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Riviera 4000 Riviera

€144 212 Prix ​​demandé: US$162 000

Présenté par:

AL GROVER'S

500 South Main Street
Freeport, NY, 11520
États-Unis
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Marque Riviera
Modèle 4000 Riviera
Année 2002
Condition Occasion
Prix US$162 000
Type Bateau à moteur
Classe Bateaux de plaisance
Longueur 12.19 m
Carburant Diesel
Matériau de la coque Fibre de verre
Location Freeport, New York, États-Unis
Longueur Hors Tout 13.59 m
Longueur à la flottaison 12.5 m
Bau 4.37 m
Tirant d'eau min. 1.19 m
Relevé de varangues 15°
Poids à sec 25353 livres
Type de moteur Inbord
Marque du moteur CAT
Modèle de moteur 3126B
Carburant Diesel
Année du moteur 2002
Puissance 450 hp
Type d'entraînement Prise directe
Localisation Bâbord
Type d'hélice 4 pales
Matériau de l'hélice alliage
Heures de moteur 4910
Type de moteur Inbord
Marque du moteur CAT
Modèle de moteur 3126B
Carburant Diesel
Année du moteur 2002
Puissance 450 hp
Type d'entraînement Prise directe
Localisation Bâbord
Type d'hélice 4 pales
Matériau de l'hélice alliage
Heures de moteur 5358
Appareillage Électrique
  • Prise de quai
  • Générateur
Électronique
  • Sondeur
  • Radar
  • Centrale de navigation
  • Plotter
  • Pilote automatique
  • Radio
  • Compas
  • GPS
  • Haut-parleurs de cockpit
  • VHF
Équipement Interieur
  • Pompe de cale électrique
  • Air Conditionné
  • WC électrique
  • Chauffage
  • Eau chaude
  • Réfrigérateur
  • Pompe à eau de mer
  • Chargeur de batteries
Équipement Extérieur/Options
  • Douchette de cockpit
  • Bossoirs
  • Échelle de bain
Fabricant Riviera
Cabines 1
Couchettes doubles 3
Toilettes 1
Réservoirs de carburant 394 gal
Réservoirs à eau douce 119 gal
Réservoirs eau noire 40 gal
Forme de la coque Coque en V modifiée
Guindeau Guindeau électrique
Flaps Oui

Description

Get her BEFORE the Auction

BIG Yacht, Clean & Ready

She is massive and proven.  Current survey, value=$165,000. Originally owned and operated in fresh water until the summer of 2014.  She arrived on Long Island and enjoyed just 130 hours of use and professional maintenance by Al Grover'sSolid fiberglass hull, 14' 4" beam, shallow keel.  Spacious from cockpit and helm through her cabin with Oak finish and solid Oak cabin sole.  She can perform fishing and cruising comfortably and reliably, cruise 23 knots at 2400 RPM.  CAT 3126B engines fully surveyed by HO Penn CAT Sept. 2017-good and strong, approximately 5,000 hours.  NEW DUAL EVO2 12" Simrad GPS/Broadband Radar touch screen in 2016, 1Kw transducer + Forward Scan Transducer.  Original autopilot and Vhf, Twin Disc Commander trolling valves, Kohler 9 kw generator, Sealand Vacuflush head, two Cruise Air systems of 16,000 btu each, 1 at helm that needs a new compressor and 1 in cabin.  NEW ENCLOSURE installed Feb. 2018.

This second owner purchased from the original owner in Michigan.  She was enjoyed on Lake Huron-freshwater. Only rarely used as a day boat by this multiple boat owner. Never fished or slept aboard. He is moving up to his next boat.

Experience Matters.  Get it Right at Al Grover's.

