Home is where the anchor drops.




Exterior and Helm

Neverland boasts exceptional outdoor spaces and blue LED accent lighting throughout which create an ethereal ambience. The saloon windows are covered in a clear protective film designed to let light in and keep the heat out. The helm station has a full suite of Raymarine navigation instruments and all sheets are led to the separate line-handling station, where an electric winch makes adjusting sails a breeze.

Social & Relaxation

Several incredible outdoor areas are scattered about Neverland for relaxing and socializing. A spacious and shady cockpit lounge provides seating for up to ten at the dining table, a deep lounger to starboard which is perfect for watching the waves and reading, and a long couch to aft which can comfortably seat another six.

The foredeck is fitted with reclining loungers and chaises, a teak cocktail table and an extra large trampoline for ventilated sunbathing with occasional splashes of sea spray. The sun-drenched upper deck can accommodate at least eight on its deluxe U-shaped couch and three sun loungers.

Uniquely Neverland

We couldn’t call her Neverland if she didn’t have several distinct upgrades to delight her guests.

The 1,000 watt, 4-zone Fusion and JL Audio sound system with two 10″ subwoofers serves up clear and thumping sound throughout the salon and cockpit, while her outdoor enclosed speakers flood the foredeck, helm, and upper lounge deck with more volume than neighboring yachts would probably care for.

Her 13.5kW generator, 3kW inverter, and almost 500 watts of solar provide all the power needed for her creature comforts, including a six zone air conditioning system. A high-capacity watermaker offers fresh, drinkable water in the bathrooms and galley. The ice maker and extra fridge in the cockpit allow for easy access to cocktails and cold drinks. Hydraulic davits on the transom hold air-chairs when they’re not carrying Neverland’s 13 foot tender with console control and a 60hp Yamaha engine—more than enough power for tubing, boarding and thrilling sunset rides.


The bright salon with expansive views includes a contemporary galley with pull-out fridge drawers, a separate freezer, ample counter space and a center island for prep or service. The sitting area features an L-shaped couch, coffee table and indoor navigation and entertainment station. Skylights and panoramic windows create a sun-filled and airy feel.

The Cabins

Neverland features four spacious guest cabins, including an oversized owner’s suite. The queen beds are easily accessed from both sides, and are topped with ultra-comfortable cooling gel memory foam. Each cabin has a private bathroom with separate shower areas as well as a full vanity with storage and extra wide mirrors. 110v outlets and USB chargers in the nightstands make it simple to keep your electronics powered up and ready to go.

Every cabin is meticulously designed for the utmost comfort and style, including convenient controls for mood lighting and air conditioning. The starboard forepeak area has a fifth en-suite cabin with full bathroom and single berth, and the port forepeak has a single berth which allows Neverland to accommodate up to eight guests in addition to her two crew.


Amenities & Comfort
  • 6 zone air conditioning
  • 2 fans in each cabin
  • Ensuite bathrooms w/ separate shower stalls
  • Electric toilets with fresh water flush
  • Queen island beds, linens, and cooling gel memory foam mattress toppers
  • Extra wide ocean-view windows w/ shades
  • US electrical sockets w/ USB throughout cabins and salon
  • 4-zone audio system throughout interior and exterior
  • Beverage refrigerator & icemaker in cockpit
  • Flat-screen Smart TV w/ USB, HDMI, Bluetooth, and our library of movies and tv shows
  • BBQ grill
  • Upper deck lounge w/ sunbeds and sofa for at least eight guests
  • Adjustable loungers on foredeck lounge, couch, and trampoline
  • Extra-long sofa aft of cockpit
  • 10 person alfresco dining table in cockpit
  • Contemporary furnishings throughout
  • Natural body wash, shampoo, conditioner, and sunblock
Gear & Gadgets
  • 2 x 75hp Volvo Penta engines w/ Brunton autoprops
  • 88lb Rocna anchor w/ 300’ 3/8” G4 high-test chain
  • AB Oceanus 13 VST RIB w/ console, 7 person capacity & Yamaha 60hp outboard engine
  • 13.5kW Cummins Onan 120v/60hz generator
  • 3 x 160W solar panels
  • 3kW Magnum hybrid inverter charger
  • 1,200AH AGM house battery bank
  • 40gal/hr fresh water maker
  • 2 x Bluefin LED Hammerhead H16 underwater lights
  • 1,000 watt, 4 zone Fusion and JL Audio entertainment system throughout interior and exterior, including 2 x 10” subwoofers
  • Raymarine eS-127 chartplotter, autopilot, and navigation instruments
  • Raymarine Ray60 VHF w/ 2nd station mic at helm
  • Standard Horizon HX870 floating handheld VHF w/ GPS & DSC
  • Vespar XB-8000 AIS transceiver w/ wifi
  • ACR GlobalFix V4 EPIRB
  • Delorme inReach Explorer GPS & satellite messenger
  • WiriePro 3G/4G/LTE & wifi amplifier and router, plus 6dBI booster antenna
  • Medic first aid kit
  • All required USCG safety equipment for guests and crew
Toys & Water Sports
  • AB Oceanus 13 VST w/ Yamaha 60hp engine
  • GoPro Underwater Camera and Video
  • 2-person tube
  • 2 Lamzac air loungers
  • Subwing Honeycomb Shark (experience the sensation of underwater flight!)
  • 3x stand-up paddleboards
  • 6-person floating raft mat
  • Floating water loungers
  • 2 Hanging over-water chairs
  • Snorkel gear – masks, snorkels & fins for all sizes
  • Fishing gear & tackle
  • Hot and cold deck shower

