There’s a new trend on the yacht club scene.
It’s the “tandem car” where a car sits at the end of the beach and you can sit inside, get in and out of the car at any time, and park it anywhere in the ocean, including a yacht club.
But it’s not quite as glamorous as it sounds, and the owners of some of these boats are now complaining about the safety of the vehicles.
According to a new report from The Next, there have been more than 3,000 collisions between vehicles on the Pacific Islands since 2004.
Some of the most serious collisions involved boats parked at a yacht clubs beach or parked in the middle of the sea, and some of the more minor ones involved cars parked in a parking lot.
“When a vehicle hits a boat in the water, the impact can cause severe structural damage,” says Paul Schoen, an insurance specialist and marine engineer who specializes in marine vehicle collisions.
“In some cases, a car can break its back, and in other cases, the car can become trapped in the boat and the boat cannot get to it.
If it doesn’t have enough room to move around, the vehicle could fall overboard.”
According to Schoen and others, the most common cause of boat collisions is “collision avoidance,” in which a boat will approach a beach with a boat parked at the beach entrance, and then avoid hitting the boat in front of it.
The boats are more likely to collide when they’re parked near the beach, he says.
When a car hits a car in the sea in the Pacific, the collision is more likely.
But Schoen says that’s not necessarily the case when a boat is parked near a beach.
“If the car is parked in between two cars and it hits the car in front, the other car can easily get out and drive away,” he says, but that’s less likely if the car has a large, low-slung hatch or roof.
In fact, the “car-only” car is often the most dangerous.
“The car-only car is more dangerous than the car-parking car, and it’s a dangerous combination,” says Schoen.
The report says that some yacht clubs are even going to ban the cars altogether.
The owners of the “Tandem Car Club Vans” said in a statement that they were aware of the risk posed by the cars.
“We’re taking this issue very seriously, and we’ve taken immediate steps to prevent this type of collision,” they said.
The owners of many of these car-less boats said they didn’t know why they were being penalized by the yacht clubs.
“It’s just a bad way to spend time in the sun,” says owner Mark Stadler.
“People have a good time with the car, but they’re not using it to enjoy the sun.”
The owners are not alone.
A boat club in Chile said that they’re working to fix the problem.
“This is a very common occurrence on the islands, and people tend to be a bit more lax with their carpool,” said director of marketing, Raul Garcia.
“And we’re trying to get people to drive their cars a bit differently.”
According a spokesperson for the club, the club has contacted the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB), the US National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), the United States Coast Guard and the US Marine Corps.
“NHTSB will investigate this matter and the club is cooperating with all parties involved,” the statement read.
The club also plans to ask the NTSB to review their safety protocols.
In some places, the problem is more severe than others.
In Hawaii, some boats park at beaches in the bay, while others are parked in parking lots in the islands center.
The problem is especially prevalent in the western half of the island, where most boats are parked at or near islands beaches.
In fact, according to the NTSG, the average number of boats that are parked along the U.S. coast at least once a year is about one per year.
And the average amount of time the boats are left unattended is about two hours, and a few hours longer if they’re on the ocean.
“We have a fleet of approximately 100 boats that we have that are not on the beach at all,” says Mark Schoen of Schoen & Associates.
The safety of that boat is at stake. “
When you get to the end, there’s a safety issue.
And some of those boats are not even that well maintained. “
The more cars that you park on the island and on the road, the more boats that have to wait to be towed out to the beach.”
And some of those boats are not even that well maintained.
“Most of the boats that people are getting out there to get their boat into, they don’t even have a trailer,” says Stadlers son, Mark. “You’re