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Charter

Luna - available for charter Luna
Length 115m
Number of guests 22
Winter on request
Summer on request
Turama - available for charter Turama
Length 116m
Number of guests 70
Winter 630,000 €
Summer 630,000 €
Alexander   - available for charter Alexander
Length 122m
Number of guests 80
Winter 630,000 €
Summer 630,000 €
Serene - available for charter Serene
Length 134m
Number of guests 24
Winter 3,750,000 €
Summer on request


Brokers

Bandido 75 - for sale Bandido 75
Length 24m
Number of guests 8
Price 2,650,000 €
MS 33 - for sale MS 33
Length 33m
Number of guests 8
Price 7,000,000 €
Angel 42M - for sale Angel 42M
Length 42m
Number of guests 20
Price 9,000,000 €
Angel 51M - for sale Angel 51M
Length 51m
Number of guests 10
Price 19,000,000 €


4/17/13   "www.royalhuisman.com"
For those who appreciate “a proper yacht”, Pumula is more than a pleasure to sail. After taking her leave from the Royal Huisman yard, she shaped her course for a summer cruise to Norway and Spitsbergen followed by a winter cruise in the Caribbean: two extremes and almost 12,000 nautical miles within one year after her delivery in Spring 2012.


  Imagine a classic yacht that captures the spirit of adventure so perfectly, it might really have been built for adventurous souls of an earlier era.
  Imagine the seamanlike attention to detail: the sheer line, the layout and handling, the true feel of the rudder on the helm, the secure cockpit and comfortable sea berths, the wonderful ambiance below decks. Then imagine a yacht with a tall carbon rig and powerful sail plan working in harmony with a fully ballasted and retractable bulb keel for excellent light or heavy weather performance and sea keeping, on or off the wind. A yacht whose stunning classic looks give little indication of the carefully selected technologies that enhance comfort and lifestyle, safety and reliability, communications and navigation, ease of operation by a small crew.
  Put the two together and you have a singular yacht: the 37.33m/122.5ft cutter rigged sloop Pumula – an orchestrated blend of tradition and modernity.
  The vision defines the yacht Pumula is an admirable rarity in these days of ever-increasing size and complexity in superyachts. Her owners have great respect for the honesty and simplicity of yachts built in the classic era and sought to create a beautiful and luxurious, yet technologically straightforward and uncomplicated yacht.
 

                                   
 

  Such a yacht would be large enough to cruise the world, high latitudes and low, in comfort with family or friends, yet small enough to be easily handled by a small crew and by the owners themselves. The result is undoubtedly stunning.
  The commitment of the owners to the purity of the aesthetic and to relative simplicity can be seen in numerous individual features. Like all modern yachts, Pumula enjoys the advantages of modern navigation technologies but, unlike most, there is no visual intrusion of screens and readers around the helm; they are only visible when required. The helm itself is a single, central wheel – twin wheels would hardly be right. Pumula has state of the art communications, yet they are complemented by SSB radio, as this is still a valuable and enjoyable tool for the committed long distance sailor.
  These examples of the owner’s philosophy were sympathetically interpreted by the talented team at Dykstra Naval Architects to create a beautifully understated yacht that “looks right and sails right”. From the fine curve of her bow through the sensitive sheer of her hull to the elegant transom stern, Pumula looks every inch the classic.
  The low profile teak-clad deckhouses and well-proportioned cockpit coamings give balance to her lines while the soaring off-white mast and rollaway boom add a clear sense of purpose. There are no plans for regatta sailing Pumula - she is a long distance cruising yacht - and, to this end, Dykstra Naval Architects have designed an efficient under-body with a fully-ballasted and retractable bulb keel extending to 5m/16ft for maximum windward traction and lifting to 3m/10ft for access to shoal draft anchorages. Her deep semi-spade rudder is constructed from aluminium.
  Interior designers Rhoades Young have succeeded in creating an environment below decks that is evocative of an earlier era yet offers a fresh, light and stimulating interpretation rather than a formal homage.
 

                                 
 

