The Real Boat You Want and Need: Low Hours, Helm Master Joystick, CLEAN, Full Garmin Suite, Cabin with AC
Get the great deal and hook-up. Serious seller Reduced $20,000 to BUY Now.
360 degree design layout for serious angler offshore machine in high condition. Twin Yamaha F350XCB, 529 hours, Helm Master Joystick, dual Garmins, autopilot, radar. Clean, professionally serviced. Includes FORWARD SEATING with cushions, rod storage under seats, CABIN with Air Conditioning, head with sink and berth inside the console, air conditioning, overboard discharge, battery charger, Armstrong bracket, transom door, insulated coolers/fish boxes, T-top with rocket launchers and spreader lights and 3 sided enclosure, tackle storage, windlass, folding aft bench seat, shore power and all the other standard equipment plus outriggers, towing option at bow. Clean. Great tender for a yacht. Clean. Complete 360 degree walkaround, not the SS model. True offshore performance for big and small game fishing. Superior ride in rough water, Deep V hull, 24 degree deadrise. Compare to new for $500,000.00. Cruise 35 MPH at 4000 RPM 26.5 GPH for 1.32 MPG range 388 Naut Miles, or cruise 4500 RPM for 41 MPH 34 GPH for 1.21 MPG with range of 351 Naut Miles. More efficient than the triple 300's. Second owner. Clean. Hull 33 ft 10 inches, with bracket LOA 38 foot 6 inches. Clean. Have no fear, your Regulator is here.
Our Experience Improves Your Experience. Get it Right at Al Grover's.
A true 34’ sportfisher with an exceptionally large cockpit and loaded with all the fishing features a dedicated angler would want. The Armstrong bracket allowed the designers to take back the transom so the size of the boat rivals 39’ competitors. Since the motor mounts are pushed back, you maximize deck space, plus with the bracket mounted power the 34 gets the same performance with twin engines that our competitors use triples to achieve. The combination of its proven hull, enhanced cockpit space and beam, plus overall design characteristics all work together to give Regulator a real edge in this niche.
Features designed to please the discriminating angler include above deck live well, transom fishbox, walk through tuna door and optional refrigerated transom fishbox. Plus amply sized console face has room for up to two 14-inch multifunction displays. Other homerun hits include an all-fiberglass, stand-up head and dedicated berth for sleeping or storage.
The Regulator 34 looks and feels like she’s ready to take on the tournament fleet.
“If I get a charter boat when I’m older, I’m gonna get a big one.” So said Darren Gibbs, age 10, as he and his mother watched the boats of Pirate’s Cove Billfish Tournament return from the fishing grounds. That towheaded Tarheel had big ideas, and why not? He was looking upon some of the finest specimens ever to slip down the ways, including offerings from Spencer, Ricky Scarborough, Bayliss Boatworks, Paul Mann, Hatteras, and the list goes on. One after another, 55-, 65-, 70-foot convertibles offered their heartbreaking broken sheerlines and wave-breaking flares. Young Darren, his mother, and I watched the big ones glide through the harbor and effortlessly back down into slips with crowds in the cockpits—it was a tournament after all. And I can’t deny it—this 41-year-old boy felt the same twinge.
But I didn’t come all the way to Manteo, North Carolina, to gawk. I was here to test another Carolina build—the Regulator 34 Center Console. Regulator Marine was introducing this gleaming red boat to the tournament crowd with some help from Bluewater Yacht Sales, and her dance card was filling up fast for the fall. So I made my way to Manteo to catch a glimpse and see what she could do.
Regulator Marine has been building no-nonsense boats in Edenton, North Carolina, since 1988, and the company has grown its line to include center consoles ranging from 23 feet to 34 feet. The company dabbled in express boats over the years, but the range topped out with the 34 Starboard Seater (SS), which is basically a center console that offers bow access only on the port side, since the bow seat wraps around on the starboard side. The 34 center console uses the same hull mold as that boat, but with a true, unencumbered center console with 360-degree fishing access. Regulator once offered their center consoles in two deck configurations: classic, with an open foredeck, and forward seating (FS), which offers molded-in benches around the bow. The classic deck has been shelved for the time being.
“We listen to what the customer wants,” says Al Partin, Regulator’s customer service manager. “Everyone wanted a true center console on the 34, so that’s what we build. We still offer the starboard seater because there is interest for that model, too.” That same process is what has kept the 34 SS in production for 54 hulls—buyers, including some anglers, were surprised at how much they like the 34 SS after thinking they wanted a true center console.
