Call: + 1 (305) 913 1337 |

Princess 64, lightness and efficiency at their finest

Rate this item
(0 votes)
The deep-V hull of the Princess 64 uses the latest infusion technology to reduce weight and improve efficiency. She delivers a performance that is fast, agile and highly competent yet behind her sleek, sporty profile hides an incredibly spacious four-cabin motor yacht.

Whether relaxing or entertaining the exterior of the Princess 64 provides exceptional space and flexibility. The teak-laid flybridge creates a relaxing entertaining space with a large teak table for alfresco dining, generous seating and full wetbar with barbecue. A second table in the cockpit offers an alternative location to eat or relax, shaded below the flybridge. For water sports, the electro-hydraulic bathing platform is large enough to accommodate a 3.25m jet-rib and enables effortless launch and recovery.

Her interior is light, welcoming and impeccably finished with the finest fittings and materials. The dining area is located forward of the saloon and adjacent to the galley so turning the whole of the main deck into a highly sociable area in which to host guests. Alternatively the galley can be effortlessly separated from the saloon by a powered elegant glass screen.

Highly unusual for this size of craft the Princess 64 features four spacious cabins, three of which enjoy en-suite facilities and all are furnished to the highest of standards. A fifth cabin with twin beds and en-suite shower room can also be specified for crew or occasional guests.

Principal Dimensions

Length overall (incl. pulpit) 64ft 10in (19.70m)

Length overall (excl. pulpit) 64ft 0in (19.45m)

Beam 16ft 4in (5.03m)

Draft 4ft 9in (1.45m)

Displacement approx. (Twin Volvo D13-900) 34,000 kg* (74,957 lbs)

Fuel capacity 750 gal/901 US gal/3,409l

Water capacity (incl. calorifier) 200 gal/ 240 US gal/909l

Princess Yachts

princess-yachts2The origins of Marine Projects can be traced back to a day early in 1963 when three men set about starting up a boat chartering business. Cliff Viney a former merchant navy engineer working as a marine engine tuner. David King a serving officer in the Royal Navy and Brian Phillips also a serving officer in the Royal Navy; decided to purchase a Senior 31 hull and deck moulding to fit out in their rented shed in Newport Street, Plymouth.

The 31 foot hull and superstructure arrived within a few days and the men decided to form a limited company. The original name Marine Enterprises had already been registered, so they thought up another name and that was how Marine Projects came into being. At first they made slow progress until King and Phillips left the Navy and joined Viney full time. They found it difficult to get deposits on firm bookings and decided to sell the boat instead.

Website: Email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.