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Postby atefooterz » Fri Nov 23, 2007 7:17 pm


Barcelona World Race

http://www.barcelonaworldrace.com/

Ex Pat Aussie on Hugo Boss Team ..




Alex Thomson (GBR) http://www.alexthomsonracing.com/

&

Andrew Cape (AUS)


Andrew Cape, Hugo Boss co-skipper
© Barcelona World Race
Total circumnavigations: 3

Aussie navigator Andy Cape , also known as “Capey”, has been chosen by Thomson to co-skipper Hugo Boss because of his tremendous and extensive experience. Today based in Lymington, UK, Cape has raced around the world three times fully-crewed, taken part in the grueling solo Mini Transat, and won the 2003 Amercica’s Cup aboard Alinghi – difficult to imagine a more varied and all-round curriculum… This knowledgeable ocean racing strategist and fine helmsman has overseen the build process of the new Hugo Boss Open 60’, and therefore knows everything about the boat’s subtleties. Thrilled by the perspective of this new planetary adventure, Capey says: “On a personal level I admire Alex’s drive, ambition and professionalism. He has a great sense of humor and personality which is obviously extremely important for a race of this duration.” On his part, Thomson wanted to race with a co-skipper likely to actually transmit some of his knowledge, and the duet surely seems to boast a high level of complementarity. The Australian navigator will rely on his skills in terms of tactics and meteorology, but Hugo Boss’s rival teams can also fear his endurance when the going gets rough – as it sure will happen in the Southern oceans.


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Postby atefooterz » Mon Nov 26, 2007 12:07 pm


Hugo Boss moves up 2 places to Fourth !

Day 15 Positions - November 25, 2007 - 18:00 (GMT)
1. PRB - Vincent Riou (FRA)/Sébastien Josse (FRA), 21,800 DTF
2. Paprec-Virbac 2 - Jean-Pierre Dick (FRA)/Damian Foxall (IRE), 3 miles DTL
3. Veolia Environnement - Roland Jourdain (FRA)/Jean-Luc Nélias (FRA), 71
4. Hugo Boss - Alex Thomson (GBR)/Andrew Cape (AUS), 152
5. Delta Dore - Jérémie Beyou (FRA)/Sidney Gavignet (FRA), 154
6. Mutua Madrilena - Javier Sanso Windmann (ESP)/Pachi Rivero (ESP), 202
7. Temenos II - Dominique Wavre (SUI)/Michéle Paret (FRA), 220
8. Estrella Damm - Guillermo Altadill (ESP)/Jonathan McKee (USA), 289
9. Educación sin Fronteras -Albert Bargués (ESP)/Servanne Escoffier (FRA),678


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Postby atefooterz » Tue Nov 27, 2007 12:11 pm


http://www.theage.com.au/news/sport/rec ... 26336.html

Rechichi beats water torture

Elise Rechichi is over the tough times and looking forward with confidence after a debilitating gastric complaint.
Photo: Jacky Ghossein

Samantha Lane
November 18, 2007


IT WAS a slip and a mouthful of water that took 10 months to recover from and almost sabotaged an Olympic dream.

Elise Rechichi, training with her sailing partner Tessa Parkinson in the Chinese city of Qingdao two years before the pair was aiming to win a medal in the same place, lost her footing on a boat ramp and took in a small sample of the river into her surprised mouth.

"I think in that mouthful there was probably billions of bacteria," Rechichi concludes now, having only recently recuperated from the severe gastric trauma that caused the then 20-year-old to shed more than 10 kilograms off what was an already tiny 50-kilogram frame.

"It's very easy to get sick just by being in Beijing itself. It's compounded by the fact that where we sail, they pump sewerage out."

The first members of Australia's 2008 Olympic team were announced last month. Rechichi and Parkinson headed the list, in the 470 class.

This time last year, Rechichi was at her worst — in and out of hospital emergency wards, sleeping for about 18 hours a day, passing out repeatedly when she was awake (so low was her blood pressure), hallucinating and in a permanent state of dehydration from loss of control of both ends of her body.

She speaks about the episode matter-of-factly. There's no audible trace of a search for sympathy.

"It was just really disgusting," she says. "And the pain was unbearable."

Normally, Rechichi and Parkinson would have spent up to six months of the year overseas and competed in around half a dozen countries.

Their normal weekly training program consisted of five sessions on the water for up to five hours at a time, three cardio workouts, two stints of weights and up to four yoga and flexibility classes.

There was also the painstaking maintenance of the vessel parts that she and Parkinson — housemates as well as sailing partners — tended to do, at least when space allowed, in front of the television.