The way these Regulators run is no small part of their appeal. The smooth ride is a result of a combination of hull shape and rugged hand-laid construction, including a foam-cored internal grillage frame that supports the hull and deck and provides both fore-and-aft and transverse stiffness. The running surface, designed by naval architect Lou Codega, is the same on all Regulators, a modified-V with 24 degrees of transom deadrise. We had very calm conditions on our test, but a couple of wakes from returning sportfishing boats showed us what’s what. The forefoot cuts through the waves and knocks down the spray, thanks to a chine that carries forward nearly to the bow. I could feel the energy of the wake dissipate as the hull rose and settled, then rose slightly and settled again. It’s a predictable motion, and after the second one, I didn’t even look for a grabrail.
The 34 is powered by a pair of 350-horsepower Yamaha V-8 outboards mounted on an Armstrong bracket. Regulator has used these brackets since their first boat, and I must admit I’ve never understood it: You design a hull to be powered by outboards and yet don’t include a way to mount the engines? But I get it now.
The bracket does a few things for you. First it gives you a complete, finished hull from front to back—that full, high transom gives you confidence when things get snotty. Second, those outboards get plenty of room side to side, which they need because they seem to be getting wider all the time. Partin told me this bracket was designed specifically for the Yamaha 350s, and it goes a long way toward managing the outboard rigging—hoses pass into the bracket rather than the transom. The third advantage is that it gives you cleaner water at the props, which lets those engines work more efficiently both in straight-line running and through turns. Because of the bracket, this 33-foot 10-inch hull has an LOA of 38 feet 6 inches, and it can do what it was designed to do, and the outboards can too.
As I initially approached it on the dock, the 34 looked like a very high-sided center console, but that feeling melted away as I put her through her paces. She handled the minimal chop with ease and I looked at the conditions and bit my tongue rather than asking why exactly we weren’t fishing? It would have really been something to head out to the grounds, deploy the optional 16-foot Lee Sidewinder telescoping outriggers and show those big convertibles lumbering back and forth that you don’t need to bring a living room with a leather sofa and a color TV to have a great day offshore.
That’s where Regulator really threw me a curve. While it may not be a living room, there’s a head compartment beneath the console that gives you standup space, plenty of room to maneuver, a service panel for the helm dashboard, and, get this, a double berth stretching forward beneath the foredeck. Accessed from a portside door, the compartment has the coolest single-strut access stairs, with rounded steps large enough to make you feel comfortable going below in shifty seas, but not too large to intrude on the space. It’s a place to get out of the sun and lay your head if need be, and it’s even air conditioned.
The boat has a great roomy cockpit, with in-deck stowage that was just the right depth: There was plenty of space but nothing would be out of reach. Another hatch farther aft offered access to pumps, transducers, and equipment. The aft seat folds flat against the transom, truly out of the way, and when it’s deployed it’s a real, usable seat—I sat back for part of the ride and stretched out. The transom has a walk-through tuna door out to the bracket, and running my fingers along the finished edge of both the door itself and the transom framing it, you get a feel for the craftsmanship that’s going into this boat. It stands up to close inspection. The transom also has a full-length fishbox.
The standard leaning post offers tackle stowage, a finely finished livewell, and a sink and cutting board. A pair of helm seats converts into leaning bolsters by folding up the forward edge of the seat cushion. While I generally like to stand on a boat, this seat cushion, when folded down, made me think. Working in tandem with a fold-down footrest on the leaning post, it provided a comfortable perch where I didn’t feel my legs would go numb.
The optional T-top is a sight to behold, largely because of the “surfboard edge” finish—you just have to run your hand over it. The top is a solid addition and comes with a molded-in electronics box, fore and aft LED lights, and prewelded outrigger bases. An optional three-sided enclosure runs from the top to the covering boards on either side, lending easy access to the head compartment even with the enclosure in place. We didn’t need it on the day we were out.
Driving this boat, particularly on such a pretty day, made me feel as though a world of possibilities was opening up before us. As we motored out of the channel, Partin pointed out the Oregon Inlet Fishing Center. I couldn’t help but think he wanted to wet a line as well. That console was just the right size. I felt it blocked the wind with its curving windshield, yet let the breeze through to keep us cool. The boat was equipped with an updated Raymarine electronics package, including radar. And once we’d really seen what she could do during our test—she topped out at nearly 46 knots—we’d have no trouble catching up to the fleet. I waited for Partin to say the word.
