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Welcome to what I’m calling Sea Harmony, a whole world that endeavors to match would-be crew with need-some-crew boats.), whose website says it “matches and connects boat owners and representatives directly online with crew from anywhere to anywhere in the world”; Cruisers Forum.com, which offers, besides its matchmaking service, encyclopedic information about boats and the business of boats; and Crewbay.com, a site that was born so Ollie Wells, its founder, could share his love of sailing and help link those in need of jobs with those who have them.Wells gave me a look inside this world, foreign to me but a kind of home to him.On the cusp of becoming a responsible adult, he parlayed sailing skills learned from his father into working parts of three summers on a yacht in the Mediterranean.Instead of being paid for his work (which sometimes involved cooking, making the “punch” each night, a bit of vessel upkeep and the occasional watch) he was paid about 10 euros a day (about U.From that stint, he graduated to professional crewing, which wasn’t quite as enchanting.He worked on super yachts in the south of France, he said, where he spent a lot of time “polishing the boat in the sun all day, which gets pretty boring.”These experiences led to the creation of Crewbay while Wells was still at university, where he was studying graphic design. "Dating and Friendship for Pilots and Flight Attendants" - it's the title of the site. Crewdating is using ads, adsence with id pub-9030793353988595.
So the chances are that you work hard and while you may or may not want to play hard too, you will probably look for a fair amount of understanding within your partner, particularly if he or she doesn't also work airside and isn't therefore familiar with your job's demands on your time and energy.S.) to be part of a life he remembers as “magical” and a “dream.”He recalled one night when he was “on the tiller” and “all of a sudden, these torpedoes were coming toward the boat.” He realized they were dolphins aglow, thanks to bio-luminescence.“I was gobsmacked,” said Wells, who lives in Devon, England.“Letting the wind push you from anchorage to anchorage leaves you with a sense of absolute freedom,” he said in an email. The service is free, and there’s little advertising.“Knowing that I am replicating this experience for others is by far payment enough,” he said.“We hope to continue our free service no matter how busy we get, so people can essentially hitchhike their way around the world.”His life now is more settled (wife, Anita; son, Axer; dog, Archie; plus a job as an IT engineer for a bank), but he draws satisfaction from helping others.