None of this could happen while Rechichi struggled to execute some of life's most menial exercises.

"December-January was probably the worst because people would ask, 'Are you getting better?' and I'd kind of say, 'Yes', but in reality, I wasn't … Considering I could hardly walk up stairs, I was thinking, 'This is ridiculous, I'm never going to be able to sail'," she recalls.

By March, Rechichi had been prescribed new medication that reduced the inflammation of her intestines and at last she felt improvement. She resumed sailing, in her words, "very, very hopelessly" for about 30 minutes once a week.

She did not compete with Parkinson until June. In that race, they placed 10th. Later, at the European championships, they won bronze and the course to Beijing looked negotiable again at last.

Physically, Rechichi is as good as recovered, though her digestive system is not what it was and she still tires easily. Her psychological recovery took the form of a return to Qingdao. "There are going to be three teams standing on the podium, and if you're the one saying, 'I hate China, this place is horrible, I don't want to be here', it's not going to be you. So you really do have to embrace it," she said.

Rechichi reacquainted with the country just before the Australian sailing team was selected.

To relapse would probably have spelt the end of her Olympic quest. She was "hygiene-obsessed", taking hospital grade antiseptic wherever she went.

Not only did she preserve health, in the pre-Olympics regatta, she and Parkinson beat all the teams they now know they will meet again next August.

It's an unorthodox lucky charm, but when they head to China again, the trusty rice cooker that ensured that neither Rechichi nor Parkinson had any sort of upset will figure highly on the essential items list.

"You'd be surprised how many more things it can cook apart from just rice!"




Image


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Postby atefooterz » Fri Nov 30, 2007 2:42 pm


WORLD TOUR: MONSOON CUP
Kuala Terengganu, Malaysia (November 29, 2007) Dato’s Peter Gilmour and the
PST team continued their impressive start into the second day of the Monsoon
Cup 2007, taking a total of seven points at the world’s first purpose-built
sailing venue in Pulau Duyong, Terengganu. Gilmour who is also the Monsoon
Cup race advisor, beat a host of top-ranked sailors comprehensively after 11
flights. One flight is made up of four matches.

The World Match Racing Tour champion will also be crowned at Pulau Duyong,
Terengganu, which makes the Monsoon Cup a very significant event on the world
circuit. Gilmour said strong winds aided the participants and there were
several hard-fought duels in the water. “It was a good day for my team. We
were a little behind on a couple of races but we managed to pull through,” he
added at the skipper media briefing. World number one and two, Mathieu
Richard and Ian Williams are trailing Gilmour by two points to Gilmour’s
seven. -- Event site: http://www.monsooncup.com.my

At the end of eleven flights, the records are:
Dato’ Peter Gilmour (AUS) PST: 6.5-1
Jesper Radich (DEN) Radich Racing 5-2
Mathieu Richard (FRA) Saba Sailing Team: 5-2
Ian Williams (GBR) Team Pindar: 5-2
Torvar Mirsky (AUS) Mirsky Racing Team: 5-3
Bjorn Hansen (SWE) Team Apport.Net: 4-3
Adam Minoprio (NZL) BlackMatch Racing 4-3
Paolo Cian (ITA) Shosholoza 4-3
Staffan Lindberg (FIN) Alandia Sailing Team: 3-5
Sebastien Col (FRA) Areva Challenge: 2-5
Tiffany Koo (MAS) UK Halsey Gapurna Team: 0-7
Katie Spithill (AUS) Team Acuity: 0-8


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Postby atefooterz » Thu Dec 13, 2007 1:05 pm


BARCELONA WORLD RACE
Open 60 doublehanded round the world race (started Nov 11; 25,000-miles)

(Day 32 - December 12, 2007) The three leaders in the Barcelona World Race
are pushing deep into the southern latitudes, and are now dealing with snow
and icebergs. “We lost some distance last night because we wanted to avoid
the ice,” said Paprec-Virbac 2 skipper Jean-Pierre Dick this morning. “The
temperature is very, very cold where we are. We took a wise decision in some
extremes conditions. It is really cold, and damp inside and outside. It is
painful on our hands when we are manoeuvring. To warm up, we are covering
ourselves with more fleeces, hats, and gloves. The thing is not to get wet
otherwise it’s the end.” The leaders are about 350 miles from that next gate
they must pass through, which is positioned at 53-degrees south.

