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Multiple former winners, international entrants and a record number of two-handed competitors headline a strong contingent of 120 boats entered for the 2022 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race.

Entries closed on Friday, 28 October, for the 77th edition of the Rolex Sydney Hobart, with the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, the race organiser, welcoming a truly international fleet for the first time since 2019.

Four 100-foot maxis will lead the battle for Line Honours. John Winning Jr has chartered the VPLP 100 Andoo Comanche, which has won Line Honours on three occasions, including a current race record in 2017 for Jim Cooney and Samantha Grant.

Mark Bradford will skipper Peter Harburg’s Reichel/Pugh 100 Black Jack, the 2021 Line Honours winner. Hamilton Island Wild Oats, which holds the record for most Line Honours wins (9), returns to the race for the first time since 2019, with Mark Richards again at the helm of the Oatley family’s Reichel/Pugh 100, formerly named Wild Oats XI.

Christian Beck’s Juan-K 100 LawConnect – a Line Honours winner for Anthony Bell as Perpetual LOYAL in 2016 – will look to go one better, having finished second over the line last year.

A highly competitive field of mini maxis features the 2018 Tattersall Cup winner, Alive, as well as Moneypenny, No Limit, Stefan Racing, URM Group, Whisper and Willow.

Duncan Hine, who skippered Philip Turner’s Reichel/Pugh 66 Alive to the overall win four years ago, says the Tasmanian boat is ready to reclaim one of ocean racing’s most coveted trophies.

"We’re going great guns really," Hine said. "The boat is going well and all of our maintenance seems to be up to date.

"We’ve got a good crew. We get along well and that’s how we run the boat. We want to enjoy the sailing.

"It’s not all about the outcome, because the outcome comes down to the weather, provided you’ve sailed it well."

Boats will travel from around the world to take on the 628 nautical mile race, including from Germany (Orione), Great Britain (Sunrise), Hungary (Cassiopeia 68), New Caledonia (Eye Candy and Poulpito), New Zealand (Caro) and USA (Warrior Won).

Caro and Warrior Won are part of what will be a highly-anticipated tussle between the 52-footers, including Matt Allen’s Botin 52 Ichi Ban, which won a record-equalling third Tattersall Cup in 2021, and another former winner, Craig Neil’s TP52 Quest (winner as Quest in 2008 and Balance in 2015).

Other 52s to watch include Sam Haynes’ TP52 Celestial (second overall in 2021), Gweilo, KOA, Maritimo, Patrice, Smuggler and Zen.

The Farr 43 Wild Oats, overall winner for Roger Hickman in 2014 as Wild Rose, will be skippered by Brett Eagle.

Chutzpah, Midnight Rambler, Sail Exchange and White Bay 6 Azzurro are some of the strong contenders in the 30-40-foot range.

Sean Langman’s 9-metre Ranger Maluka, skippered by his son Peter, is the smallest boat in the fleet. She is one of six boats under 10-metres in length.

Following a successful introduction to the 2021 Rolex Sydney Hobart, the Two-Handed Division has grown to 21 boats for this year’s race.

Two-handed entrants will this year be able to compete for the Tattersall Cup.

Carlos Aydos’ S&S 34 Crux (co-skippered by Peter Grayson) was one of the standout competitors in 2021, finishing second in the Two-Handed Division.

Crux is in good form, recently finishing fourth overall behind Andoo Comanche, URM Group and Moneypenny in the Tollgate Islands Race.

"It’s really cool to see we have increased the number of two-handers," Aydos said. "I’d love to see the two-handed fleet continue to grow.

"It’s a lot less hectic for us this year. Last year there was so much preparation to get the boat ready. It was our first Hobart together, so we had so many boxes to tick and equipment to buy.

"This year we are able to focus a lot more on the racing side of things rather than preparation.

"Peter and I have stayed together as a team so we know each other well. We don’t need to talk to each other too much; we know each other’s strengths and weaknesses.

"This year has been nice in that regard – we’re feeling more comfortable with the boat and with each other."

