn off Shore Power at the electrical panel, turn Inverter on, if not already
selected ON. Turn Electronics Circuit Breaker ON.
4. Turn off Shore power breaker at dock box, unplug cord (and adapter if used), coil up
cord, unplug from transom and stow cord and adapters.
5. Ensure dinghy and davit are secure – three tie downs on dinghy.
6. Close and secure all hatches, close salon door and stow loose items, remove and stow
BBQ. Make sure each porthole (there are 4!) are closed and all three closure knobs on each
porthole are tight and securely locked.
7. Perform a safety briefing to include location of life preservers, man-overboard routine,
location of fire extinguishers and emergency radio procedures.
8. Check fuel levels in the tanks.
9. Turn on the following Circuit Breakers: Electronics, Trim Tabs, Horn.
10. Turn on the RayMarine E80 at the lower helm first, then the RayMarine E80 at the upper
helm. Turn on the backup Garmin GPS and the VHF radio, Ch 16.
11. Have course plotted or route planned, with charts available. Make sure accurate depth
of water is indicated from each helm.
12. Start Engines at lower helm –
a. Preheat for 50 seconds (when light goes out)
b. Let engines warm up at around 800 rpm.
13. Prepare dock lines for departure.
14. Coordinate with crew about how you will be departing, who is going to do what with
what lines. Ensure you have a plan. Make sure dock lines are not dropped into the water
where they could foul the props.
15. All close quarter maneuvering should be done from the upper helm, where thruster
controls are available.
Post Departure Checklist:
1. While slowly departing (continuing to warming up engines), have crew retrieve and stow
fenders. Make sure fenders are secured to holders with turn snaps.
2. Make sure moorage lines are stowed or secured and cannot fall overboard.
3. Check engine instruments for proper oil pressure and warming engine temperature.
All close quarters maneuvering should always take place at the upper flybridge helm. Ensure the
throttles are in the ‘idle’ position before engaging the gearshifts to avoid transmission damage.
Cruising speed is a maximum of 2450 RPMS.
Following are rpm, speed and fuel used settings:
2450 Max Cruise
Speed Kts
Fuel Used Gal/hour for both engines
14-15 Fairly economical faster cruise speed
This is a very economical cruise speed.
Your speed will vary depending upon the weight and load and weather conditions. At around 12
knots and above, the TRIM TABS should be put in the “bow down” position. This will increase the
boat speed and increase fuel economy. Note: Port switch is for port tab, stbd switch is for stbd
tab. So to level a lean to stbd, you would want to move the stbd trim tab switch forward, which
lowers the stbd tab. If the Trim Tabs do not respond, check to make sure the Trim Tab circuit
breaker is on.
Note -- Avoid higher engine speeds as it causes higher engine temperature, possible damage, and
higher fuel consumption.
Please consult the Destiny Checklist for specific steps on Engine Room, Pre-Departure and
Post Departure operations.
During docking, use the Flybridge Helm for greater visibility to the stern. Have your crew make
ready the lines and fenders and give clear instructions on how you will be docking. Often times
your crew will need to step off from the swim step with the stern line. Another crew member will
need to be at the bow or mid-ships to hand over the next lines.
Rock Trim Tab switches to the ‘bow up’ position (press aft part of switch - 8 to 10 seconds each) to
make slow-speed backing and turning easier. While moving slowly to the dock or mooring
location, center the Wheel (e.g. rudders straight) and use only the Gearshifts and Throttles to
maneuver the boat.
Destiny has Bow & Stern Thrusters. They can be controlled with the two joy sticks in the upper
helm. To turn on the Thruster System, press both ON buttons at the same time until the orange
power light comes on. Then use the joy stick to control the Thrusters. The thrusters are fairly
powerful, so use with caution, but avoid very short bursts. It is best to control the boat as much as
possible with the normal gear shifts and throttles, then use the thrusters as needed to control
sideward’s movement, as when fighting a side current and/or wind. The thrusters are rated for
about 2 minutes of continuous use, so do not try to hold the boat against current or wind for a
prolonged period of time. If the thruster stops responding to commands, check to make sure the
system is still on. Note that the thruster joy stick controls will time out (turn off) after a period of
non-use. If thruster still does not respond, (boat stops moving as it should) there could be
something jammed in the thruster. Discontinue use or permanent damage could occur.
Fueling Up
Open Filler Caps which are located in the aft cockpit, port and starboard sides, with a Deck Fitting
Key, which is kept in the cabinet below the electrical panel in the salon.
Before pumping, go into the engine room, right below the cockpit hatch, turn the fuel
transfer valve closed. This valve is located at the inside lower aft corner of the port fuel
tank. If you do not close this valve, it is very hard to fill both tanks.
Have an oil/fuel sorbs handy to soak up spilled fuel. Fuel sorbs are stored in the engine room. You
should have a rough idea of the number of gallons you will need based on the fuel gauges located
in at the lower helm. Each tank has a capacity of 200 gallons. You may also have someone
periodically turn on the key to watch the fuel gauge.
Place the DIESEL nozzle into the tank opening, pump slowly and evenly, and note the sound of the
fuel flow. Pumping too fast may not allow enough time for air to escape, which may result in
spouting from the tank opening. As the tank fills, the sound will rise in pitch or gurgle. The sound
may indicate that the tank is nearly full. When it gets near the top, you can remove the nozzle and
peer straight down into the fill neck and into the tank to view the fuel level. Top off carefully, and
be prepared to catch spilled fuel. Spillage into the water may result in a nasty fine from law
enforcement. Open the fuel transfer valve once finished fueling. If you do not, you will likely
pump fuel overboard when underway!
Replace each tank cap. Caution -- Clean up splatter and spillage immediately for environmental
and health reasons. Wash hands with soap and water thoroughly.
