2005 Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 49
- View Full Specifications
- Engine/Fuel Type:
- Single / diesel
- Located In:
- Valencia, Spain
- Hull Material:
- Current Price:
- EUR 99,000 Tax Paid (US$ 111,949)
- Sale Pending
Second owner boat. Holland Registry. VAT paid. Private use, no charter. Fully equipped, well looked after. Official survey May 2019
Please contact Paco Maldonado at +34 666791213
Additional Specs, Equipment and Information:
Designer: Jeanneau Design/Philippe Briand
Flag of Registry: Netherlands
Hull Shape: Monohull
LOA: 14.96 m
Beam: 4.47 m
LWL: 12.88 m
Maximum Draft: 2.13 m
Displacement: 9491 kgs
Ballast: 1701 kgs
Headroom: 1.96 m
Dry Weight: 12300 kgs
Total Power: 75 HP
Engine Brand: Yanmar
Year Built: 2005
Engine Model: 4JH3 TE
Engine Type: Inboard
Engine/Fuel Type: Diesel
Engine Hours: 2826
Propeller: 3 blade propeller
Drive Type: Direct Drive
Engine Power: 75 HP
Fresh Water Tanks: 1 (700 Liters)
Fuel Tanks: 1 (238 Liters)
Number of single berths: 10
Number of cabins: 3
Number of heads: 2
Number of bathrooms: 2
Wind speed and direction
Fully battened mainsail
Electric bilge pump
Manual bilge pump
Fresh water maker
Shore power inlet
Electrical Circuit: 220V
Outboard engine brackets
description and inventory
Holland flag. VAT paid
YANMAR 4JH3 TE 75CV 2826 hours. Shaft drive. MAX PROP 2016 folding 3 blades propeller.Extra diesel tank 2 x 240 L.
Cruising speed 7.9 knots 2600 rpm
Maximum speed 8.8 knots 4000 rpm
Hull in solid GRP reinforced with Kevlar. Deck in core sándwich. Cast iron keel. Bulkheads laminated to the hull. Solid teak and plywood teak on interior woodworks.
Sails and Rigging
Sloop rig 9/10. 2 floors of spreaders. Inox standing rigging.
Full battened main sail 2018 with HARKEN Battcars, lazy Jack and lazy bag. Furling genoa 2018 with FACNOR furler under deck. Spinnaker 2018.
Transport sails kit in good conditions.
2 HARKEN STA 60electric primary winches.1 electric winch on HARKEN STA 44 roof + 1 winch roof HARKEN STA 44 port. 2 spi winches HARKEN STA 44
Main ............ 49.20m
Genoa ................. 63.20m
Spinnaker .......... 141.10m
I .......................... 17 m / 55'9 "J ............... ............. 5.68 m / 18'7 "
P .......................... 15.78 m / 51'8 "E ............. ............... 5.6 m / 18'4 "
On cockpit: C120 multifunction screen with NAVIONICS carthography ST60 displays on both Helm stations. ST6001 autopilot on starboard wheel with remote control ST600R
On chart table: RL80C multifunction display. 24 Mn radar antenna. NAVTEX FURUNO NX 300. VHF + Dsc NAVMAN. Portable VHF station.
Bow thruster MAX POWER 7,5cv. LOFRANS 1200W electric windlass, 100m 12mm chain, 25Kg ROCNA anchor. Second anchor FORTRESS 15Kg. Teak cockpit. Sprayhood, bimini top, cockpit cussions, cockpit table with ice box, light and 12v socket. Hot/cold cockpit shower. Side doors on life lines.
Forward master cabin with island bed, wardrobes with shelves. Ensuite bathroom with separate shower. 2 double aft cabins with wardrobes, convertible into a single cabin. Aft ensuite bathroom with separate shower.Running galley on portside. Huge starboard chart table. Saloon with U-shaped sofa in starboard and central bench.
Bow locker for storage.
Mediterraneo ambiance: Jaguar cream upholstery. Solid teak joinery and teak plywood. Flooring in slatted teak plywood.
DESSALATOR DUO 60L / h water treatment plant. EURONOVA 900 washing machine. WEBASTO heating in saloon and cabins.