Tasmanians Rob Gough and John Saul were the first two-handed competitors to finish the Rolex Sydney Hobart, on Gough’s Akilaria RC2 Sidewinder (now entered fully-crewed by Louis Ryckmans as Yeah Baby). Gough and Saul are back in the fleet but this time on Rob’s Jeanneau Sun Fast 3300 Kraken.

Kraken is one of five Jeanneau Sun Fast 3300s racing two-handed, alongside Hip-Nautic, Sun Fast Racing, Transcendence Crento and Tumbleweed.

Kathy Veel and Bridget Canham will race together on the Currawong 30 Currawong, while Campbell Geeves and Wendy Tuck are again teaming up on Speedwell.

The entries are here

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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More than 100 yachts are set to compete in the 2022 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race, with just over two weeks still to go until entries close.

The Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, the organiser of the race, has welcomed entrants from around Australia and across the world, with a high calibre and diverse fleet assembling for the historic race.

Boats range from the smallest boat in the line-up, Sean Langman’s 9-metre Ranger, Maluka, skippered by his son Peter, to the four 100-foot maxis – Andoo Comanche, Black Jack, Hamilton Island Wild Oats and LawConnect.

Black Jack, LawConnect, Stefan Racing and SHK Scallywag 100 at the start of the 2021 Sydney Hobart Race Photo: Andrea FrancoliniBlack Jack, LawConnect, Stefan Racing and SHK Scallywag 100 at the start of the 2021 Sydney Hobart Race Photo: Andrea Francolini

With 18 two-handed boats already entered, more than the total number of two-handed starters in the 2021 race, the 77th edition of the Sydney Hobart promises to deliver plenty of entertainment.

"The CYCA is excited to see such a competitive fleet building for the 2022 Sydney Hobart Yacht Race," said CYCA Commodore Arthur Lane.

"This year’s race is on track to be one of the biggest this century, and it is pleasing to see such a wide variety of yachts on the entry list."

The 100-boat milestone was reached as Tony Levett entered his Sydney 38, TSA Management (previously known as Eleni).

Levett has campaigned TSA Management in every Sydney Hobart since 2004, barring the 2016 race, winning the Sydney 38 division in 2010 and 2011.

The boat was one of many to succumb to the conditions in the 2021 race, and Levett is eager to get back on the race track.

"We didn't have a good race last year, so we're hoping for a better race this time," he said.

"We got hit by a 40-knot squall off Wollongong and ripped a main when we were trying to reef it, so that was the end of the race for us.

"It was the first time we'd gone out that early. After all that preparation, it was only a few hours of sailing, so we look forward to getting further down the track this time."

This will be Levett’s 18th Sydney Hobart, and he will likely have a new-look crew on board, with many of those who raced last year now unavailable.

TSA Management is currently one of four Sydney 38s in the fleet, alongside Kim Jaggar’s Sydney-based Cinquante and two entrants from New Caledonia – Eye Candy (Thierry Leseigneur) and Poulpito (David Treguier).

"The boat is the same as it always was," Levett said. "Back in 2004, we were a middle-of-the-road boat in terms of length.

"Now we're one of the smallest! Everyone else got bigger, and we stayed the same.

"Having four or five Sydney 38s will make it a good fleet to compete against."

Entries for the 2022 Sydney Hobart close at 1700hrs on Friday, 28 October 2022.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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An international and star-studded fleet is building for the 2022 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race, with just 100 days to go until the 77th edition of the historic race.

The Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, organiser of the race, has welcomed 89 entrants to date.

The fleet features eight international boats – from Germany (Orione), Great Britain (Sunrise), Hungary (Cassiopeia), New Caledonia (Eye Candy and Poulpito), New Zealand (Caro) and USA (Ocean Freeway and Warrior Won).

Matt Allen’s Botin 52 Ichi Ban, the Overall winner in the 2021 Rolex Sydney Hobart, is back to chase more history with Howth ex-pat Gordon Maguire onboard as Sailing Master. Ichi Ban is looking to become just the second boat to win the Tattersall Cup in three consecutive races and the first to win Overall honours four times.

