The hull of the code-named Project Phi now sits united with the superstructure inside Royal Huisman’s biggest built shed. The yacht is still pretty much under wraps from a publicity standpoint. However, the video footage here provides some of the best glimpses yet at what promises to be an intriguing yacht. Project Phi is one
More than 150 craftspeople (pictured below) have contributed to the construction of Sea Eagle II, set to be the world’s largest all-aluminum sailing yacht, thus far. Having emerged from her build shed this week, the 266-footer (81-meter) has delivery in a few months in her sights. Due to the dimensions of the yacht. a.k.a. Project
While it takes years to build a superyacht, it can take several prior years to finalize the design details. Malcolm McKeon of the eponymous design studio says MM597, a project he has in build with Royal Huisman, was five years in development. He reveals a bit more about the nearly 200-foot performance sloop in this
If you are accustomed to seeing sailing superyacht hulls turned at Royal Huisman, you are in for a pleasant surprise. The project code-named Phi, a motoryacht whose lines are a closely guarded secret, completed her hull flip this week. Phi gets her name from the so-called Golden Ratio, a study in balance and harmony of design.
The bigger the owners’ party, the bigger the yacht. So, too, the bigger the crew head count. The trouble is, the operational costs and the lack of intimacy are big issues for really big yachts. Therefore, Royal Huisman proposes Lotus. It’s is a two-yacht package, where the layout and function for each dovetail with the
Changing attitudes mean changing yacht design and construction. Buyers want more fuel efficiency, plus further options to be even more environmentally mindful. They additionally want more room for comfortable living, without the regulatory hurdles that come with large-volume megayachts. They’ve gotten smarter, so Royal Huisman is following suit, with Sangi. “Change” in the Esperanto language,