How Much Do New Sails Cost? (2022)

Sails are one of the most important parts of your sailboats. They're your engine or essentially, what propels your sailboat. Buying a new one is, without a doubt, a hefty if not expensive investment. You should, therefore, learn all about different types of sails, how much they cost, and how to buy them.

Sails are one of the most important parts of a sailboat. In addition to propelling the boat, sails play an integral role in efficiency and safety when sailing. Having high-quality sails not only makes your boat heel less but can also prevent your sailboat from rounding up into the wind in gusts. It can also reduce weather helm, make steering a lot easier, make you go faster, and make sailing more enjoyable even when short handed. In short, proper sails will improve reliability, increase speed, and improve your boat's handling characteristics.

Unfortunately, sails do not last forever. They'll, at one point, wear out and you'll need to buy new ones. To make it even worse, new sails are a huge investment; one that you hope to never make any time soon. But how much do new sails cost? Well, let's find out in this guide.

The prices of buying new sails vary greatly depending on several factors such as your boat's length, sail material, quality of the fabric, and many others. For instance, a 24-feet Bermuda sloop can cost between $1,000 and $2,500 while sails on mid-sized boats can cost between $3,000 and $5,000. The price of a new sail will, of course, depend on how long the piece is.

In this comprehensive guide, we'll walk you through the process of buying sails, their prices, and making sure that you do not make a costly mistake when buying new sails.

How Can You Know that Your Sails Have Had Their Best Days?

Although sails are quite expensive, they seem to last forever especially on cruising sailboats. Without the stresses of competition or a yardstick of measuring whether your sails are appropriate or inappropriate for racing, it can be a lot harder to tell if your sails have worn out and need to be replaced.

This can give you a false sense of security that your sails are still in a working condition. So how do you know that your sails have had their day and what's the best time to upgrade to new sails? Well, you can know that your sails are worn out if they become saggy and dangerously long in the tooth or if they can no longer drive you upwind off a lee shore. If anything, you shouldn't wait until a self-destruct moment to buy new sails.

In essence, you should know that it's the right time to change the sails if it doesn't make economic sense to service or repair them. You should also change the sails if they absolutely refuse to work when you're trying to trim. This is because the sailcloth will break down or become extremely elastic to the point that you can no longer apply enough force to the corners or on the edges even when sailing in light winds.

How to Assess the Structural Strength and Damage of Your Existing Sails

When assessing the structural strength and damage of your existing sails, it's essential to know areas that are prone to tear and wear. While you should inspect every area of the sails you should put a lot of emphasis on the inboard batten pocket, the leech, and spreader patches.

You should also remember that stitching on your sails will get damaged by the sun and chafe long before the material itself. And because buying new sails is a huge investment, you should consider re-stitching the damaged parts if it means extending the sail's life. So how can you know that the stitches are damaged? Well, just rub your thumbnail along with the stitches. If you can pull them out easily, then they're weak and should be re-stitched. It would be appropriate to do it at an early stage to prevent it from becoming worse.

(Video) ABOUT OUR SAILS - HOW MUCH DID THEY COST?

You can also assess the leech and see if it's in a working condition. You can do this by trying to poke your thumbnail into the weave fabric. If it's possible to poke the weave fabric, then it's in a bad state. That's not all; you should as well assess batten pockets for any form of damage or any worn-out patches on the sail.

As we noted earlier, you should know that your existing sails have seen their best day if they don't make any financial sense to repair or service them.

Different Types of Sails

When buying new sails, it's important to have even the slightest idea of the mainsail types. There are four main types of sails.

Mainsails - These include mizzen on yawls and ketches. They're the main driving force and should be fitted with anything ranging between one and four reefs.

Foresails - These include genoas, jibs, and can be used on cutter-rigged boats. Most boats have a single roller curling foresail. However, some have single-standing sails that are designed in different shapes and sizes but optimized for varying wind strengths. For example, you can use larger foresails when the winds are stronger and smaller foresails when the winds are somehow calmer.

Downwind Sails - These are symmetric and asymmetric spinnakers, as well as code zeros, and cruising chutes.

Storm and Heavy Weather Sails - These are storm jibs and trysails that are essential for safety, especially if you're often sailing offshore and may encounter challenging conditions. Given that reefing genoas have incompetent shapes especially when extremely reefed in heavy winds, it's recommended to have a smaller but heavier weather jib. This can be set as part of a removable inner forestay. In essence, this can be a crucial addition to your sail suit.