Peter Harburg’s Reichel/Pugh 100 Black Jack – Line Honours winner in 2021 – is one of four 100-foot maxis entered in the 2022 race, alongside race record holder Andoo Comanche (three-times Line Honours winner), Hamilton Island Wild Oats (record nine-times Line Honours winner) and Christian Beck’s Juan-K 100 LawConnect (Line Honours winner as Perpetual LOYAL in 2016).

There will be another strong contingent of short-handed sailors, with Crux (Carlos Aydos’s S&S 34) and Speedwell (Campbell Geeves and Wendy Tuck) among 13 two-handed entrants.

Arthur Lane, Commodore of the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, said: "The fleet for the 2022 Rolex Sydney Hobart is set to be one of the race’s biggest over the last decade, outside of the 75th anniversary race in 2019.

"We are delighted to see so many international and interstate entrants returning to take part in the race after the challenges of the last few years. There are many former winners, as well as a large number of first-timers, taking on what is one of ocean racing’s greatest challenges.

"The Cruising Yacht Club of Australia thanks Rolex for its ongoing support of the Rolex Sydney Hobart and sailing worldwide, as the Club celebrates 20 years of partnership with its Race Sponsor."

Of the 81 Australian entrants to date, 52 are from NSW, 13 from Queensland, six from Victoria, four from Tasmania, four from South Australia and two from Western Australia.

Some of the notable boats competing in the 2022 Rolex Sydney Hobart are:

  • Alive: Philip Turner’s Reichel/Pugh 66, skippered by Duncan Hine, won the Tattersall Cup in 2018.
  • Andoo Comanche: John Winning Jr has chartered the famous VPLP 100, which has won Line Honours three times (2015/2017/2019) and holds the race record.
  • Black Jack: Peter Harburg’s Reichel/Pugh 100, skippered by Mark Bradford, won Line Honours for the first time in 2021.
  • Caro: Justin Ferris’ Botin 52, skippered by Maximilian Klink, is expected to be among the frontrunners in a competitive group of 52-foot boats.
  • Celestial: Sam Haynes’ TP52 was second overall in the 2021 Rolex Sydney Hobart.
  • Crux: Carlos Aydos’ S&S 34 was second on all handicaps in the inaugural Two-Handed Division last year.
  • Hamilton Island Wild Oats: The Oatley Family’s Reichel/Pugh 100 – formerly Wild Oats XI – returns to the race. She holds the record for most Line Honours wins (nine), also winning Overall honours twice.
  • Ichi Ban: Matt Allen’s Botin 52 has back-to-back Overall wins to her name and a joint-record three in total.
  • Kialoa II: Patrick and Keith Broughton are the proud owners of the 1971 Line Honours winner.
  • LawConnect: Christian Beck’s 100-footer won Line Honours for Anthony Bell as Perpetual LOYAL in 2016.
  • Maluka: Peter Langman will be at the helm of the smallest boat in the fleet, the 9-metre Ranger.
  • Moneypenny: Sean Langman’s Reichel/Pugh 69 won Overall honours in the 2022 Noakes Sydney Gold Coast Yacht Race.
  • Quest: Craig Neil’s TP52 has twice won the Tattersall Cup, as Quest for Bob Steel in 2008 and as Balance for Paul Clitheroe in 2015.
  • Sunrise: Tom Kneen’s JPK 1180 won the 2021 Rolex Fastnet Race, was second in the 2021 Rolex Middle Sea Race and won divisional honours in the 2022 RORC Caribbean 600.
  • Warrior Won: American Chris Sheehan will race his highly-fancied TP52 in Australia for the first time, having made headlines by winning the 2022 RORC Caribbean 600.

Entries for the 2022 Rolex Sydney Hobart close at 1700hrs on Friday 28 October 2022.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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Without doubt, the 76th Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race delivered on the event’s formidable reputation. It was a race of two decidedly different halves. The first was a punishing test of physical endurance and perseverance. The second questioned mental resilience and tactical judgment. Organised since 1945 by the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, with the support of the Royal Yacht Club of Tasmania, the race has been partnered by Rolex since 2002.