Destiny has a modern – fairly easy to manage electrical system. There are just a couple of things
to manage, otherwise it pretty much takes care of itself. The challenge comes when anchoring and
managing the battery power. However, the generator is available for heavier electrical loads and
to re-charge the house bank.
The electrical system is divided into three distribution systems: 110-volt AC system, 12-volt DC
system and a 24-volt DC thruster system.
The electrical systems are controlled from the Electrical Panel located just inside the salon on the
starboard side, and the engine start Battery Switch found above the generator in the engine room.
When not connected to shore power or running the generator, the batteries are providing all power,
therefore monitor the use of onboard electricity carefully with the volt meter located in the electrical
panel, and turn off electrical devices that are not needed.
Most breakers are labeled by colored dots. Green signifies “usually on”. Red is “usually off.” Blue
dots are water pressure or water-related like pumps that are used by the cleaning crew. Yellow
signifies items to use when needed – and with caution.
110-Volt AC System (Shore Power)
SHORE POWER will support all AC equipment and receptacles on board, as well as the battery
To connect to shore power, plug the 30 amp Power Cord into the boat (Port outside Transom –
lower receptacle) and then into the dock receptacle. Check the power rating/plug size of the
nearest dock receptacle (is it 50 amp, 30 amp, 20 amp, or 15 amp?). If necessary, add the
appropriate Cord Adapter. These adapters are located on the shelf above the house battery bank
in aft starboard engine room. Turn the dock power on. Cords coming off the bow can be wrapped
loosely around the bow line.
At the electrical panel, turn the Main Power switch to the SHORE position. It will take about 30
seconds or so for the system to check the power and the meters to reflect shore power is flowing.
Check to make sure the RED reverse polarity light is not lit. If it is, turn the main power switch from
SHORE to OFF, then investigate the cause of the reverse polarity with the Marina Operator.
If you are connected to anything other than a 30 amp circuit, you will need to adjust the Magnum
Inverter/Charger to reflect the size of the Shore power circuit that you are connected to. On the
Magnum control panel to the left of the Electrical Panel, press the Shore button. You will see an
arrow pointing to the current Amp setting. Normal shore power is 30 Amps, but you could be
connected to a 20 Amp, or even 15 Amp circuit on the dock. Using the rotary knob, set the
Charger setting to match the Shore power circuit. Once the correct setting is visible, press the
round knob to save the setting. This will limit the battery charge rate so as not to exceed the total
current capacity from shore power.
If the polarity is OK, press the Charger button on the Magnum Inverter/Charger, then turn on
appropriate breakers in the electrical panel for refrigerator, water heater, and thruster charger, as
Watch the AC volt meter for sagging voltage (below 110 volts) – which would indicate too great a
load. This could result in one or more circuit breakers tripping. If this occurs, wait to turn on one of
your systems (i.e. water heater) until your use of power drops, as the batteries near full charge.
If your outlets fail to work, check your GFIs to make sure that they have not been tripped.
Inverter Power:
Destiny is equipped with a state-of-the-art, true sine wave Magnum Inverter. A sine-wave inverter
will power all sensitive electronic equipment, unlike square wave inverters. The Inverter provides
AC power to the 110-volt receptacle plugs (i.e. the microwave oven) when the boat is disconnected
from shore power or generator. The inverter converts battery power into 110-volt AC power. The
Magnum Charger/Inverter Panel is located to the left of the Electrical Power. The Inverter is
normally off when running on shore power or generator. Before disconnecting shore power, you
can turn on the inverter so that it will automatically start inverting 110 volts whenever the Shore
power is disconnected. Turn on the Inverter by pressing the Inverter button on the Magnum remote
panel. The actual Inverter is located in the engine room on the bulkhead behind the generator.
The Inverter’s power source is the DC house batteries located on the starboard side of the aft
engine room. The quantity of DC power is limited to the capacity of these batteries. Therefore,
running hair dryers, toaster, coffeepots, space heater, etc., will quickly discharge the house/inverter
batteries. Use these items VERY SPARINGLY! Monitor your battery usage very carefully!
Note – the Water Heater and Stove Top burners will not operate when on Inverter power. If you
need the Stove Top burners, and you do not have access to shore power, you will need to start the
Generator. If you need hot water, start the generator, or turn on the hydronic diesel heating
system. Also, turn the Thruster Charger off when using inverter power.
When connected to shore power, the charger/inverter becomes a battery charger for the 12-volt
House Batteries and Start Batteries. Should you detect the charger failing to charge the house
batteries, check that the Magnum Charger LED is lit. If it is not lit, press the Charger button on the
Magnum control panel.
Do not have the Inverter in Standby when connected to shore power, or generator. If there were a
power failure on land – or the shore power circuit breaker trips, the Inverter would automatically
pick up the load and could deplete the house bank before anyone was aware of a shore power
failure. Also do not have the inverter in standby when running the generator, as the generator
power causes problems with the Inverter and it fights for control of the AC power.
Generator :
To start the Generator, first check that the generator’s fluids are topped off and the raw water
intake is open. The Generator Controls are located in the salon Electrical Panel. First pre-heat
the generator for about 20 seconds by holding the Generator Start Switch in the Down position.
After about 20 seconds, lift the Generator Start Switch to upper position to Start the Generator.
Hold the switch in that position while the generator catches (about 2-3 seconds). Once the
generator is running, make sure water and exhaust is exiting on the starboard side of the boat.
Also make sure nothing flammable is near the exhaust port like a bumper or another boat!
After the generator is running for 2 minutes to warm up, turn your AC distribution switch to
GENERATOR. Then turn on AC systems as you would on shore power, one breaker or system at
a time. Turn Inverter OFF when running the Generator, or else it fights with the Generator and will
cause the power to fluctuate.
