Once is too often – Part II

Having found the casualty in the water Rich du Moulin looks at options for getting them aboard without further injury

In Part I the big takeaway was the importance for an offshore crew of developing their own MOB plan based on:

  • 'Train the way you fight; Fight the way you train’. Practise on your own boat, with your own crew and in all conditions.
  • Every boat is unique with its own handling characteristics that must be taken into account to develop the best MOB recovery technique for that boat.
  • Owner/skipper – being responsible is the essential definition of leadership.

An ancient quote pulls this all together: ‘In an emergency we don’t rise to the level of our expectations, we fall to the level of our training’ (Archilochus, 650BC).

We invite you to read on and find out for yourself why Seahorse is the most highly-rated source in the world for anyone who is serious about their racing.

To read on simply SIGN up NOW
Take advantage of our very best subscription offer or order a single copy of this issue of Seahorse.

Online at:
www.seahorse.co.uk/shop and use the code TECH20

Or via email:

Or for iPad simply download the Seahorse App at the iTunes store