- View Full Specifications
- Engine/Fuel Type:
- Single / diesel
- Located In:
- Winterport, ME
- Hull Material:
- Current Price:
- US$ 95,000
"Bill Crealock’s range of double-enders, built by Pacific Seacraft in the USA, are tough, well-built offshore cruisers... Construction, fittings and finish are all to a very high standard. Performance is steady but she keeps going in light airs, as well as being stiff and manageable in a blow. An excellent all-round cruiser." ~ Yachting Monthly July 10, 2009
Coorie Doon is a well built proven offshore cruiser. New awlgrip, new barrier coat on bottom, upgraded electronics suite etc... are only a few items that will set this yacht apart from others. This yacht has been prepared for long distance passage making and is ready to head off into the sunset in comfort and style with the knowledge that this is what the yacht was designed and built for.
Certified Professional Yacht Broker with over 20 years experience helping clients sell and purchase quality yachts. Please call Scott Woodruff, CPYB on his mobile at (954) 701-1072.
Please contact Scott Woodruff, CPYB at 207-236-8656
Additional Specs, Equipment and Information:
Builder: Pacific Seacraft
Designer: Bill Crealock
Flag of Registry: United States
LOA: 34 ft 1 in
Beam: 10 ft 0 in
LWL: 26 ft 3 in
Minimum Draft: 4 ft 11 in
Displacement: 13500 lbs
Ballast: 4800 lbs
Total Power: 38 HP
Engine Brand: Yanmar
Year Built: 1994
Engine Model: 3JH2E
Engine Type: Inboard
Engine/Fuel Type: Diesel
Engine Hours: 1759
Propeller: 3 blade propeller
Drive Type: Direct Drive
Engine Power: 38 HP
Fresh Water Tanks: (75 Gallons)
Fuel Tanks: (32 Gallons)
Holding Tanks: (16 Gallons)
Pacific Seacraft 34
"Understanding the heritage and the philosophy behind the Pacific Seacraft 34 is relatively easy. You need look only as far as the Pacific Seacraft 37. Clearly a slightly smaller sister, the Pacific Seacraft 34 is a refined sibling which boasts the same seagoing capabilities, the same beauty and the same adherence to the control and comfort of her owner.
Indeed, control and comfort have been central to the entire design of the Pacific Seacraft 34. Hulls with easy overhangs make for fast and comfortable ocean passages. Owners report that her canoe stern enables her to maintain surfing speeds under complete control. Her underbody has earned a reputation for close windedness. And her balance under sail builds confidence – even in those who are not greatly experienced.
And because man does not live on deck alone, the 34's interior provides a neat functional arrangement with efficient quarters for the cook, for the navigator and for all who demand comfortable living as well as excellent sailing. I have tried not to lose sight of the fact that owners of the Pacific Seacraft 34 will want to enjoy their boat – and that they may want to share their enjoyment with others.
From the quality of the laminate to the strength of the rudder to the hand rubbed teak joinery in the cabin, the Pacific Seacraft 34 will take you to sea with safety, efficiency and a touch of elegance. A Pacific Seacraft 37 owner described his yacht as a boat destined to become a classic. I believe that the 34 will follow in her big sister’s wake.
Once you see and sail her, I think you’ll share that view." ~ W.I.B. Crealock, designer
Overview & History
"The Pacific Seacraft 34 could be considered the encore act to a very successful Pacific Seacraft Crealock 37. Back in 1980, when Pacific Seacraft had freshly acquired the molds of the Crealock 37 from Cruising Consultants and continued its steady production, the company approached designer Bill Crealock to work on a smaller sibling. This new design became known as the Pacific Seacraft 34 (“Voyagemaker”) and it was introduced in 1984. Incidentally, this was the start of a long and very successful association between Pacific Seacraft and Bill Crealock.
It’s not surprising then that the boats share similar graceful lines and appearance. As with the 37, the 34 is focused on safety and comfort. Overall a tough boat with a seakindly nature very well suited for blue-water passage making for couples." ~ Blue Water Boats
"The Pacific Seacraft 34 has relatively large overhanging bow, a handsome sheer line, which ends with a traditional canoe stern. Under the waterline is a relatively long cruising fin keel with a very handy draft of 4’11 in standard trim that will get you into places that other boats wont. The rudder is skeg-hung.