To turn the Generator off, first take off the load by turning off the AC breakers. Then turn off main
AC distribution switch. Lastly, kill the generator by holding the Generator Switch to Down position
until it stops completely.
House (12-volt) System:
Three battery banks support 12-volt DC power: 1) Engine start batteries, 2) House battery bank, 3)
Generator battery.
Engine Start Battery Switch:
Unless there is a system problem, you will have no need to change the battery switch from
its normal #2 position! The Engine Start Battery Switch is located above the Generator in the
engine room. The #1 Position will use the House Batteries to start the engines. The #1 Position
will use the House Batteries to start the engines. The Both position will use both Start and House
batteries to start the engines and will link the start batteries to the house batteries. For this
reason, do not leave this switch in the BOTH position while at anchor as you could drain both the
House bank and the Start bank and be unable to start the engines (unless you start the generator
and wait to charge up the start batteries). The Off position will disconnect electrical power from the
Engine Start Circuit. Normally, leave this switch in the #2 position – for using the Start Batteries to
start the engines.
Automatic Charge Relay: This smart device links the house bank and the start battery bank
together when either one of the banks is being charged, but separates them when no charge is
present and power is being consumed by either bank. This insures that the start batteries are
charged, along with the house bank, and vice versa, but protects the start bank from being
discharged along with the house bank. It is fully automatic and requires no operator intervention.
The 12-volt Electrical Panel has all the systems supported by your batteries. Primarily you will be
turning on the breakers for electronics, water pressure, heads, etc. Bilge pump breakers should
always be left on.
House Battery Bank:
The House Battery Bank provides power for all DC systems, except the Engines and Thrusters.
When disconnected from shore power and Generator, all 12-volt devices drain the House Battery
Bank. Use devices as needed. The DC voltmeter (meter in the center of the Electrical Panel) can
be switched between Start and House Battery banks to measure charging or resting battery
voltages. The #1 Position is the House bank, and the #2 position is the Start Bank.
When a battery bank is being charged, the voltage will read from about 13.6 volts to 14.4 volts
depending upon state-of-charge of the battery bank. When the battery bank is at rest, (that is, not
being charged), the voltmeter (either Link 10 or voltmeter on panel) can give a rough indication of
the state-of-charge of the battery bank.
Voltage (Wet Cell
12.65 volts
12.47 volts
12.25 volts
11.95 volts
11.70 volts
Do not let the House Bank charge fall below 12.25 volts (50% capacity), otherwise damage
to the batteries will result. When the voltage of the House Bank falls to 12.25 volts, it is time
to run the Generator, connect to Shore power, or start the engines to recharge the House
Link 10 Battery Monitor:
Destiny is fitted with a Link 10 Battery monitoring system. This is the round gauge above the
Magnum Control Panel and to the left of the Electrical Panel. This will give you an accurate
reading of House battery voltage and current draw in (charging) or out (- draining), Amp Hours
being drawn in or out, and time remaining on the house bank at the current level of usage. The 4
green LED’s along the top will also indicate the state of charge. Their meanings:
4 Green LED’s = 80% + of capacity – life is good.
3 Green LED’s = 60 – 79% - life is still good, but time to watch charge level.
2 Yellow LED’s = 40 – 59% It is time to recharge the batteries!
1 Red LED = 20 – 39% Damage has been done to the battery bank – charge immediately!
1 Flashing Red LED = Critically low. Remove all power draw. Probably too low to charge.
The Start and House batteries are charged by the engine Alternators while underway through an
ACR (Automatic Charging Relay) is fitted into the electrical system. The ARC allows the House
Bank Bus to be connected to the Start Batteries when the House Bank is being charged. But the
ARC will disconnect the Start batteries from the House Bank if it senses voltage falling below the
charge level, thus preventing the Start Battery Bank from being drained along with the House
Bank. Setting the Engine Start Battery switch to the BOTH position overrides the protection of the
ARC, and is only recommended if the ARC is not working properly to charge the Start Batteries.
The engine/house batteries are also charged by the Magna Battery Charger part of the Inverter
when connected to Shore Power or the Generator is running. Ensure the Battery Charger is turned
on at the Magnum Inverter Control Panel.
On the Hook: When spending the night without shore power, the challenge is to reduce electrical
demands as much as possible, to insure you make it through the night without depleting the house
bank below 50% capacity. The primary power consumption is going to be the refrigerator. Here
are some pointers to achieve this goal:
1. Set refrigerator to the #3 setting (or a little above 3) before turning in for the night. .
2. Turn off the entertainment system power strip, located in the cabinet to the right of the TV
cabinet after it is no longer being used. Even though the components are off, they still use a bit of
3. Reduce lighting and other power usage to a minimum. Check engine room lights are off.
4. Insure that the thruster battery charger circuit breaker is off, and the electronics breaker is off.
5. Run the generator in the evening while cooking and watching TV, or at least before bedtime, to
put a charge on the house bank.
6. If necessary, run the generator in the morning if you are not departing soon.
Thruster System Batteries:
The thruster system is a 24-volt DC system, independent of the 12-volt system. The bow thruster
is powered by 2 dedicated batteries in the forward bow, while the stern thruster is powered by two
dedicated batteries in the stern. All four batteries are charged by a 24-volt Charger that is powered
by the 110-volt system – while on Shore Power or while the Generator is running. The Thruster
Charger is controlled by the “Charger” Circuit Breaker on the AC Electrical Panel, so be sure this
breaker is on when you are on Shore Power or Generator Power so that the Thruster Batteries will
be replenished before you need them again. When you are not connected to Shore power or
Generator power, it is best to turn the “Charger” breaker off, so that you will not be charging the
Thruster Batteries from the House Battery Bank – it can be done, but it’s not efficient and depletes
the House Battery Bank sooner. The Stern Thruster can be disconnected from its batteries with
the Stern Thruster Battery Switch located in the aft engine room on the transom wall. The Bow
Thruster can be disconnected from its batteries with the Bow Thruster Battery Switch located in the
right hand cabinet door below the forward berth. The switch is mounted above the storage area
and is marked by a label on the outside of the cabinet door.
