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41 Express

The brand new CABO YACHTS 41 Express is made for the sportfishing enthusiast who desires a high-performing, comfortable offshore fishing platform with trusted quality. Cabo ranks as one of the top brands for quality and reliability, contact West Coast Cabo Yachts dealer Kusler Yachts for information about Cabo for sale in California.

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Presenting the 2020 Cabo Yachts 41Express For Sale by Kusler Yachts

 

Kusler Yachts is proud to announce Cabo Yachts are back building yachts for sale!

 

 

The CABO 41 is made for the sportfishing enthusiast who desires a high-performing, comfortable offshore fishing platform with trusted quality. It is an easy-to-own, durable fishing machine that gives you the confidence to fish longer and the satisfaction of catching more fish while staying dry and comfortable, even in rough conditions.

 

 

Cabo Yachts, founded in 1991 in California, was long considered a major player in the 36- to 52-foot offshore fishboat market. At Cabo’s height of operations, in 1995, it employed about 550 workers, and the brand remained strong for years.

 

Then, of course, the global recession hit, taking down numerous boatbuilders with it. By 2010, Cabo production had moved to New Bern, North Carolina, where Brunswick-owned Hatteras Yachts is located. In 2013, production of the Cabo line ceased.

 

 

“Now, we feel the market conditions are right to bring back the proven Cabo line of hard-core fishing boats,” Hatteras/Cabo Yachts President and CEO Kelly Grindle stated in a press release. “Even though Cabo boats have not been produced for a few years, consumer research shows a continued strong affinity for the brand. Cabo ranks as one of the top brands for quality and reliability. We intend to build on this well-deserved reputation as we fill a growing demand in the marketplace for inboard offshore, express-style fishing boats — a niche that Cabo once owned. Cabo will provide a step up from a center console to a boat that offers greater comfort and amenities while owners pursue their passion for angling offshore.”

 

The first new Cabo model, scheduled to premiere at the 2019 Miami International Boat Show, will be the Cabo 41. It will have a length overall of 42 feet 10 inches, with standard twin 626-horsepower Volvo Penta D11s along with optional 670- and 725-horsepower engines or Cummins QSM11s.

 

Other options will include the Seakeeper 6 stabilization system, and custom towers and outriggers built by Hatteras partner Carolina Custom Towers.

 

Design features on the Cabo 41 will include mezzanine seating above the cockpit, an open helm deck, a queen-berth stateroom and a dining settee that converts to a second berth.

 

 

“The Cabo 41 is aimed at the sportfishing enthusiast who wants a better-performing, higher-quality, more comfortable offshore fishing platform,” Grindle stated in the press release. “This model is only the beginning. The new Cabo line we have in development will be made up of easy-to-own, durable fishing machines that give anglers the confidence to fish longer, and the satisfaction of catching more fish while staying dry and comfortable, even in rough conditions.”

 

More specs on the new Cabo 41: displacement is 31,000 pounds, with a 550-gallon fuel capacity and 95 gallons of water.

 

The crew at Kusler Yachts has been selling new and pre-owned Cabo Yachts in California for well over 20 years. For more information about Cabo Yachts for sale by Kusler Yachts please contact us [email protected] Contact the California Cabo Yachts experts today.

CABO EXPRESS 41

 

“FISH TEST” AN EXPRESS FISHERMAN AIMED AT CENTER CONSOLE OWNERS

SPORTFISHING MAGAZINE BOAT REVIEW – BY JIOM HENDRICKS MAY 2019

 

 

The Cabo name occupies a warm spot in my heart. I tested Cabo Yachts’ first model — the 35 Flybridge— in the early 1990s. I also own one of the original Cabo Marine models — the 216 Cuddy Con — builtin 1986. So, when production of Cabos was suspended in 2014, it struck a sad chord.But now Cabo is back with the launch of the 41 by New Bern, North Carolina-based Hatteras/CaboYachts. Hull No. 1 debuted at the 2019 Miami International Boat Show, and afterward it traveled to the Ocean Reef Club in Key Largo, Florida.That’s where I caught up to the 41 in early March for a morning of offshore fish-ing. Greeting me at the dock were Capt. JeffDonahue, sport-fish segment director for Hatteras/Cabo, as well as mates Tyler Davis and Ben Pope. Before casting off, Donahue andPope loaded about 20 goggle-eyes into the molded-in 48-gallon transom live-well in hopes of tangling with sailfish. We unplugged the shore power and slipped lines. An optional joystick control at both the main helm and second station aloft, integrated with the twin Volvo Penta 725 hp D11 turbo-diesel inboards (an upgrade to the standard625  hp D11s) and a bow thruster, made easy work of maneuvering the 41 in the tight quarters of the Ocean Reef marina. As we idled out through the narrow channel, Donahue explained that the target market for the 41 consists of cur-rent owners of center-console fishing boats who are pining for more luxury and overnighting capabilities.“Our goal is to pull buyers from the center-console market,” he says. “We’re looking for buyers who want to upgrade from center-console with more accommodations such as air conditioning, mezzanine seating, a nice galley, comfortable berths and more.”Indeed, the 41 abounds with creature comforts. Accessed via a step-down companionway on the starboard side of the bridge deck, the main cabin includes a convertible settee with a din-ing table to starboard and galley to port with rich, satin-finish European walnut cabinetry throughout. A flat-screenTV in the cabin lets you watch sports, news and other entertainment via satellite subscription.I found elegant wood-cabinet rod stowage in lockers adjacent to the set-tee and a well-appointed head abaft thegalley with a flush toilet, shower, van-ity and sink. The 41 includes integrated rod stowage inside the shower. The master stateroom in the bow features wood accents and cabinetry, an island queen berth and hanging lockers.

