Custom Marine Mat Decking Dek-Tec Marine specializes in custom, non-slip, marine specific flooring for any kind of boat or watercraft. I'm thinking of using some of this material on my engine bracket, so it would be a small project. Originally Posted by PXMAN I'm thinking of using some of this material on my engine bracket, so it would be a small project. Originally Posted by SeaDek Marine Products Just wanted to clarify that this company is NOT a SeaDek fabricator or installer.
PS Any moderator or person that can help me remove the name from the thread is appreciated. Originally Posted by Dek Tec Marine Just to clarify I am not a certified SeaDek Fabricator and installer.
1975 Restored Fleetcraft hull and trailer 1975 24' Fleetcraft, hull only with trailer. Transom is cut to accept a 30 inch motor, but an adaptor bracket would allow for a 25 inch outboard no problem.
Re: 1975 Restored Fleetcraft hull and trailer Nobody's got nothing say bout this boat?
Boat ran great with the suzuki, cruised at 28kts achieving over 2 nautical with a dive load on it.
The reason for swapping the motor out was due to the fact that I bought a new boat to restore and gave the owner, my close friend, a deal he could not refuse on my recently restored Potter Built Seacraft Tsunami. Re: 1975 Restored Fleetcraft hull and trailer awesome work on the transom and battery boxes. Similar Threads Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post REDUCED 2004 Parker 2510MV Walkaround Cuddy-REDUCED sootie2 Boats For Sale and Wanted 7 04-22-2009 03:28 PM 2007 197 CC Seafox Pictures Added PRICE REDUCED $15,000.00 SOLD SOLD!!!!!
For those unfamiliar with Shaw, he’s a Brookline, MA woodworker who trained at the Center for Furniture Craftsmanship in Rockport Maine. In addition to crafting private collection pieces and mass market designs, Shaw teaches at the Elliot Street school in Jamaica Plain.
I’m inspired by the ingenuity and creativity of past furniture makers like Michael Thonet, Vladimir Kagan and John Henry Belter. In the TV Tray episode, Tommy mentions that you ran the tray design through a rendering program to get a 3D look at the piece. There is a variety of CAD software that all have pros and cons, but in the end achieve the same goal. What aspect of the TV Tray project do you feel would be most challenging to the aspiring woodworker? In addition to building custom pieces in your shop, you’re also teaching at the Elliot Street school in Jamaica Plain. It’s very fulfilling teaching furniture-making to a class and having left with a finished piece at the end of the course. It took a while, but the folks at Rough Cut finally welcomed Ohio’s own woodworking celebrity Glen Huey onto the show. We reached out to Glen to find out more about his own woodworking journey, his work with 360Woodworking, and his thoughts on the Spice Box project. You talk a bit on the show about your path to becoming a woodworker: You were introduced to it at a very young age. We had finished what would become the last house I built for a customer, and were wrapping up building my house when I decided to move full-time into woodworking – building for customers and traveling the show circuit around the country, including New England. The High Chest of Drawers, by Glen HueyWhat advice would you give a person who wants to do woodworking as a full time pursuit?
One of the areas that caused me the most stress, and influenced my business was that I had to travel to sell the style of furniture that I wanted to build and enjoyed building.
Each week, of course, is different due to what articles are going out and what projects we’re building.
After building on average about 30 pieces per year for 20 years, I can honestly say that there are only a couple of pieces that stand out for me.
In that interview, Tom opened up a bit about the man who was his mentor in woodworking, the legendary P.A. He was 73 years old when we met, and had been trying to slow down the output of the shop for some years, letting go the three other full-time cabinet makers, finishing man, and upholsterer.
Little did I know during that first meeting, my wife Kris and I would soon decide to begin our pioneering adventure and move to North Carolina. For me, he was like a grandfatherly Andy Griffith, dispensing wisdom in measured and simple ways. We shared common interests, of course primarily centered around creativity, beautiful wood, and the art of fine furniture making.
Pug started working with his father in the shop full-time in 1934 when he was just 18 years old. We would begin each piece by going to an old spiral bound notebook, kept in the cabinet drawer by his bench, to see which customer’s project was next in line.