Please consult the Destiny Checklist for specific steps on how to operate on Shore Power,
Generator and Battery Power.
Marine Toilets:
It is important that every member of the crew be informed on the proper use of the Marine Toilets.
The valves, openings, and pumps are small and may clog easily. If the toilet clogs, it is YOUR
Always pump the head for children, so you can make sure nothing foreign is being flushed.
Caution – Never put paper towels, tampons, Kleenex, sanitary napkins, household toilet paper, or
food into the marine toilet. Use only the special dissolving marine toilet tissue provided by AYC.
To flush the toilet, press the Push Button located adjacent to the toilet on the cabinet. For solid
waste, hold the button for approximately 15 secondsto insure that the bowl and lines are flushed
clear. Clean the toilet as necessary.
The Toilet Intake Thru-Hull sea cocks are located under the forward stateroom floor, if you need to
shut off the water to the toilets. The carpet can be pulled up and the floor hatch removed to get to
these valves.
Holding Tank:
The sanitation HOLDING TANK holds approximately 40 gallons. Be aware of the rate of waste
production (about 1 gallon per flush). With an overfilled tank, it is possible to break a hose, clog a
vent, or burst the tank. The result will be indescribably catastrophic, and an EXPENSIVE FIX to
you. Empty the tank EVERY OTHER DAY to avoid problems.
The HOLDING TANK is located under the forward stateroom floor. There is a Tank Watch
Warning Panel located in the forward head next to the sink, which indicates the approximate level
in the holding tank, but do not rely upon this as they often get clogged.
The holding tank is emptied in one of two ways:
1. At the Marine Pump-Out Station, remove the WASTE CAP located on the port side deck
midship. Remove the cap using the deck cap tool located in the drawer opposite the refrigerator.
Insert the pump-out nozzle into the waste opening. Double-check your deck fitting! Turn on pump
and slowly open valve located on handle. When pumping is finished, close lever on handle and
turn off pump. Remove from deck fitting.
If there is a fresh water hose on the dock, rinse the tank by adding 2 minutes of water into tank.
Then repump to leave the tank rinsed for the next charter. This also helps to eliminate head odors.
Replace and tighten the cap.
2. The tank’s contents can be discharged while underway and well off-shore using the HOLDING
TANK pump, but only in Canadian waters. To operate the macerator, you must first open the
through-hull valve located under the forward stateroom carpet and floor. Pull back the carpet,
remove the floor hatch, locate THE HOLDING TANK PUMP OUT SEACOCK valve, and open the
valve so the handle is in-line with the hose and fitting. Go to the Electrical Panel in the salon,
identify the holding tank pump circuit breaker – one of those with the warning cover, lift the cover
and turn the breaker on. Then return to the forward hatch. Once you have absolutely confirmed
that the correct Seacock Valve is open, locate the Holding Tank Pumpout switch, located just
below the left edge of the hatch opening. This is a momentary contact switch, so you will have to
hold the switch in the forward position to run the pump. Hold the switch so that the pump runs until
the pitch of the pump changes, which indicates that the tank is empty. This can be confirmed by
checking the Tank Monitor panel in the forward head to see that the Empty light is the only one lit.
It could take 5 or 6 minutes to empty a full tank. Once the tank has been emptied and the pump
turned off, turn the circuit breaker off on the electrical panel, then return and close the SEACOCK
and replace the wire zip tie.
WARNING: Turning on the HOLDING TANK PUMP with the HOLD TANK SEACOCK valve closed
will cause the pump valves to fail, or blow out the holding tank hose and will lead to a horrible mess
that will ruin your day.
There are no Y-VALVE’s installed on Destiny. The heads are plumbed directly into the holding
Fresh Water Tank:
The FRESH WATER TANK holds 120 gallons. A rough guide for water usage is 120 gallons will
provide water usage consisting of normal showers, dish washing and normal needs for 2 people for
4 to 5 days. This can be extended to 6 or 7 days by doing water conservation showers (rinse,
water off – lather, water on to rinse off).
Waste water from the sinks drains overboard through various thru-hulls.
The fresh water tank level can be checked using the fresh water gauge located around the corner
from the salon electrical panel and adjacent to the aft salon door. Press the button on the gauge to
get a momentary reading.
To refill the tank, remove the WATER CAP(S) located on the top of the port transom corner. Avoid
flushing debris from the deck into the tank opening. DO NOT fill water and diesel at the same time!
Recommendation – Refill your water tank at every opportunity to do so.
Fresh Water Pressure Pump:
The WATER PRESSURE PUMP is located in the engine room, on the other starboard side, just
beyond the generator. Activate the pump at the DC panel by turning on the Fresh Pump circuit
breaker. If the water pump continues to run, you are either out of water or might have an air lock
and need to bleed the system by opening up a faucet. If you run out of water SHUT OFF YOUR
HOT WATER HEATER on the AC panel. Serious damage can occur! And shut off the water
pressure pump to prevent damage.
Hot Water Tank:
The HOT WATER HEATER has a 20 gallon capacity tank and is heated 3 ways: electrically when
connected to shore power or with the generator running, or with engine heat with the engines
running, or by the hydronic system when the diesel heating system is running. To use on shore
power or generator, flip on the water heater circuit breaker on the AC electrical panel. Do not turn
on the Water Heater circuit breaker if the water tank level is very low. This could burn out
the water heater heating element. The water heater is located to the outside of the starboard
engine in the engine room.
