Archive for April, 2012

I usually don’t post in the evenings, but I am back aboard S/V Escape and have unpacked the necessities.  Escape is still floating and there were no big surprises on board.  I have a few leaky portholes.  The Florida Sea Base has experienced a lot of rain while I was away.  So it was no surprise to find a few puddles to wipe up.  The most disappointing item is the mizzen mast boot is leaking.  A team of Florida Sea Base riggers replaced my standing rigging last summer.  I think the activity may have allowed the mizzen to sway enough to break the seal.  It is not a real big deal; most of the water goes into the shower.  But I’m sure some of the water is running elsewhere causing unseen damage.  So I will try to tend to that problem as soon as possible.  My second problem is that my mobile router has quit working.  I am too tired to mess with it tonight.  I have driven 1,545 miles in the past two days with 5 hours sleep each night.  MAYBE I can get to bed soon.

RAIN is the word at the Florida Sea Base.  Key Largo (at the top of the Keys) received 6″ of rain Monday while on the other end, Key West received 1/4″.  I do not have an official report from the Florida Sea Base, but there is a lot of standing water on Lower Matecumbe Key, home of FSB.  It is very gray and windy.  The NWS marine forecast reports:

Synopsis…FRESH TO STRONG BREEZES WILL CONTINUE ACROSS ALL KEYS COASTAL WATERS TONIGHT AND INTO TUESDAY. AN AXIS OF HIGH SURFACE PRESSURE WILL EXTEND ACROSS THE SOUTHEASTERN UNITED STATES TUESDAY NIGHT THROUGH WEDNESDAY NIGHT. THIS HIGH PRESSURE WILL SETTLE FURTHER SOUTH AND WEAKEN THURSDAY THROUGH SATURDAY.

More specifically:

Tonight…East to southeast winds 20 to 25 knots. Seas 6 to 9 feet. Winds and seas higher in and near numerous showers and isolated thunderstorms.
Tuesday…East to southeast winds 20 to 25 knots. Seas 6 to 9 feet. Numerous showers and isolated thunderstorms.
Tuesday Night…East to southeast winds 20 knots and gusty. Seas 6 to 8 feet. Scattered showers and isolated thunderstorms.
Wednesday…East winds 15 to 20 knots. Seas 4 to 6 feet. Scattered showers and isolated thunderstorms.
Wednesday Night…East to southeast winds 15 to 20 knots. Seas 4 to 6 feet. Scattered showers.
Thursday…Southeast winds 10 to 15 knots. Seas 3 to 4 feet. Isolated showers.
Thursday Night…Southeast to south winds near 10 knots. Seas 2 to 4 feet. Isolated showers.
Friday Through Saturday Night…East to southeast winds near 10 knots. Seas 2 to 4 feet. Isolated showers.

No fishing is scheduled for the Tarpon Tournament Tuesday.  It will be a day of arrivals, check-ins and the opening banquet.  But we are scheduled to fish Wednesday morning and afternoon, Thursday morning and evening, and Friday morning.  Boating and fishing don’t mix well with umbrellas so foul weather gear may be the uniform of the day.

I am pooped.  I will probably post Wednesday morning; maybe sooner.

Capt. Steve Willis
Profesional Scuba Bum™
Aboard S/V Escape (Alone and lonely.)

My stay in Texas is almost over.  I will be on the road towards the Florida Sea Base very early Sunday morning.  I will spend Sunday night in Quincy, FL (just west of Tallahassee).  I will leave very early on Monday, stop in Fort Myers, FL for a couple of hours and then drive to the base.  If all goes well I’ll be on the boat by early evening Monday.  I may be able to sleep in a little on Tuesday morning; the staff meets at 0930 to begin the 2012 edition of the Florida Sea Base Annual Tarpon Tournament.  Woo-Hoo!!!