Once we got into making the project, the process was very similar to what I have shared with Tommy Mac on several Rough Cut episodes. Then for the final treatment the piece was rubbed out with 0000 steel wool and wax applied to bring out the full beauty, depth and color. And yet he was such a contented man and a thankful spirit spilled out of him with regularity. I don’t remember how I answered him in the moment, but from the longer view looking back, I smile, and realize he was teaching me a very important lesson. So much of my experience with Pug has shaped and influenced my approach to furniture making and working with clients. After moving back to New England and settling in Canterbury, New Hampshire in 1997, I was accepted into the New Hampshire Furniture Masters association, largely based on my portfolio built on my time with Pug. Since then, I have explored creating contemporary designs, with more dynamic curves, and using materials in dramatic ways. I have offered classes here at my shop from time to time over the last ten years, but I am most excited by the recent launch my new brand platform called Epic Woodworking.
And if you want to spend some time in the shop with me, we will be offering hands-on classes as well. He enjoyed looking through Fine Woodworking magazine, and I am grateful to have inherited his set of issues which began with the first in Spring 1976. And he was honored on several occasions for making pieces for the collections of several notable North Carolina landmarks, The Governors mansion in Raleigh, NC, Tryon Palace in New Bern, NC, and Historic Hope Plantation in Windsor, NC.
It wouldn’t be a Season of Rough Cut without a visit from North Bennet Street School instructor and frequent RC guest, Steve Brown.
The list of NBSS alumni is long indeed, but we dug out two diamonds in that sea of jewels to highlight here. Brent Hull attended NBSS to learn Preservation Carpentry with no training or relevant experience. Many of our readers share a love for woodworking and sometimes it just takes a little extra nudge to take that leap. Tommy kicked off Season 6 of Rough Cut with a trip west to visit David Marks, a woodworker & teacher with a real knack for turning and veneers. As guest on Episode 1, Marks and Tommy turn a vase from big leaf maple burl and African black wood, with a patina silver gilding that is almost beyond description.
You describe your work as a fusion of ancient Egyptian, African, Art Nouveau, Art Deco, and Asian. DM: I would have to save that the two I just mentioned are my two favorite pieces I have made because they both are very sculptural. You filmed 7 seasons (91 episodes) worth of Woodworks, the show that aired on the DIY Network.
Alchemist’s Vessel, by David MarksThey taught that one should begin by creating their own designs, making full scale drawings, making full scale mock ups, selecting and milling their own lumber and being involved in every step including doing the finish themselves. Yes, teaching does have a reflection called learning, the two go together like day and night. The side effect is that I have also explained it to my own mind in a clear way so I understand the techniques better and my own work improves as a result. DM: The telephone consults have worked very well and many people thank me for helping them find the bridge that they needed to cross. Wood working can be very technical due to the fact that wood is a hygroscopic material which constantly moves relative to the humidity levels in the air that it is exposed to. It’s great when someone thinks to invest a nominal sum and consult with me and I am able to help them avoid a disaster or help them solve a problem so that they can continue on.
It takes us out of our day to day routines and places us in totally unfamiliar surroundings with strange people who are surprisingly friendly. I have been interested in Burning Man for a couple of decades due to the amazing art and out of the box creativity that it is famous for. I met David Best in 2014 and offered my services doing gold leaf work and David decided to place me in charge of gilding the domes atop the Temple of Grace. It’s a learn as you go experience and I learned that we were short on time building the Temple in Petaluma CA, so we had to complete the domes and do the gold leaf work in the desert.
This experience is very different from modern living where most people are isolated in their own homes where we tend to be over exposed to TV, telephones, emails, text messages, newspapers, radios and countless distractions that effect our senses. Burning Man can be viewed as an unique opportunity to experience art in a totally different setting where the individual can interact with the art. Check out the Episode teaser below, and look for the full episode on your local station guide.
The Wood Whisperer, Marc Spagnuolo.It was always just a matter of time before Marc Spagnuolo of Wood Whisperer fame found his way onto Rough Cut. Despite the Holidays and a busy work schedule of his own Marc gave us some time to connect and talk a bit about the episode, his journey through woodworking and some of the exciting things that he has going on over at the Wood Whisperer. The story of your deep dive into woodworking is pretty well told on your website, but what we want to know is what it was about woodworking that called to you? It was the fact that woodworking was distracting me from what I previously thought was my passion. The Hall Tree and Bench looks complicated, but really it’s two smaller projects put together.
When you’re doing panels and mirrors, you can run the risk of over-complicating how the pieces have to be cut.
