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tÉlÉcharger cruising fundamentals by harry munns pdf

ASA 104: Bareboat Charter Certification Curriculum
This course will teach you to bareboat charter up to a 40’ sailboat for a multi-day cruise.
Review all aspects of the previous two levels of instruction, Basic Keelboat Sailing and Basic
Coastal Cruising.
Pre-study is vital to the success of your course. There will be two tests for this course, one
performance and one written. Upon successful completion of this course, you will receive your
ASA Bareboat Chartering certificate.
The textbook used for this course is "Cruising Fundamentals" by Harry Munns, available directly
from the American Sailing Association, Amazon.com or your local book store. Be sure to
compare prices listed on the ASA website before purchasing from another source.
The Annapolis Book of Seamanship is an excellent book for your sailing library and can help you
in your studying for this course.
Listed below are the standards, set by the American Sailing Association, which you will have
mastered upon successful completion of the course.
Updated July 24, 2012
Prerequisites: Basic Keelboat Sailing (ASA 101) and Basic Coastal Cruising (ASA 103)
certification.
ASA 104 certification requires demonstration of ASA 101 and ASA 103 knowledge and skills
standards. ASA recommends a minimum of 80 sailing hours before undertaking ASA 104.
Description: Demonstrated ability to skipper a sloop-rigged, auxiliary powered keelboat (or
catamaran, if course is conducted on such) of approximately 30 to 45 feet in length during a
multi-day cruise upon inland or coastal waters in moderate to heavy winds (up to 30 knots) and
sea conditions. Course is conducted as a live-aboard cruise of at least 48 hours. Knowledge of
provisioning, galley operations, boat systems, auxiliary engine operation, routine maintenance
procedures, advanced sail trim, coastal navigation including basic chart plotting and GPS
operation, multiple-anchor mooring, docking, health & safety, emergency operations, weather
interpretation, and dinghy/tender operation.
KNOWLEDGE
Cruise Planning
1. Describe appropriate clothing and personal gear to pack for safety and comfort during a oneweek cruise.
2. Describe the required documents and procedures for customs and immigration when cruising to
a foreign port of entry.
3. Plan a menu and create a provisioning list for a one-week cruise.
4. Describe the symptoms and first aid treatments for hypothermia and heat exhaustion / heat
stroke.
5. Describe the causes, prevention and treatments for seasickness.
6. Describe the tools and spare parts that should be on board for a one-week cruise.
7. Determine the fuel tank capacity of the training vessel, describe variables that affect range
under power, and calculate the range based on average fuel consumption.
8. Determine the fresh water capacity of the training vessel. Describe the minimum daily water
requirements for all personnel on board and methods to conserve fresh water.
Systems
9. Describe safe galley procedures to minimize the danger of fire, scalding, spillage, etc.
10. Describe proper marine toilet operation, including precautions to prevent malfunction.
11. Describe proper holding tank pump-out procedures.
12. Describe safe fresh water tank filling procedures, including identification of correct deck fills and
cautions to be observed near a pump-out station.
13. Describe power conservation measures and procedures to prevent running batteries down
when anchored/moored overnight.
Emergencies
14. Name four acceptable distress signals, as listed in the Navigation Rules, which areappropriate
for a recreational vessel.
15. Describe actions to be taken in the following situations:

Collision with another boat

Running aground

Dragging Anchor

Flooding
16. Describe actions to be taken in the following situations when the vessel is under power:

Fouled Propeller

Engine cooling water fails to flow

Engine fails in a crowded anchorage where using sails is not possible

Engine fails in a busy channel
Seamanship
17. Describe the information required and the procedure for tying a boat to a fixed dock in areas
with a large tidal range.
18. Describe the following multiple-anchor mooring procedures and their purposes:

Fore & Aft Moor (bow and stern anchors)

Forked Moor (two anchors set 45 to 90 degrees apart at the bow)

Bahamian Moor (two anchors set 180 degrees apart at the bow)

Mediterranean Moor (anchor set off the bow with stern to a dock)
19. Describe methods and potential dangers of rafting vessels at anchor.
20. Describe safe methods for towing and securing a dinghy / tender.
21. Describe preparation of the vessel for heavy weather sailing including gear stowage, crew safety
and appropriate sail plan.
22. Describe the following courtesies and customs:

Permission to board

Permission to come alongside

Courtesy in crossing adjacent boats when rafted

Rights of first boat in an anchorage

Keeping clear of regattas

Flag etiquette