Using electrical power to heat the water heater is somewhat slow, taking about an hour to heat up
for showers, and recovery is a bit slow so you will need to space your showers. If you want really
hot water, run the diesel heating system in addition to the electrical heating. This will allow back to
back showers and a continuous supply of hot water (or until you run out of fresh water!). If on
shore power, the best approach is to turn on the water heater circuit breaker before turning in for
the night. Continuous hot water is heated by the Everhot hot water tank via the hydraunic heating
system. The Everhot red hot water tank is located outboard of the port engine.
Before taking a SHOWER, make sure the Water Pump and Sump Pump circuit breakers are on. To
conserve water, consider taking very short “boat” showers (turning off water between soaping up
and rinsing). To keep showers tidy, please wipe down the shower stall and floor. Check for
accumulation of hair in the shower and sink drains. Ensure that the faucets and nozzle are
completely off after use. Both showers drain into a shower sump which is located below the mid
cabin floor hatch. This sump has a pump that pumps the grey water overboard. You will hear this
pump cycling on and off when taking a shower.
Cockpit Washdown:
A pressured RAW WATER WASHDOWN is available from the coiled hose behind the hatch door in
the port side rear cockpit. To activate, open the Raw Water Washdown Seacock – port side
transom location, then turn on the Water Washdown Circuit Breaker located in the aft engine room,
starboard side, above the house battery bank. After use, turn the breaker switch off to prevent
pump burn out, and close the intake seacock.
The stove is electric. Turn on the “Stove” circuit breaker on the AC panel to use. You will need to
be connected to Shore power or run the Generator in order to use the Stove.
To use the microwave/convection oven, turn on the Microwave circuit breaker on the AC panel. It
will operate from Shore power, Generator or Inverter power.
The Refrigerator runs on 110-volt power from Shore Power, Generator or Inverter power. Monitor
the use of the refrigerator when the engines are not charging the 12-volt battery system. The local
power switch is located above the freezer door. It can be turned down to the lower position when
anchored or moored or turned off when turning in for the night. If you want your ice cream fairly
hard, a setting of 4 will do the job. However, for being on anchor, recommend a setting of 3 while
on inverter and battery power.
Diesel Heater (DC)
The Wabasto Diesel Hydronic Furnace is located on the port side of the engine room, outboard of
the port engine. The system consists of a hot water heating unit, a small water storage tank, an
Everhot water heater, a circulation pump and hot water tubing that runs throughout the boat, and
heat radiators located in the salon, pilot house, and each stateroom that take the heat from the hot
water and radiate heat through vents via small fans and ducting. The main control for the system
is in the salon on the wall forward of the sofa. There is a Master On-Off switch that turns on the
system. Once the system is turned on, set the THERMOSTAT to the desired temperature and turn
the fan switch to either low or high.
Caution: Before turning the furnace on, check the Furnace Exhaust Port located just outside the
salon on the port hull, below the railing. Check to make sure there are no obstructions such as
fenders, lines, or another rafted boat near the exhaust opening. Do not block this opening when
operating the furnace. Heat will damage anything close, like fiberglass or rubber. Once the
furnace is on, allow it to run for at least 15 minutes before turning it off. Turn ‘off’ the furnace
heater by turning switch back off.
There are 3 zones and thermostates for the heating system. Each stateroom has a thermostat and
a fan switch. The pilot house has a fan control, plus a switch for either normal heat, or defroster to
the pilot house windows. These controls are located to the lower left of helm. In the defrost mode,
heat is diverted to the vents in front of the instrument panel below the forward windows.
Otherwise, heat comes out the lower vents near the floor.
The Diesel Furnace also heats the Everhot domestic hot water tank when the heating system is
running. If you want to heat hot water via this system, but not the cabin area, simply turn the
hydronic system Master Switch on, leave the fan switch off, and turn up the thermostat setting in
the salon to a temperature above the current temperature. Turn off the master switch when you no
longer need to heat hot water.
All electronic manuals are located in the Destiny Manual Binder, except for the Raymarine Manuals
which are located in the burgundy colored pack behind the dinette seating on the starboard side.
VHF Radio:
There is one VHF RADIO in the lower helm and a command mic in the upper helm. Make sure the
Electronics breaker, located at the electrical panel, is on. Turn on the radio by pressing the on
knob. Always monitor Channel 16 while underway.
VHF Portable Radio:
There is a portable VHF Radio (ICOM M34) for use as a backup radio or as a radio in the Dinghy.
It is located in the Salon Cabinet below the Electrical Panel, on the upper shelf, along with the
radio charger stand.
Depth Sounder:
There are two Depth Sounders Displays, one on the Lower Helm and the other at the Upper Helm.
To activate the Depth Sounder, turn on the Electronics Breaker at the Electrical Panel in the salon.
The sounder should provide reliable readings in shallow waters. If your reading is blinking, it is a
FALSE reading. False readings can occur in depths of more then 200 feet or in areas of strong
currents or tides. The depth sounder has been calibrated to read depth from the bottom of the
keel to the bottom of the water. The draft on Destiny is 4’ 4”. Do not knowingly operate in less
than 10’ of water. Reduce speed to 5 knots anytime depth is less the 30’.
Remember to ALWAYS consult your charts for depth!
The Rader is controlled by the Raymarine E80 display units, either at the upper or lower helm.
You must have the lower helm unit on before using the upper helm unit, as the lower is the Master
To operate the E80 unit, press and hold the Power button. To activate the Radar, use the Page
Button to select a page that displays Radar, then press the Radar Xmit button. To turn off, press
the Stby button on the E80. Refer to the Ray Marine quick reference card and manuals that are
located in the Maroon packet behind the dinette seating on the starboard side. Remember, you
are not allowed to travel in Fog, night time, or in serious wind conditions.
The Raymarine E80 units provide GPS chart plotter capability. To select GPS, press the Page
button, select GPS. Refer to the Raymarine E80 Quick Start Guide and Instruction Manual for full
chart plotter capabilities.
