CAptain's Mate App
Our unique app, CAptain's Mate, is a must for anyone cruising at home or abroad
CAptain’s Mate puts thousands of cruising reports at your fingertips, even when you have no internet connection or phone signal. It’s jam- packed with current information, written by members from first-hand experience of harbours and anchorages around the world. Reports are downloaded or updated when online, but remain on your device when you are offline.
- Reports written for members by members
- Thousands of cruising reports for harbours and anchorages around the world
- The very latest info - reports added and updated by members almost daily
- Add reports from your own experience
- Available for Android and Apple devices
- Search alphabetically, on the in-built map, or by proximity to your current position
- Exclusive to members
- Locate fellow CA members with the 'Find My Friend' feature
- OpenSeaMap data available online, can be saved for offline use
- Locate HLRs (Honorary Local Representatives, our worldwide network of contacts providing local assistance)
CAptain's Mate of the Month
The CA's amazing APP CAptain's Mate is available exclusively and free to CA members. However, we're keen to share some of its attributes and first-hand knowledge & some 'as live' reports with all of our followers - members and non-members alike. So, we're selecting our 'CAptain's Mate of the Month' for the next few months! This is just an example of the hundreds of new reports submitted every month.
Vulcano (Porto Levante): Only stayed here for a few hours, however, there was no problem in anchoring in coarse sand just north of the harbour wall and swimming ashore to try the famous hot mud baths (€ 2 per person), a bargain if it really cures skin, respiratory and joint problems as it says on the notice! We also took the dinghy round the corner to the harbour, tied up to the town steps and tried the famous "sulphurous" white wine pioneered by Glaswegian "Captain" James Stephenson who owned the Island of Volcano from 1870 until fierce volcanic activity commencing in August 1889 forced him to abandon the project. He is still remembered in Cantine Stevenson on the harbour front.