Choosing Sail Materials

The type of sail material that you choose when buying a new sail is another crucial thing to consider. Nearly two decades ago, the only viable option for sail material was woven Dacron. As such, the only thing to consider in terms of sail material was the grade of the woven Dacron. Sailors could choose between more durable but stiffer woven Dacron meant for cruising and a stiff, highly-resinated material used for racing.

Things, however, have changed recently thanks to technological advances. There is a wide range of sail materials with each having its own advantages and disadvantages. Let's look at the available sail materials.

Woven Dacron - This is not only one of the most durable sail materials but remains the least expensive option. The only downside is that it tends to lose shape quickly and may not retain the appropriate shape even when there's still more life left in the material.

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Keep in mind that Dacron materials aren't made the same. There are Dacron materials meant for cruising sailboats. They generally use materials with the permeated finish. This is done by soaking the material in glue to bind the yarns together. Although this ensures that the material is softer and more long-lasting, the material will stretch more in strong winds, especially when it's still new.

On the other hand, there are Dacron materials used in racing sailboats. They're usually coated with a hard melamine finish to reduce stretch.

Hydrant Woven - These materials incorporate Dyneema fibers on the sails. This is fundamental in increasing resistance to substances such as ultraviolet degradation and chafe while also increasing durability and endurance. That's not all; the Dyneema fibers are known to help the sails maintain their original shape.

Laminate Sails - These are designed with load-bearing structural fibers that are crammed between two sheets of Mylar film. Several types of fibers such as carbon, polyester, Kevlar, and Twaron can be used.

However, the cost of fibers such as polyester and carbon tend to be expensive, which means that these sails might be a little costly. These materials can retain their original shape longer than other materials but have the shortest lifespan. But to increase durability, sailmakers do add taffeta layers on both sides but you may have to deal with a heavier and costly material.

String/Membrane Sails - These are molded in one piece using fibers that are aligned by following the exact load paths in the sail. These fabrics are effectively custom made and reinforced in the right places not just to maintain their original shapes but also to ensure that they remain durable.

Keep in mind that these materials are high-end products that can be costly and are mostly used in racing sailboats. This doesn't, however, mean you can't use them on your cruising sailboat. In fact, these sails are very appropriate for long voyages.

To this end, an appropriate sail material should be able to offer extraordinary durability and desirable shape retention. These are two important features to look for when buying new sails for your boat. So when buying new sails, make sure that you ask about the above-mentioned features as well as the weight of the material. Although woven Dacron is the standard material for sails, you can choose from other materials too as long as they suit your specific needs. More importantly, make sure that the prices and quality are within your specific and reasonable budget.

The Weight of the Material and Additional Extras

The weight of material used in making your sails may seem like a minute factor but it's of great importance. The idea here is that heavier material will generally be stronger and last longer. This should, therefore, depend on what you actually need but a heavier material will make the sail heavier.

In terms of additional extras, you should make sure that you ask what comes with the sails. For example, do they come with bags that can be of any use to you when out there on the water? This can be of great importance if you want to buy headsails that must be carried to the deck and hooked up. If this is the case, the bag should be bigger and longer to make carrying and transporting the headsail a lot easier.

(Video) How to order New Sails — Sailing Uma [Step 177]

You can also ask for boom covers. These are essential in protecting mainsails from various substances, especially when not in use. In essence, these extras are important in preserving and maintaining the life and conditions of your new sails. You should, thus, take advantage when negotiating for the new sails as it is these extras that sailmakers are willing to give out if it means making a sale.

How to Buy New Sails

Here is how to buy new sails.

Have Your Boat's Measurements

One of the most important factors that when buying new sails is your boat length. This is because the sail area is mostly determined by the boat length. If your sailboat is of popular design, the sailmaker may have enough information to make the right sail size. But if your boat is not that popular, you can take a few measurements to make it a lot easier for the sailmaker when giving you a quote. In most cases, you'll be given a form to fill in the information that the sailmaker needs in terms of measurements or anything else that might be of importance when choosing the right sails for your boat.

How Do You Want to Use the Sails?