At the very least we could anchor out and enjoy some lunch on the foredeck, replete with recessed grabrails and cushioned seating. Big stowage boxes beneath those benches would have held rods to put out a marlin-worthy spread, were there any justice in the world. But we had to get back: I for the tournament weigh-in, and the Regulator to her prominent location on the trailer.
Back at the marina, we said our goodbyes. As Partin cast off lines to head for the launch ramp, I wandered up the dock to find some shade from the afternoon North Carolina sun. But I stopped and turned to watch that Regulator slip away from the dock at idle. Maybe I did come all this way to gawk after all.
We Say: Regulator's 34 Center Console may be the company's best model yet. This overbuilt boat rides much bigger than its advertised length, thanks to the standard Armstrong engine bracket, which allows for a longer cockpit and a closed transom compared with boats with integrated motor brackets.
With twin Yamaha F350 outboards we hit 57.7 mph at wide-open throttle. Pulling back, the 34 CC gobbled up a confused chop without a shudder and cruised at 36.3 miles per hour while sipping 27.8 gallons of gas. Handling is sure and effortless with the Teleflex Optimus power-assisted steering.
Blue-water anglers will love the abundant insulated and lockable stowage. The leaning-post tackle center is handy too, with a big livewell, rigging station and tackle boxes. Keep the catch of the day iced down in the 272-quart transom fish box.
Sweet fishing machine aside, the 34 CC is not without creature comforts. The roomy console is equipped with an electric head and holding tank, hand-held shower and a cozy bunk for two. Console air conditioning and bow cushions top the list of many available options.
Regulator tips its popular 34-footer with triple outboard power and joystick docking controls.By Gary Reich March 22, 2015
It’s February, and I’m blasting past the Venetian Causeway in Miami’s Biscayne Bay at 60 mph in a center-console boat with 900 ponies worth of Yamaha outboard power racked to the stern. It’s nearly 80 degrees, and the balmy, salt-spiked air is breathing new life into my winter-worn body. So I do what any self-respecting boating journalist does: I snap a photo of the scene with my iPhone and post it on Facebook to taunt my snow-buried friends up north. The response from my across-the-street neighbor back home is almost immediate: “Unfriend.”Facebook taunting aside—and getting to the point—my neighbor had a right to be envious, and not just because of the fine Southern Florida weather. That’s because I was aboard the Regulator 34 when I snapped that photo. The 34 is a deliciously sweet offshore center-console fishing boat that I’ve run before, but Regulator has upped the ante for 2015, strapping triple Yamaha F300s to the aft end with Helm Master joystick control at the helm. Can an already good boat get better? You bet it can.
Back a few steps from the foredeck, in front of the center-console unit, is an upholstered space with two forward-facing seats where I curled up for a few moments to jot down notes. They’re quite comfy, but a flip-up pair of armrests on either side would be nice, especially for when underway. Back around the port side of the console is a hinged panel that provides access to what I call a “mini cabin” underneath. Under there I found a sleeping area, head, and washbasin, along with some assorted electrical panels and machinery access.
Corian countertops and a faux-teak sole that actually looks like teak add to the richness down here, but I was sort of bummed about the lack of light and ventilation—there’s only one small, oval-shaped portlight. That means it could get stuffy and dark down here. Well, unless you get the optional air conditioning and then flip on all the LED lighting. The cabin is certainly nice enough for quick, Bohemian overnighters, or a nap on the way out to the canyons, but I expect it will get abused more as rod and tackle stowage, the norm on boats like this. And given the fact that there’s an option for rod racks down here that accommodate an additional 11 rods, Regulator seems to understand the trend. That said, it’s nice to have the sleeping option open, when you need it.
Back outside and at the helm-end of the console I found acres of dash space that easily swallowed up the massive fishing electronics package, as well as the Yamaha Command Link Plus display, engine controls, joystick control unit, autopilot, Fusion stereo, and control panel switches. Everything is placed at the hand and nothing is crowded too tightly together. Yes, there’s even room for two air-conditioning vents that can be aimed strategically to cool your brow on those calm, hot days offshore when the fish aren’t biting. Spectacular powder-coated pipework surrounds the whole affair, supporting a huge hardtop with plenty of room for the 4-kW radar array, FLIR night vision camera, VHF antenna, and outriggers. Speaking of outriggers, let’s talk fishing features.
