Welcome to Windigo's Web Site

Owners, Jane & Terry Frazier


And now it's time for someone new to enjoy "The Windigo", as our friends call her.  Could it be YOU!!!
Call 804-672-8600

Looking across the channel, showing Windigo's attracitive lines
Windigo in her slip, showing the full enclosure.  We sail in January and February whenever we get one of those gorgeous 45-50 degree sunny days.  The sun will heat up the interior to 70+, and it's very, very comfortable.  You will also use the full enclosure to keep the rain off when you took a weekend sail, and the weatherman was wrong, but you still need to get home.
Picture taken from the quarter berth looking forward.  You're seeing the top of the navigation table, and into the salon.  The louvered doors you see in the center, are in the V-Berth.
Another view taken from the quarter berth.  This time a little more to starboard, showing the galley sink and the starboard settee.  Notice the interior teak.  All the teak around the portlights, and behind the settee has been replaced, including the portlights.
Picture taken showing the full galley.  To the left of the 3 burner stove is ample preparation area, and the dry goods storage.  Behind the stove is additional storage of all types of kitchen goods.  To the right of the stove is the Icebox with a newly replaced refrigeration unit.

Note the electrical breaker panel recently upgraded to new toggle breaker from the older style production era switches.
Picture showing the V-Berth.  You see the "top siders" cockpit cushions in the left part of the V-Berth.  The reverse cycle heatpump sits under the starboard half of the berth.  Imagine snowflakes falling outside of the boat, and you're inside watching the HD TV, and the temperature is a comfortable 74 degrees.  OR, Imagine you are watching your HD TV and it is 92 outside, and enjoying a comfortable 70 degrees inside.
Picture taken from the V-Berth looking aft.  The yellow bungee is holding the door open, but when closed, provides the occupants with all the privacy they need to sleep, get dressed, etc.  Notice the vent for the A/C unit keeping this berth either nice and cool, or toasty warm.  Also notice the excellent condition of the interior wood, and again, the replaced portlights.  Behind the A/C vent is the hanging locker for for your weekend attire, and above that is another storage area.
Picture taken from V-Berth looking aft showing the starboard settee and the galley. 
This picture shows the aft section of the salon, the galley on the left and the quarter berth on the right.  The HD TV sits above the quarter berth.
This is a picture of the navigation table.  From left to right is the VHF radio which has the optional "RAM Mic" you see on the shelf and which you plug in at the helm in the cockpit for remote monitoring and communications.  Next is the AM-FM I-Pod radio.  Next is the external battery charger monitor which gives you up to the minute status on your charging status on two battery banks.  To the right of that, and furthest on the right is the control head for the reverse-cycle heatpump.
This is the helm.  You can tell by looking that this autopilot is new, and the other instruments also very recent.  Looking at the instrument cluster, you will see the wind machine display, the autopilot control head, and the very nice GPS/Chartplotter.  The chartplotter shows your vessel in real time in relation to your surroundings.  Shows your the depth of the water your vessel is in, your speed, etc.  The compass is nestled between the windmachine and autopilot control heads.
This is another picture showing a more detailed view of the instruments at the helm.  Just off to the left and in the distance you will see two instruments.  The round one on the left is an older depth instrument, and the square grey one on the right of it is a new Raymarine Tridata instrument.  Tridata meaning it reads out depth, speed, and water temperature.
More pictures are coming soon showing the newly installed, oversized, two speed, self tailing winches!  The newer replaced mast with all halyards running inside the mast and through sheeves at the base of the mast are run to the cockpit and held secure with Lewmar clutches.  The 1000 watt inverter for converting your battery bank into regular house current, and much, much more.