Leaving is always tough.  I won’t be allowed to come back until September.  The worst part is my mom.  It’s a long story, but she has been diagnosed with cancer for the third time; breast, lung, and lung again.  Due to her very advanced dementia (which was a side effect from the chemo-therapy of the first two cancers), the doctors have recommended we allow the disease to “run it’s course”.  My dad hopes to get clarification and more specific information from the doctors in the next few weeks.

The long term weather forecast looks damp for the Tarpon Tournament.  AccuWeather.com does a pretty good job with extended forecasts.  They are calling for a chance of thunderstorms Thursday, lingering into Friday.  WeatherUnderground is calling for a chance of rain every day except Friday.  NOAA is calling for a chance of rain EVERY day.  The NOAA/NWS marine forecast is calling for 20 knot winds Tuesday and Wednesday then diminishing to 15 and maybe 10 by the end of the week; Bonine® weather.

I will post again on Tuesday or Wednesday.  I should have some actual Florida Sea Base news by then.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Aboard S/V Escape

22Apr

FLOOD

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We have seen worst flooding at the Florida Sea Base, but is this may have been a little more rain than the new sod needed.  Thanks to Megan Ware for sending the photos.

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Scuba Commissioner Laura Kuras cruised the flood ravaged areas to assess the damages and insure there was no looting.

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Did anyone try sod CPR?

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Welcome to Lake Beneath the Dorms; it is quite picturesque, but the fishing is not very good.

The 2012 spring program season has officially concluded at the Florida Sea Base.  The staff is working hard on preparations for the Tarpon Tournament and summer preparations.  Summer staff training starts in less than 4 weeks.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Home in Texas

I haven’t heard from anyone at the Florida Sea Base but the radar tells a dismal tale.

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Today was scheduled to be the final dive for the Scuba Adventure crew, but that is obviously not going to happen.  They will have luau tonight and go home tomorrow morning.

Three Coral Reef Sailing crews had luau last night and the final three have luau tonight.  These three crews will also depart tomorrow morning.  That will conclude the 2012 spring program season at the Florida Sea Base.  Ta Da!!!!!

Since I don’t have anything else, I thought I would share some lessons I learned during my drive from the Florida Sea Base to the Mother Country.

Florida has nice, clean, roadside parks with night security.  (Apparently you are on your own during daylight hours.)

Smart phones are very handy when traveling.

Texting or emailing (from one’s smart phone) is a more appropriate form of communication (than voice calls) while occupying a roadside park stall. This is immeasurably more appropriate when the guy in the stall next to yours is making noises like a rhinoscerous in rutting season.  (Yes Mrs. Clever, we did receive Beaver’s medical form.  What’s that sound you ask?  Did I mention I was calling from the zoo?)

Some men apparently use the stalls in the roadside parks for prayer sessions.  Rather loud calls of “Thank you Jesus” and “Oh God” are fairly frequent in the men’s room.

“Hands Free Automatic Operation” signs posted above the toilets do not mean TOTALLY hands free.

While the smart phone is an excellent tool in these environments, it is best to sit the phone aside BEFORE wiping.

Here’s a weather lesson learned from our friend Chip Kasper, NWS Senior Marine Weather Forecaster, Key West, Florida:

Hi Capt. Steve,

I saw your blog entry the other day about the differences in wind speed over land versus water, and thought I would try to shed a little light on the issue from a local meteorology perspective.

First, if we measure the winds up at, say, 2000 or 3000 feet above the Florida Keys and adjacent coastal waters, they generally will be quite uniform in direction and speed over a wide geographic area.  The wind undergoes accelerations and decelerations, as well as changes in “gustiness” as we descend toward the surface.  There are two primary reasons for these changes:  1)  Friction; and 2)  Horizontal and Vertical Temperature Contrasts.

Friction comes into play near the earth’s surface, and air movement near the surface is highly influenced by friction compared with air movement 100 or 1000 or 3000 feet above the surface.  The force of friction is greater on land than over water, and on certain types of land than over others.  Friction over land tends to both decrease overall sustained wind speed and increase turbulence, causing greater differences between lulls and peaks.

