Gulet, is a traditional broad-beamed wooden coastal sailing vessel with a raised bow, a broad, flat stern, a main foremast and secondary mast aft. the vessel's broad beam provides plenty of deck space and spacious cabins below decks.
Gulets are mostly configured as motor-sailers, with powerful diesel engines to provide primary power, and sails to provide additional power.
So you can sail silently when the wind allows or choose motor power when winds are unfavourable.
Gulets come in many sizes, from small 15-meter long craft to large, luxurious 33-meter air-conditioned vessels with every convenience and luxury.
Our fleet A gulet ranges from 3 to 12 two-person cabins (for 6 to 24 people), but 5 or 6 cabin vessel capable of sleeping 10 to 12 voyagers are most common. Cabins have a private head (toilet), some have fresh-water showers.
The stern deck of a gulet is broad with a wide cushioned bench perfect for lounging, reading, relaxing or napping. The stern deck with the table large enough for a games, drinks and meals. The main cabin (salon) is spacious, high enough for the tallest voyager to stand erect, with provisions for tables to seat all travellers for meals, meetings or evening entertainment. Fittings and furnishings range from pine and stainless steel to rich mahogany and burnished brass.
Typical yacht charter agreements include the yacht, crew, insurance, fuel for 4-5 hours' sailing per day without port taxes and fees. Half board is in many cases obligatory, full board, soft drinks, water and local alcoholic drinks are included in some charter agreements, or may be ordered by the voyagers and paid for separately.
Crew tips/gratuities of 5% to 10% of the charter fee are traditionally given to the captain at the end of the voyage, to be shared among the crew.