USBoattest.com Review

By Mike Gridley

  In 1980, Riviera was launched in New SouthWales, Australia. Since then the company has been building its sales and reputation internationally with a model range from 36 to 75 feet.    The 4000 Offshore was a popular model offered in three versions: an enclosed cockpit, a hardtop and open with a radar arch. An enclosed model, our 2001 test boat had an appealing profile with flowing lines and soft curves.   Starting at the transom, this Riviera sports a Tend’R Roller system mounted to the swim platform to handle the dinghy. Designed for fishing, the large cockpit has a teak sole that has been left natural for low maintenance. A canvas top extends from the hardtop, shading the cockpit so you can enjoy a drink or a snack in comfort. Space meant to handle fishing duties doubles nicely as storage and a cooler. Hatches in the deck open to reveal storage and a fish box. Amenities also include an AC/DC refrigerator/freezer and a sink with hot and cold water.   The upper cockpit powers up to reveal the engine room, where access to the Twin Cat 3208 diesels, the enclosed 9kW Kohler generator and other systems is first rate. A hatch in the upper cockpit sole provides quick access for daily checks.   Serious railings with safety lines and wide decks provide security moving forward while underway. The foredeck also has plenty of space for relaxing in the sun, especially on the double sun pads. Forward there’s a massive anchor locker, windlass with pedals and a remote control. Twin anchor rollers allow for serious cruising anchors.    Two steps lead from the open cockpit to the enclosed upper cockpit. One of the really great features of the 4000 Offshore is its wide open space on deck. This is where you are really going to spend your time. You can be under the hardtop with the canvas on the back enjoying the air conditioning, then simply remove it if you want to spread out into the spacious cockpit. The L-shaped seating and facing settee provide ample room for guests, while the removable pedestal table opens up for dining. Under the seating there’s storage and an icemaker is located under the helm seat.    A centre companionway leads below to the salon, where the design, layout and finishes are clean ��“ almost minimalist -- resulting in a pleasant, easy-to-care-for interior.   To starboard is the modern functional galley with ample cabinet space, solid surface counter and moulded sink Appliances include a Sharp microwave, Princess two-burner cooktop and a second AC/DC fridge/freezer. Under the counter there are several drawers and a large locker.   To starboard, the comfortable Ultraleather L-shaped sofa converts to a lower double bunk and an upper single. Shelving, lockers and drawers provide display space and storage. On the aft bulkhead there are the entertainment systems, climate controls and the electrical panels. The television has been upgraded to an LCD flat screen with TracVision satellite TV.   When you open the stateroom door and fold back the bulkhead, you can watch your favourite TV program while relaxing in the island queen berth. For extended cruising, there are clothing drawers under the berth and a hanging locker with auto lighting.   The head has private access from the stateroom and day access from the salon. Features include a shower stall and Vacu Flush head, along with a solid surface moulded sink and vanity.    Back up top, I checked out the helm. Featuring triple wipers, the massive windshield will shed water readily in open water. Underway, standing or sitting will be comfortable with

great sightlines. The instruments are both comprehensive and ideally positioned.

A cruiser’s dream, the navigation suite consists of dual Furuno chartplotters, radar, Raymarine sonar/fishfinder, Raytheon speed/depth, Simrad auto pilot and Icom VHF. Getting underway, it was easy working my way out of the marina with
the fingertip control of the digital shifters and throttles. The twin 435-hp Cats helped the 4000 cruise comfortably at 21 knots at 2200 rpm. If you want maximum range, knock the rpm back to 1700 and the owner reports a range of 422 nautical miles.

Our first attempt at filming the on-water test proved too rough for the following camera boat, but the Riviera handled the conditions with ease. The second test day was absolutely calm, a great day just to cruise and enjoy putting the Riviera 4000 Offshore through its paces. The hull, power and control is effortless and flawless -- well balanced and solid.

The Riviera 4000 Offshore is a bit of a unique boat in North America as Riviera did not import a high volume of them here. If
you do happen find one on the used market, like this 2001 model, it makes a great long-range cruiser for a couple with its comfortable stateroom, efficient diesels and great sea-keeping abilities. For a weekend, a second couple can utilize the convertible berth in the salon and, of course, it has plenty of space to handle a gang in the cockpit for short-term entertaining.   TEST BOAT ENGINE
Twin Caterpillar 3208, 435-hp, 10.4-litre (636 cid), V-8 turbo diesels
CRUISING SPEED (kts/rpm)
21 / 2200
TOP SPEED (kts/rpm)
30 / 2800

Tradeboats.com.au Review

BOAT TEST: RIVIERA 4000 PRO TOURNAMENT

By: DAVID LOCKWOOD

Date: 15.01.1999

Presented by
             

 

 

Combining good looks and cruising comforts with an impressive range of gamefishing features, Riviera's 4000 Pro Tournament offers anglers and their families the best of both worlds, writes DAVID LOCKWOOD...

