Navy Point Marine
22 Marina drive
Navy Point Marine
22 Marina drive
Owner wants this boat GONE, soliciting all offers, he just celebrated his 86th birthday and is going to miss "Zick Zack" but unfortunately cannot sail her anymore. He sailed her for many years with his family and friends. Engine is in good shape. An affordable family cruiser.
This Grampian is VERY CLEAN, the owner will PAY for winter storage and launch in the spring.
|Engine Make||Universal||Engine Model||Atomic 4|
|Engine Year||1973||Length Overall||30 ft|
|Number of Berths||5||Number of Engines||1|
Grampian 30: Pert, Practical, and Prolific
It's no gold plater, but the Grampian 30 continues to deliver sterling service. "Classic Plastic" from our August 2009 issue
Courtesy Of Bryan Allen
Jim Bisiker founded Grampian Marine Ltd. in the early 1960s in Ontario, Canada. At one point, the company operated a second plant in North Carolina. After building boats to the plans of several designers, Grampian took on Alex McGruer to design the Grampian line in-house. Before closing in the late 1970s, it built about 400 Grampian 30s, 50 of them cutters.
From its reverse stern to its spoon bow, the Grampian 30 has a springy sheer and sweet lines. The cabin trunk is clearly of 1970s vintage, but considering that the boat is a shade under 30 feet and has 6 feet 4 inches of headroom, McGruer did well to keep it from looking overly chunky.
For a boat its size, the Grampian 30 has ample accommodations. Its conventional layout contains a large, long quarter berth to port, which is a great sea berth. To starboard is an L-shaped galley. Some owners have upgraded from the two-burner alcohol stove to one with a full oven. Others have added refrigeration to the icebox, which is accessible from both the galley and the cockpit.
On the port side of the saloon, the dining table drops down to convert the U-shaped settee into a double berth. The table contains stowage for charts and doubles as the chart table. The settee to starboard is the only berth with which someone taller than 6 feet might struggle. Large portlights keep the area light and airy.
Forward of the saloon, a small head is on the port side; opposite it, there's a hanging locker with a shelf above. The forward cabin has a V-berth that's long and wide; bins, drawers, and shelves are available for stowage.
The cockpit is large enough for a tall person to stretch out easily and, with the tiller hinged up out of the way, will seat several people comfortably. (A few boats have been converted to wheel steering.) The two 1-inch-diameter cockpit drains are adequate for rain but a little slow for a boarding wave. Some owners have enlarged them or added new ones.
A few items on the G30s might require some attention. The original aluminum stemhead fitting should be replaced with stainless steel. The bedding around the portlights may need renewing. Water can leak around the chainplate from the port-side cap shroud and soften the main bulkhead to which it's bolted. This area is hidden beneath the fiberglass tabbing between the bulkhead and the hull. All the other chainplates attach to built-up fiberglass tabs integral to the hull and are strong, though many owners have added backing plates.
Access to the forward
|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.|
Please call Daryl Hunt