I was digging because I didn't understand your question. Found this video. Couple things struck me... The boat had stanchions and lifelines (maybe owner installed?)... but that'd make dealing with the jib easier. Also there are blocks on the forward coach roof, and cleats on the aft of the coach roof, and that's how he ran the tiny jib sheets. That was for a jib, with a high clew.
He keeps his fenders on (if I was sailing solo I might be temped as well, but they can get tangled and are generally bad form for sailing...
Also he's dragging his motor/prop. Tilt the motor out, and you won't have that additional sea anchor.
Generally the video is GREAT for showing how to rig the boat, and looks like the little ship is handling the weather nicely.
I like how he keeps his lines neat for the boat too. I don't think green for starboard and red for port for halyards is necessary, but I like how anal he is with these things.
If I had the boat I'd likely be bucking for another set of maybe small tracks and the purchase of a larger genoa to run a deck sweeper for light air. These boats move great as the air comes up, as the video shows (looks like 10-15 knots of wind in the video, full sail up).. In light air they struggle.
I'd likely also add lifelines or at least lifelines for the forward half of the boat, just so I could setup netting to capture the jib (allowing you to dump the halyard and have the jib drop on deck and stay).
but hopefully his video helps with rigging up your boat.