The sailboats used in all programs include the:
- Turnabout – Turnabout – a centerboard sailing vessel. The Turnabout,designed in 1953 by Harold R. Turner, is a small wooden single or double handed dinghy class. The boats were initially built as a junior training boat, although adults enjoy the boats as well. The class has grown mainly in the New England and Northeastern regions of the U.S. Fleets are located in Northern Lake George, New York, Boston, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Maine and New Jersey. Size: 2.95 M long, 1.60 M wide, weighing approx 116 kgs.
- Sonar – a fast 23 ft sloop that performs well in light winds but with a 900 lb. keel is both stiff but able to surf in heavier winds. It is a fun and safe day sailor. The 11-1/2 ft self-bailing cockpit provides ample leg room to spare while angled seat backs and coamings are designed for comfort when heeled. It is an ideal boat for beginning sailors and racers as well as family day sails. With minor adaptions it is often used by disabled sailors and has been chosen for the Paralympics.
- Ideal 18 – is a fun daysailer designed by Bruce Kirby … commissioned for: Simplicity (easy to rig and sail); Comfort (8-foot cockpit with well-laid out lines and rigging, full-length molded bench seats with angled backs, and 700 lb. keel keeps the boat stable and dry.); Performance (boat maneuvers like a dinghy and has a large, powerful mailsail 108 sq. ft.) in mind.
- Precision 15 – has earned high praise for her lively and rewarding performance. Designed to provide safety, stability (250 lb. fixed keel), reliable handling, and sprightly speed under sail. The Precision 15 features an unusually broad beam, substantial freeboard and high-volume coamings to help prevent swamping or capsizing. Her cockpit is safe and comfortable for children, with footwells and seats unusually wide and deep.