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Welcome to the updated THT! We thank you for your patience as we help you access the new site! Sport Craft boats, anyone ridden one? I've read this forum for a while but now I have a question. I like the look of the Sport Craft boats and they seem reasonably priced. Anyone have anything good or bad to say about them? Looks like they might be a "northern" great lakes style boat but I'd be looking to run it on the Florida East and West coast.

I'll definitely go on a sea trial before buying but try to do a little research Send a private message to bdaddy.

Find More Posts by bdaddy. Do a search on Sport Craft here on the forum, they have been discussed many times before. Sport Craft went out of business a few years ago. Search SportCraft with no space and topics over last year. Send a private message to goincatchin. Find More Posts by goincatchin. There popularity stems from two main reasons; 1 they are inexpensive, are fishing season is short, so its hard to justify paying for a more expensive boat.

The boats are solid in there basic hull construction, but they are not saltwater boats and would not do well in a Florida type environment. The decks and trim panels of these boats were not designed for hard full year usage. These boats live a long life up here some of the boats I have worked on are 20 years old , but we only use them for 5 months of the year, in a much less harsh environment. If you were looking for a inexpensive freshwater boat, I could give them a lukewarm recomendation, but for Florida usage I would look at something different.

Send a private message to sedlowd. Find More Posts by sedlowd. I bought a sportcraft walkaround cuddy in It was a used 1 year old boat.

The boat is a 5. The boat now has hours on it and is still running great. It has a couple of gel coat sprider cracks but they are were the previous owner drilled the dock. I originally bought the boat to fish on lake erie. The boat is very trailerable, I made many trips to lake ontario, the ohio river, and many inland lakes of ohio. This past march I moved to Ocala Florida and brought the boat with me.

I've been going out on the gulf the last months grouper fishing. So far the boat is working great, we usually fish guys and always have plenty of room. With gallons of fuel, 28 mph cruise, and 2. A typical day on the water is offshore The only thing I don't like about the boat is the transon door and the lack of insulation on the fish lockers. I plan on fixing both of those problem over the holidays.

I'm not sure where you are located but if you are in the area let me know Send a private message to jgsxr Find More Posts by jgsxr I have a Sportcraft with a straight inboard and velvet drive tranny Bought the boat new in and have used it offshore in California for 4 years..

Many trips 50 to 60 miles offshore for the local albacore tuna.. No problems yet with hours on the boat. The hull is A1 and can take a lot of water with the 18 degree deadrise and mid placement of the engine The boat did have a bunch of cheap hardware and pumps from the factory but they have all been changed to better equiptment..

If they were still in business I know when I upgrade it would have been a Sportcraft.. A nice offshore boat for the money.. Send a private message to john sturdivant. Find More Posts by john sturdivant.

Trim tabs are a must have. I've replaced some of the hardware on mine, little things that bugged me. That's been debated 's of times on here. Seems the consensous is that if you trailer the boat and flush maintain the motor it will last. You will have to replace riser and manifolds every 4 years or so. Mine gets great fuel mileage, can haul 4 guys and all their gear comfortably everyone has a seat , has a pump out head for emergencies!

Nice bait station with sink in the transom. Good size livewell under the seat keeps enough live bait on the gulf alive for a day of grouper fishing. The deck space is amazing, even with the engine cover hatch, which makes a great seat or place to put tackle when re-rigging.

Overall the boat rides good and provides a dry ride. I'm baseing this on days that I would actually want to go fishing 's, true 's. Who wants to go out on the gulf when the waves are feet. We weren't setting any records but we made it back in dry, safely and are kidneys were still in tact.

For the money, I repeat, for the money, its tough to beat a sportcraft. Its a lot of boat for the money. Especially since they went out of business. You can pick up a for under 30K, that's on a trailer with electronics. I put slightly over 2, hours on my first engine, I am on my second now. The hull has never failed me. I did die on the water one time because of poor rigging electrical of the original engine the dealer spliced the cables to the engine and the problem was with the splice.

The boats are built like a tank, something both Hatteras and Oregon Inlets have tested, but they do have their problems for rough water use. If I were to buy one today to take into big water the very first thing I would do to it and something I did to my boat last year would be to remove the rub rail and then the hundred or so screws that hold the line to the hull. Then redrill the holes the screws came out of and replace them with stainless machine screws as well as fender washers as backing and stainless nylock nuts, then reseal the joint before returning the rubrail.

This is a full day's work to be sure but worth it. As for the important stuff; after almost 14 years on the water my transom and stringers are as sound as the day the boat was built. We did have one stringer break loose from the hull bottom forward when the boat was about a year old. I repaired it easily access wasn't a problem in a couple of hours and did the other side at the same time, neither has shown any problem since.

My guess is that doing a search isn't going to turn up an information for you, the search doesn't go back as far as SportCraft has been out of business and the discussion of the brand has died down a bit since the company did the same.