Anglers will appreciate the plethora of fishing goodies aboard. The transom is topped with a 25-gallon livewell and a 31-gallon insulated fish box and both are cleverly illuminated for nighttime fishing sorties. You’ll have rods to stow, obviously, and there’s room for 17 of them on deck and around the center-console with further stowage up in two lockers in the bow. A lot of folks might complain about the lack of under-gunwale rod racks, but I’ve broken enough rod guides using that type of arrangement to not be too fussed. Behind my test boat’s helm seating setup was an optional livewell/sink/rigging station setup, which had tons of tackle drawers and pullout stowage units, to boot. One optional feature that I think should be standard is an insulated and macerated aft cockpit fish box. The standard configuration only allows for simple gear stowage in that area.
You’ll likely want all sorts of electronic fish-finding goodies and Regulator aims to please, making three different electronics packages available for the 34. My test boat came loaded to the gills with Regulator’s “Offshore Fish” package, which includes two Raymarine gS165 15.4-inch multifunction displays, an Airmar B260 broadband 1 kW transducer, CP-300 digital sonar module, Raymarine 55 VHF radio, 4 kW radar, and a Raymarine Evolution EV-200 autopilot. The other two packages, called “Fish” and “Premium Fish” have varying levels of functionality, but if you want two displays, you have to at least opt for the Premium Fish package. Let me tell you, if you can’t catch fish when you own a boat like this… equipped with electronics like this… you might want to pick another hobby.POWER AND CONTROL
With a beautifully warm but somewhat stiff easterly sea breeze pressing firmly against our beam, you might expect navigating out of a tight slip to be at least minimally challenging. But with casual inputs to the Yamaha Helm Master joystick docking system, we slipped the confines of our berth, lazily tossing the dock lines up on the pilings as the outboards jostled back and forth with each joystick input. The Helm Master joystick docking system is an option, but if your boating often happens in an area of swift tidal currents or potent sea breezes—or both—it’s one you should consider. It’s not a bad fishing option, either, making swinging and pivoting the boat toward a running fish a real breeze.
Making our way past the no-wake zone and out into Biscayne Bay, I flipped up the seat bolster behind me to form a leaning post, braced my left foot up against the full-width inset console step, and then put the beans to all 900 horsepower. As the propellers bit in, we quickly passed 30, 40, and then 50 mph, all the way up to around 59 mph. A few taps of outboard and tab trim pushed us past 60 mph and further to 62 mph, which is within four-tenths of a mph of what Yamaha’s testing results, and almost six mph faster than this boat goes with the twin Yamaha F350 power option. Wide-open throttle speeds funnel about 78 gallons per hour (gph) into the three Yamahas. Yamaha’s test results show the most efficient cruise at 28.7 mph and 3,000 rpm, where fuel consumption is 22.4 gph. With the 350-gallon fuel tank, that means you’re talking nearly 450 miles of theoretical range.DYNAMIC HANDLING
Specifications Length 33'10" Beam 10'11" Draft (hull) 2'3" Deadrise 24 degrees Displacement 11,315 lbs Fuel capacity 350 gal. Water capacity 31 gal.
As far as handling goes, the Regulator 34 is very well behaved and balanced at all speeds, and her hull skipped right over or through the plentiful—and sizable—wakes provided by the plethora of other boats maneuvering in the area. But this boat isn’t about skipping through boat wakes; it’s about blasting through rough-weather inlets in safety to get out to the big ones. My real-world experience pushing a Regulator 34 through a set of very dynamic three- to five-foot waves at the mouth of the Ocean City Inlet in Ocean City, MD, in 2013 was nothing short of jaw-dropping. With other boats around us cutting speed and swerving to avoid the rollers, we simply pushed the throttles down, nestled the boat into a 20-mph groove, and carved our own path right through the curling waves. And that’s the essence of this boat: blazing your own trail in comfort, safety, and speed.
Are there any downsides to this finely crafted fishing machine? Only a few. Standard livewell capacity is only 25 gallons. You can up that with the tick of an option box, and you’ll want to, if live-bait fishing is your ballyhoo (pun intended). The only other area I can fault is the underwhelming amount of standard fish box space. You’ll get 30 gallons or so in the insulated transom fish box, and there are two forward (but sort of shallow) six-foot insulated boxes up front. But to get something big enough for a larger fish, such as big tuna, wahoo, or kings, you’ll probably want to go in for the macerated and insulated cockpit fish box option. Despite these downsides, however, the plethora of overall fishing pluses far outweighs these minor cons.