Riviera 4000 Pro Tournament

JANUARY, 1999 - We've all heard fishermen personify their boats. They're almost always a 'he' or a 'she' rather than an 'it'. But can a gameboat be sexy?

It can if it's Riviera's new 4000 Offshore, because it's already received widespread praise for its good looks, fine figure and sporty spice. But only now does it get a wrap for its fishing flexibility.

Fitted with a polished anodised aluminium tower, the 4000 Offshore has evolved into a long, lithe fishing boat - a model Riviera calls the 4000 Pro Tournament - that can now strut its stuff offshore with a full complement of anglers and tackle.

Indeed, bearing a navy blue hull and lots of shiny anodised aluminium, to some patrons of aesthetics, the Pro Tournament looked very bit the young-and-wealthy man's fishing machine. The Porsche Boxster of the bluewater if you like.

The 4000 Pro Tournament has been enhanced by the addition of polished (or powder-coated) aluminium rails in place f stainless steel. This is the trend in America where many smart anglers favour an open or canyon runner-style boat over the conventional convertible.

For the money rich and time poor, this boat offers more useable, better-integrated space for day fishing than many closed-door boats with rarely used saloons and tiny outdoor living areas.

When surrounded by clears - including additional storm covers so you can fully enclose what we'll call the 'upper saloon' - you get to see more of the outside world as you travel. And when these clears are rolled away, the view is even better.

The other big plus is the social side of this boat. The table seating allows at least six anglers to converse freely while watching the lures, steaming to the grounds or hanging out at the marina. Yet, all this is never more than a jump and grab of the rod away.

Covered by a fibreglass hardtop, offering full headroom and surrounded by top-shelf Vybak clears, the 4000 Pro Tournament virtually has two saloons, including one alongside its lower station, which is a big attraction to me.

The skipper, who can sit on a two-person helm seat or lift the bolster and drive while standing, facesthree tiers of classy walnut veneer-finished moulded dash, each graced with a battery of gauges.

On the top tier is a neat display of gauges for the twin V-eight 435hp Caterpillar diesel motors.

If you had any doubts this was a well-equipped fishing boat, the middle tier will convince you. There are a number of light switches, including one for the instruments (with dimmer), cabin, courtesy, targa, engine-room, anchor and nav. Additionally, there's a switch for the livebait tank and another to drain the built-in cockpit sole fishboxes. There are stop-start buttons for each motor, and, finally, switches for the trim tabs, washer, wiper, anchor winch and horn.

Flush-mounted on the bottom tier are the electronics - an excellent spread including Raytheon 850 colour sounder, 620 LCD plotter and Pathfinder SL60 radar (24nm).

Right at hand are the single-lever electronic Morse controls and Rayline searchlight controls - there are two aft facing lights in the tower and one monster shining forward like the ey of Cyclops. And somewhere lies the modern day marvel, the remote for the Clarion CD.

Finally, there's an overhead radio box with GME 27Meg and VHF and Codan 9390 HF.

All this amounts to a might array of electronics, to which you can add a second set of engine gauges and alarms, ignition buttons, engine controls and 27 Meg and VHF radios in the tower.

Though seduced by the techno tour de force, I wasn't so keen on the lack of vision through the wraparound windscreen and the shallow panel of clear-curtain that the main helm station offered.

Indeed, there were times when I felt I was almost driving blind and often the trim tabs were needed to keep the bow flat. Which raises a question. Why didn't Riviera use the 4000 Offshore Hardtop to make this boat? It's got better vision at the helm and, with air-conditioning, would be just as comfortable for those days when it's too rough to head up top.

Seating for the crew is hard to pass up, even if much of it doesn't face backward. One the portside is an L-shaped lounge for four anglers around a dinette (what a bait-rigging station!), and opposite is another two-person lounge. All have storage beneath them.

