1998 Beneteau Oceanis 352 35’’ “IRISH LUCK”
Flag of Registry: United States
Port of Registry: Portsmouth, RI
Designed by Jean Berret and Phillipe Briand and produced by Beneteau, SC between the Oceanis 352 has sleek lines which offer fast and efficient sailing and cruising, as well as comfortable living space for short-term or long-term adventures. Considered particularly beamy at the time of its launch, the Oceanis quickly became known as “a comfortable family boat that is fun to sail.” The innovations of the Oceanis line include: a winged keel, a shallow bilge, slippery underwater sections and a lengthy waterline.
In Stock: Yes
LOA: 35' (10.67 Meters)
Type: Sail- Used
Beam: 12' 6''
LWL: 31' 1''
Draft Min: 5'
Double Berths: 2
Fuel Type: Diesel
Hull Material: Fiberglass
Hull Finish: Gelcoat
Fuel Tank: 24 Gallons (90.85 Liters)
Fresh Water: 53 Gallons (200.63 Liters)
Holding Tank: 35 Gallons (132.49 Liters)
Gross Tonnage: 12000
Ballast Weight: 3750 lbs
Designer: Berret/ Briand
Builder: Beneteau Yachts, SC
Exterior Color: White
FRP below the waterline, coring above. Cored decks with solid FRP in high load areas. Molded non-skid areas. Encapsulated lead keel with stainless steel keel bolts. Aluminum toe rail, stainless steel stanchions and bow pulpit.
Hull: White gelcoat
Covestripe: Green Beneteau style stripe
Bottom: Green, Micron CSC
Four steps take you into the 352’s large salon, to starboard is a large wooden table mounted on the compression post that swivels and raises and lowers surrounded by a comfortable U-shaped settee. This table can be transformed into a double berth if desired. All the way forward is the v-berth with a large hanging locker. Across the portside, is a long settee with the end doubling as a seat for the aft facing nav desk.
Aft of the chart table, as you come down the companionway is the full space galley with plenty of deep cupboards and lockers. The aft owners cabin is spacious with a double berth (6’7 x 6' 3) and plentiful storage. The head is functional with a molded one-piece vanity, shower and wet locker.
The deck is free of all lines through the addition of a false deck, which covers the halyards and maneuvering lines. These are brought back to line clutches and self-tailing winches on either side of the companionway. The main and genoa sheet tracks are mounted on the coach roof, thereby leaving the cockpit and sidedecks completely free.