The lead up to the 2021 race was overshadowed by the prospect of a brutal first 24 to 48 hours of strong southerly wind combining with opposing current to build a threatening sea state. The exacting conditions probed for weakness in equipment and mindset. Despite all the intense and detailed preparation within the 88-boat fleet, so unrelenting was the scrutiny that over a third would be forced to retire.

Smuggler off Tasman Island during the 2021 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht RaceSmuggler off Tasman Island during the 2021 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race

For those that made it through, any sense of relief was short-lived with the final stages of the race setting a more cerebral challenge. A shifting weather pattern required crews to piece together a complex three-dimensional on-the-water jigsaw puzzle. When sailing, the shortest course between two points is rarely a straight line. This was never more true than during this year’s Rolex Sydney Hobart.

The three 100 foot (30.5 metre) maxis lead the fleet out of Sydney HarbourThe three 100 foot (30.5 metre) maxis lead the fleet out of Sydney Harbour

The overall win on time correction was eventually secured by Matt Allen’s 52 foot (15.85 metre) Ichi Ban. The win had a special Irish dimension to it with Gordon Maguire of Howth as Sailing Master and Sean O’Rourke and Dublin-born Noel Drennan.

Previously winners in 2017 and 2019, the Australian crew joined two other yachts within the legend of the race to achieve three victories and is the first, since Freya in the 1960s, to lift the Tattersall Cup in back-to-back races. According to the winning owner, Matt Allen:

“It is amazing to be part of the history and fabric of the Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race.”

With 31 races under his belt, the first back in 1980 aged 17, Allen has plenty of experience to draw upon. He felt this edition had provided a full and extensive examination of seamanship:

“Most races to Hobart do test the entire boat and crew, but I think this year’s probably more than ever. The wave conditions we saw through the first 24 hours really caused big issues for the boats. Then to have that very complicated tactical situation for the rest of the race really [meant] decision-making was absolutely critical.”

Tasman Island is the southernmost point on the 628nm courseTasman Island is the southernmost point on the 628nm course

The contest to be first to finish was no less enthralling, with three 100ft (30.5m) maxis dogfighting virtually the length of the 628 nautical mile racecourse. SHK Scallywag 100 led out of the harbour, but a sail-handling issue let her rivals slip past. LawConnect then traded the lead with Black Jack, until Peter Harburg’s Monegasque flagged and Australian-crewed entry acted decisively in the light winds to build an advantage that survived a nail-biting drift up the Derwent River to Hobart.

Matt Allen (L), owner of the overall winning yacht Ichi Ban, and Benoit Falletti (R), Rolex AustraliaMatt Allen (L), owner of the overall winning yacht Ichi Ban, and Benoit Falletti (R), Rolex Australia

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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Moneypenny, Blink and Mako are early casualties of the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia’s Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht race this evening, a strong southerly of up to 30 knots on a heavy seaway has taken its toll in the opening hours of the race.

All on board the three yachts are well and the teams are returning to Sydney, leaving 85 boats racing.

Sean Langman’s Moneypenny, a Reichel/Pugh 69, suffered a broken forestay. She was an overall contender for the Tattersall Cup and was nicely placed in 10th on the water, so Langman and the crew will be hugely disappointed.

Blink, owned by Mark Gorbatov and Mark Siebert, retired with a torn main. She was one of seven competitive Beneteau 40s in the fleet. Mako, a Sydney 40 owned by a syndicate from Newcastle and skippered by Tim Dodds, is yet to advise their reason for retiring.

CYCA Rear Commodore Bradshaw Kellett, the navigator on Christian Beck’s line honours leader, LawConnect, described the conditions that led to the retirements. “It’s pretty miserable out here. It’s horrible. I’m hiding in the hatch putting on my wet weather jacket. You can’t see,” he said from south-east of Kiama at around 1820hrs.

“We’re about 3 nautical miles ahead of Black Jack (owned by Peter Harburg and skippered by Mark Bradford). They’re heading inshore for the first time. Scallywag (owned by Seng Huang Lee and skippered by David Witt) is catching us up a bit.