The other reason to account for land-water wind speed differences is the contrast of horizontal and vertical temperature.  Surface temperature is important because it helps determine the overall rate of temperature fall with height.  This is important, in turn, because the rate of temperature fall with height is directly proportional to the rate of momentum transfer downward, which influences observed wind speed at the surface.  This comes into play in the Keys especially at night when air over land cools faster than air over adjacent water, and during the winter when local sea surface temperature (and corresponding overlying air temperature) gradients are largest.

For example, the temperature on land at the Florida Sea Base may fall to 65 (F) on some random February evening with light northeast winds off a cool Florida Bay, while at the same time the temperature at nearby Alligator Reef (over water and closer to the Gulf Stream) holds near 78 (F).  The wind at Alligator Reef actually may be anywhere from 20-50% higher than that which is observed at the Florida Sea Base.  In this case, the temperature difference is 13 (F) due to cooler air flowing from Florida Bay into the Florida Sea Base, which then cools further due to the lower heat capacity of land versus water.  This is one of the main reasons why the winds at Long Key (in Florida Bay) are so often lower than those observed at the Florida Reefs.

A careful observer will notice these affects simply by walking from the dock “inland” for a few blocks, especially at night.

Finally, because the wind speed difference is manifest as a percentage increase, one will observe much greater wind speed differences with higher wind regimes (e.g., 30% of 10 knots is only 3 knots, whereas 30% of 30 knots is 9 knots!).

I hope this helps!

Regards,

Chip

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Trying to stay warm in Texas

20Apr

WEATHER ALERT

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I received the following from Senior Marine Weather Forecaster Chip Kasper:

Hi everyone,
A stormy weather pattern is setting up for this weekend in the Florida Keys.  A large and intense spring-time storm system will be evolving over the southern United States and Gulf of Mexico, with periods of rain, thunderstorms, and strong/shifting winds expected in the Florida Keys.
Showers and thunderstorms will increase in coverage and intensity tonight, moving from south to north.  Considerable cloudiness is expected Saturday with periods of rain and occasional thunderstorms.  Some of the thunderstorms may be “severe” if the proper atmospheric ingredients come together.  A “severe” thunderstorm is defined as one with wind gusts of 50 knots or greater and the possibility of large hail.  Sustained winds will be out of the south for a good part of the day, with 20-knot sustained winds a possibility (much higher and more variable locally in and near showers and storms).
A surface low pressure area is expected to develop over the eastern Gulf of Mexico by Saturday evening, intensifying as it moves northeastward.  The evolution and movement of this low pressure area will have great influence on local wind velocities on Sunday.  A considerable degree of uncertainty exists regarding the exact position, intensity, and timing of this low pressure system.  As a consequence, the local wind forecast for Sunday is more uncertain than usual.  The direction probably will be out of the southwest or west in the morning, shifting to northwest later in the day.  Sustained wind speeds could range from near 15 knots to possibly as high as 30 knots, again depending on the position, intensity, and timing of the low.  In any case, given the position of the low and the nature of the wind field, a significant westerly swell event looks increasingly likely for Sunday in the southeastern Gulf of Mexico, with westerly swell of at least 7 feet, period 6-7 seconds expected beyond five fathoms.  We will try to refine this forecast in each subsequent forecast cycle this weekend.
Attached is a graphic showing the Storm Prediction Center’s severe weather outlook for Saturday.  All of southern Florida has a “slight risk” of severe thunderstorms.  There is a 15% chance of severe weather occurring within 25 miles of any point in the yellow shaded area.
All official National Weather Service watch, warning, and advisory information is available  on our web site at:
Best Regards,
Chip K.

Click to enlarge.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Cold and wet in Texas

20Apr

NEWTON 36

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Captain Rich Beliveau said there was a very large turn-out at the memorial service for Captain Joe Maggio yesterday.  (I was at the Newton Boat factory checking on our current order.)  Besides Captain Rich, I think General Manager Captain Paul Beal, Director of Program Rob Kolb, and Registrar Nancy Wells represented the Florida Sea Base at the service.