FRIGOBOAT 230L fridge with double box, vertical stainless steel access. Kitchen with oven ENO. Microwave ELECTROLUX.
QUICK 45 Liters hot water boiler. Manual toilet in bow head. WC VACUUM FLUSH aft. Waste tank.
Generator ONAN 7.5 Kvas. 12v / 220v electrical circuit. CRISTEC 45Ah battery charger. Inverter 12v / 220v 400W. Interior LED lights. 1 x 110 Ah GEL 2019 engine batteries. 4 X 110 Ah 2019 GEL service batteries. 2 batteries x Bow thruster.
Safety equipment for 8 pax
GME becon. Liferaft.
Second owner. Regular navigation in coastal waters of Valencia and the Western Mediterranean.
2019 Engine serviced and antifouling. New GEL batteries. Official survey
2018 Engine serviced and antifouling. New sails kit.
2017 Engine serviced and antifouling. New RAYMARINE Hibrid touch on cockpit.
2016 Engine serviced and antifouling
Tested by Sailing Magazine
Jeanneau yard order to Philip Briand a trully “milesrunner”, and the Sun Odyssey 49 was the answer. European Yacht of the year 2007…!!! Worldwide recognized by its flat roof and wide cockpit, which guarantees maximum visibility, safety and easy movement on deck.
I am glad I bought the sunglasses with the extra dark lenses. That's my thought as I approach the new Jeanneau Sun Odyssey 49 on a glorious October afternoon in Annapolis. It's the kind of waterfront afternoon that fuels midwinter sailing dreams. The Jeanneau shines in the October sun as if it is run through with some powerful and mysterious electrical charge. The boat is sailing in Spa Creek, and as I approach it from the Eastport side, the sunlight plays a symphony on the properly finished teak, polished stainless, open deck spaces, clean hatches and a spotless topsides painted Stars & Stripes blue.
The Jeanneau 49 made its official American debut just a couple of weeks earlier in the United States Sailboat Show at the Annapolis City Dock, across the creek from where it lies now. There was a good buzz at the show around the boat, and I can now see why. When freed from the confines of an in-water boat show, it's easy to drink in the powerful hull shape and elegant lines.
The new Sun Odyssey 49 was designed by Philippe Briand and the Jeanneau design team. This boat has roots in the charter industry and in the European market, but the new 49 carries an updated configuration and some attractive features for its introduction to the American market. It is a performance cruiser with an emphasis on stylish, hassle-free and comfortable cruising with a few people-or even a bunch of people-aboard. Sleek and visually appealing does not mean that space is tight. The Sun Odyssey 49 is all that, and it can carry a crowd.
Jeanneau has been producing commercially successful boats for nearly 50 years and fiberglass sailboats since 1970. Thousands of Jeanneaus sail the world as charter boats, privately owned cruisers, passagemakers and racer-cruisers. The experience gleaned from producing thousands of hulls is evident in the Sun Odyssey 49. It is a well-thought-out, purposeful boat. These days, Jeanneau is owned by Group Beneteau, a French-based conglomerate that also produces the Beneteau, Wauquiez and Lagoon lines.
A few minutes after stepping aboard we are under sail in a chill westerly breeze. Strong cold fronts punch through the East Coast and out into the open Atlantic with regularity in October. These fronts often leave behind clear, strong breezes from the western quadrant. In Annapolis, along the entire western shore of the Chesapeake, and along many sailing areas on the East Coast, the gusty post-cold-front westerlies are challenging and rewarding for the sailor. The wind comes off the land shifty, and it blows up and lays down in asymmetric cycles.
As we slipped from Spa Creek into the Severn River, it was easy to see that we had a nice little testing laboratory right there at the mouth of the river: a shaft of 16 knots funneling down the narrow river, shifty lulls in the flatwater lee of the Naval Academy, and a nice run out into the bay, in a building sea.
The Jeanneau quickly proved to be up to any challenge with its Kevlar-reinforced hull and a simple but powerful rig. Two keel configurations are available, both featuring epoxy-coated cast iron keels. A deep version draws 6 feet, 8 inches, and a shoal version is 455 pounds heavier and draws 5 feet, 5 inches. We short tacked up the Severn River into the 16 knots, and the shoal draft keel aboard our test boat easily attached as we came out of tacks and allowed us to drive to weather with an efficiency I was not accustomed to in a cruising-oriented boat.