For Hugo Boss, skipper Alex Thomson and co-skipper Andrew Cape have had their
24-hour record ratified by the World Sailing Speed Record Council. The record
now stands at 501.27 nautical miles for a monohull up to 60 feet, with the
previous record of 468.72nm having been set by Alex Thompson in 2003. Hugo
Boss is also the stage four winner of the Barcelona World Race, making the
passage from Fernando de Noronha to the gate south of the Cape of Good Hope
in 10 Days, 15 Hours and 24 Minutes. The four race stages of the race have
now had four different winners. For those heading to Cape Town, PRB is now in
port and Estrella Damm is due to arrive Wednesday evening, while Delta Dore
is making arrangements for a tow due to insufficient fuel onboard. --
http://www.barcelonaworldrace.com

Positions at 18:00 GMT - Distance to leader (+gain/-loss since previous day)
1-Paprec-Virbac 2, Jean-Pierre Dick/ Damian Foxall, DTF not available
2-Veolia Environnement, Roland Jourdain/ Jean-Luc Nélias, 125 mi DTL (+21)
3-Hugo Boss, Alex Thomson/ Andrew Cape, 206 (+15)
4-Temenos II, Dominique Wavre/ Michéle Paret, 927 (-32)
5-Mutua Madrilena, Javier Sanso Windmann/ Pachi Rivero, 1641 (-131)
6-Estrella Damm, Guillermo Altadill/ Jonathan McKee, 2059 (-200)*
7-Educación sin Fronteras, Servane Escoffier/ Albert Bargues, 2373 (-163)
Retired - PRB, Vincent Riou / Sébastien Josse (broken mast)
Retired -Delta Dore, Jérémie Beyou/ Sidney Gavignet (broken mast)
* Returning to Cape Town for rudder repair

* The Scuttlebutt website is taking a weekly snapshot of the fleet, and this
week we find the lead Open 60’s down at the 52-degree latitude, with more
than half the distance to go along the Southern Ocean track that spans the
tips of the African and Australasian continents. Race tracker:
http://www.sailingscuttlebutt.com/news/07/bwr


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Postby atefooterz » Mon Dec 17, 2007 9:30 pm


BARCELONA WORLD RACE
Open 60 doublehanded round the world race (started Nov 11; 25,000-miles)

(December 16, 2007) The weekend race update saw Hugo Boss move up to second
place on Friday when Veolia Environnement elected to make a pit stop in the
Kerguelen Islands to address engine problems. Arriving in the early
afternoon, the rules obliged VE to stop for a minimum of 12 hours, but it
wasn’t until early Sunday morning (34:25 hours later) that they departed,
completing the repairs and fully charging the boat’s batteries. The weather
has given HB a further boost, as they have gained 65 miles on race leader
Paprec-Virbac 2 since the Thursday report. More distressing for P-V 2 is that
their hopes for stronger winds at nearly the 55-degree latitude on Saturday
has led to the first iceberg encounter for the race - a big one at about a
mile long. They are now at 51-degrees latitude as they head toward the next
race course safety gate that will hopefully minimize future sightings.

The challenge for Estrella Damm to adequately repair their rudder damage
while in Cape Town, South Africa proved insurmountable, and on Friday they
officially dropped out of the race. Delta Dore, who was dismasted earlier
last week, made a rendezvous with an assistance ship on Saturday that
provided them with 150 litres of diesel and a small 8 metre mast to fashion a
jury rig. Current conditions were allowing for DD to be towed to South
Africa. -- http://www.barcelonaworldrace.com

Day 36 - Positions at 18:00 GMT - Distance to leader
1-Paprec-Virbac 2, Jean-Pierre Dick/ Damian Foxall, DTF not available
2-Hugo Boss, Alex Thomson/ Andrew Cape, 157 mi DTL
3-Veolia Environnement, Roland Jourdain/ Jean-Luc Nélias, 859
4-Temenos II, Dominique Wavre/ Michéle Paret, 1168
5-Mutua Madrilena, Javier Sanso Windmann/ Pachi Rivero, 1991
6-Educación sin Fronteras, Servane Escoffier/ Albert Bargues, 2687
Retired - PRB, Vincent Riou / Sébastien Josse (broken mast)
Retired -Delta Dore, Jérémie Beyou/ Sidney Gavignet (broken mast)
Retired -Estrella Damm, Guillermo Altadill/ Jonathan McKee, (rudder damage)


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Postby atefooterz » Wed Dec 19, 2007 7:48 pm


BARCELONA WORLD RACE
Open 60 doublehanded round the world race (started Nov 11; 25,000-miles)

(Day 38 - December 18, 2007) Hugo Boss has put on a powerful and impressive
display of speed, significantly narrowing the lead of Paprec-Virbac 2 as the
two boats sail up to the Australian safety gate. Both were expected to pass
the gate late Tuesday before bearing off and heading for Cook Strait. Said
skipper Alex Thomson, “It’s a mixture of it being the right conditions for
this boat and Paprec in front of us have had less wind. But we haven’t really
been pushing very hard. It’s been pretty relaxed.”