I did not get a report from the divers, but the wind speed dropped significantly yesterday so I am hopeful that the dives were better than the past day or two.  Last night was probably the night dive at Alligator Reef.

Three Coral Reef Sailing crews were on base for shore leave yesterday and one Coral Reef Sailing crew returned for their luau.

The Newton 36′ Dive Special is coming along, but slower than anticipated.  The delivery date has now been pushed back to 15 May.  We are going to have a very hard time getting the boat delivered and attending summer staff training.  Captain Dennis Wyatt has offered to be on the delivery team.  We may have to build a team around him and Captain Rich and I may have to miss out.  We still have some time, so hope for the best.

Here’s the build sheet.  (I apologize for the glare.  I thought the flash was off.)

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The deck has been attached to the hull and Kevin was installing the motor mounts yesterday.  He said the motor would be ready to install yesterday afternoon but did not say that the motor would actually be installed.  (Sometimes you have to listen to what people DON’T say.)

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The combing for the upper deck is cast.

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All of the electronics are sitting in the Newton Boats’ office waiting to be installed.

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This is a Newton 36′ that is waiting for shipment to Saudi Arabia.  The hard top will be installed after delivery.  Since the vessel is being exported, it does not comply with all US Coast Guard regulations.  Otherwise, I would be trying to talk Newton into letting us take this one now and ship the other one to Saudi Arabia.

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I’m back in the Mother Country but things could be better.  I will do what I can in the time I have.  Enjoy your weekend!

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Land locked

“Highwayman” is a Jimmy Webb song recorded by Willie Nelson and a slew of others.  What does that have to do with the Florida Sea Base?  Nothing.  But time the most of you read this, I will be on the highway enroute to the Mother Country (Texas) where Willie Nelson lives.  The plan is to cover 920 miles Wednesday driving from the Florida Sea Base to Slidell, Louisiana, home of Newton Boats, Inc.  I should arrive pretty late tonight.  I will stop by the plant as early as possible in the morning for a surprise check-up on the status of our Newton 36′ Dive Special.  Once I finish there it is on to the Mother Country to tend to the chores I mentioned a day or two ago.  It’s tough to be 1,200 miles away when your family needs help.

Tuesday was a get ‘r done day at the Florida Sea Base.  The staff laid more sod in preparation for the Tarpon Tournament.  The divers tried multiple sites before making two dives at Labyrinth.  I sincerely applaud their tenacity and appreciate Captains Christy and Dennis for working diligently to locate a suitable site under very difficult weather conditions.  One Coral Reef Sailing crew was on base for shore leave.  No crews arrived or returned for luau.

I will try to post Wednesday night or Thursday morning, but no promises.  Worst case scenario I should have a new post sometime Friday.

By the way, Ronnie Fye took some good photos of the staff laying sod.  You can see them at www.facebook.com/floridaseabase.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Aboard S/V Escape 

Ahh, the benefits of hosting the Florida Sea Base Annual Invitational Tarpon Tournament.  Yesterday, the Scuba Adventure crew worked on their SCENE (conservation) award while the staff spread sod.

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Outside contractors were hired to complete projects our in-house maintenance team has not been able to address.

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Some of these repairs have been needed for years.  Better late than never.

After lunch, the divers tackled Alligator Reef.  The wind was HONKIN’ and the waves were crashing, but, to my surprise, they pulled off the dive.  No one even got seasick.

I worked with Paula at Corinthian Catamarans to draft a quote for a vessel to replace the BSA Tarpon.  I believe the Florida Sea Base took possession of the BSA Tarpon in 1994.  She has been a workhorse but is long past her prime.

The wind built even more late last night, gusting to 28knots from the east.  This will make for a challenging day for scuba diving and snorkeling with high waves and poor visibility.  The staff will do all they can to find a location with the best possible conditions for the divers and hopefully the sailors can put a reef in the sails and have a good day on the bay-side of the islands.