There is a nice but not daunting amount of wood on deck, and it is of good quality and finish. A thick teak toerail is visually stunning, but will someday prove to be a time-consuming varnishing assignment. Despite this, I think it is worth it. The big teak toerail looks beautiful and is nicely functional. So carpe diem, panicky varnish worryworts. We're going sailing.
Jeanneau has standardized its deck hardware and rigging with top-quality Spinlock rope clutches and Harken turning blocks as part of the package. There are no tricks or gimmicks when it comes to the sailing part of the Sun Odyssey 49: It is straightforward, clean and easily driven. Its double-spreader rig is simple and sturdy, powerful enough to make fast passages but generally within the grasp of a vacationing or an inexperienced crew. The mast on our test boat was a Z-Spar.
As we tacked into the westerly, only two small shortcomings crept into the otherwise pleasant scene. I like the primary winches to be within reach of the helm, and I like the on-deck primary electronics display to be easily read from the helm station when standing, especially when sailing short-handed with the kids or inexperienced friends. While neither of these were aboard this 49, they easily could be addressed by individual owners.
The cockpit is inviting and well-designed. Two wheels open up the cockpit and make socializing and reaching the stern of the boat easy. A clever fixed cockpit table arrangement offers a central gathering place, some storage, and, as I would later find out, provides additional headroom and light in the aft cabin.
One other nitpick is an issue that comes up with all aft-cabin, aft-cockpit boats and was apparent, but certainly not to any alarming degree, in the Jeanneau. This arrangement sacrifices some "garage" storage in the aft end of the boat. And a boat of this size, layout, and range will certainly have plenty of ancillary toys and gear requiring storage space.
When looking closely at a boat, at a show or on a boat test, I purposely wait to go below until the last reasonable opportunity. We are sailors first, I like to tell myself, and we spend most of our waking hours on deck and in the cockpit. I want to understand the vibe and the flow of the topsides before introducing my senses to any interior spaces. I turn winches, look for hand holds, and make certain the tops of the lockers can be secured.
Having run my on-deck course on the Jeanneau, I made my way below and immediately confirmed what I had suspected-this is a big boat with a lot of room and features below. But this space is packaged in such a smooth, elegant design that it is deceivingly sleek from the dock and from the deck. Belowdecks, light pours in from a multitude of ports and hatches. Again, one does not notice all the hatches when viewing the boat abovedecks. It is only in the cabin that the generosity of ports and hatches becomes apparent.
Someone put a lot of thought and care into this design. This is an appealing hull that smartly and perfectly cloaks a spacious, well-lit interior. The interior is clean and European in design, but broad teak surfaces provide warmth and rich beauty. Several configurations are available below, and the "L-galley" layout aboard the test boat was created specifically for the U.S. market. Bring your friends, your kids and their friends; there is an abundance of storage space in the galley area, in the generous refrigerator and in the freezer. A four-cabin layout has been designed with a straight galley, which is popular in the chartering world. A full-sized nav station and inviting saloon table are also part of the spacious saloon.
I am almost 6 feet, 2 inches tall and assume a crouch when planting my feet on the cabin sole of any boat, especially a fast one. But I quickly unfolded in the bright cabin of the Jeanneau, as there is plenty of headroom throughout. In keeping with the theme of well-designed, functional arrangements, engine access is superb.
This is a big boat belowdecks; it seems to keep going and going. Lockers, light (natural and electric) and smart details abound. Jeanneau has done the sailor a real service with this boat. A boat such as the Sun Odyssey 49, fast, simple, and attractive, with room for friends and family, can spark imagination.
There are certain moments when a sailor feels pieces fall into place and some bigger picture comes clear, moments when boat and weather and sails mean more than anything in the universe. In my recent months, the weight of career and children have made these moments all too rare. When they happen, I am quick to feel it. And I am certain that I had one of those moments on the Jeanneau 45 that afternoon on the Severn River. It is a capable and stylish boat that promises to be as rewarding on the passage as she is in port. It can lead a sailor into fine sailing moments, deliver on real sailing dreams.
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