The first Pearson 35 yachts were built in 1968 and the model remained in production, nearly unchanged, until 1982. As a testament to its popularity this 14-year production run was the longest of any Pearson model built, surpassing the venerable Pearson 30 by four years. In all, slightly more than 50...more
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The first Pearson 35 yachts were built in 1968 and the model remained in production, nearly unchanged, until 1982. As a testament to its popularity this 14-year production run was the longest of any Pearson model built, surpassing the venerable Pearson 30 by four years. In all, slightly more than 500 Pearson 35s were produced.
Pearson's in-house designer Bill Shaw designed the P35 as a cruiser/racer to replace the company's somewhat dated Alberg 35 model. When introduced in 1968, company literature promoted "a sleek keel/centerboard hull gives this new design excellent racing potential". By 1975, the tone had changed a bit and promotions praised "an alternative to the modern racing machine". It wasn't that the boat had been unsuccessful on the racecourse only that the CCA race rule had fallen out of favor to the emerging IOR rule that did not favor centerboard designs.
The P35's hull is solidly constructed of fiberglass and plastic resins. The quality of construction falls in an area somewhere above the average production boat builder and below the high-end builder. The decks are built of a fiberglass composite with balsa wood core material. The deck and hull are joined on an inward flange with mechanical fasteners and sealant.
The Pearson 35 has a livable cabin arrangement. There is a comfortable V-berth cabin that's not pushed so far forward that your feet tangle with you partner's when you're trying to get a good night's sleep. There is an adequately sized head along the port side with hanging locker and storage opposite. This model has a combination dinette/double berth along the port side of the main saloon and a transom berth/pilot berth combination along the starboard side.
This boat has been on the hard since 2012. The boat did float off its cradle during Hurricane Sandy and lost its rudder in the canal.
No other damage was incurred by the storm.
The sails, cushions, and electronics are all in storage and in very good condition.
The hull certainly needs to be redone with paint above and below the water line. The rigging is all in good condition.
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All reasonable offers will be reviewed and presented to the seller.
All offers are contingent upon being fully satisfied with unit after personal inspection and/or professional inspection.
Check out this 1970 35' Pearson in Amityville, New York! #Pearson #popyachts https://www.popyachts.com/sloop-sailboats-for-sale/pearson-35-in-amityville-new-york-91818
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