If you’re going by viewer favorites, you could go all the way back to Episode 07 (seen below), which was the butcher block cutting board. Check for local broadcast of the Hall Tree and Bench project by searching our Station Finder.
Finishes took front stage in Episode 05 as Tommy and renown master finisher Charles Neil demo a handful of finish options on a few simple shaker night stands.
After giving the surface a good sanding, Charles wipes water on the surface to act as blotch control.
Since milk paint is made with casein (and ingredient in milk), it has does have a shelf life.

Tip 1: Rather than waiting for the second coat to dry to then sand back, take a damp sponge and wipe it off to a desired look before it dries. Be sure to check out the full episode for a closer look at how Charles works his finishing magic, and check out his website for more information.
The Rough Cut Brain Trust deemed the Pencil Post Bed project of Episode 03 complex enough to skip the traditional Road Trip, opting instead to use the additional time in the shop capturing the many steps involved.
Steve’s been a frequent guest of the show since the first season aired half a decade ago, and for good reason, too.
We caught up with Steve in between classes at NBSS to talk about the Pencil Post Bed, Tommy’s time at NBSS and what Steve looks for in a budding woodworker. I like any of the episodes where Tom (I call him Tom for some reason) and I are relaxed enough to banter back and forth. Figuring out how to cut the tapers on those long posts and doing it somewhat efficiently is a real challenge. Other than that, it presents a lot of typical challenges that require careful planning, good stable lumber, careful milling and layout, etc. He came in with a great work ethic and real determination to get the most out of the opportunity of being at the school. One quality that he had that was rare was how much he valued the work that was being created in the program.
When I was a student the most important quality I was as essential was the ability to work patiently. Our fully state-of-the-art digitizing equipment allows for complete customization of your marine mat flooring, helm pads, combing pads, and bolsters.
Despite the thread title "Custom SeaDek and Marine Mat Decking" we neither work with this person nor endorse the quality of his work or materials.
Being a SeaDek installer requires we would have to sign a non compete agreement with SeaDek and would not be able to work with Marine Mat materials. Why after all that fine work on a good looking boat are you taking that nice new motor and selling? I helped him do some restoration work in which we removed a "Bullsh_t" bracket off the boat and put the motor on the transom. We reached out during this busy Holiday season to learn more about this up and coming woodworker. On a tour of the school a student mentioned how handmade furniture made increases in value over time and is handed down to the next generation. They elevated the game of craftsmanship and built sophisticated low tech processes to create their iconic forms.
In Episode 5, Tommy and Glen set about building a Spice Box using a design made popular in the late 18th Century out of Chester County, Pennsylvania.
My first project was a full bar build for a customer, which provided the start-up capital I needed.
Any of our articles from outside authors have me at a desk editing and formatting the online content. I have a mahogany bonnet-top highboy (pictured above) in my house that I feel is about as good work as I can do. But if you’re asking about the actual building of the spice box, the door is, by all means, where the fun is. Moore” out of respect, during an exploratory visit my wife Kris and I took to Wilson, North Carolina in late December 1989.
And I would be working in that character and dust-filled workshop…at a workbench between Billy Frazier and Mr. His shop was visited with some regularity by older men from Rocky Mount, whom he had know for years.
And never having known either of my own grandfathers, I could not help thinking of him as a very special gift from God to me. The southeast region around North Carolina was strongly influenced by colonial or eighteenth century traditional decor. Pug reminisced of the many times a large antique dealer from Baltimore would stop at his shop first on his way south, unload his entire truck’s contents on the lawn, and then Pug and his father would cherry pick the best pieces to buy and sell in their antique shop. Before they were put up for resale, Pug would carefully study, make patterns and record measurements of the best pieces, so they could accurately reproduce them in the cabinet shop. The wall of one room, behind the long-bed lathe was covered 6″ deep with clusters of patterns for all kinds of chairs, tables, and lowboy patterns.
And then he would walk over to the rotary phone, and dial the number to ask if they still wanted it…because by that time, the orders were usually three years old. Sometimes we were making a copy of a piece from a photo that came from one of the many period furniture books or Antiques Magazine.
We would select beautiful materials, use carefully made pattern shapes to bandsaw out key parts, refine quickly with spokeshaves and hand planes, layout and cut joinery, detail parts as needed, pre-fit and dry-run assembly, glue-up, sand and prep for finish. Mahogany pieces were treated with Potassium Dichromate, a chemical reaction stain, that would darken the Mahogany to a beautiful aged look.