Yesterday was Capt. Zach Woodmancy’s and Addie Summitt’s last day at the Florida Sea Base.  They worked for several seasons at the Brinton Environmental Center before spending this spring at Sea Base. They have purchased a home in Sarasota, Florida and are moving on to real jobs.  They were excellent staff members and will be sorely missed.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Aboard S/V Escape 

16Apr

FINAL PUSH

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For the past few days I have commented about the spring season winding down at the Florida Sea Base.  Here’s what happened yesterday and lays ahead:

Yesterday one Scuba Adventure crew checked in.  They depart Sunday and that will end all 2012 spring scuba programs.  Three Coral Reef Sailing crews checked in.
Today three more Coral Reef Sailing crews arrive.
Tuesday one Coral Reef Sailing crew will be on base for shore leave.
Wednesday three Coral Reef Sailing crews will be on base for shore leave.
Thursday three Coral Reef Sailing crews will be on base for the last day of shore leave this spring and one Coral Reef Sailing crew returns to base for luau.
Friday three Coral Reef Sailing crews return for luau.
Saturday three Coral Reef Sailing crews return to base and are joined by the Scuba Adventure crew for the last luau of the season.
Sunday all participants depart the Florida Sea Base before lunch.

But we are far from being done.  Preparations are already underway for the 2012 Florida Sea Base Invitational Tarpon Tournament which will be held 01 – 04 May.  This is our only fund raiser for the year.  Laying new sod is the largest undertaking.  But cleaning Thomas Building rooms, painting everything that doesn’t move, washing and prepping vessels, washing Florida Sea Base vans, catching live bait, decorating the base, and landscaping will keep the remaining staff members busy until the tournament begins.

The weather threatened rain much of yesterday.  The good news was at it was a little cooler than it has been.  Here’s the National Weather Service forecast for the coming week.

Today: A slight chance of showers before noon. Partly sunny, with a high near 84. East wind around 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Tonight: A slight chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 74. East wind around 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Tuesday: A slight chance of showers before 10am. Mostly sunny, with a high near 84. East wind around 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Tuesday Night: A slight chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 74. Breezy, with a east wind around 20 mph. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Wednesday: A slight chance of showers. Mostly sunny, with a high near 86. East wind around 15 mph. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Wednesday Night: A slight chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 74. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Thursday: A slight chance of showers. Mostly sunny, with a high near 86. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Thursday Night: A slight chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 74. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Friday: A slight chance of showers. Mostly sunny, with a high near 86. Chance of precipitation is 10%.
Friday Night: A slight chance of showers. Mostly cloudy, with a low around 73. Chance of precipitation is 20%.
Saturday: A slight chance of showers. Mostly sunny, with a high near 87. Chance of precipitation is 20%.
Saturday Night: A slight chance of showers. Partly cloudy, with a low around 73. Chance of precipitation is 20%.
Sunday: A slight chance of showers. Partly sunny and breezy, with a high near 85. Chance of precipitation is 20%.

The National Weather Service has posted a Small Craft Advisory for our area.

Today…East to southeast winds 20 to 25 knots and gusty…decreasing to 20 knots and gusty. Seas 6 to 9 feet. Isolated showers.
Tonight…East to southeast winds 20 to 25 knots. Seas 6 to 8 feet. Isolated showers.
Tuesday…East to southeast winds near 20 knots. Seas 6 to 8 feet…subsiding to 5 to 7 feet. Isolated showers.
Tuesday Night…East to southeast winds 15 to 20 knots. Seas 4 to 7 feet. Isolated showers.
Wednesday…East to southeast winds near 15 knots. Seas 3 to 5 feet. Isolated showers.
Thursday…East to southeast winds 10 to 15 knots. Seas 2 to 4 feet. Isolated showers.
Friday…East to southeast winds near 10 knots. Seas 2 to 3 feet. Isolated showers.