The skipper's seat was a little too close to the wheel when backing up hard as you might when on a big fish in foul weather. This should not be a hard fix, but I guess young guns will don their spray jackets and stay up in the tower no matter the weather.

Go down two teak-covered steps from the helm deck and you're in the cockpit, which is well-equipped for gamefishing.

To the port is a transverse moulding with eutectic fridge and bar fridge. Above this is a small cabinet for a boat hook, tagpole, bait needles and ready-made traces. To the starboard is a sink unit with running water and storage.

Underfloor, there are twin-oval storage bins, each large enough to hold a 30kg yellowfin. There are also four-side storage bins around the cockpit.

Among other things these give access to the hot and cold deck shower and the button to raise the entire upper saloon flor on hydraulic rams - terrific engine access.

There is also a livebait tank in the transom, a factory-fitted base for a gamechair, a well-sized lazarette with access to the running gear, padded bolsters to soften the thigh-high gunwales, and a marlin door with an integrated stainless roller for heaving b-i-g fish aboard.

Deck gear is another impressive area. The boat has nine stainless rodholders, two pop-up cleats, stainless hawse pipes and top-mounted aluminium handrails along the wide bulwark to the bow. Here there are more cleats and deck fillers.

Scamper to the bow and you'll reach a small low-profile bowrail. It's stylish and in keeping with the US-driven tournament look but totally impractical. Looking back, there's a big non-skid white fibreglass deck, with lots of polished aluminium in the tower (equipped with matching Lees alloy outriggers) and four gold-anodised alloy holders in a rocket launcher.

The wight-step ladder to the tower wasn't too hard to negotiate for someone as agile as myself, but our editor might have to watch himself!

Up top, there's room for two or maybe three people and a view to die for. Here, you can see all corners of the boat. Naturally, fresh air comes by the boatload, though the small bimini top keeps the sun off your noggin.

It's when you head below that you discover the boat's alter ego. Remember, the 4000 is a sportscruiser, so once you've shaken the fishing crew, you can enjoy the sumptuous surrounds with your fish widow (mate, et al).

Immediately to port, the galley features L-shaped granite-look moulded benchtops, an electric, two-burner hotplate, sink, microwave and fridge. The fridge, cupboards and drawers are all finished with beechwood facings and there's also pleasant (and practical) honey-coloured vinyl flooring.

The best word to describe the head is big. Located next to the galley, it's an easy-clean, moulded room with a standing height shower, Vacuflush toilet, overhead cabinet and moulded wash basin with taps and lots of storage.

The lower saloon includes an L-shaped lounge and dinette, drinks cabinet and mirrored wall, entertainment unit and a well-positioned switch/braker panel near the companionway.

There are numerous overhead hatches but the portholes have been omitted.

The master cabin has an island berth, twin hanging lockers and is finished in a chocolate-coloured bedspread to match the brown leather on the lounge.

The carpet is dark ash, while the facias are, again, beechwood covered. A two-stage bi-folding door transforms the interior from open plan into a private cabin in the bow. Halogen lighting sets the mood.

The electronic Morse controls make this boat particularly sensitive to the throttle. They take a little getting used to, but sure beat the pants off those heavy mechanical throttles we've had to endure over the years.

Linked to twin Caterpillar 3208TA with a claimed 435hp each, the boat has plenty of power, a nice note at trolling speed and lots of response.

The 3208s are my favourite motors and certainly power the 4000 Pro Tournament to an impressive top whack. Indeed, this boat flies along at 2900rpm at around 30.5kt. At 2500rpm, you're sitting on 26.7kt. Delivery speed is 2200rpm and 22.7kt, unless you have a deadline to meet. With the padded wheel in your hand, the boat's easy to drive. We had a nasty sea on the nose when we tested the 4000 but the boat remained composed.

With a big rain squall on our heels, we scuttled back inside, swung the wheel to port and surfed home in a hurry.