It's very important to consider the type of sailing you're planning to do with your new sails. In most cases, there should be a fine balance between conflicting elements. For instance, the sails should be easy to handle, durable, and cost-effective. But to maintain this balance, you should always have an idea of what you want to use the boat for or how you'll be using the boat. For example, how often will you be sailing? Are you planning for long voyages? How many people do you usually sail with? Do you pick your sailing days or go out on the water irrespective of the weather?

Focus on the Detail

Do you want asymmetrical sails, symmetrical sails, or storm jibs? Are you planning to upgrade to roller reefing or will you go for a cruising chute? You should make the right choices in terms of design and the type of sail that you want. Keep in mind that more sophisticated designs such as tri-radial and bi-radial designs may be a little expensive. All in all, make sure that you put a lot of emphasis on buying sails that optimize the performance of your boat.

Choose the Right Fabric and Design

In addition to choosing the right fabric for the sails, you should make sure that the new mainsails have the right number of reefs. Ensure that each of the reefs is deep enough. You should as well decide whether to go with long or short battens.

If you're planning to use your sailboat for racing, mainsails with short battens could be the best option. This is because short battens offer more control in terms of speed, maneuverability, and acceleration. On the other hand, long battens are the best option for cruising sailboats as they are more durable even though they may come at an extra cost.

Generally, sails are often sold with standard two reefs but three reefs would be ideal for offshore sailing. This is to make it easier for you to reduce the sails to appropriate sizes in heavy weather or stormy conditions. The third reef will be essential in reducing the luff length by at least 40%. Again, you can choose sails with four reefs if you're planning to go for long voyages as this will eradicate the need to have trysails.

Compare Quotes

It's important to talk to a number of sailmakers to compare different designs and prices. The designs should be similar but prices will vary from design to design. You should, therefore, compare the prices of similar designs. You should also ask the sailmakers for detailed info on their designs and how much each design would cost you.

Estimated Costs for Different Boat Lengths

As we noted earlier, the costs of new sails will not only depend on the type of material and designs of the sails but also on the length of your sailboat. Let's highlight the estimated costs.

(Video) NEW SAILS, BUT WILL THEY FIT

The Estimated Costs of Replacing a Jibs and Genoas

  • Sails for boats measuring 42' to 50' can cost around $5,500-$9,000
  • Sails for boats measuring 36' to 42' can cost around $4,000-$7,000
  • Sails for boats measuring 32' to 36' can cost around $3,000-$5,000
  • Sails for boats measuring 24' to 32' can cost around $2,500-$4,000
  • Sails for boats measuring 18' to 24' can cost around $1,000-$2,500

The Estimated Costs of Replacing Mainsails on Bermuda Sloop Rigs

  • Sails for boats measuring 42' to 50' can cost around $2,500-$4,000
  • Sails for boats measuring 36' to 42' can cost around $2,000-$3,000
  • Sails for boats measuring 32' to 36' can cost around $1,500-$2,500
  • Sails for boats measuring 24' to 32' can cost around $1,000-$1,500
  • Sails for boats measuring 18' to 24' can cost around $650-$1,200

It's important to note that these are estimated costs that should give you an idea of what to expect when buying new sails. It would, however, be appropriate to get a quote from a professional sailmaker, and most of them are willing to help.

The Aging Process of Your Sails

Whether you've just bought new sails or still using the old ones, the aging process of sails may depend on several factors such as the materials used, the type of use you subject them to, and the level of care you give them. That being said, it's almost impossible to accurately determine the lifespan of your sails based on the number of miles you've covered on the water or the number of years you've used the sails.

The most important thing to keep in mind is that the shapes of the sails will change gradually without you realizing it. You should, therefore, check regularly to see if there are changes in the shapes of your sails. You can also take photos occasionally to determine the changes in shape over time.

This can be a great way of assessing not just the shapes of your sails but also in monitoring both the performance and the type of handling that new sails will provide. The idea is that new sails cannot instantly move from good to bad. They'll stretch as they age and this can lead to change in shapes. When your sails lose shape, they will not point well and steering will become difficult. This will, in turn, make your boat to drag, increase heel, and ultimately reduce speed.

Prolonging the Lifespan of Your Sails

Although sails can last a long time, they'll not last forever. Replacing your older sails with new ones will instantly increase the speed and handling capabilities of your boat. Here's how you can prolong the lifespan of your new sails and protect your sail investment.

