The Euphoria ⚪️ Outstanding, Sophisticated, Timeless.. Superyacht Euphoria by @mayrayachts Her exterior was designed by Ken Freivokh, and features an aluminium superstructure on top of a steel hull. On board, she has a four deck layout which includes a full-beam master suite on the main deck, and four guest cabins below deck. There are also four crew cabins on the lower deck, and captain’s cabin on the bridge deck.
Standout features include a spa pool on the sky deck, a sky lounge, two floating staircases and four zero-speed stabilisers. Euphoria is powered by two CAT C32 engines, with a top speed of 16.5 knots, and a cruising range of 4,500 nm at a speed of 12 knots. Mayra Yachts is a member of the Prince Group of companies, which also includes the Euphoria chain of spa hotels. #MayraYachts#Euphoria • #OfficinaArmare#DesignStudio
Hello people my name is Joe Furness, I am from Manchester, England. I came across the industry after watching the movie Captain Phillips (I am serious), since I'm from nowhere near the sea I thought the movie made the job look pretty exciting so I applied online and the rest is history.
Currently sailing as Third Officer and have been with @maerskline since starting my studies. Didn't face many problems as it's pretty easy to get a cadetship in the UK, all cadetships are sponsored by a company because there's not many of us.
I'm happy with the way My company treats their employees, we have it really good here all things considered when you compare life to smaller Asian managed companies with no onboard facilities and long contracts.
Really enjoy working with other nationalities, learnt how to get by in Tagalog and it's cool to make friends from different places in the world.
Life at sea is a constant adventure with complete freedom at the end of the tunnel (sign off)
The coolest moment was probably sailing under Aurora Borealis (northern lights) in northern Russia, a camera could never capture all of what you see so it's kinda a special moment just to be there.
We at Humans At Sea celebrate this immense passion for the ocean, and we wish you @joethesailor the very best of life experiences out in the seas! Thank you for sharing your heartfelt story.
This anchor is part of the outdoors exhibits we have displayed in the surroundings of the museum. This type of anchor, the one more commonly represented in popular culture, is called Admiralty Pattern. It has been around for centuries due to its simple but effective design. It works as follows: The anchor is lowered into the water until hitting the seabed. When moved, one of the arms with teeth, called flukes, will eventually dig itself and get stuck into the ground. The stock, the bar that is positioned 90 degrees from the arms with fluke on the top side of the anchor, stays parallel to the ground making sure one of the flukes digs deep. Actually, an Admiralty Pattern that is resting good on the seabed would be turned 90 degrees from the way it is presented here. This Anchor can be found on the Dar-es-Salaam square, south of our building.