But I bet we looked a million dollars out there, strutting down Pittwater with the rain beading off the virgin decks. A million dollars? Not exactly. This beautiful boat costs just over half that. And the queue's already forming…

Boatsales.com.au Review

Riviera 4000 Offshore Pro Tournament

Riviera 4000 Offshore Pro TournamentCombining the good looks and cruising comfort of Riviera's 1998 BIAA Cruiser of the Year with an impressive range of gamefishing features, the 4000 Pro Tournament offers anglers and their families the best of both worlds

We've all heard fishermen personify their boats. They're almost always a 'he' or a 'she' rather than an 'it'. But can a gameboat be sexy?

It can if it's Riviera's new 4000 Offshore, the fishing version of the Queensland company's 1998 BIAA Cruiser of the Year. It is a vessel that has already received widespread praise for its good looks, fine figure and sporty spice. But only now does it get a wrap for its fishing flexibility.

Fitted with a polished anodised aluminium tower, the 4000 Offshore has evolved into a long, lithe, luscious-looking fishing boat - a model Riviera calls the 4000 Pro Tournament.

The popular sportscruiser can now strut its stuff offshore with a full complement of anglers and tackle, just as proudly as it can parade down a big city waterway where looks are everything.

Indeed, for some patrons of aesthetics, the 4000 Offshore Pro Tournament was the standout new offering at the Sydney Boat Show. Bearing a navy blue hull (Is that Black Watch blue?) and lots of shiny anodised aluminium, it looked every bit the young-and-wealthy man's fishing machine. The Porsche Boxster of the bluewater if you like.

Unlike most cruisers, the 4000 Pro Tournament has been enhanced by the addition of polished (or powder-coated) aluminium rails in place of stainless steel. This is the trend in America where many smart anglers favour an open or canyon runner-style boat over the conventional convertible.

"Basically, the boat was consumer driven," explains Riviera's Peter Jenkins. "The guy who bought it wanted a tower to go fishing. And it's a good boat for fishing. Hopefully, the east coast sportsfishing market in America will pick it up."

INTEGRATED PACKAGE
For the money rich and time poor, this boat offers more useable, better-integrated space for day fishing than many closed-door boats with rarely used saloons and tiny outdoor living areas.

When surrounded by clears - including additional storm covers so you can fully enclose what I've decided to call an 'upper saloon' - you get to see more of the outside world as you travel. And when these clears are rolled away, the view is even better.

The other big plus is the social side of this boat. The table seating allows at least six anglers to converse freely while watching the lures, steaming to the grounds or hanging out at the marina. Yet, for all this, the cockpit is never more than a jump and grab of the rod away.

Covered by a fibreglass hardtop, offering full headroom and surrounded by top-shelf Vybak clears, the 4000 Pro Tournament virtually has two saloons, including one alongside its lower station, which is a big attraction to me.

The skipper, who can sit on a two-person helm seat or lift the bolster and drive while standing, faces three tiers of classy walnut veneer-finished moulded dash, each graced with a battery of gauges.

The comprehensive dash adds to the driving pleasure. On the top tier is a neat display of gauges for the twin V-eight 435hp Caterpillar diesel motors. But it's the middle tier (which includes a well-positioned Raypilot 650), where you'll find a terrific array of switches.

If you had any doubts this was a well-equipped fishing boat, you only need play with these. There are a number of light switches, including ones for the instruments (with dimmer), cabin, courtesy, targa, engine-room, anchor and nav. Additionally, there's a switch for the livebait tank and another to drain the built-in cockpit sole fish boxes. There are stop-start buttons for each motor; and, finally, switches for the trim tabs, washer, wiper, anchor winch and horn.

Flush-mounted on the bottom tier are the electronics - an excellent spread from Raytheon, a brand favoured by Riviera and many gamefishers.

There is an 850 colour sounder, 620 LCD plotter and Pathfinder SL70 radar (24nm), with an arch cleverly mounted on the fibreglass hardtop behind a polished aluminium protective cage.

Right at hand are the single-lever electronic Morse controls and Rayline searchlight controls - there are two aft facing lights in the tower and one monster shining forward like the eye of Cyclops. And somewhere lies the modern day marvel, the remote for the Clarion CD (with woofers even streetmachiners would be proud to own).

Finally, there's an overhead radio box with GME, 27Meg, VHF and Codan 9390 HF.

