Late entries will be accepted at the discretion of the race committee by email to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Who's Registered (Updated 23/12/2017)

  Country/Boat Boat Name Skipper Crew State/Provence Club
1 AUS 351 The Bandit Glen Cardwell Dylan Cardwell NSW - AUS Illawarra Yacht Club
2 AUS 780 The Nude Richie Reynolds Lissa McMillan NSW - AUS Woollarah Sailing Club
3 AUS 369 Postage Stamp Richard McMinn Lucy Rees TAS - AUS Royal Yacht Club of Tasmania
4 AUS 367 Phantom Steve Miller Lauren Bird TAS - AUS Midway Point Yacht Club
5 GBR 753 Half Boat James Lohrey Charlie Hadley GBR Whitstable Yacht Club
6 AUS 250 B Alert Tim Grant Tony Butler TAS - AUS Mersey Yacht Club
7 AUS 793 Bonus Guy Bancroft Louis Chapman VIC - AUS McCrae Yacht Club
8 GBR 770 TBC Simon Hadley Nikki Hadley GBR Whitstable Yacht Club
9 GBR 796


Nick Craig Tobytastic Lewis GBR Frensham Ponds Sailing Club
10 AUS 371 Bang Bang Stephen Mitchell Adrian Bell TAS - AUS Midway Point Yacht Club
11 AUS 376 Usain Boat Nathan Reynolds Sara Simmonds ACT - AUS  Illawarra Yacht Club
12 AUS 379 The Last Gasp Ron Kane Alex Albert VIC - AUS McCrae Yacht Club
13 AUS 375 Snatch Craig Garmston Nick Darlow VIC - AUS  McCrae Yacht Club 
14 GBR 786 Leaky Pipes Geraldine Fermour  Chris Fermour GBR  Whitstable Yacht Club
15 AUS 359  Epic  Chris Wells Peter Girling  TAS - AUS  Deviot Sailing Club 
16 AUS 313  Misunderstood  Michael Jones Samuel Jones  TAS - AUS  Port Dalrymple Yacht Club 
17 HKG 792 Rocketship Martin Mok Adrian Beswick HKG Royal Hong Kong Yacht Club
18 GBR 795  Team Gul/North Sails  Mark Barnes Lauren Keil GBR  Whitstable Yacht Club 
19  AUS 372  The Hitcher  Robbie Hunt  Ben Price TAS - AUS Kingston Beach Sailing Club
20  AUS 152  Jumpin Jack  Tony Van Galen Perry Caufield TAS - AUS Midway Point Yacht Club
21  AUS 368  Pinky and the Brain  Kirsty Gray  Julian Salter  TAS - AUS  Royal Yacht Club of Tasmania 
22 AUS 794  On The EDGE  Andrew Jones  Josh Jones  TAS - AUS Port Dalrymple Yacht Club 
23 AUS 364  Why?  Geoff Jakins Glenn Stewart  NSW - AUS  Teralba Yacht Club 
24  AUS 156  Bluey  Ewan Campbell  Tori Campbell  VIC - AUS  Safety Beach Sailing Club 
25  AUS 781 Side Effects David Loutit  David Grace  VIC - AUS  McCrae Yacht Club 
26  AUS 159 Cripps 2.0  Fynley Harding Isaac Shipp  TAS - AUS Leven Yacht Club 
27  AUS 373  Bone Work  Ian Cunningham  David Cunningham TAS - AUS  McCrae Yacht Club
28  AUS 103 The Turtle  David Box Jody Bush  TAS - AUS  Deviot Saiiling Club 
29  AUS 366 The Cunning Plan  Ryan Moreton  Rob Moreton  Tas - AUS  Port Dalrymple Yacht Club 
30  AUS 374 Toxic Allen Graham Colin Graham ACT - AUS Illawara Yacht Club
31  AUS 182 Power Play Simon Baker Joshua Baker Tas - AUS Deviot Sailing Club
32 AUS 252 Miss Conduct Isaac Mearns Tom Killalea Tas - AUS Leven Yacht Club
33  AUS 779 Roxanne Findlay Crisp Morgan Davies Tas - AUS Derwent Sailing Squadron
34 AUS 355 Bondi Tram Josh Harriss Bailey Edmunds Tas - AUS Port Dalrymple Yacht Club


Media are welcome to use the below images for use in the promotion of the World and Australian Championships.