For chest of drawer tops, where a glass might be set down, we would spray an additional protective coat of lacquer. One day while working across from him, I had cut a key part of a project too short, and must have been wearing an expression of shock, embarrassment, and anger with myself.
Mistakes are a normal and necessary part of the process of becoming, and every mistake can be remedied and forgiven. My early years were heavily in his footsteps making eighteenth century style furniture, often fulfilling orders for children and grandchildren of his customers North Carolina and Virginia.
The New Hampshire Furniture Masters is full of so many great craftsman who have had a profound influence on my further development as a furniture designer and craftsman. With almost thirty years and hundreds of custom furniture pieces behind me, I want to carry on the legacy of Pug’s influence by opening my shop doors and sharing my experience with others. We will have an ever growing resource for free video content, as well as more detailed step by step project video series.
These guided workshops will most often be project based so in addition to learning some great skills, each student will take home with them the piece they make in the class.
It was designed to be a warm, comfortable place, great natural light, and lots of patterns on the walls, just like Pug’s shop. But he was not interested in writing articles as he had more than enough to do keeping things up in the shop. Moore was inducted into the Twin County Hall of Fame (of North Carolina) in 2011, but there is not very much written about him there.
I feel a certain responsibility and interest in seeing that there is more on the record about him than currently exists…outside of a few thousand beautiful furniture pieces sprinkled throughout the mid-Atlantic region. On this season’s Episode 4, Steve stops by the shop to work with Tommy on Childs Chair.
Upon graduating from the program in 1993, Hull started his own company in Texas, building custom homes with historically accurate architectural millwork.
An ’07 graduate and CT native, Craggs has since moved to Cumming, GA, where he has been making fine furniture and helping a good friend with a handmade knife business. He opened his Santa Rosa, CA shop in 1981 and began humbly earning himself a reputation as a master woodworking artist. If you were to choose one episode to introduce a newcomer to the series, which one would you choose and why? So you might ask, why would I choose the most challenging piece of furniture to introduce someone to my 91 episodes? Also, even though they were each unique in their own way, I found they all liked curves in their designs. I get very enthusiastic when I teach because I’m excited about sharing ideas,designs,techniques and woods with people that truly appreciate what I have to offer them. As I teach, I find myself continuing the puzzle solving process and I try really hard to find ways that get through to my students so that I’m not just mouthing words that float away. Most wood working manuals are very helpful for insomniacs who need to find a way to fall asleep. Burning ManYou played a pretty big role in Burning Man last year, helping to build the iconic Temple of Grace. I worked in an empty 40 foot long trailer and had to do most of the work at night with my 14 various assistants,because it was over 100 degrees inside the trailer during the day. Burning ManWorking at Burning Man, as opposed to simply purchasing a ticket and being a tourist, is really the best way to go if you want to be a part of the whole experience. The notion had been there for some time, but crazy schedules and 2000+ miles of separation conspired against the collaboration. The two-part construct precluded a Road Trip, but that left more time for Marc and Tommy to explore more of the nuance — and to break down what might otherwise come across as too intimidating a project to bite into. Those early episodes are not what I consider my best work, since I’ve gotten better at things like filming and editing. By layering two different colors and sanding through the top Charles and Tommy achieved that popular distressed look on the night stand.
Not only is Steve an instructor in the Cabinet and Furniture Making Department at the North Bennet Street School (NBSS), he was head of the department for 10 years and taught a younger Thomas MacDonald when the Rough Cut host was working his way through the school’s 2-year program. He is very quick and funny and in normal everyday interactions we tend to joke back and forth a lot.
And adding the tapering of the chamfers to that adds some elegance but makes it even more difficult.
Not only does it make the bed easier to move with, not having to drag a big box-spring with you every time you move. This was evident with the fact that he sold, I believe, almost all of the pieces he made as a student.
The school was going to give me the information I needed to gain understanding of the trade.
Unlike other services, Dek-Tec Marine saves you time and expense from the outset by coming to you. I would request that the author of this thread at the very least change the title so as to avoid any willful misrepresentation.
We have bought raw materials from SeaDek in the past and do have helm pads that are SeaDek and Marine Mat like shown.