Length over all: 49.15 ft / 14.98 m
Beam over all: 26.21 ft / 7.99 m
Displacement unloaded: 15.7 tons
Draft: 3.8 ft / 1.15 m
Air draft: 75.83 ft / 23.11 m
Main sail area:
 899 ft² / 83.5 m²
Genoa area: 619 ft² / 57.5 m²
Engines: 2 x Volvo Penta 75 hp
Fresh water: 185 gallons / 700 liters
Fuel: 248 gallons / 940 liters
Cabins: 1 owner’s suite + 1 bathroom / 3 guest cabins + 3 bathrooms / 1 forepeak berth + 1 bathroom / 1 forepeak berth
Architect: Berret Racoupeau




🤓 We just received a fascinating local history lesson we weren’t expecting! 📖

Yesterday, we sailed from Rodney Bay in St. Lucia to St. Pierre in Martinique. *Little did we know* this quiet French town was the site of one of the deadliest volcanic eruptions in recorded history and its reign of terror revolutionized the understanding of volcanos and the danger they pose. 🌋

St. Pierre lies at the foot of the Mt Pelee volcano, not far from where European settlers wiped out the last of the Carib residents in 1658. It is said that before the last ones died they uttered horrible curses, invoking the mountain to take its revenge. Time marched on, and over 200 years later, the town had become the capital of the lush island of Martinique.

Beautiful and bustling, St. Pierre was known as the “Paris of the Caribbean” until 1902, when the towering volcano would finally awaken.

🔥 In the days before, Mt Pelee’s summit seemed to catch fire, rendering the night sky incandescent. Residents found birds had plummeted from the air, weighted down by ash. A large nearby river fluctuated wildly, sometimes overflowing, other times disappearing completely. Perhaps most horrifying of all, a plague of insects and snakes slithered down from the mountain, disturbed by its violent quaking. Among the invaders were gigantic centipedes and deadly 2-meter long pit vipers. Soldiers shot the serpents in the streets in a futile effort to protect the people. Throngs of terrified residents from the countryside filled St. Pierre, which the newspapers reported was safe. Still...bad omens seemed to permeate the town. 🐍

On the morning of May 8th, barrels and cases filled the docks as people attempted to do their business. At least 12 tall ships fill the small bay. The market stalls could barely cope with the demand for fresh fruit from sailors too long at sea. Merchants and seamen filled the bars throughout town and told tales to the local townspeople. The town exuded life. But a few short moments later, an infernal blast of hot gas and volcanic debris would rain down on St. Pierre. Within minutes, nearly 30,000 people were dead, including the governor of Martinique and his family who had come to reassure the population. Most of the victims perished from suffocation and burns that scorched their skin and lungs.

Captain Edward Freeman, commandant of the Roddam arriving on the scene declared: “We have arrived in hell; you can telegraph to the world that no one is left alive in Saint Pierre.”

The explosion leveled the town, ships in the harbor smoldered and sank. St. Pierre would never again be what it was.

Today, the small town offers a museum dedicated to the catastrophe, and a labyrinth of winding crumbling stone ruins. One of the most interesting aspects is the scuba diving in the harbor. Those ships still lay at the bottom, and offer visitors a haunting look at St. Pierre’s past. Jacques Cousteau and his team helped document the area fully by 1980.

We only stayed for the night, as we make our way back up the island chain. We came ashore for a nice meal of poulet et frites (chicken and fries) covered in a fresh local pepper salsa. Unfortunately, a squally day of rain in St. Pierre meant the bay was too murky for diving, but we absolutely plan to come back and dive the wrecks for ourselves. For now, we are simply humbled by the insurmountable forces of nature. It is an important reminder of what we can build, and what mother nature can so easily wash away.
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Feel free to contact us below for more information, questions or ideas. If you're interested in booking a charter on SV Neverland in the Virgin Islands, please use the contact form on the book page.