All this amounts to a mighty array of electronics, to which you can add a second set of engine gauges and alarms, ignition buttons, engine controls and 27 Meg and VHF radios in the tower. That's not to mention the television aerial or the extra halogen light over the dinette.

Though seduced by the techno tour de force, I wasn't so keen on the lack of vision through the wrap-around windscreen and the shallow panel of clear-curtain - with zip-out section between it and the hardtop - that the main helm station offered.

Indeed, there were times when I felt I was almost driving blind and often the trim tabs were needed to keep the bow flat. Which raises a question. Why didn't Riviera use the 4000 Offshore Hardtop to make this boat? It's got better vision at the helm and, with air-conditioning, would be just as comfortable for those days when it's too rough to head up top.

LOUNGING AROUND
Seating for the crew is hard to pass-up, even if much of it doesn't face back towards the wake. On the portside is an L-shaped lounge for four anglers around a dinette (what a bait-rigging station!), and opposite is another two-person lounge. All have storage beneath them.

The skipper's seat was a little too close to the wheel when standing and facing the transom, backing up hard as you might when on a big fish in foul weather. This should not be a hard fix, but I guess young guns will don their Gortex spray jackets and climb back up in the tower to drive in any weather.

At floor level you'll see another of the many Riviera options - teak decks. Go down two teak-covered steps and you're in the cockpit, which you'll find is well-equipped for gamefishing.

To the port is a transverse moulding with eutectic fridge and a handy 12-volt bar fridge. Above this is a small cabinet for a boat hook, tagpole, bait needles and ready-made traces. To the starboard is a sink unit with running water and storage.

Underfloor, there are twin-oval storage bins, each large enough to hold a 30kg yellowfin. There are also four-side storage bins around the cockpit.

These give access to the hot and cold deck shower, the fluid reservoir for the trim tabs, and the button to raise the entire upper saloon floor on hydraulic rams - terrific engine access.

There is also a livebait tank in the transom (more like an aquarium with an inspection window), a factory-fitted base for a gamechair, an underfloor lazarette with access to the running gear, padded bolsters to soften the thigh-high gunwales, and a clever marlin door with an integrated stainless roller for heaving b-i-g fish aboard.

Deck gear is another impressive area. The boat has nine stainless rodholders, two pop-up cleats, stainless hawse pipes and top-mounted aluminium hand rails along the wide bulwark to the bow. Here there are more cleats and deck fillers.

Scamper to the bow and you'll reach a small low-profile bow rail. It's stylish and in keeping with the US-driven tournament look but totally impractical. Looking back, there is a big non-skid white fibreglass deck, with lots of polished aluminium in the tower (equipped with matching Lees alloy outriggers) and four gold-anodised alloy holders in a rocket launcher.

The wight-step ladder to the tower wasn't too hard to negotiate for someone as agile as myself, but our editor might have to watch himself!

Up top, there's room for two or maybe three people - held in place by large padded bolsters - and a view to die for. Here, you can see all corners of the boat, the transom and the big phallic bow. Naturally, fresh air comes by the boatload, though the small bimini top keeps the sun off your noggin.

THE PLEASURE MACHINE
It's when you head below that you discover the boat's alter ego. Remember, the 4000 is a sportscruiser, so once you've shaken the fishing crew, you can enjoy the sumptuous surrounds with your fish widow (mate, et al).

The galley, immediately to port, is conveniently located for serving guests. The granite-coated moulded benchtops are L-shaped and there's an electric, two-burner hotplate, sink, microwave and fridge. And there's plenty of room to cut a baguette, tear apart a cold chicken, and spoon in some coleslaw as filling.

The fridge, cupboards and drawers are all finished with beechwood facings and there's also pleasant (and practical) honey-coloured vinyl flooring.

The best word to describe the head is big. Located next to the galley, it's an easy-clean, moulded room with a standing height shower, Vacuflush toilet, overhead cabinet and moulded wash basin with taps and lots of storage.

The lower saloon includes an L-shaped lounge and dinette, drinks cabinet and mirrored wall, entertainment unit and a well-positioned switch/breaker panel near the companionway.

There are numerous overhead hatches but, in keeping with the sexy look, the portholes have been omitted.