So if you have a V6 outboard in need of a boat to put it on, now is the chance for you to put together a killer, deep V diveboat on the cheap.
That always stuck with me, and inspires me to build high quality pieces that someone would to keep in their family.
Other influences come from artists like Theo Jansesn who combine imagination & engineering to make spectacular pieces of sculpture. The box is a beautiful piece made breathtaking by a door which features a remarkably detailed inlaid design. Even with the Internet, which was not around as I began my business, I still feel that customers need to see and touch the pieces. If the project or article is something that I produce, there is as much time in the shop as at the desk.

Sticking small discs and long strings of scrap into the door to come away with something that’s as eye-catching as it is, is amazing. We were hosted during our visit by the parents of a close friend, Richard Rhodes, whom I got to know while in seminary the years before. But a few days later, as I first entered Pug’s timeworn shop located behind his home at 2800 Sunset Ave, in neighboring Rocky Mount, we learned as they say, the rumor of his death had been greatly exaggerated. And it was obvious they held him in high regard, and they were better men from just having spent a bit of time with him in the shop.
She had suffered a stroke a year before we met, almost fully recovered her speech, but could only walk slowly and carefully with a cane.
Those were the days when very nice period pieces were still available for reasonable prices. And the hallway wall outside the finishing room, where I first met Pug, was lined with more than fifty sample pattern posts for tall and low post beds. He paid close attention to every detail, his furniture felt personal as if you could sense the love and care he put into each piece.
Pug would make a sketch, noting the primary dimensions, and we would often use leg and bracket feet patterns from his library of patterns.
He was a strong and solid man who had worked hard, long hours for many years running the shop and making sure the work was of the highest standard. Taking a piece of wood and creating a beautiful piece of furniture has been a joy and a privilege.
Day after day, as we engaged the work, he taught me the little things that distinguished great work form the merely good. But the heart of who I am as a craftsman, and the spirit of my work, is grounded in my memories and formative time with Pug in his shop in Rocky Mount, NC. As a kind of virtual apprenticeship, it will be the next best thing to actually being here in the shop. I know he would have been so happy to see this place, and would have loved to meet others interested in sharing the art of furniture making. Pug Moore (December 19, 1916 – October 4, 2003), lived at a time when information was limited to very few outlets. The piece features some great details and subtle complexity, like tusk tenons, raked legs, and a tiny dovetail on the seat and battens to attach the legs to the seat. Simply to broaden perspectives on how NBSS has helped so many turn an interest into a passion, or a passion into a career. He’s now considered a nationally recognized authority on historic design and architecturally correct moldings and millwork. It’s because the person will learn about my approach, my attitude, and my belief system about designing and making furniture.
Solving problems concerning construction of various elements drifts through my mind as I try to fall asleep at night and haunts me constantly. I go inside myself and think about my own challenges of attempting to understand why some techniques work in certain situations and don’t work in others. I have read a lot of them (while drinking many cups of coffee) due to some of the very complex and challenging jobs that I have taken on during my over 4 decades of woodworking and I have accumulated a lot of technical knowledge that has been very helpful to my fellow woodworkers. But when you can construct the project with glass in mind, you can make changes in the back joinery to accommodate square glass or at least simpler cuts.
This is where doing it online is an advantage, because you can explain every step in the process and go for that niche, niche audience.
He offered some basic guidelines for surface prep, adding oil finishes and using milk paints, and snuck in a few professional tips to boot. Fans of Rough Cut appreciate Steve’s patient, detail-oriented approach to the projects he helps out on. It was a good way to introduce the kind of technical challenges which can intimidate people, but the tray was simple enough to include that kind of information.
But we really encourage people to focus and start off learning the fundamentals with straightforward projects and work towards more complexity as they gain understanding.
We go where your vessel is located to take a digital scan of its dimensions, then upload that information into our proprietary design software to create a digital blueprint of your craft.
Seadek and Marine Mat both are great products however moving forward we will be excessively selling Marine Mat materials only. The curved legs of the tray lent a modern touch to the design — and gave Jesse and Tommy an excuse to sharpen their bent lamination skills. It was the framing portion of the houses – during that phase, you work hard and at the end of the day you can stand back and see your accomplishments. I mocked-up a 10 x 10 booth in my living room and built the pieces I felt would look best at a show. Text was limited due to overall page counts which made it difficult to tell the entire story, because text had to grow longer, photos began to grow smaller – no longer was a photo worth 1000 words because they were so small you could not see what was being shown – and there was no possible way to incorporate video in a print magazine.