It’s a different story on board the race leader, Paprec-Virbac 2, where
co-skipper Damian Foxall sounded tired and more than a little frustrated. “We
’re pushing water uphill,” he said. “For a couple of days now we have been
sailing along a very slow moving front and there’s nowhere we can go apart
from straight forward. There are light winds ahead and there’s fresh wind
coming in from behind with Hugo Boss…we’ve really got a race on our hands.”

For two of the recent dismastings, Delta Dore arrived in Cape Town Tuesday,
whereas Veolia Environnement has made a jury rig and is sailing at seven
knots towards the southwest tip of Australia, more than 1,500 nautical miles
away. -- http://www.barcelonaworldrace.com

Positions at 18:00 GMT - Distance to leader (+gain/-loss since previous day)
1-Paprec-Virbac 2, Jean-Pierre Dick/ Damian Foxall, 13,930 nm DTF (+338)
2-Hugo Boss, Alex Thomson/ Andrew Cape, 40 nm DTL (+75)
3-Temenos II, Dominique Wavre/ Michéle Paret, 1296 (-79)
4-Mutua Madrilena, Javier Sanso Windmann/ Pachi Rivero, 1936 (+13)
5-Educación sin Fronteras, Servane Escoffier/ Albert Bargues, 2392 (-62)
Retired - PRB, Vincent Riou / Sébastien Josse (broken mast)
Retired -Delta Dore, Jérémie Beyou/ Sidney Gavignet (broken mast)
Retired - Estrella Damm, Guillermo Altadill/ Jonathan McKee, (rudder damage)
Retired - Veolia Environnement, Roland Jourdain/ Jean-Luc Nélias (broken
mast)


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Postby atefooterz » Wed Dec 19, 2007 7:51 pm


http://www.nsw.yachting.org.au/?ID=33951&format=popup
Day 4 SIRS: Australian Tornado sailors win first gold medal



The first of the medals at the Sydney International Regatta were decided when Darren Bundock/Glenn Ashby (AUS) crossed the finish line in the final Race 9 just after midday to claim the gold medal, with the British team of Leigh McMillan/Will Howden taking silver and brothers Tino and Niko Mittlemeier (GER) carting off the bronze medal.

Bundock, the Sydney 2000 silver medallist and multiple world champion in the cat class and Ashby, a world champion in various catamaran classes, inclusive of the 2006 Tornado worlds win with Bundock, won both today’s races. The two won six of the nine races sailed and remarkably only once finished outside of a top three result during the series.

“We had a couple of good ones,” said an understated Ashby of their two bullets today. The Victorian sailor told: “We led the first race from the top mark pretty much the whole way through.

“The winds were so shifty on the Sound it was difficult to cover everyone, so we sacrificed a bit of our lead to stay safe. We were so fast downwind and our angles were great. That’s what did it for us,” Ashby said.

Bundock chipped in: “the second race, we went round the top mark mid-field, but we recovered.” The two are in the Australian team for Beijing and are ranked No. 1 Tornado sailors in the world.

Will Howden (GBR) described his and McMillan’s day. “We did not do very well at all in the first race. We started well, but got caught on the wrong side of a shift. In the second race we lead around the top mark and finished second. That was a lot better,” he said.

German brothers Tino and Niko Mittlemeier were thrilled with their bronze medal result. “We are very happy,” the two said in unison as they hit the beach at Woollahra Sailing Club. “We got fourth and third today. We were in front of the English guys, but they caught us on the last downwind leg. That was a shame,” said Niko.

The two had a lot to smile about, as they are in contention for a place in the German team for Beijing, but have to beat two other crews over the next few months. “This result only helps us to maybe get our dream,” said Niko.

The testosterone was alive and kicking on the final day of the Sydney International Regatta, with medals at stake, Laser sailors keen to make the most of the start resulted in a general recall or two.

This is the final day of Yachting NSW’s Sydney International Regatta, and many of the Australian Sailing Team members headed to the Beijing Games next year are in contention for medals at this ISAF Grade 1 Olympic class regatta.


It is a bright sunny day and racing got underway from 10.00am in shifty southerly 10-12 knot winds.

More pics at: www.jackatley.com


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Postby atefooterz » Thu Dec 20, 2007 11:54 pm


Men's One Person Dinghy - Laser

World Champion Tom SLINGSBY (AUS) ends the year in the world #1 spot after a strong comeback to take second place at the ISAF Grade 1 Sydney International Regatta

Women’s One Person Dinghy - Laser Radial
Sarah BLANCK (AUS) repeated her 2006 win in Sydney to move up three places and end the year at #6.