  A theme of bleached oak joinery, finished to emphasise the texture of the grain and the figuring of the wood, contrasts with darker oak flooring and white-painted panelling and deck-heads to create an intimate, almost contemporary styling. The patina of the wood has been developed through highly skilled wax-based finishing techniques that make the light oak, for example, appear aged and polished through usage. There are a numerous imaginative design features including saddle stitched leather-bound bedside tables, inspired by suitcases from the golden age of cruise liners, that accentuate the warmth and charm of the cabins.
  Stepping down into the main deck house from the cockpit, one encounters a wonderfully light and airy space, thanks to large windows on three sides, skylight hatches overhead and extensive white painted panelling. To port, a stylish oak dining table, hand-stained to match the oak flooring, seats eight guests while, to starboard, there is informal seating either side of a table that conceals a navigation station.
  A few steps forward and down lead to the lower salon – a relaxed area for socialising that features comfortable seating and entertainment facilities to starboard and a breakfast counter/ cocktail bar to port. The bar counter, attractively finished in pewter, is an extension of the open-plan galley, giving added amenity and extended eye lines; it can also be closed off to the salon, when desired, with a sliding fire-proof screen.
  A door beside the bar provides access to a multi-purpose double cabin that can be used either by guests or by a local pilot when sailing in remote regions. Returning to the main deckhouse, stairs aft lead to the principle owner and guest accommodation where beautifully fitted twin cabins are situated to port and starboard with the owner’s full-beam suite aft. All guest cabins enjoy the benefit of natural light through elegant oval portholes in the hull as well as light and air from overhead skylights.
  The owners’ suite includes a master bed on the centerline with views aft through the owners’ deckhouse, a small office, and attractively curved steps leading to sheltered and secluded casual seating area within the aft deckhouse itself. This seating adapts simply into a small couch, should the owner choose to relax or sleep there.
  On deck, the fine attention to detail is evidenced by margin-free hatches giving the appearance of continuous planking, and by painstakingly crafted polished steel and teak cleats precisely positioned to take the feeds from custom engineered fairleads.
 

                                   
 

  Pumula’s anchor is securely stowed and conveniently launched from a neat recess in the port bow, ensuring a clear, uncluttered foredeck. In the centre of the foredeck area, just aft of the tender stowage, a teak-finished cuddy provides access to the crew quarters.
  The main deckhouse has a classic low profile enhanced by three lightly-arched windows on either side and finished in varnished and natural teak. To maximize air flow capacity the subtle “teak” ventilation louvers on the forward face of the deckhouse (as elsewhere on this yacht) are in fact constructed from capacity giving carbon fibre with a fine teak veneer for strength and weight saving.
  Either side of the coach roof, teak grab rails with polished steel fittings are designed and engineered in visual harmony with the deck cleats. Immediately aft of the main deckhouse, the principle cockpit features comfortable, secure seating around a dining table incorporating refrigerated storage facilities. The helm station and its bench seat are situated at the aft end of the cockpit, providing both a social and a practical link with the cockpit area and the deckhouse.
  The wheel is mounted on a fine varnished teak pedestal surmounted by a traditional binnacle compass. To port and to starboard, operational controls are subtly incorporated into the cockpit infrastructure. Helm station display screens are neatly concealed within the same units, designed to glide smoothly upwards into view when in operational mode.
 

                                   
 

  The smaller, aft deckhouse forms part of the owners’ suite and gives onto a secluded private cockpit with its own table, also with refrigerated storage, and seating.
  Pumula does not require a large crew but her owner has gone to some lengths to provide high quality accommodation for them. Forward of the lower deck salon (and accessible from either the salon or the foredeck) the crew quarters include a welllit and comfortable crew mess with good natural light and luxurious double and twin crew cabins, each with ensuite bathroom. The captain’s cabin includes a Pullman berth for maximum flexibility of accommodation. The galley is well-lit, neatly laid out for the practicalities of cooking at sea, and comprehensively equipped.
  Everything is fitted out to the highest professional standards. Opposite the crew mess, stairs lead to the crew entrance on deck, while service to the lower deck salon is conveniently delivered via the open plan galley counter and adjoining door.

General

Yard no. / Project name 390 / Project “Bugamena”
Type Classic Cutter
Naval architect Dykstra Naval
Interior design Rhoades Young Ltd
Builder Royal Huisman
Owner 1 cabin (1 double bed)
Guests 3 cabins (2 twin, 1 double flex cabin forward for guests, or crew)
Crew 2 cabins (1 double for captain & wife, 1 twin)
Length Over All (l.o.a.) 37.33 m / 122.5 ft
Length Waterline (l.w.l.) 27.47 m / 90.1 ft
Beam max. 7.48 m / 24.5 ft
Draft (keel up) 3.00 m / 9.8 ft
Draft (keel down) 5.00 m / 16.4 ft
Displacement 120 tons / 264,550 lbs
Hull speed 12.7 knots
Mast height: 48 m / 157 ft above CWL
Total area up-wind 781 m² / 8,407 ft²
Classification Build according to the requirements of Lloyd's Register EMEA and MCA (Cayman Islands flag, LY-2 compliant)  100A1, SSC, Yacht, Mono, G6, []LMC, and UMS
Main engine 1x Scania DI 12 62M, 335 kW (450hp) @ 1800 rpm
Gearbox 1x ZF 360A
Propeller Hundested FR-HP VP6 propeller, diameter 1000 mm with 4 blades
Generators 2x Kohler 40 EFOZD, 40 kW
Fuel storage 6,900 l
Fresh water 4,725 l
Waste water 2,550 l
Range at cruising speed 2000 nm @ 9.0 knots
Bow thruster, Hundested, FT2.5R, 55 kW
Stern thruster, Hundested FT2R, 37 kW
Watermaker 1x HEM 25/1600, capacity 6,000 l/day
 


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