Linus Wilson | How to Sail Around the World Part-Time

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World: Gypsy Folk: Traditional Folk Moods: A Cappella
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How to Sail Around the World Part-Time

by Linus Wilson

sailing realism
Genre: World: Gypsy
Release Date: 

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  Song Share Time Download
clip
1. Intro Credits
0:48 album only
clip
2. Chapter 1: My Failure
5:24 album only
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3. Chapter 2: Summitting Everest V. Circumnavigation
14:18 album only
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4. Chapter 3: Geography and Tropical Storm Season
15:45 album only
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5. Chapter 4: The Round Trip Problem
8:05 album only
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6. Chapter 5: Comfort in the off Season
6:39 album only
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7. Chapter 6: Part-Time Cruising and Money
5:38 album only
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8. Chapter 7: Exit Plan
3:32 album only
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9. Chapter 8: Kids and School
5:59 album only
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10. Chapter 9: Breakdowns and Parts
4:32 album only
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11. Chapter 10: Conclusion
4:17 album only
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12. Exit Credits
0:23 album only
Downloads are available as MP3-320 files.

ABOUT THIS ALBUM


Album Notes
Do you dream of sailing around the world in a sailboat?

Do you have a business or career you don't want to sacrifice for that dream?

Do you have kids in school?

You don't need to quit your job, sell your house, and take the kids out of school to complete a circumnavigation of the globe in a sailboat. You don’t have to wait until you are retired to sail for the South Pacific. This book tells you how you can do it without uprooting your life by taking as little as two months per year off to sail the trade winds.

Circumnavigating the globe in a sailboat is on par with scaling Mount Everest in terms of its rarity. Many potential circumnavigators are hobbled by misconceptions about the journey that mountaineers lack when climbing to the top of the world.

It is said, “I want to circumnavigate to see the world.” Nevertheless, successful trade wind circumnavigators don’t see the world. Instead, they travel on a narrow ribbon around it stopping mostly at a narrow range of countries that are downwind. Lack of focus causes many more failed circumnavigations than storms at sea.

The conventional wisdom is that you need to quit your job, sell your house, and live on the boat year-round. The reality is that even retirees circumnavigating full-time keep their boat in port half of the year because of the demands of cyclone season. There is no good way to elude the November to April cyclone season that dominates 60 percent of the trade-wind circumnavigation route.

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