The Easter treats continued for close to 300 sailors taking part in the RORC Easter Challenge. Fabulous sailing conditions continued in the Solent for Day Two of the regatta.
The first day of the RORC Easter Challenge was blessed with sparkling conditions in the Solent. A light gradient breeze from the south east built during the day to over 10 knots of pressure. Brilliant sunshine throughout the day added to the superb conditions.
The RORC Easter Challenge is back with three days of racing in the Solent over the Easter Bank Holiday, 15-17 April. Organised by the Royal Ocean Racing Club for over 30 years, the RORC Easter Challenge offers crews the chance for some vital pre-season training and fine-tuning.
The Royal Ocean Racing Club (RORC) and the Union Nationale Pour La Course Au Large (UNCL), who jointly own the International Rating Certificate (IRC) rule, abhor the invasion of Ukraine and extend their wholehearted support to the Ukrainian nation.
ee navigators spill the beans on what lies ahead for their respective teams in the 13th edition of the RORC Caribbean 600, which starts on Monday 21 February.
Head over to the RORC Caribbean 600 Race Minsite for the latest news, tracking, the Live Blog and a lot more.
Time and tide wait for no man – with the feint zephyrs of wind failing to stabilize, there was no racing on the final day of Royal Ocean Racing Club IRC National Championship. The IRC Class leaders after six races remain unchanged.
The Royal Ocean Racing Club’s IRC National Championship continued with a second day of racing in the Solent. Three windward leeward races in 5-10 knots of easterly breeze, produced contrasting conditions to the wet and wild northerly wind from the opening day.
The third race of the Royal Ocean Racing Club Season’s Points Championship was an overnight race to Dartmouth, Devon. The impressive RORC fleet got away on a spinnaker run, exiting the Solent to the east before turning upwind to race in the English Channel to finish at Dartmouth, Devon.
David Collins’ Botin IRC52 Tala (© Paul Wyeth/RORC)
One hundred and twenty five boats started the 230 nautical-mile RORC Myth of Malham, held over the Bank Holiday Weekend. High pressure at the start of the race, delivered light to moderate conditions with brilliant sunshine for a magnificent spinnaker run down the South Coast of England.