Boat Plans & Kits

If you are a designer who offers plans, or kit boats, we invite you to enter your information in the Directory of Boat Plans & Kits. There is no charge! This is for boats of ANY hull material. And if you’re in the market for a boat to build, this is a fine place to start.

 

845 results for All Boat Plans & Kits

Oxford Shell

Designer: 
Chesapeake Light Craft
Skill Level to Build: 
Beginner/Intermediate

The Oxford Shell™ is a swift, smooth running "recreational" shell suitable for all skill levels. Whether you're just learning how to row a sliding seat shell, or you're a seasoned expert.

28' Camden Class

Designer: 
B.B. Crowninshield
Skill Level to Build: 
Advanced

28′ LOA carvel-planked daysailer with small cuddy. Construction: Carvel planked over steamed frames. Alternative construction: Cold-molded or strip. Lofting is required. Plans include 4 sheets.

Pulling Boat, LIZ

Designer: 
Ken Bassett
Skill Level to Build: 
Advanced

Elegant, high-performance, sliding-seat pulling boat designed to mitigate the speed-robbing pitching associated with some sliding-seat craft.
Construction: Lapstrake planked over steamed frames.
Alternative construction: Cold-molded,...

25' Keel/Centerboard Sloop

Designer: 
John Alden
Skill Level to Build: 
Advanced

A fast and able auxiliary cruiser with wheel steering and accommodations for three.

Construction: Carvel Planked over steamed frames.

Alternative construction: Cold-molded or strip.

Lofting is required.

Plans include 5...

Sirene du Saloum

Designer: 
Paolo Lodigiani and Matteo Costa
Skill Level to Build: 
expert

We have been totally inspired by the traditional, beautiful and extraordinarily functional Senegalese pirogues for the design of the hulls of the SIRENE DU SALOUM. The building technique is the stitch and glue, it's new to Senegal where the...

Daysailer 30'

Designer: 
Paolo Lodigiani and Matteo Costa
Skill Level to Build: 
expert

If we have to base ourselves on market demand before 2008, the two daysailers that we propose are very small. At that time, generally characterized by a continuous increase in boat size, it seemed as though a daysailer could not be less than 12 m...