I need to ask Chip Kasper, our National Weather Service Senior Marine Weather Forecaster, why the wind speed forecast for the water is sometimes significantly different than for land.  I realize there is the obvious issue of buildings and trees knocking down the wind, but we live on a chain of very narrow islands and there must be more to it.  Regardless of why, the marine forecast is critical to our day-to-day operations and we appreciate the efforts of the NWS scientists who do what they do to give us reliable weather information.  They don’t get the accolades of The Weather Channel, Weather Underground, Weather Bug, Accu-Weather, and others, but the NWS is the bedrock for all of these commercial outlets.

Diving for today and tomorrow may have to be limited to bay-side options but hopefully the conditions will improve by Wednesday.  A lot of the country is experiencing very severe weather.  Stay safe.  Whining about the diver’s getting “winded-out” is pretty pathetic if you take a few moments to see what the folks living in Tornado Alley are dealing with.  It is SO easy to forget how blessed we are at times.

Today is the last Monday of the 2012 spring program season at the Florida Sea Base.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Aboard S/V Escape

15Apr

RAIN

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With a 40% chance of rain in the forecast for the Florida Sea Base, it was no big surprise when we felt the rain coming yesterday morning.  I was still aboard Escape, working but being lazy at the same time.  About 0840 a small but briefly potent system moved over the base.

0838 - Click image to enlarge

0843 - Click to enlarge

By 0850 we were down to a light sprinkle and by 0900 the prevailing attitude was “rain, what rain”?

I don’t have an exact itinerary yet, but I have been given a green light to visit Texas this week.  Yesterday I mentioned going to the mainland to buy plumbing supplies for my dad.  He’s having a major issue with the bathroom lavatory supply lines.  He lives in a very rural area of southeast Texas and I hope I bought everything here that we will need.  I went to the mainland because there are no Lowe’s stores in the keys.  But Lowe’s is the closest building supply store to my parents.  But there is no other store, so if they are out of stock on an item the work comes to a standstill.  My dad built this house in 1972-73.  It is a pier and beam structure but there is very little clearance under the house.  Spiders (including black widow and brown recluse), scorpions, fire ants, fleas and other insects, not to mention the possibility of poisonous snakes, are concerns with belly crawling from the access space to the bathroom in the back of the house.  The plan is to try to have everything in hand and as prepared as possible before sliding under the house.  The less time under there the better.  I will have to take a small shovel with me in case I have to create some additional clearance to get under some of the floor joists.

He’s also suffering a flea infestation.  He hired someone to kill the fleas but they were unsuccessful or maybe just conned him out of his money.  So my second mission is to eradicate the fleas.  The third mission is another under-the-house issue.  My dad had been paying a termite business to treat the house for several years.  However, he believes the house has suffered structural damage from termites, including the floor joists.  The floor at the front door is sagging and not longer operational.  I have NO idea how to replace floor joists in an existing structure.  My parents are very poor, I work for the National Council of the BSA (need I say more?) and hiring contractors would be financially devastating.  My dad lives on 10 acres and it may be cheaper to build a new, smaller house than repair the existing structure.  But I am getting way ahead of myself and hopefully the situation is nowhere near that bad.

Sorry for babbling about personal stuff; back to the Florida Sea Base.

After the rain passed yesterday morning it was business as usual; the divers went diving and the sailors were sailing.  It was the last dive for their week’s Scuba Adventure crews.  They head for home this morning and one new SA crew checks in.  Five Coral Reef Sailing crews and one Sea Exploring crew returned to base to join the divers for luau.  No crews were on base for shore leave and one new Coral Reef Sailing crew checked in.  The last spring Scuba Liveaboard crew went home yesterday morning and the last spring Sea Exploring crew leaves this morning.  The season is not over but is winding down.

The memorial service for Captain Joe Maggio will be held at 1100 on Thursday, 19 April 2012, at the Coral Reef Yacht Club, 2484 Bayshore Drive, Coconut Grove (Miami), Florida.

Capt. Steve Willis
Professional Scuba Bum™
Aboard S/V Escape 

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