“Offshore is our route of choice, so we’re heading out there now. It’s lumpy – a 3-metre seaway, swell running one way - sea another. We’re currently in the process of slowing down a bit. We’re in 28 to 30 knots. We were doing 13.5 knots but slowed to 8 knots. Big waves. It's seasick weather for those who are prone.

“Tony Mutter is at the helm. All the professionals are on deck,” Kellett said.

The Sydney yachtsman told how they were buried at the start of the 628 nautical mile race. “We couldn’t accelerate, but it wasn’t too bad. Once we got out of the Heads, we were OK and in clear air.

“While we are uncomfortable at the moment, we are happy with our progress. We just have to get through these next few hours,” he ended.

Race tracker here

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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As the Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race fleet settles into its first night at sea after the start, don't be surprised if some of the smaller boats like White Bay 6 Azzurro are well in the frame.

Based on Monday's long-range weather forecast for the race that starts at 1 pm on St. Stephen's Day, predictions set up a tight race with a forecast for early southerlies, possible rain and thunderstorms, a high-pressure ridge on days one, two or three that could see winds turn easterly, and numerous transitions.

The 100-footers should still lead, but their margin may not be as great as usual. The smaller boats like Shane Kearns' White Bay 6 Azzurro might be able to use the shifting conditions, minimise their losses, and set up their bids to win the Tattersall Cup.

Kearns' S&S 34-footer, built-in 1981, has been a regular overall challenger in recent years. However, there are other yachts in the 2021 fleet that fall into the same frame. These include Simon Kurts' S&S 47, Love & War, and Bruce Taylor's Caprice 40 Chutzpah.

Still, there is something about White Bay 6 Azzurro, registered with the Cruising Yacht Club of Australia, which indicates this may be her standout year.

After first being sailed by Kearns in the 2014 Rolex Sydney Hobart to 33rd overall, she has continued to rise as a threat. In 2015 as Quikpoint Azzurro, she almost took the overall victory from Balance.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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The stage is set for the return of the Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race, with a fleet of 112 boats confirmed for the 2021 edition of the prestigious race. There's Irish interest too in the race as hopes are raised COVID entry restrictions to Australia will be lifted in time for the St. Stephen's Day race.

Afloat is aware of several crews lining up for duty in the 628-miler despite the fact Australia's borders are currently closed to everyone except citizens.

Among the hot entries is Matt Allen's Botin 52 Ichi Ban, (with regular sailing master Gordon Maguire, originally of Howth Yacht Club on board), the 2017 and 2019 winner of the Tattersall Cup, which honours the overall winner on handicap.

Three super maxis are tipped to battle for the John H Illingworth Challenge Cup as line honours winner, with Peter Harburg's RP100 Black Jack, Seng Huang Lee's Dovell 100 SHK Scallywag and Christian Beck's Juan-K 100 which will soon be rebranded (formerly Infotrack and winner of line honours in 2016 as Perpetual Loyal) part of the line-up.

The introduction of shorthanded racing for the 2021 race has proved popular as 24 crews of two look to be crowned as the inaugural winner of the Two-Handed Division.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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Excitement is building for the return of the historic Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race, with entries now open for the 77th edition of ocean racing’s ‘Everest’.

The Cruising Yacht Club of Australia (CYCA) has launched the Notice of Race and is now welcoming eligible crews from across Australia and abroad to secure their place in the fleet.

The eyes of the world will once again turn to Sydney Harbour on Sunday 26 December.

Following the disappointing cancellation of the 2020 Rolex Sydney Hobart due to the COVID-19 pandemic, CYCA Commodore Noel Cornish AM is looking forward to the Great Race.

“It is my great pleasure to announce the 2021 Notice of Race as the first step in our build-up to the 77th Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race,” said Commodore Cornish.

“It is our hope that the Great Race will once again bring together a large group of dedicated and passionate sailors from across Australia and around the world.

“We look forward to working with our many long-term partners to bring the race to life this year and extend special thanks to our close friends at Rolex and The Royal Yacht Club of Tasmania in particular for their extraordinary contributions.

“Thank you to everyone who supported the CYCA during 2020.”

The Sydney Hobart Yacht Race was first conducted from the CYCA in Rushcutters Bay in 1945 and has become an icon of summer sport in Australia.