  • Do not expose your sails to unnecessary sunlight and heat
  • Motor your sails down if they cannot be filled or if they are not in use
  • Avoid extended flogging and luffing
  • Use the appropriate halyard tension
  • Protect your sails from chafe
  • Take off the sails when not in use
  • Rinse the sails with fresh water from time to time
  • Dry the sails before storing

Conclusion

It's a known fact that sails don't last forever. While it's difficult to exactly determine how long the sails will last, it's a good idea to replace your sails before they become severely stretched and out of shape. Using old or worn-out sails can make a huge difference in the way your boat sails and handles. Just like you'd replace worn-out tires or an old engine on your car, replacing worn out sails with new ones will improve how your boat sails. This will give you a greater sense of control and going out on the water will be more fun.

Unfortunately, buying new sails can be a costly endeavor. That's why you should be well prepared and armed with lots of information when buying new sails. In addition to having in mind what new sails would cost you, you should know how to choose the right material for the sails and the type of sails that can be perfect for your sailing.

Don't wait until you experience serious structural failure with older sails to buy new ones.

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FAQs

How much are replacement sails? ›

The prices of buying new sails vary greatly depending on several factors such as your boat's length, sail material, quality of the fabric, and many others. For instance, a 24-feet Bermuda sloop can cost between $1,000 and $2,500 while sails on mid-sized boats can cost between $3,000 and $5,000.

How long should sails last? ›

But how long do sails last? While sails do not last forever, with the proper care and attention they can last for years. For instance, those who take weekend sailing trips can expect their sails to last around 15 years with the right care and upkeep. You can expect around 6-7 years if you sail every day for 5 hours.

Do new sails make a difference? ›

If your old sails are past their prime, a new suit will make an enormous difference. It's not all about speed. It's about efficiency: converting wind-power into forward motion, minimising heel and weather helm, and making the boat more responsive, easier to handle and more comfortable.

How do I know when my sails need to be replaced? ›

It depends on harshness of use, but even when treated well, sails can only be expected to retain good shape for half to two-thirds of the structural life of a sail – that's roughly 1,700 to 2,700 hours of use.

How do I order new sails? ›

How to order New Sails — Sailing Uma [Step 177] - YouTube

Are sailboat sails waterproof? ›

So, Are Sailboat Sails Waterproof and mold proof? Depending on the material the sails have been made with, almost all of the modern sailboat sails are resistant to water, and mold to a certain extent.

How long does it take to make sails? ›

Depends how busy and well-organised the sailmaker is, and how many customers they have come in with much more valuable orders than you. So maybe usually anything from 3 days to 9 months.

How long does a dacron sail last? ›

These sails will never stretch until the day that they die, which is anywhere from 2 to 7 years (depending on how it is designed). While this might sound like a short lifespan, it is not! Compare a laminated sail that lasts for 5 years to a dacron sails that lives for over 20 years.

What are 3Di sails made of? ›

COMPOSITE CONSTRUCTION

3Di sails are composed strictly of spread filaments and thermoset resin. 3Di is stronger, lighter and more resistant to environmental factors than laminate string sails.

What does a black sail mean? ›

A white sail meant Theseus was alive. A black sail meant he was dead.

What is the best sail shape? ›

A deep or “full” shape is more powerful than a flat shape. Deep sails are best for power and acceleration. A flat sail is best when overpowered in heavy air. A flat shape is also fast in smooth water, as it creates less drag.

Why are racing sails black? ›

Black has not always been the fast look for sails, but lately more and more black sails are showing up on the water. Why? The simple answer is that many sails are now made with carbon fibers—the strongest load-carrying material in sails—and carbon is black.

How long do Mylar sails last? ›

On the other hand, a set of Mylar sails should last one or two seasons on Star.” Sailmakers are uncertain how long Mylar sails will last, though, in normal use in a northern climate, Mahr estimates, a Mylar sail might become brittle due to exposure to sunlight and fail in five seasons.

What is a spinnaker sail made of? ›

A spinnaker is a sail designed specifically for sailing off the wind on courses between a reach (wind at 90° to the course) to downwind (course in the same direction as the wind). Spinnakers are constructed of lightweight fabric, usually nylon, and are often brightly colored.

What are spinnakers made of? ›

Looking at Spinnaker Cloth through a Microscope

Cruising-style gennakers and spinnakers are typically made from woven nylon that doesn't push the concept of light weaving too hard.