Men's Two Person Dinghy - 470

It’s no surprise to see World Champions Nathan WILMOT and Malcolm PAGE close out the year on top of the Men’s 470 Rankings after the Aussie pairing recorded their fourth consecutive victory at the ISAF Grade 1 Sydney International Regatta. WILMOT and PAGE had some uncharacteristically poor finishes early on in the European season, but since the ISAF Sailing World Championships in July have been in unstoppable form. They dominated in Cascais to take their third World title in four years and followed that up with victory at the Olympic Test Event in Qingdao. They have topped the Rankings since their World title win in July and without doubt will be the team to beat in 2008.

Skiff - 49er
The main movers in this release are Nathan OUTTERIDGE and Ben AUSTIN (AUS), who gain four places up to #5. The young and talented Aussie pairing - who between them count four ISAF Youth World titles - won their third straight title at the ISAF Grade 1 Sydney International Regatta together with the ISAF Grade 2 Australian 49er Championship to end the year with a flourish and enter the world top five for the first time. Over the past two years the Australian pairing have gone from class debutants to World Championship bronze medallists, and are now serious contenders for Olympic medals in Qingdao next year.

Multihull - Tornado

Darren BUNDOCK and Glenn ASHBY (AUS) end 2007 in the world #1 spot, a position they have claimed sole occupation of since the first Ranking release of the year back in February. Although the Aussie pairing failed to repeat their World title triumph of 2006, they have been by far the most consistent performers on the Tornado circuit, claiming top five finishes at every regatta they’ve entered this year. They finished the year in style by blitzing the competition on Sydney Harbour to win the Sydney International Regatta.

Serious attack on the lead

BARCELONA WORLD RACE
Open 60 doublehanded round the world race (started Nov 11; 25,000-miles)

(Day 39 - December 19, 2007) Hugo Boss closed to within 12 miles of race
leader Paprec-Virbac 2 on Wednesday, before slightly falling back again over
the afternoon at the Barcelona World Race. At the 18:00 position report, Hugo
Boss was 26 miles behind to account for an 14 mile gain over the past day.
Said HB skipper Alex Thomson, "At one stage we were 400+ miles behind the
leader, so we're feeling pretty happy about where we are now. It's taken a
long time since we left the Mediterranean in eighth place.”

On board the race leading Paprec-Virbac 2, with the safety gate now in their
wake, skipper Jean-Pierre Dick commented, "We are finally getting the wind
that we have been waiting for. Hugo Boss came back on us again last night,
which is normal, as there is more wind behind. But now, we are sailing
further south than them, let's see what will happen." --
http://www.barcelonaworldrace.com

Positions at 18:00 GMT - Distance to leader (+gain/-loss since previous day)
1-Paprec-Virbac 2, Jean-Pierre Dick/ Damian Foxall, 13,623 nm DTF (+307)
2-Hugo Boss, Alex Thomson/ Andrew Cape, 26 nm DTL (+14)


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Postby atefooterz » Sat Feb 09, 2008 12:37 am


BARCELONA WORLD RACE
Open 60 doublehanded round the world race (started Nov 11; 25,000-miles)
(Day 89 – February 8, 2008) With the finishing line just 700 miles away
for the two sailors on Paprec-Virbac 2, the wind and waves have picked
up dramatically, and the second placed boat is closing fast. To add to
the difficult circumstances on board, food is now in short supply with
the finish still four days away. Piling the pressure on the leader is
Hugo Boss. The black boat has completed a phenomenal 24 hours in gaining
just a shade under 200 miles. -- http://www.barcelonaworldrace.com

February 7 positions at 18:00 UTC
1-Paprec-Virbac 2, Jean-Pierre Dick/ Damian Foxall, 671 nm DTF
2-Hugo Boss, Alex Thomson/ Andrew Cape, 378 nm DTL
3-Temenos II, Dominique Wavre/ Michéle Paret, 1,532
4-Mutua Madrilena, Javier Sanso Windmann/ Pachi Rivero, 1,645
5-Educación sin Fronteras, Servane Escoffier/ Albert Bargues, 2,858
Retired - PRB, Vincent Riou/ Sébastien Josse (broken mast)
Retired -Delta Dore, Jérémie Beyou/ Sidney Gavignet (broken mast)
Retired - Estrella Damm, Guillermo Altadill/ Jonathan McKee, (rudder
damage)
Retired - Veolia Environnement, Roland Jourdain/Jean-Luc Nélias (broken
mast)


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