I couldn't agree more.
The reason I continue to look for videos is I want to see the different features on the different boats. And I want to see how various models do in ocean crossings in rough seas, light air, etc. Thus far I've been very, very impressed at the much more comfortable all-round state of the multi in even very harsh conditions. It's amazing - creating its own safety factor in relation to keep the crew rested and ready.
Finding informative videos and stories like this is my current mission. Stay tuned.
There was an article in a semi-recent edition of either Sail or Cruising World where a couple described their first long-distance sail in a cat. If I remember correctly, these two were experienced monohull sailors with significant ocean crossings under their belts, but they had never sailed on a cat before and they were excited to give it a go. I think this was a transatlantic delivery they were describing.
I cannot remember the details, but I recall that overall, they didn't like it. Although there was no heeling, there was a different motion that caused at least one of them some discomfort. I'll see if I can dig up the article and share it.
Maybe this cat motion is just something to get used to, or maybe some people are just sensitive to it. To each his own. My own cat experience is limited to some Hobie sailing, none more recent than almost thirty years ago, and one sunset cocktail cruise last summer off of Waikiki beach. I wrote about it here:
I didn't notice any unsettling motion in my one big cat ride; just a flat sail on a powerful platform in conditions that would have felt much different on a monohull. I don't want my own cat, but boy, would I love to charter one for a week. Not only would the sailing be exhilarating, but that's about the only way my wife and children would agree to come along.