At the lower helm, there is also a fixed mount Garmin 180 GPS to be used as a backup. Make
certain that the Electronics breaker is on and then press the red color ‘on/off/light’ button to
activate. Press the ‘page’ button to scroll through functions. Refer to the Garmin manual found in
the Destiny Manuals Binder.
Note -- GPS is considered a navigation aid. Do not rely solely on it. Compasses, charts, and
dividers are the tools to plot position, course, and speed.
Yamaha Home Theater Receiver and Klipsch Sound System:
The Yamaha HT Receiver is the cabinet to the left of the TV cabinet in the main salon. It operates
like a normal home stereo system. There are 5 Klipsch surround speakers and a sub woofer in the
salon. The unit can be operated with the built in AM/FM receiver, or play sound from CD or DVD in
the Sony DVD player, sound from the Dish Network system while watching TV, or via an iPod or
MP3 player. Make sure the entertainment system power strip is on. It is located in the
cabinet to the right of the TV cabinet, left side wall.
Aux Input for MP3 Music Player:
There is an Aux input cord that is accessible on top of the Yamaha receiver. It is labeled iPod
Input. This can be plugged into the headphone jack of an MP3 player or iPod. Select the Audio 1
(iPod) on the Yamaha receiver or remote to play all your favorite music from your iPod or MP3
If you already have an adapter cord, you can plug your MP3 player directly into the front panel jack
of the Yamaha unit, labeled “Portable”. Then select the MP3 Front (V-Aux on remote) input on the
Yamaha to play your favorite music.
TV- TracVision/Dishnetwork Satellite:
The power lift 32” Sony wide screen LCD TV is stored in the Entertainment Cabinet. There is a
Rocker Switch on the upper right edge of the cabinet. Press and release the upper portion of the
Rocker Switch and the TV will magically emerge from the cabinet for full viewing in the salon. The
remotes for the TV, satellite and DVD are stored in a small box beside the reclining chair in the
salon. To watch TV, first turn on the KVH satellite antenna by pressing the Rocker Switch to the
up or on position on the KVH control panel on the wall to the left of the thermostat and to the right
of sofa. Then using the Dishnetwork remote, press the Sat power button to turn on the
Dishnetwork receiver, and the red TV button to turn on the Television set. You may hear the
antenna searching for the proper satellite. Once the satellite has been located, it should be fairly
quiet. If you are tied to a dock and the boat is fairly stationary, you can turn the KVH switch to off
and still receive a good satellite signal. If you are underway or at anchor, leave the KVH system
On to allow continuous tracking of the satellite. If you see no signal on the TV, check to make sure
the TV is on Satellite video input, using the Sony TV remote and the TV/Video button. Some
channels, including the local Seattle network stations are available in High Definition.
To view the station guide, press the Guide button on the Dishnetwork remote.
Note: If you are staying the night in the covered moorage in Anacortes, you will not be able to
receive a satellite signal.
Note: If you still cannot receive a signal, see the separate instructions for dealing with Dish
Network and re-initializing the receiver. These instructions are kept with the remote controls.
To play Dishnetwork TV programming sound through the Yamaha receiver:
Select the TV Scene button on the front of the Yamaha unit, or on the Yamaha remote. Then
adjust volume using the Yamaha remote.
DVD Player:
To play a DVD, use the Sony DVD remote to turn on the DVD unit, then using the Sony TV remote,
select the “DVD” input with the TV/Video button. Open the DVD disk drawer, insert a DVD, close
the door and press play on the DVD remote.
To play DVD sound via the Yamaha Receiver:
Press the “DVD” Scene button on the Yamaha front panel or remote, adjust volumn.
To Listen to the radio:
To listen to AM or FM radio via the Yamaha receiver, just press the “Radio” Scene button on the
front panel of the Yamaha or on the Yamaha remote. Select AM or FM and select your favorite
To play CD’s:
Insert your CD or DVD into the DVD player and use the DVD remote to control the playing of the
DVD/CD. Push the “DVD” Scene button on the front of the Yamaha receiver, or on the Yamaha
remote. Then adjust volume with the Yamaha remote.
If none of the entertainment devices seem to operate at all, check that the power strip just inside
the cabinet to the right of the TV enclose – left side, is on. Also, when at anchor and needing to
conserve power, turn the power strip off at night and when the entertainment system is not needed.
Please consult the Destiny Sound System Instructions located on the entertainment cabinet
for more specific steps on how to operate the Entertainment System.
The primary Working Anchor is a 50 lb Bruce style anchor and is attached to 200 ft of chain passed
through the deck from the Anchor Locker. The Anchor Locker can be accessed through the front
stateroom hatch at the head of the berth.
The Windlass power circuit breakers are located in the salon Electrical Panel. Flip all three
breakers on. At the bow, tap gently on the ‘Down’ foot control to lower the anchor. If necessary,
guide the anchor over the anchor roller to prevent binding on the pulpit. Let out sufficient Anchor
Rode (chain) before setting the anchor. Colored markers are at intervals on the chain, indicating
amount of rode. There is an Anchor Chain Color Guide in the upper bridge that gives the length of
chain per color. If the anchorage is crowded, put down at least a 3 to 1 scope (60 feet for 20 feet
of water). Remember to add about 4 or 5 feet to the Depth Sounder reading to get the total depth
of the water. Back the anchor in with a short burst in reverse from the engines, then let out
additional scope dependent upon conditions. It is preferable to use 5 to 1 or more scope,
especially if you may be subject to strong winds or current. There is also a remote Windless
control in the upper bridge, however use that control with caution, as it is easy to miss a jam when
you are not right there to see the chain and anchor. Also, do not operate the windlass from the
helm if someone is close to the chain or windlass. To prevent serious injury, have anyone on the
bow stand back from the chain and windlass.