Can you sail with just the mainsail? ›

Can you sail with just the mainsail? Any sailboat can be sailed with the mainsail alone. Using only the mainsail will reduce your speed, but it can make your boat easier to handle, especially by yourself. Furthermore, using a mainsail alone is safer in some circumstances and can increase your visibility.

Where are precision sails manufactured? ›

While other lofts are contracting sail designs to third-party design services, Precision Sails is building its in-house design team in Victoria BC, Canada, to work directly with sailors to ensure your new sail fits perfectly and performs the way that you want it to.

What color shade sail is best? ›

The argument is if you are looking for maximum cooling and UV protection a dark-colored shade will be the best option. Dark colors like our navy blue, black or brown, will absorb more UV rays, thus making the area underneath the shade cooler.

What is the best material for a sail? ›

Polyester has for decades been the most commonly used sail fiber because it is strong, durable and relatively inexpensive.

Does rain go through a sun sail? ›

Are Shade Sails Waterproof? Best Practices & Fabrics - YouTube

How close to the wind can a sailboat sail? ›

A boat can't sail directly into the wind, but it can sail toward the wind, as close as about 45 degrees off the wind's direction. As you turn toward the wind from a beam reach to a close reach to close-hauled, you must gradually trim your sails to keep them from luffing.

Can you make your own sails? ›

To sew sails, you need a sewing machine that's designed to handle multiple layers of sailcloth, webbing, vinyl window material and more. A sewing machine that can sew zigzag stitches is a must-have for sail construction.

How hard is it to sail a boat? ›

Sailing is really very simple; a skilled instructor can teach you the basics in an afternoon. Most beginners shove off on their own after just a few days of lessons. Once you're sailing, you'll wonder why you waited so long to learn.

Are 3Di sails worth it? ›

Whether you race or cruise, your new 3Di sails will undoubtedly last longer than you think. And it will last longer than any of our competitors' products. What you'll experience is a greatly extended lifespan, the longevity of a stable sail shape, and fewer replacement sails less often.

Are Dacron sails good? ›

Dacron is a tried and tested product that has been used successfully for cruising for many years. Sure, Dacron will lose a little bit of shape over its lifespan, but most people are satisfied with these strong and sturdy set of sails that are durable and going to last the distance whilst cruising.

How long do 3Di sails last? ›

If they took outstanding care of their inventory, they might get three years out of the offshore and delivery mains and one to two years out of the inshore main.

How much do 3Di sails cost? ›

The 3Di Nordac cruising sails retail at $7,707 for the main, and $6,000 for the genoa. The 3Di Endurance 780m highest-performance carbon sails retail at $14,000 for the main and $12,000 for the genoa.

How are 3dl sails made? ›

3Di Sail Construction

Once the spread filament tapes are laid, they are placed on top of the mold and the sail is formed into its designed shape. Heat is then applied once the mold is vacuum sealed, to cure the thermoset resin. The completed product is a seamless composite airfoil.

How are laminated sails made? ›

How Sails are Made - A visit to the Elvstrom Sails Loft - YouTube

Why are most sails white? ›

This is due to a combination of the sun itself and the reflection of UV rays from the water. Dacron, the main fabric used for modern-day sails, is naturally white, reflecting damaging rays and heat effectively. So cruising sails are usually white.

Are black sails better than white? ›

Yacht sails made from black carbon fibers, among other materials, are durable and lighter than other materials. They also promote higher speeds when sailing compared to other sails.

What do red sails mean? ›

The Scarlet Sails (Russian: Алые паруса) is a celebration in St. Petersburg, Russia, the most massive and famous public event during the White Nights Festival every summer. The tradition is highly popular for its spectacular fireworks, numerous music concerts and a massive water show.

What is a code zero sail? ›

The Code Zero is a cross between a genoa and an asymmetrical spinnaker that is used for sailing close to the wind in light air. Code Zero was initially an attempt to circumvent a rating rule by making a large genoa for close reaching on boats that were measured with non-overlapping genaos.

What sail shape is fastest? ›

Our results were that the triangular sail (with the point up) went considerably faster than the other sails. Our research seems to indicate that our hypothesis was incorrect, as the triangular sail (with the point up) went much faster than the three other sail shapes.