By that I mean that if they fond a load of 25 ShurFlow washdown pumps they could pick up dirt cheap then the next 25 SportCraft boats built, of whatever model that got a washdown pump, would all have ShurFlo pumps - no matter of the model of the pump was right for the application or not - and then when they ran out if the next load they could buy would be by FlowJet then the next boats would get that junk installed.

There was no real consistancy between boats other than that every one had the cheapest stuff available at the moment of production. Of course any boat you look at by now would have had all of that junk - and I mean it might be every thing on the boat - removed and probably replaced. I agree with the comment that the boats are well laid out.

About as good as it gets for a small boat. They are also strong. They are heavy and they do not ride particularly well they will pound your knees out from under you on bumpy water. The workmanship of their construction is poor, but if you don't mind tinkering all of it is repairable and none of it that I've ever effects the integrity of the hull and topside.

So, what's the bottom line? Easy, they don't cost much, you can take them anywhere, but you have to be prepared to work on them. They generally will not suprise you with a catastropic failure but poor aftermarket parts and fittings will leave you plenty of fix-up work to do.

Do it once and do it right and you never have to do it again. I should also say this. So, they are much more than a Great Lakes boat, but you make up in work for what you save at purchase. The boat will not break in half on you, nor will it wear out prematurly. Send a private message to Thom. Find More Posts by Thom. I owned one when I was a charter captain on Lake Erie for years.

It was the Caprice hardtop and a very good and solid boat for the money. I had no problems taking it offshore Ocean City,Md. I had no problems at all with the boat and as far as I know it is still running good today. It rode like a Lincoln Towncar even in the 4 foot Lake Erie chop!

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You will have to replace riser and manifolds every 4 years or so. Mine gets great fuel mileage, can haul 4 guys and all their gear comfortably everyone has a seat , has a pump out head for emergencies! Nice bait station with sink in the transom. Good size livewell under the seat keeps enough live bait on the gulf alive for a day of grouper fishing. The deck space is amazing, even with the engine cover hatch, which makes a great seat or place to put tackle when re-rigging. Overall the boat rides good and provides a dry ride.

I'm baseing this on days that I would actually want to go fishing 's, true 's. Who wants to go out on the gulf when the waves are feet. We weren't setting any records but we made it back in dry, safely and are kidneys were still in tact.

For the money, I repeat, for the money, its tough to beat a sportcraft. Its a lot of boat for the money. Especially since they went out of business. You can pick up a for under 30K, that's on a trailer with electronics.

I put slightly over 2, hours on my first engine, I am on my second now. The hull has never failed me. I did die on the water one time because of poor rigging electrical of the original engine the dealer spliced the cables to the engine and the problem was with the splice. The boats are built like a tank, something both Hatteras and Oregon Inlets have tested, but they do have their problems for rough water use.

If I were to buy one today to take into big water the very first thing I would do to it and something I did to my boat last year would be to remove the rub rail and then the hundred or so screws that hold the line to the hull. Then redrill the holes the screws came out of and replace them with stainless machine screws as well as fender washers as backing and stainless nylock nuts, then reseal the joint before returning the rubrail.

This is a full day's work to be sure but worth it. As for the important stuff; after almost 14 years on the water my transom and stringers are as sound as the day the boat was built. We did have one stringer break loose from the hull bottom forward when the boat was about a year old. I repaired it easily access wasn't a problem in a couple of hours and did the other side at the same time, neither has shown any problem since.

My guess is that doing a search isn't going to turn up an information for you, the search doesn't go back as far as SportCraft has been out of business and the discussion of the brand has died down a bit since the company did the same. By that I mean that if they fond a load of 25 ShurFlow washdown pumps they could pick up dirt cheap then the next 25 SportCraft boats built, of whatever model that got a washdown pump, would all have ShurFlo pumps - no matter of the model of the pump was right for the application or not - and then when they ran out if the next load they could buy would be by FlowJet then the next boats would get that junk installed.

There was no real consistancy between boats other than that every one had the cheapest stuff available at the moment of production. Of course any boat you look at by now would have had all of that junk - and I mean it might be every thing on the boat - removed and probably replaced. I agree with the comment that the boats are well laid out.

About as good as it gets for a small boat. They are also strong. They are heavy and they do not ride particularly well they will pound your knees out from under you on bumpy water. The workmanship of their construction is poor, but if you don't mind tinkering all of it is repairable and none of it that I've ever effects the integrity of the hull and topside.

So, what's the bottom line? Easy, they don't cost much, you can take them anywhere, but you have to be prepared to work on them. They generally will not suprise you with a catastropic failure but poor aftermarket parts and fittings will leave you plenty of fix-up work to do.

Do it once and do it right and you never have to do it again. I should also say this. So, they are much more than a Great Lakes boat, but you make up in work for what you save at purchase. The boat will not break in half on you, nor will it wear out prematurly. Send a private message to Thom. This hour-long class spends five delicious minutes with every pose. This class will calm you down immensely and leave you feeling grounded and centered in your body.

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