Before raising the anchor, always start the engines, as it uses large amounts of power. Move the
boat forward slowly toward the anchor, press the ‘up’ control to take up slack line. Give the
windlass short rests as you are pulling it up. Place yourself in position to guide the anchor onto the
roller. As the anchor rises, be careful not to allow it to swing against the hull. If the Anchor or
Chain are covered with mud, wash them down with the coiled hose from the cockpit. It is long
enough to stretch to the bow along the side walkway.
DO NOT snug the anchor up against the stop! It will jam in this position. Leave a bit of slack in the
anchor chain. Close the plastic covers on the Foot Pedal Controls. Turn the Windlass Circuit
Breakers to the ‘Off’ position.
A Spare Danforth style Anchor, 200 ft of Nylon Rode and 15’ of Chain is stowed in the rear engine
room. The Chain and Rode is in the Orange Bucket, while the Anchor is strapped to the Engine
Room Access Ladder.
Anchor Light: Turn on the Nav Light circuit breaker, then flip the Running Lights/Anchor Light
switch to the Down position. This switch is on the left side of Electrical Panel.
Mooring Cans:
The Washington State Park Sticker on your vessel allows you to pick up the Mooring Cans in the
parks. You only need to register at the kiosk usually located at the heads of the docks. Mooring
cans have a metal triangle at the top upon which is a metal ring. The metal ring is attached to the
chain which secures your boat. It Is Very Heavy. The strongest member of your crew should be
picked for this job.
Come up to the Mooring Can into the wind as you would for anchoring. Have crew members on
the bow, one with a Boat Hook and one with a Mooring Line secured like a bow line. As you are
coming slowly up to the can, have the crew holding the Boat Hook point at the can with the hook so
the skipper always knows where it is. Hook the can and bring the ring up to the boat to allow the
second crew to thread the ring with the line. Release the hold with the boat hook. If your mooring
line is led out the starboard chock, bring the end of the line back through the port side. You will
essentially create a bridle with about 10 feet of slack from the chalk to the can.
The Barbecue and Mounting Bracket are stored in a canvas bag located in the storage locker
under the port side cushion on the fly bridge.
Place Mounting Bracket in the Holder on the stern port side of the cockpit. Attach a Propane Bottle
to the Regulator. Carefully light the unit, preferably with a long-stem butane lighter. The barbecue
generates a lot of heat and cooks hot and fast. Use a low heat setting!
Reverse the procedure to dismount barbecue. Store the barbecue unit back in the box, once it has
cooled and been cleaned on the outside. This can be done by using Z-Care spray cleaner and
wiping with a paper towel before storing to prevent grease and dirt soiling the storage bag and
Note: Propane bottles are supplied by AYC. There may also be spare bottles in the storage under
the rear flybridge cushion. Caution -- For safety reasons, do not store propane bottles within the
cabin or engine compartment. Propane bottles could leak and propane gas could settle into low
spaces. Store these bottles in the storage units under the rear fly bridge seat cushions. Ensure
gasoline and flammable materials are not near the barbecue when in use.
Destiny is equipped with a Rendova RIB center console DINGHY with a Yamaha 25 hp, 4 stroke
motor. It is stored above the aft upper fly bridge deck and is raised and lowered with a 1000 lb.
Electric Davit System. The Dinghy has a capacity of about 1000 pounds (motor, equipment, and 4
To deploy the dinghy:
1. Unzip the rear canvas fly bridge enclosure and secure it to the fly bridge enclose frame with the
straps and snaps on the lower edge of the canvas.
2. Remove the rear fly bridge cushion so you can use the seat as a step.
3. Install Hull Plug in Dinghy before launching! The Hull Plug and 9/16” Open End Wrench are
stored in the storage unit under the rear Fly Bridge seating. This is best done from below by
standing on the Transom Railing.
4. Turn on the Davit Circuit Breakers located in the Salon Electrical Panel.
5. The Davit Remote Control is stored in the storage unit under the rear fly bridge cushion.
Carefully climb over the rear seat to get access to the Davit Crane. Install the Remote Plug into
the Remote Socket on the lower outer side of the Davit Crane.
6. Remove the Dinghy Cover if attached, and remove any other items such as the Destiny Window
Covers that will not be needed in the Dinghy.
7. Ensure that the Davit Cable and Hook are attached to the Lifting Bar and that the Lifting Bar is
attached to the dingy at 3 points, one in front and two in the rear.
8. Uncoil the line that is attached to the top of the Davit Crane and route this down to someone
9. Now with the help of other crew members from below, remove the 3 Hold Down Straps from the
Dinghy, one at the bow and two at the stern of the dinghy.
10. When the dinghy is free from the hold downs, using the davit remote switch, raise the Dinghy
up about 6 inches so that the hull is completely above the two Dinghy Rest Rails. When the dinghy
is clear, manually swing the Dinghy out and to the port side of the yacht.
11. Using the Remote Switch, carefully lower the Dinghy, making sure that it does not hit or
bounce off the yacht. Go slow and make sure you do not damage the side of the yacht as you
lower the Dinghy.
12. Once the Dinghy is lowered into the water, secure the Bow Line from the Dinghy to the yacht.
13. Un-attach the lifting snap fittings from the Dinghy, one in the bow and two in the stern.
14. Once released, make sure you have control of the lifting bar, as this is a heavy piece of metal
and could do damage to the boat and to people if it is allowed to flail around. Using the Davit
Winch, raise the Lifting Bar up to the Fly Bridge deck, then secure the Lifting Bar to the Dinghy
runners with the line attached to the Davit Crane. Take up slack on the Winch, so that the Davit
Crane does not swing about if the boat rocks.