In a given issue (two months and nine articles – we deliver an article each week to our members, with an extra project at the end of the issue) I would guesstimate that I spend about 65 – 70% of my time at the desk, with 30% or so in the shop. I also have the Seymour mixing table (left) from my first book in that same room of my house.
I can still remember walking into the cinder blocked walled finishing room, and first seeing Pug standing on a stool so he could adjust the tester frame on top of a tall mahogany poster bed.
I proudly display many of these same posts along one wall of my shop today, remembering how stunned I was the day he handed them down to me. Many times we would not make full-size drawings because the pieces were custom versions of examples he had previously made.
He had a wonderful collection of furniture reference books, many of the bindings in tatters from over use. I did not realize as it was happening, but he was blessing me with the best kind of learning experience.
My highest hope is that each student, online or in person, will experience through me, some of the feeling and love of my experience with Mr.
He was all about producing great work, and the only teaching he did was with those fortunate to work with him in his shop, I being the last so blessed. He’s also written two books and gives regular presentations to industry architects and designers. As I learn to articulate my answers to students questions, I’ve discovered an excellent side effect.
The temperature can rise to over 100 degrees during the day and drop to 34 degrees at night. These various Theme camps usually cook dinners and everyone gathers together to share meals.
I was also newly married, too, so the fact that I wasn’t spending as much time with my wife as I should have been was also a sign that something was going on there. The instructor in him certainly shines through on the Pencil Post Bed episode, where some particularly intimidating tapered octagonal posts called for an attractive but challenging lamb’s tongue transition. He had an open mind and a willingness to trust the advice of the faculty concerning how to focus his energy.
He expected to get paid for it, unlike most woodworkers, who almost seem to feel guilty about charging too much money for their work. To avoid any confusions I will remove the name SeaDek from this post or start a new thread.
Last year, Jaizzen and the rest of us preformed a transom transformation converting the boat from a full IO transom to a custom outboard ready transom. Soon there after, you would complete the framing and start a new, completely different task.
Being online, we can write what needs to be written, our photos grow large enough to see the smallest details and we can include video right in the middle of the article.
Cecil Rhodes had never actually met Pug himself, but knew of his reputation and showed us some of his furniture in homes nearby. He stepped down and greeted us warmly, especially when he learned we were from the Boston Mass, given his love for history and travel. And I will forever treasure the memory of the three unforgettable years I spent working with them. I also treasure many other bundles of patterns that once draped the walls of Pug’s shop.
Often we would be sitting having a morning break and the conversation would turn to discussing a particular furniture piece or design.
His enthusiasm was contagious, and he was fanning the flames of my own artistic passions which burn on to this day. If you focus too much on the complexity of the finished piece, if that’s all you think about at the beginning, it can be intimidating. From the front it looks like we used some complicated curves and precise glass cuts, but really it was a bit of trickery to allow us to still use the simplest cuts possible. All of a sudden there were hundreds of these same style cutting boards being made and people thought I was the guy that made them.
We’re still very grateful to have sponsors for the free part of the site, but the 5500 members of the Guild are really the cornerstone of the business. He knew how hard it was to create the work and he valued it, and if you wanted to buy something from him, he expected that you should value it too. As if by reflex, he would pull down a book from the shelf and begin flipping through, showing me example after example. There are sudden dust storms with winds kicking up to 70 miles per hour knocking down unsecured structures and causing white out conditions. And not just reactions from family, because they always tend to support you no matter what. You start thinking about the mistakes you might make on the part you’re not even close to working on. Neither of us expected it and it was funny in the moment and it didn’t get edited out which was great. I mean reactions from strangers on woodworking forums who were saying “oh my gosh, that looks fantastic. He ended up making well beyond the typical number of projects, the last being the impressive Boston block-front secretary. The bridge has blue, red and white lighting, 6 ft bench seats, custom teak console top, 2 drink boxes, Murray Brothers teak Helm Chair.
As you come to the back deck you have a huge in deck live well which is plumbed through the floor so there is no need for a pump.
Under gunnels there are 4 rod holders with the backs cut out and piping attached to store gaffs, nets, and brushes.

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