When Daniel Berring and his family first got into the hobby, they bought their first yacht for $30,000.
“It was the first yacht that was a little more than a little bit bigger than what we needed,” he said.
Berring bought the new yacht for his father, who was an engineer, because he wanted a bigger boat for his family to enjoy.
The Berring family has owned several yachting boats over the years.
The family has bought and sold many yachters, including Berring’s first yacht, a 5,000-square-foot vessel called the Yacht Shark.
“When I first got it, I thought it was a lot bigger than I thought,” he explained.
“We have owned many smaller boats that are really not that big,” he added. “
“But, you know, it just gets bigger and bigger. “
We have owned many smaller boats that are really not that big,” he added.
What Berring has found is that he’s always had a good relationship with his yacht. “
And the bigger it gets, the bigger the risk is, because it could get eaten by a shark or something like that.”
What Berring has found is that he’s always had a good relationship with his yacht.
“As long as I can stay in good shape, I feel like it’s not worth that much,” he laughed.
“If I get sick or something, then I’m just going to take it apart.”
The boat has been in Berring for three years, and he says that his yacht has improved from year to year.
“The boat is definitely getting stronger and stronger every year, and I think the boat is getting older,” he told FOX News.
“Because I’m not sure if it’s really getting better, but I can definitely tell that it’s getting stronger.”
Berring said he’s happy with his vessel, which he’s calling “the Yacht Destroyer,” after the famous ship from the film “Pirates of the Caribbean.”
He said he wants to get it into the National Maritime Museum in the summer, and plans to keep it in Norfolk until it’s old enough to go out on the water.
Berging is just one of a number of yachter owners who are expressing their support for the Yacuda.
“That’s a very important boat for yachtters and for mariners, for those who have never sailed on a yacht before,” said Peter Stoll, who owns the Y-2 and Yacudas.
“So, that’s a big part of our community and a huge part of Norfolk’s economy, I think.”
Stoll said he has owned a boat that cost $100,000 to $130,000 and is still getting used to the boat.
“At the same time, it’s still a great boat to cruise,” he continued.
“There’s not a lot of people that are cruising in Norfolk right now, and that’s really what this is about.”
Stoller added that his own yacht is on the market and that he has been told that the YACuda will sell for more than $1 million.
He added that the boat has a good reputation, and a lot people have been impressed with its size and capability.
“This is a boat for everybody,” he stressed.
“Everybody will be able to take advantage of it.”
The YACUDas name is inspired by the Yapu, a mythical island that has been a favorite of pirates in the Pacific for more then 1,500 years.
“Yacuda” means “a large sea beast” in Hawaiian, and “Dyke” in Japanese.
It was once a popular yachty that was used by sailors to carry their food and supplies.
The name also comes from the Yaca Indians, who used it as a trade name, and who named their island after the boat, Berring noted.
Berling said that his family has always been fascinated with the story behind the Yaacuda, and the people who lived there and how it evolved over time.
“In the early days, the yachties were very primitive, but we would spend hours on them and spend a lot more time on them than they actually used to, which was a very unusual thing for people,” he recalled.
“People would say, ‘How do you like it?
You’ve got no rudder.’
And they would say that, and you could tell that they didn’t want to pay that much money for a rudder because they thought it would be a waste of money.”