The Dinghy Keys are stored in the cabinet below the Salon Electrical Panel, upper shelf. Before
starting the motor, check the oil level in the engine. Then squeeze the fuel bulb to force gas into
the engine. Lower the outboard motor all the way. YOU MUST INSERT THE EMERGENCY
MOTOR WILL NOT START. Lift the fast idle lever, push in the key to activate the choke and turn
the key to start. Once it starts and runs for several seconds, you can release the choke. Lower
the idle and allow the engine to warm up for at least 5 minutes before high rpm use, or else
damage will occur to the engine.
The Yamaha is a four stroke engine – thus is takes straight automotive gas, regular grade. DO
NOT ADD OIL TO THE GAS, or you will generate a great cloud of smoke and foul the spark plugs.
The dinghy is refueled through a gas tank fitting on the port side transom deck of the Dinghy. The
tank should be full for your use.
Towing the dinghy is not recommended.
Coast Guard regulations state that any child 14 and under must wear a life jacket in a dinghy. It is
a good idea for EVERYONE to follow this rule.
The Dinghy is a rather high performance boat that will travel at a fairly high rate of speed. Do not
allow under-aged teenagers or children out in the Dinghy unsupervised. User beware: It’s a fun
little boat, but you can get in trouble with this water craft. Make sure you know the depth of the
water you are travelling in, or SLOW down so that you can watch the depth on the Fish Finder and
monitor the depth visually.
Note: If the inflatable sides of the dinghy become soft, there is a foot operated pump and hose in
the dinghy center console storage. Hook the hose to one of the tube inflation ports on either side
near the rear of the tube. Inflate until the tubes are firm. Do not overinflate.
Dinghy retrieval: Is basically the reverse of deploying.
1. Bring the Dinghy along side of the boat.
2. Attach the Davit Remote Control to the Davit Crane.
3. Untie Lifting Bar.
4. Raise Lifting Bar using Davit Remote, rotate Davit Crane out to the port side of boat and lower
to Dinghy.
3. Attach the 3 Lifting Clips to the Dinghy, one in the bow, 2 in the stern.
4. Raise Dinghy out of the water several feet to that you can get to the Hull Plug.
5. Remove the Hull Plug with the 9/16” Open End Wrench, then hold the bow of the Dinghy up so
that any water in the bilge will drain. Stow the Hull Plug and Wrench in the Storage Hatch under
the rear Fly Bridge seating.
6. If fresh water is available, attach a hose to the Motor Flushing Attachment which is located on
the right side of the Motor and attached to one of the motor control cables. Turn on water to a low
setting for about 5 minutes to flush the cooling system.
7. Lift the Dinghy up to the rails. There is a label on the Cockpit Roof that indicates the proper fore
and aft position (relative to Dinghy) of the Dinghy on the rails. Side to side position should be
inspected from below to insure the Dinghy is centered.
8. Once placed in proper position, secure the Dinghy with the 3 hold-down straps
9. Once the Dinghy is tied down, take up the slack on the Winch, but just enough to keep the
Lifting Bar and Cable snug, but not tight enough to put stress on the Winch, Cable or fittings.
10. Remove and stow the Davit Remote and Cable.
11. Turn off the Davit Circuit Breakers when finished.
Please consult the Destiny Checklist for specific steps on how to deploy, operate and
retrieve the dinghy.
Always check the fishing and crabbing requirements before you leave on your cruise. You will
need a license. Many areas are CLOSED to crabbing and fishing on certain months.
CRAB AWAY FROM THE BOAT! Lines can get wrapped around props. Fish-flavored cat food
with the pop-up ringed lids work the best for a nice neat way to bait the ring. After 15-20 minutes,
retrieve the crab line and ring quickly. Measure the crabs using the CRAB MEASURING GAUGE
normally located in the aft engine room shelf. Keep the male crabs of proper size (usually 6 ¼
inches across the carapace). Boil crabs about 12 minutes to cook.
After using, wash equipment thoroughly with fresh water. Note -- Please do not store wet rings
and gear inside the boat.
OTHER: Safety & Bilge Pumps
SAFETY should be paramount in your daily cruising. A MAN OVERBOARD DRILL should be
discussed and perhaps even practiced with a life jacket. Remember your lifejackets are stowed in
the lower stateroom passageway starboard side cabinets. A few should always be out and ready.
Your flares and safety equipment are located in the cabinet below the Salon Electrical Panel.
Destiny is equipped with two Automatic Bilge Pumps – mid and aft. They are both directly wired to
the batteries and can not be disabled. They can be manually turned on with switches on the upper
portion of the Electrical Control Panel. There are corresponding lights above the switches that
illuminate if the pumps are turned on manually OR is they are running via the float switches. If you
see either of these red lights on steady, you should investigate immediately the reason the pump is
running and if there is water coming into the hull. There is also a switch and bilge pump light at the
upper helm. You may occasionally hear the pump operate momentarily due to condensation and
water from the shaft log accumulating in the bilge.
The ENGINE SPARES BOXES (clear plastic boxes with white color lids) is stowed on the port side
of the engine compartment. This includes oil filters, both Racor and engine mounted fuel filters,
raw water impellers, and other small parts.
Engine Raw Water Intakes – forward Engine Room under hatch between the engines. Normally
Generator Raw Water Intake – Starboard side of Engine Room, below the Generator. Normally
Disposal Outlet – Port side of Engine Room, Outboard of Port Engine, below Diesel Heating unit.
Normally Open.
Raw Water Wash-down Intake – Port side of aft Engine Room, just in front of Transom.
Normally Closed.
Heads, Mid and Forward Raw Water Intakes (2) – Forward Stateroom Floor Hatch, on port side.
Normally Open.
Holding Tank Discharge – Forward Stateroom Floor Hatch, on starboard side. Normally Closed
with wire tie to closed position.
Revised 3/29/2012 dm
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