Princecraft Boats Announces New MAX Models

Princecraft provides a new opportunity for consumers to enjoy maximum value on three of the company’s popular fishing boat models.

Princecraft Boats Announces New MAX Models

The Sport 172 MAX is equipped with a Mercury 90 EXLPT and a galvanized trailer for an MSRP of $28,499 USD. Other engine choices are offered for the Sport 172 MAX: the Mercury 115 EXLPT and 115 EXLPT PRO-XS. (Courtesy Princecraft Boats/)

Princeville (Québec) CANADA (October, 2020) – Princecraft Boats has announced the global launch of the all-new MAX models; an opportunity for consumers to enjoy maximum value on three of the company’s popular fishing boat models: the Sport 172 MAX, Holiday 162 DLX SC MAX andHoliday 162 DLX WS MAX. Each of these models will have standard features normally offered as an option. This is the best way to get the MAXimum value for one price.

The Holiday® 162 DLX SC & WS are equipped with a Mercury 60 ELPT CT and a galvanized trailer. Pricing for each is: WS Version – MSRP: $18,299 USD; SC Version – MSRP: $17,599 USD.
The Holiday® 162 DLX SC & WS are equipped with a Mercury 60 ELPT CT and a galvanized trailer. Pricing for each is: WS Version – MSRP: $18,299 USD; SC Version – MSRP: $17,599 USD. (Courtesy Princecraft Boats/)

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“Our MAX models are going to be really successful for new boaters! A great opportunity for new boaters to experience the MAX value for a smaller price,” said Rodier Grondin, Princecraft President. “The MAX concept is introduced to consumer with a unique look and a lot of features. It is pretty simple, you don’t need to take long long to pick the options, the boat is already loaded with interesting standard features.”

The Sport 172 MAX and Holiday® 162 DLX SC & WS models are packed with standard features.
The Sport 172 MAX and Holiday® 162 DLX SC & WS models are packed with standard features. (Courtesy Princecraft Boats/)

About Princecraft Boats Inc.

Since 1954, Princecraft Boats Inc., headquartered in Princeville, Quebec, Canada, creates unparalleled experiences on the water for fishing and boating enthusiasts with “professionally rigged and ready” packages of aluminum fishing boats, pontoon boats, and deck boats. Its commitment is borne out of a deeply rooted heritage of unmatched craftsmanship, incomparable performance, and the promise of years of trouble-free boating. More fishermen, families, and dealers than ever join the Princecraft family and create some of the best moments of their lives.

For more information, visit: princecraft.com.

Source : Boating Magazine More   

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Board Racks Buying Tips

Easily store your watersports equipment with the right board racks. Find out what to look for when shopping for board racks.

Board Racks Buying Tips

Roswell Marine’s Triton board rack uses clamping rods instead of straps to secure boards. (Courtesy Roswell Marine/)

Watersports towers provide obvious performance benefits. Tower-attached board racks offer more practical dividends. “You need somewhere to safely store your equipment and keep it out of the way when you’re not using it,” explains Roswell -Marine’s chief of design Darrick Wilson. “Board racks do that for you, but not all are created equal.” What to look for? Here are six key areas to consider.

Board Type

Most board racks resemble an ­elongated letter E, with twin padded cradles. Select a specific style based on the type of boards you use most often. Wakeboards are relatively thin, whereas wakesurf boards can be both thicker and wider. A universal fit is accommodating, but the board can have more play. Racks sized for specific board types will be the most secure but may limit what you can bring.

Construction

Racks are typically formed from polished or anodized billet aluminum, designed to ­prevent corrosion. Board contact surfaces should be lined with foam, often in a higher density where the bottom edge of the board settles into the cradle, and a softer density along the sides to protect a board’s more ­vulnerable top and bottom surfaces. Mounting hardware should be stainless steel.

Fixed vs. Swivel

Fixed-position racks are the most affordable option, but a swiveling rack is more ­convenient in real-world use, allowing for easier loading and unloading from the safety of the cockpit, rather than standing atop the gunwale and reaching out around the ­tower. Swiveling racks also eliminate the worry of damage at the dock or when rafting up, and decrease the overall width when towing or trying to fit into a narrow boathouse. Basic swivel mechanisms release via a removable safety pin; more advanced mechanisms include magnetic or spring-loaded pins that are an integral part of the design. One more alternative is a ­removable rack that can be detached from the base.

Cords vs. Clamps vs. Telescoping Arms

Bungee cords remain the most cost-effective way to secure a board—wrapping up and over its top edge before securing back to the rack—but they allow some play and may stretch over time. Strapless alternatives are convenient and provide a more ­secure hold, but they are more ­expensive. Options include levered clamps that trap the top of the board against the rack’s bottom surface, and telescoping arms that secure a vertically cradled board by its top rail.

Tower Attachment

Mounting points integrated into the tower itself offer the most secure, movement-free attachment. Universal clamps, however, accommodate towers of varying tube diameters, as well as offer flexibility in the mounting location and angle to position the rack where the owner finds most convenient or out of the driver’s vision. Universal mounts are also the best solution for adding new racks to older tower designs.

Source : Boating Magazine More   

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