Daily updates will be posted on the main news page and can be used for publishing stories as required. Please reference "B14 Association of Australia" in any copyright associated with photos or text.

Camera and Film Crews can arrange to get taken out on the water to gather content for local stories by contacting John Beswick, Australian Association President on 0418 140 143 throughout the regatta period.




World Championships Prelude

Pre Worlds YouTube Update



Pre Alert: Team GB B14s Head down under for Worlds (The Ashes)

Day 1: Rock and Roll Your Way to Heaven

Day 2: Rocketship Launches into final day 4 points clear

Final: Rocketship jags the win at Australian B14 Championships


Competitors looking for accomodation are encouraged to contact Adrian Beswick on +61 438 253 111 or by email to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..



Tasmania – A tourist hotspot

Tasmania is a place of wild and beautiful landscapes, friendly people with a relaxed island lifestyle, wonderful food and wine, and a haunting history evoked by world-famous convict ruins. It's also Australia's smallest state and the most geographically diverse with over 40 per cent reserved as national parks and world heritage wilderness. No matter where you go, whether you spend time in one place or drive around the island, we know you'll be delighted by what you'll find and surprised at how much bigger Tasmania is on the inside.

Northern Region - The Destination, fun for all the family

Tasmania's north is a feast of historic streetscapes and heritage estates, rich farmland, premier cool-climate wines, fresh produce and a haven for designers and craft makers eager to talk about their work.

The largest city in the region - and second largest in the state - is Launceston, a vibrant hub for food and wine and culture. There's also a touch of wilderness with Cataract Gorge just a few minutes walk from the city centre.


The Gorge, Launceston

The city is located on the banks of the Tamar River and is the gateway to the Tamar Valley, a region where English conservatism sits happily alongside the unconventional and off beat.

Out of Launceston, the surrounding green fields and country lanes are lined with 150 year old hawthorn, poplar and elm trees, while in the rich farmland of the Tamar Valley you'll find lavender plantations, vineyards, strawberry farms and orchards.

This idyllic setting will satisfy other interests too, from those of history enthusiasts to nature lovers.

 The Tamar, A wine lovers destination

The nearby town of Longford with it's grand old World Heritage listed estates of Woolmers and Brickendon, offer visitors the chance to enjoy the architecture and community spirit of 19th century English villages made relevant for today. Many are now luxury retreats that offer a uniquely Tasmanian experience, combining old world elegance with a relaxed, new world style.

And for those interested in wildlife, nearby Narawntapu National Park provides many opportunities to see Australia's unique animals as does Mt William National Park in the north-east with its sparkling granite boulders covered with bright orange lichen, long sandy beaches and clear, blue seas.

All About Tasmania -

Northern Tasmania offers a haven of nourished farmland, which creates fresh, beautiful produce such as well acclaimed truffles, seafood and velvety cool climate wines.

Along with farmland Launceston and Northern Tasmania is a gate way for many adventure activities as it provides vast rugged wilderness. Mountain biking enthusiasts come not only to experience the gnarly tails, but also to feel the serenity that the untouched wilderness of national parks provides. However, this type of intimacy with nature is also enjoyed proudly by road cyclists too as they ride along our back roads; a streetscape of vineyards, farmland and the occasional historic charming nod that only a eighteenth century cottage can provide.

Events are a plenty in Launceston and Northern Tasmania. Festivale offers a wide range of local food and wine for you to enjoy under the stars at Launceston’s City Park. If you prefer sport, Aurora Stadium in Launceston hosts five Hawthorn home games every year, the Launceston Racecourse runs the Betfair Launceston Cup annually and the V8 supercars come down to Symmons Plains raceway in late march.

Launceston and Northern Tasmania is home to inspired designers, artists and makers who tell the stories of this offbeat area through their work. But let me tell you it does not end there! If you happen upon them in their gallery or even at a local market, there is one thing all Northern Tasmanians have in common and that is their love of story telling. So you better prepare yourself to learn everything you have ever wanted to know about Launceston and Northern Tasmania, our locals can’t wait to indulge you with their stories.

All of this and more is packaged up in historic reminders of Georgian, Victorian and Federation. Many have been preserved and can now be seen as tourist accommodation, restaurants and attractions. In Launceston and Northern Tasmania you do not look at our history from a far, you live and experience it firsthand.