The rig is of cutter configuration, all control lines are feed back into the safety of the cockpit. The cockpit is small, which some would say is a traditional blue-water design feature to advert the risk of pooping (flooding from a following sea), hence don’t be surprised if it gets cramped quickly as the people count climbs.
Inside, there is 6’4″ of headroom, a comfortably sized galley, and an interior that is well laid out for liveaboard. There are berths for up to five, two in the V, two in the saloon settees, and a single seagoing quarter berth which doubles as a seat for the nav table." ~ Blue Water Boats
"The hull is very solid GRP with the outer layer being in vinylester resin to resist osmotic blistering. The deck is cored with end grain balsa. The hull/deck join is above deck. The ballast is lead and externally bolted on. The interior pan runs the full length of the boat. Overall the workmanship is of a very high standard." ~ Blue Water Boats
"Sailing performance is spritely, when taking into account its relatively heavy displacement. The boat is well balanced and is capable of good upwind performance. As with all Pacific Seacraft boats, motion is seakindly, though there is some amount of hobby-horsing to windward due to the overhangs." ~ Blue Water Boats
Entering the interior from the companionway down (4) steps you enter the Main Cabin with teak interior and a teak and holly sole. Directly to port is the wrap-around Galley that features, storage above and below work surfaces, a Dometic refrigeration system, Force 10 (3) burner stove with oven and broiler, stainless steel double basin sink with pressurized and manual pump taps, and an opening bronze port light with screen above stove.
On the starboard side opposite the companionway is the forward facing Navigation Station with a custom (2) shelf book case above the chart table. With teak furniture, storage above, in and below chart table, a suite of electronics, 12 volt and 110 volt electric panel with meters, reading light and an opening bronze port light with screen above the station this area has everything you would need at a Navigation Station within arm’s reach.
Just aft of the Navigation Station is the Pilot Berth that extends aft under the starboard side of the cockpit. The head of the Pilot Berth doubles as the seating for the Navigation Station and can take advantage of the lighting and ventilation from the Navigation Station and has its own dedicated dome-light as well.
Moving forward past the Navigation Station and Galley, you enter the well thought out Salon. Taking advantage of a large overhead hatch and (4) opening bronze port lights with screens, (2) to port and (2) to starboard, this area is well ventilated. The Salon also features teak handrails above the settees port and starboard, a headliner that can be zipped away for access to deck mounted equipment, locker and shelf storage above the settee’s, bench style settee’s port and starboard, fans, reading lights and a large fixed dining table with drop leafs both port and starboard.
Continuing forward you enter the Forward Cabin with a V-berth forward and the head just aft and to the port side. With shelf storage, port and starboard, above the V-berth, locker and drawer storage below the berth and large hanging locker aft and to starboard of the bunk, there is plenty of space to stow your gear. (3) Bronze opening port lights with screens and a large overhead hatch offer ample ventilation and the reading lights port and starboard offer additional light. The wet Head is fitted with a manual marine head, stainless steel sink, storage above and below counters, and pressurized and manual pump taps. For ventilation, the Head has an opening bronze port light and the cowling and dorade-box on deck allow for good air movement.
