Yacht built by Prairie Boat Works, Design by J. B. Hargrave
A very popular model with great living layout. She offers a large amount of space for live aboard or very comfortable cruising
Available in Rio Dulce
Asking US$ 33,960 Go to Yacht Pictures
The Prairie 29 is very comfortable whether sitting at anchor or underway.
Flybridge: offers great visibility for cruising and is easily accessed via a ladder from the cockpit.
The salon is very spacious and offers enough “room” for extended cruising and entertaining. The large windows give her a bright, open, airy feel. She has a very comfortable layout.
The stateroom is three steps down from the salon and features a very large V-berth, the marine head is just aft on port side featuring a full vanity, shower and head.
Opposite the head is a large storage closet.
“Prairie Boat Works was founded by George S. Hawn, JR. in 1976 with the idea of building a high quality, economical yacht that was affordable to the working man.”
“Construction was started in Clearwater, Fla. On the Prairie/32 cutter-rigged sailboat which is still offered today. There seemed to be a definite void in the boating industry for a livable trawler that would be fuel miserly, be a safe vehicle for extended cruising and yet be under 30 feet. In 1977 Prairie commissioned J. B. Hargrave, N.A., to design a semi-displacement hull to fit these needs. The finished product was the Prairie 29 Coastal Cruiser. Boating magazine did a major feature on it and sales started to exceed production. Response was overwhelming and with increase in dis-satisfaction of imported boats and uncertainties of foreign imports, it lead us to make our mark in the growing diesel cruiser market. Prairie changed locations to larger accommodations. This would make room for the bigger sister ship, the Prairie 36 Coastal Cruiser. This beamy, double-cabin semi-displacement hull is another Hargrave design.”
NOTE: The couple owners of this boat have been cruising for a long time and decided to retired, everything that is onboard will stay, they are not taking anything back home.