What is a Yankee sail? ›

Noun. yankee (plural yankees) (nautical) A headsail resembling a genoa or a jib but with a high-cut clew, normally used together with a staysail. A sailing boat is typically equipped with three yankee sails of different sizes, number one being the largest.

How much does sail cloth cost? ›

Shade Sail – Shade sails have a price range of $3,000 to $5,000 for the average size of the sail. This price includes the cost of installations.

How much do 3Di sails cost? ›

The 3Di Nordac cruising sails retail at $7,707 for the main, and $6,000 for the genoa. The 3Di Endurance 780m highest-performance carbon sails retail at $14,000 for the main and $12,000 for the genoa.

How do I fix my laminate sails? ›

Often the best approach to repairing large tears on laminate racing sails is Ultrabond (hot glue) band-aid patches with minimal to no sewing required. If the yarns are fully severed, then new cloth of the same or similar style and weight will need to be applied in order to make a proper repair.

How long do Kevlar sails last? ›

That means an average cruising sailor may expect about 10 years of use from a premium polyester cruising sail.

Do shade sails stop rain? ›

While standard shade sails can effectively block out the harsh UV rays of the sun, waterproof shade sails can block out all elements of nature, including the sun, the rain and the wind.

How much are waterproof shade sails? ›

The square metre price for our shade sails depends a lot on the overall size of your structure. Smaller sizes of around 25-30 square metres would cost you close to $900-1100 per square metre. A larger area of around 100-110 square metres would be approximately $300-350 per square metre.

How much does it cost to install a sun shade sail? ›

The average residential project is $5,000 - $15,000. The sail itself is $10 per square foot and includes all hardware. Installation averages $1,200 - $2,000 per post and $250 per bracket.

Are 3Di sails worth it? ›

Whether you race or cruise, your new 3Di sails will undoubtedly last longer than you think. And it will last longer than any of our competitors' products. What you'll experience is a greatly extended lifespan, the longevity of a stable sail shape, and fewer replacement sails less often.

Who makes the best racing sails? ›

Dacron: Dacron is by far the most popular choice for club racers and for the mainsails. for club racers and is a suitable option for most yachts up to about 40ft. Dacron is a durable, cost-effective tried and tested solution for those with a modest budget and who wish to have sails that are care-free.

How long do 3Di sails last? ›

If they took outstanding care of their inventory, they might get three years out of the offshore and delivery mains and one to two years out of the inshore main.

Does sail tape work? ›

Tape works best in areas that don't flog-jib leaches are a tough application. Among adhesives, many hold, but there is no comparison in terms of making a fast strong, flexible repair: Dr. Sails is the leader. Polyurethanes and G-flex will work temporarily, but the result is much stiffer and epoxy is vulnerable to UV.

How do you service a sail? ›

Table of Contents
  • Find a large, open space that has a clean, flat surface where you can stretch out the sails.
  • Apply mild detergent to the sails.
  • Use a soft-thistle brush to rub in the detergent.
  • Rinse the sails thoroughly with warm, fresh water until no detergent remains.
Feb 22, 2022

How do I fix my main sail? ›

How to repair a sail - Yachting Monthly - YouTube

What is the best sail material? ›

Polyester has for decades been the most commonly used sail fiber because it is strong, durable and relatively inexpensive.

How long does it take to make sails? ›

Depends how busy and well-organised the sailmaker is, and how many customers they have come in with much more valuable orders than you. So maybe usually anything from 3 days to 9 months.

Are Dacron sails good? ›

Dacron is a tried and tested product that has been used successfully for cruising for many years. Sure, Dacron will lose a little bit of shape over its lifespan, but most people are satisfied with these strong and sturdy set of sails that are durable and going to last the distance whilst cruising.

Videos

1. We get NEW SAILS | Sailing Boat Life Episode 164 (Sailing Catalpa)
(Sailing Catalpa)
2. How much does it REALLY cost to sail around the world? - Ep.51
(Sailing Yacht Florence)
3. How To Choose New Sails (and make sure they’re perfect) | Sailing Ruby Rose
(Sailing Ruby Rose)
4. How To Measure For New Sails - Maintenance Monday
(Sailing Doodles)
5. Do We Need New Sails? - Ep60
(Sailing Creo)
6. NEW SAILS AND NEW RIGGING, this is what we have been doing
(Sailing with the Foxwell Family)

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