- New Garmin 4208 chart plotter/radar - 2010
- New Garmin radar - 2010
- Ritchie SP-5 compass
- Datamarine Corinthian CW360 wind
- Datamarine Corinthian CD400 depth
- Datamarine Corinthian CS100 speed
At Navigation Station
- New ICom IC-M304 marine VHF – 2012
- New Standard Horizon GX 2150 Matrix AIS+ - 2012
- New Garmin GHP 12 Autopilot – 2012
- New Garmin GHC 10 marine autopilot control - 2012
- New Garmin GHC 10 marine autopilot remote control - 2012
- Si-Tex Metadata Class B AIS Transceiver – 2014
- ACR Satellite 406 EPIRB
- (2) Group 27 Gel-cell deep cycle batteries
- (1) Dedicated engine start battery
- NewMar AC/DC custom electric panel:
- AC (6) switches plus master switch
- Battery volt meter
- Battery amp meter
- (5) Battery selector knob
- DC (16) switches
- DC volt meter
- DC amp meter
- Portable Cobra 1000 watt inverter - 2012
- Promarine 20 amp battery charger - 2012
- 12 Volt/55 amp alternator
- (2) New 125 watt solar panels – 2012
- (1) New 100 watt solar panel – 2012
- Marinco shore power cord
- Lightning grounded
- SSB ground strap
- North full batten main with (3) reef points - 2003
- North 135% genoa - 2003
- Navy mainsail cover - 2003
- Ulmer main - 1994
- Ulmer 130% genoa
- New staysail by Bohndell – 2012
- Farrar staysail - 1995
- Farrar Yankee - 1997
- Farrar storm trysail - 1997
- Farrar asymmetrical spinnaker with ATN sleeve and tacker - 1997
- Harken furling system Series C jib
- New Harken roller reefing for staysail – 2012
- Port and starboard running backstays
- Lazy jacks
- Spinnaker pole
- (2) Bronze Lewmar #44 self-tailing primary winches
- (3) Bronze Lewmar #16 self-tailing winches
- Self-tailing winch on mast
- (5) Winch handles
- New standing rigging – 2012
- New running rigging – 2012
- Chain plates removed, inspected and rebedded – 2012
- Hull Awlgripped flag blue at Front Street Shipyard – July 2015
- Replaced starboard cap-rail – July 2015
- Replaced starboard rub-rail – July 2015
- Bottom stripped – 2014
- Barrier coat applied to bottom – 2014
- Aqua Signal 50 bow & stern lights
- New masthead tricolor – 2012
- New lifelines – 2012
- Lifesling MOB system
- Horseshoe PFD
- Boarding ladder
- Dorades and cowlings - 2005
- Edson teak drop leaf cockpit table
- Drink holder
- Fenders with covers
- Cockpit cushions - Bottomsiders closed cell foam
- New bimini – 2011
- Dodger by Fortune - 2005
- Scanmar Monitor self steering windvane with (2) vanes
- (2) Fire extinguishers
- Emergency tiller
- (2) Type I adult PFD's
- (4) Type II Adult PFD's
- Radar reflector
- Pair of jacklines
- Screens for ports, hatches and companionway
- New Manson anchor – 2014
- New 120’ 5/16” chain – 2014
- New 100’ brait – 2014
- New aluminum 5/16” fuel tank - 2013
- New Lewmar windlass – 2012
- Removed and inspected rudder – 2012
- Replaced shoe/spacers – 2012
- New 3-blade Maxprop – 2012
- Cutlass bearing replaced – 2012
- New engine mounts – 2011
- New refrigeration – 2010
Represented by a Certified Professional Yacht Broker (CPYB)
A Certified Professional Yacht Broker (CPYB) is recognized as having achieved the highest level of industry accreditation, available only to fully-qualified yacht sales professionals. The CPYB program is administered by Yacht Brokers Association of America in partnership with Florida Yacht Brokers Association, Northwest Yacht Brokers Association, California Yacht Brokers Association, Boating Ontario Dealers, British Columbia Yacht Brokers Association and Gulf Coast Yacht Brokers Association.
The CPYB program is also endorsed by the Marine Retailers Association of the Americas (MRAA) Marine Industry Certified Dealership (MICD) program and leading yacht manufacturers as a key component of their own industry standards; the highest level of achievement for their member yacht sales professionals.
Experience & Validity
The CPYB designation is earned by eligible yacht sales professionals, who, after serving a minimum of three years as a full-time professional, have successfully completed a comprehensive written examination to validate professional competency.
A CPYB is committed to their personal and professional development through continuing education, as mandated for CPYB recertification every three years.
Ethics & Standards
A CPYB adheres to, and is accountable to, a nationally recognized Code of Business Ethics and conducts yacht sales transactions in accordance with a stringent set of industry standards of practice.
A CPYB maintains a dedicated escrow/trust account to protect their client’s funds. A CPYB understands their fiduciary responsibility and obligations with respect to client funds.
A CPYB uses proven, industry-recognized transaction documents, which fully and clearly describe all terms and conditions of a transaction. Honesty & Integrity A CPYB maintains the highest standards of professionalism, acting with honesty and integrity.
Trust & Confidence
A CPYB instills confidence, trust and consistency in all transactions involving fellow yacht sales professionals for the benefit of the client.
The Company offers the details of this vessel in good faith but cannot guarantee or warrant the accuracy of this information nor warrant the condition of the vessel. A buyer should instruct his agents, or his surveyors, to investigate such details as the buyer desires validated. This vessel is offered subject to prior sale, price change, or withdrawal without notice.