The CYCA has enjoyed a rich partnership with naming rights sponsor Rolex since 2002 and is pleased to again be supported by the Swiss luxury watch manufacturer.

For the first time in its history, the 2021 Rolex Sydney Hobart will feature two-handed crews. The increasingly popular division joined the CYCA’s sailing calendar in 2019 and was due to be included in the 2020 Race.

The Notice of Race and online entry are now available, and entries will remain open until Thursday 29 October.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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While the 2020 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race has unfortunately been cancelled, sailors and fans alike can still take part in the Great Race through Virtual Regatta.

The Official Game of the Rolex Sydney Hobart is forging on which means you can take on the epic journey from the comfort of your own home. Virtual Regatta is an engaging, online sailing simulation game which replicates the 628-nautical-mile racecourse in real-time, experiencing current weather and sea conditions.

Last year, the 2019 Sydney Hobart Yacht Race Virtual Regatta attracted more than 41,000 competitors playing across PC, Mac or from their mobile device via the app.

This year, the highest-placed 2020 Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race competitor will win a wonderful prize pack including an RSHYR20 Sardinia BR1 Jacket, Race Map tee and Fast Dry Brim Hat worth over $460. Additionally, the highest placed Cruising Yacht Club of Australia Member will receive a great prize pack of an RSHYR20 Corsica Microfleece, Boat Map Tee and Fast Dry Crew Cap worth over $260 (view prizes here).

Getting involved is easy, simply head to virtualregatta.com or your favourite app store, sign up for free, then set up your boat and select your sails.

The race commences 1300hrs Saturday 26 December – see you on the start line!

The successful partnership between Virtual Regatta and the CYCA has made the Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race increasingly popular with the online sailing community as well as making it more accessible for the public to join the fun.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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The Cruising Yacht Club of Australia has announced its 76th Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race will not be proceeding in 2020.

The impact of COVID-19 that has disrupted sporting events around the globe for so much of the year has added the Great Race to its list.

CYCA Commodore, Noel Cornish AM said, “We are bitterly disappointed to cancel the Race this year especially considering the plans and preparations we had put in place to have a COVID Safe race”.

“We were so well prepared to run the race and we’re only six days from the start. This is the first time in 76 years that the race will not be conducted”.

The primary consideration for the Club continues to be the safety of competitors, Members and staff along with the health and welfare of the people of NSW and Tasmania.

Following the announcement by the Tasmanian Premier, Peter Gutwein, this afternoon, it is now impracticable for the CYCA to conduct the Race under prevailing COVID-19 restrictions.

Yesterday, the Northern Beaches local government area of Sydney had been classified a “High Risk” zone which would prevent any residents from travelling to Tasmania. This afternoon, Greater Sydney was defined as “Medium Risk” whereby people entering Tasmania from Sydney are required to quarantine for fourteen days on arrival. As this restriction would apply to all competitors, families, race management and staff, it is unrealistic to proceed further with planning for the Race.

It is unlikely the restrictions and advice will lift in the immediate future. As such the immense logistics involved in reorganising and running a significant sporting event such as the Rolex Sydney Hobart Yacht Race, as well as the planning and preparation required by crews, precludes the Club from postponing the race.

Alternative races had been carefully considered by the Club. However, in line with the NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian’s request that all NSW residents limit their non-essential travel and interactions with others, it was felt that there were no other options that would allow for a COVID Safe replacement race.

“On behalf of the CYCA, I’d like to express my gratitude to our Competitors, Members, Volunteers, The Royal Yacht Club of Tasmania, New South Wales & Tasmanian Governments, and other stakeholders for the very close working relationships we’ve developed through the year to make the race a possibility”.

“A special thank you to our partner Rolex for their support of the race and our Club”.

“This race has a long and proud history and we look forward to continuing this exciting tradition next year”.

On behalf of the CYCA, I’d like to express my gratitude to our Competitors, Members, Volunteers, RYCT, the NSW & Tasmania governments, and other stakeholders for the very close working relationships we’ve developed through the year to make the race a possibility.

Published in Sydney to Hobart
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