As we returned to the marina and flipped the Regulator 34 into joystick mode to wiggle her gently back into the slip, I realized I’d made my final test run in the warm Miami sun before being relegated to the air-conditioned convention center displays for the rest of my assignment. Ever get that feeling right before the end of vacation when you realize you have to report to the “office” the next day? It’s sort of how I felt when I stepped off the Regulator 34. Gives you an idea of what a joy this boat is to be on and run, doesn’t it?
The 34 CC was born from the start for go-fast bluewater fishing. Like its predecessors, the new 34 CC is true to its basic Regulator DNA. It is built Outer Banks tough, with Regulator’s exclusive Fiberglass Grillage System at its core. This enables it to stand up to the most punishing offshore conditions while delivering a smooth, solid “Regulator ride” that thousands of anglers have come to expect since this respected North Carolina boatbuilder first hit the market back in the late 80s.
If you were at the recent NY Boat Show, Regulator had the infamous “Queen Bee” on display there, the 26CC that had tossed both of its owners overboard in some rough Nantucket surf and made a three-year rider-less solo trip across the big pond via the prevailing Gulfstream currents, to be found by the Spanish Coast Guard, who returned her back to the USA. Incredibly, she was a bit dinged up but floating, and the twin Yamaha engines were still attached to the super solid composite transom - now that’s tough!
Every Regulator, from the original 23 CC and up to the new 34 CC, features a Lou Codega design that sports a no-nonsense 24-degree aft deadrise deep vee hull. This running bottom will tame some nasty chop and will let you run long distances to and from the fishing grounds in relative comfort. I have run every single Regulator hull in the fleet for my charter clients over the years and can honestly tell you that few competitive boats ride like a Regulator; it’s not just marketing hype.
Features on the new 34 CC designed to please the discriminating angler include an above-deck livewell, transom fishbox, walk-through tuna door and optional refrigerated transom fishbox. The supersized console dash has room for twin 14-inch multifunction displays for all of your marine electronics needs. Other popular standards include an all-fiberglass, stand-up head and dedicated berth for sleeping or storage. The 34 CC’s frameless glass windshield and oversized fiberglass t-top provides great protection from the elements. A quad-battery electrical system and Yamaha Command Link Plus instrumentation round out a truly impressive equipment list for the new 34 CC.
I first met the 34 CC down at the recent Ft. Lauderdale Boat Show while hurricane Sandy was doing its dirty business before it came to New York. Regulator president Joan Maxwell was as proud as can be of her new baby at the press intro. She’s a beauty and one very large 34-footer. When you factor in the standard bracket and the twin Yamaha V-8 outboards hanging off the back, she measures almost 38-½ feet in length! According to Joan, “It’s a true 34-foot sportfisher with an exceptionally large cockpit, the largest in its class and loaded with all the fishing features a dedicated angler would want. The Armstrong bracket allowed our designers to take back the transom, so the size of the boat rivals 39-foot competitors. Since the motor mounts are pushed back, you maximize precious deck space; plus with the bracket mounted power, the 34 CC gets the same performance with twin engines that our competitors use triples to achieve. The combination of its proven hull, enhanced cockpit space and beam, plus overall design characteristics all work together to give the Regulator 34 CC a real edge in this niche."
The 34 CC, like her sister ship, the 34 SS that I sea trialed a few years back, will produce a top speed approaching 60 mph with her big Yamaha V-8s screaming at wide open throttle. Dialing it back to more sedate cruising speeds to take advantage of the realistic range of her onboard 380-gallon fuel supply, the 34 CC will hit 30.7 mph while loafing along at 3,500 RPM while drinking 22.5 gph, for a net of 1.36 mpg. When the fish are biting hot and heavy and you need to travel fast, dialing it up to 4-grand will produce a net speed over ground of 36.8 mph at 28.2 gph, which still generates a respectable bottom line of 1.31 mpg. When you really need to hear the wind blowing through the outrigger halyards and the yellowfin are calling your name at the edge, advancing the fly-by-wire electric throttles will get you there at 42.3 mph consuming 35.6 gph, which is still decent economy at 1.19 mpg. In the unlikely event that you have to drop it back to more “tortoise”-like speeds to deal with some elevated sea conditions, the tremendous torque of those 16 four-stroke cylinders will keep the big girl up on plane somewhere between 2,500 and 3,000 rpms, depending on your load, where your speed will range between 15 and 22 mph at roughly 1.2 mpg. That’s a nice, wide range of usable speeds that will pay off during those long 220 nautical-mile round trips to the faraway canyons.
