Wooden Ships Comments on this McNulty Longstone dinghy
McNulty Longstone sailing dinghy built by McNulty in 1988.
Typical of their boats she has a sweet sheer and pretty lines with excellent build quality. McNulty have an excellent reputation for building quality sailing dinghies and this is no exception.
Her hull shape is reasonably full in the bows giving her good buoyancy and with a generous beam and stiff bilge she is a stable and safe dinghy, used mainly for coastal sailing in Cornwall.
Well equipped with a road trailer, heavy duty all over cover, oars, rig and a Honda outboard engine. A very complete package for enjoying the summer sun.
The varnish work is in need of a little attention before the season but she is otherwise in excellent condition and ready to go.
Length on Deck 12′
Clinker planked in mahogany copper rivet fastened to steamed oak timbers.
White painted topsides with a varnished sheer strake.
Varnished mahogany transom and rubbing strakes. 2 rowing positions.
Varnished mahogany thwarts all round with a centre thwart
Varnished mahogany centreboard case with a weighted wooden centreplate.
Transom hung drop plate rudder with an Ash tiller.
Standing lug rig on a keel stepped varnished pine mast. Varnished pine boom and lug yard.
Tan terylene sail in excellent condition with a single reefing point, sheets to a rope horse across the transom.
2.3hp Honda 4 stroke outboard engine from 2010. In good working order.
Galvanised road trailer
Custom made all over cover with mast hole by Solo Sails
Rig, spars and sail
Centreplate, rudder and tiller
Pair of oars and bronze rowlocks
Honda 2.3hp outboard engine
Fenders and mooring lines
Anchor and warp
Full specification and details available upon request
These particulars have been prepared in good faith from information provided by the Vendors and are intended as a guide, Wooden Ships cannot guarantee or warrant the accuracy of this information nor warrant the condition of the vessel. The Purchaser should instruct his agent or surveyor to validate all details as necessary and satisfy himself with the condition of the vessel and its equipment.