|Topic Review (Newest First)|
|06-10-2009 08:47 AM|
|CaptainForce||After longterm cruising these effects are more likely to dimenish. My wife and I have been living aboard for 38 years and our current time "out" began in 2002. We leave the boat at times for a few days ashore, but those types of responses posted above don't happen for us. It does sound exciting though. Maybe we're missing a thrill! 'take care and joy, Aythya crew|
|06-10-2009 05:36 AM|
|sww914||I haven't cruised yet but I lived aboard for a couple years on a mooring. I haven't slept well on land since. It's been 10 years. I need another boat.|
|06-10-2009 02:49 AM|
I've never been seasick but I have (no kidding) been land sick twice...
|06-08-2009 08:12 AM|
I think singlehanders have a harder time adjusting because sleep is such an issue. I remember waking up startled just because I had slept longer than the alotted time, this would go on for days.
I live aboard now and sleeping on land makes for a bad night, too quiet and still, I don't know how those land dwellers do it .
|06-08-2009 05:18 AM|
Well, technically, your bed was aground... at least if you live in a terrestrial home.
Originally Posted by oceangirl View Post
|06-08-2009 05:10 AM|
Originally Posted by fullkeel7 View Post
|06-07-2009 09:51 PM|
Originally Posted by speciald View Post
|06-07-2009 09:19 PM|
|SailKing1||I always found it difficult to get used to noise again after being on the ocean for days. Especially if you are going through an airport to get back home.|
|06-07-2009 08:54 PM|
|fullkeel7||After a 12 day passage, I never knew that concrete could move soooo much! That lasted for 3 days...the plane ride home from St. Thomas was worse...talk about lavatory claustrophobia|
|06-07-2009 08:37 PM|
After the first time I did 3 continuous days staying on the boat it felt strange being on land where nothing was moving. I'd get sudden vertigo attacks.
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