Not only is the new 34 sleek, clean and responsive, it is overbuilt to the max.By Dave Lear November 12, 2012
You can judge the quality and design of a boat in several ways: Navigating an inlet, surfing big waves or outrunning a nasty thunderstorm are the most common examples. But when a lost boat traverses the Atlantic and is recovered nearly intact three years later, it definitely proves its mettle. That was the case of the Queen Bee, a 26 Regulator that was presumed sunk after its owner and a buddy were swept overboard by a rogue wave off Nantucket. The boat was recovered in Spain and recently returned to Edenton, North Carolina, with the surviving anglers looking on.
The morning after this real-life testimonial, I climbed aboard Regulator’s latest model, the 34 Center Console, and I’m happy to report the Queen Bee’s legacy lives on. Not only is the new 34 sleek, clean and responsive, it is overbuilt to the max. It truly is a beautiful beast of a boat.ADVERTISING Ads by Teads
For starters, it looks and rides much bigger than its actual size. The unbroken sheer flows gracefully, and the wide beam only adds to the illusion. So does the clean, uncluttered layout. An Armstrong bracket and the twin Yamaha F350 four-strokes (the only power combo available) give maximum room to the cockpit and transom fish box.
The Yamahas provide more than enough performance. Acceleration is smooth, and the boat quickly levels off with minimal bow rise. That, combined with the frameless glass windshield, offers unhindered sight lines. We made a top speed of 57.7 mph during my test; factory runs were a tick higher at 58.8. At 4,000 rpm, the 34 lopes along effortlessly at 36.3 miles per hour while burning only 27.8 gallons of gas per hour.Like all Regulators, the new model is built like the proverbial tank. It’s constructed with premium components and a unitized four-part design for a tough finish and exceptional detail. Everything fits tightly and snugly, so don’t expect to hear any creaks or rattles. With its sweeping bow flare, aggressive stem and transom deadrise, the hull cuts through waves with ease. It’s also rock solid at rest. Despite its size, however, this boat handles like a sports car. It responds well to tab adjustment, and steering is effortless with the Teleflex Optimus power assistance. I wouldn’t hesitate running out to the Gulf Stream and back with it in seas that might keep others at the dock.
Anglers will also appreciate the many standard fishing features on this model. Six-foot-long raised port and starboard insulated boxes in the bow double as coolers or lockable rod storage. They also serve as cushioned forward seats, but the transition up is not too difficult to manage when anchoring or throwing a cast net. In the transom, the 272-quart fish box is big enough to hold a number of fat tuna. A deluxe leaning post also comes standard. Other standard equipment includes a big oval livewell, a storage drawer and tackle boxes, plus a rigging sink with fresh water and a cutting board. Options include a fiberglass T-top with e-box and molded-in spreader and LED dome lights, a rocket launcher, Lee outrigger packages and spray curtains.
The cockpit has a large storage compartment in the sole, just forward of the bilge access. The wide transom door in the starboard corner will help get those tuna aboard. For extra crew, the recessed transom bench seat easily stows out of the way with a simple pull. It’s really comfortable too, with the coaming-pad backrest.In addition to a thoughtful and ergonomic gauge/switch arrangement at the helm, with room to mount twin 14-inch displays, the large console offers all necessary creature comforts. After stepping down inside, I had more than enough headroom to clear my 6'3" frame. The standard battery charger and switches are located here, along with easy access to the electronics panel and rigging. The space is well lit, with a vented port light and LED lighting. It includes a handheld shower and electric head with a six-gallon holding tank. A Corian countertop adds a nice accent. Stretching forward, a twin berth provides a cozy respite during long weekends to the islands or an early tournament start.
Want to really trick this boat out? You can. Custom helm- and console-seat covers are available, along with several different hull colors. White powder coating is also offered, along with a console air conditioner, bow thruster, underwater LED lights, through-stem anchor windlass and factory-installed Raymarine electronics packages.
If you’re in the market for a well-executed center console that will get you to distant waters and back safely and comfortably with more than enough fishing room, give the Regulator 34 a long look. I’m betting a pitcher of Spanish sangria that you’ll like what you see.
500 South Main Street
Freeport, NY 11520