 

TWO HELMS

 

 

Back topside, on the bridge deck,I found L-shaped seating to port, a centerline captain’s chair and a companion chair to starboard. A refrigerator to starboard proved to be a great place  to access cold bottles of water while fishing. I also found tackle stow-age in the module that contains the fridge. I will admit that the optional24,000  Btu bridge deck air condition-ing felt good on this sultry day. This is in addition to the 11,000 Btu air-conditioning unit for the cabin. Both are powered by an 11 kW diesel generator while away from the shore power.The helm panel on my test boat featured three Garmin GPSMap8622 multifunction displays, and the entire bridge was protected by a wrap-around tempered-glass windshield with polycarbonate panels stretching from the top of the windshield to the hardtop to enclose the bridge deck on three sides.Much of the piloting during my trip took place from the second station in the 41’s optional full tower. A 10 mph west wind blew off the beach, generating a 1- to 2-foot chop, and the Cabo with its deep-V hull and Carolina flare rode buttery smooth through the wave sand handled marvelously as we zig-zagged our way around nav markers, crab pots and other boats en route to the offshore grounds. We pulled back the throttle in 120 feet of water near Alva Chapman Reef. Driving from the tower, Donahue used the  throttles to keep the 41’s bow into the wind. I half expected the idling diesel engines to be noisy and bother-some. In fact, at 600 rpm, the engines registered just 78 decibels using theA-scale on my sound meter.Using the recessed tray and drawer in the rocket launcher mid cockpit to stash small tackle items, rubber bands and needles, Davis and Pope rigged lines and bridled the gogs, sending out two each on a pair of kites with helium balloons to compensate for the light winds. To maintain sufficient separation between the baits, the crew flew the kites from the Rupp aluminum out-riggers (part of the full tower upgrade).While we waited for a bite, I checked out the mezzanine seating in the cockpit. With a padded seat, back and footrest, this is a great place for up to four people to watch the lines while kite-fishing or trolling. You can order an optional bait freezer that installs under the seat, or use the space as additional secure storage.

 

 

TOOTHY ENCOUNTER

 

Suddenly, everyone’s attention swiveled astern as the clicker on the reel for the right long bait sang its alert.Pope wound fast in anticipation of a hookup, but the line never came tight. A toothy critter had severed the leader.As the crew re rigged, a fish attacked the right short line but with the same result— a clipped leader.Moments later, there was a third strike. Something ate the goggle-eye on left long line. Davis wound tight.The line snapped free of the release clip, and this time the fish stuck. We all expected to see a leaping sailfish or mahi, but instead this fish staged a long, blistering run, then stayed high in the water column but never jumped.“I think it’s a wahoo,” Davis said as he carefully played the fish. With that in mind — and a 30-pound-test fluorocarbon leader between us and the fish — no one expected a good out-come. Yet the battle and guessing game continued for another 15 minutes until deep color. I could make out the distinctive vertical bars. “It’s a wahoo,”I said. “Where’s the gaff?”“We don’t have one,” Pope said.Unfortunately, while transferring tackle and gear from their regular ride— the Hatteras GT59 Hatterascal— to the Cabo 41, the crew forgot to bring a gaff. That’s not a big deal if you’re releasing sailfish, but now we had a tasty40-plus-pound wahoo boat side on a thin leader. The deck crew came up with a plan.They would open the tuna door in the port side of the transom. Donahue would keep the Cabo slow ahead.I  would hold the rod while Davis leadered the fish. Then Pope, wearing a pair of AFTCO Wire Max gloves, would lie on the deck and reach out through the tuna door to grab the wahoo from behind the gills. It was a risky move, but it worked, earning Pope the nickname of Edward Gaff hands. As it turns out, the circle hook lodged in the snout of the wahoo. Any other hook position likely would have led to another clipped leader. In an amazingfoot note, while cleaning the fish, Davis found three goggle-eyes in the stomach two with our circle hooks and stubs of leader material, as well as the third bait that caught him — a case of fatal greed.

 

 

SPEED AND FUEL NUMBERS

 

After three more hours of fishing that resulted in four more clipped leaders and one sailfish, we decided to head in to calm water and gather performance data on the Cabo 41. The twin turbo-diesels propelled the boat from zero to 30 mph in 12 seconds, reaching a top speed of40.7 mph at 2,400 rpm where the D11s burned 74 gallons per hour for 0.55 mpg. Optimal fuel efficiency occurred at 1,000 rpm and 10.8 mph where theVolvos consumed 9.9 gph for 1.1 mpg.That translates to a range of more than540 miles based on 90 percent of the550-gallon fuel capacity. If you’d like to cruise a bit faster, try 1,750 rpm and26.9 mph, where the diesels burn 36 gph for 0.75 mpg. Leaving 10 percent fuel reserve, that’s a range of 370 miles.Based on my long-time connection to the brand, news of the Cabo re-launch had given me reason to rejoice.I am happy to report that my time spent fishing aboard the 41 only reinforces that emotion.


Kusler Yachts has been selling Cabo Yacht for over 20 plus years! For more information about the 41 Cabo or Cabo Yachts for sale in California or Mexico please contact Kusler Yachts today at [email protected] or (619) 831-8330.