The master cabin has an island berth, twin hanging lockers and is finished in a Lindt chocolate-coloured bedspread to match the brown leather on the lounge.

The carpet is dark ash, while the facias are, again, beechwood covered.

A two-stage bi-folding door transforms the interior from open plan into a private cabin in the bow. Halogen lighting sets the mood.

THE ACID TEST
The electronic Morse controls make this boat particularly sensitive to the throttle. They take a little getting used to, but sure beat the pants off those heavy mechanical throttles we've had to endure over the years.

Linked to twin Caterpillar 3208TA diesel engines putting out a claimed 435hp each, the boat has plenty of power, a nice note at trolling speed and lots of response.

It is also quiet, which some say isn't the case with Cats.

The 3208s are my favourite motors and certainly power the 4000 Pro Tournament to an impressive top whack. Indeed, this boat flies along at 2900rpm at around 30.5kt. At 2500rpm, you're sitting on 26.7kt. Delivery speed is 2200rpm and 22.7kt, unless you have a deadline to meet. And if the weather turns nasty, you can always truck along at 2000rpm at 18.5kt.

With the padded wheel in your hand, the boat's easy to drive. We had a nasty sea on the nose when we tested the 4000 in the midst of Sydney's horror winter weather, but the boat remained composed. With a big rain squall on our heels, we scuttled back inside, swung the wheel to port and surfed home in a hurry.

But I bet we looked a million dollars out there, strutting down Pittwater with the rain beading off the virgin decks. A million dollars? Not exactly. This beautiful boat costs just over half that. And the queue's already forming...

 

RIVIERA 4000 OFFSHORE TOURNAMENT Price as tested $540,824 (Includes 435hp 3208TA Caterpillar engines and selected options) Factory options fitted Morse electronic controls; teak-laid cockpit floor, side steps and helm platform step; teak-laid helm platform; 12V cockpit fridge; spotlight on hardtop; Lees outriggers; tackle locker above cockpit ice box; five heavy-duty rod holders; reinforced cockpit floor with alloy plate for gamechair; livebait tank in transom with pumps and plumbing; lower dash cover; saloon carpet cover; aft Vybak curtain; cockpit storm cover; marlin door with lift-up bridge, stainless steel roller and scupper flap; custom alloy bow rail; dark-blue gelcoat; white bootline trim; extra halogen light over dinette; installation of game chair; deletion of portholes and addition of owners' interior fabrics; Raytheon V850 colour sounder; Raypilot 650 autopilot; Raychart 620 LCD and GPS; Raytheon Pathfinder SL72 24nm radar; C-Map x 2; Codan SSB radio; GME 27 Meg radio; TV antenna and outlet; cockpit bolsters; trim tab pump in locker; gaff storage tube. Custom Half Tower including: second station with hydraulic steering, tachos, engine alarms, ignition buttons, etc; Fibreglass hardtops; Two 12 Volt spotlights; 240V spotlight; VHF radio; Vybak clears; alloy handle to hardtop; dash cover and more...   Base price $418,615 (435hp 3208TA Caterpillar engines)   Hull Material: GRP Type: Moderate-vee mono Deadrise at transom: 17° Length overall: 12.19m Beam: 4.38m Displacement (dry): 13,000kg-plus Fuel capacity: 1,550lt Water capacity: 460lt   Engines (as tested) Make/model: Twin Caterpillar 3208TAs Rated hp (ea): 2 x 435hp Type: V-eight four-stroke turbo-diesel Displacement (ea): 10,400cc Weight (ea): 943kg   Supplied by Riviera Sales Sydney, d'Albora Marinas, Rushcutters Bay (NSW), tel (02) 9363 0000.

Disclaimer

The Company offers the details of this vessel in good faith but cannot guarantee or warrant the accuracy of this information nor warrant the condition of the vessel. A buyer should instruct his agents, or his surveyors, to investigate such details as the buyer desires validated. This vessel is offered subject to prior sale, price change, or withdrawal without notice.

Montre Plus…

Présenté par:

AL GROVER'S

500 South Main Street
Freeport, NY, 11520
États-Unis
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AL GROVER'S

500 South Main Street
Freeport, NY, 11520
États-Unis
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