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Tug Pegasus Preservation Project

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Tug & Barge Week: Brooklyn Bridge Park

August 2010

We were very fortunate to have Etienne Frossard on the trip to take some spectacular photos of the tug and barge underway. His work starts us off on our trip from Red Hook to Pier 6, Brooklyn Bridge Park. Some of his other work can be seen on the American Photographic Association website. Search here.

Frossard Getting ready
Tug Pegasus coming into the slip in Red Hook to pick up the Waterfront Museum's and showboat barge, Lehigh Valley No.79. David Sharps of the Waterfront Museum and crew shorten up lines to get ready for the museum and showboat barge, Lehigh Valley No. 79, to depart her berth.
Getting ready Starting the tow
Getting ready Tug and barge

The slip is narrow with a questionable bottom, so the Tug Pegasus pulls the barge out into the stream.

The tug then falls off, letting the barge come ahead so that she will lie alongside.

The tug flat, with a spring line out, can now get the backing line and the stern line out. David is happy we're underway.
David communicating with the photographer. Hard left for the Statue...
Looking lovely.... Back to work.  
Secure at the south side of Pier 6, Brooklyn Bridge Park.
Carter Craft also helped by running the Big G as the camera boat, helping Etienne get some of his great photos. Etienne shoots another famous photographer who has donated many of the photographs on this site, Jonathan Atkin. Jonathan's photos can be found at
Free public trips were sponsored by the Brooklyn Bridge Park Conservancy. Photos by Jonathan Atkin. Engineer Frank Zic and CJ Simpson, volunteer.
A free public trip; photos by Etienne Frossard.
The Tug & Barge hosted a fundraiser at Brooklyn Bridge Park. Regina Myer, President of Brooklyn Bridge Park, and Nancy Webster, Executive Director of the Brooklyn Bridge Park Conservancy, were honored. Etienne took these photos of the event.

Tug Pegasus Does Mystic Seaport!

Columbus Day Weekend 2010

The Tug Pegasus was invited to participate in the TUGS! Exhibit at Mystic Seaport.

Bob Hill, a friend of the Tug Pegasus and of Ocean Tug and Barge, tug design innovators and creators of the FACETTUG Class AT/B™ Tugboat, helped with the exhibit and suggested the Tug Pegasus as a living exhibit for the show.

The trip to Mystic was a big part of the adventure. We had a great crew, fair wind, and spectacular fall weather.

Photo by Norman Brouwer.

Long Island Sound
The chart of the Mystic River

After letting us tie up for the night at his pier in New London, we met Captain Adam Wronowski off the entrance of the Mystic River, in Fisher's Island Sound, the following morning on a making tide. Adam and his family own Thames Shipyard & Repair Company in New London.

Adam donated their tug John Paul to the TUGS! Exhibit and offered to be our pilot on the way up this very narrow, winding, rock- and wreck-strewn river—with bridges.

Photos by Norman Brouwer.

Into the river Pam and Dave in the wheelhouse
Into the Mystic River...closely behind our pilot. Dave and Pam in the wheelhouse.
John Paul
Above: The Tug John Paul with Tug Pegasus following very closely. Here the tugs are waiting for a bridge opening.

Got the bridge opening.


Clearing the bridge
In the bridge. Photo: Jenny Kane Pegasus clearing the bridge.
The crew The Peg at Mystic Seaport
Crew: Dave Sharps, John Dunn, Matt Umanov. Pamela Hepburn, Jenny Kane, Justin Ryan, Kathy Dwyer, Glen Garver, and Norman Brouwer.

Settling into our berth at Mystic, we showed 300 visitors through the tug that day. Saturday and Sunday, we hosted 1,200 each day!

On Monday, we had 900! Our eight stalwart volunteers, acting as docents and some as safety officers, were essential on this wonderful and challenging opportunity.

The schooner Cangarda
The famous 1921 Essex schooner, L.A. Dunton.

Our neighbor at Mystic, the 126' steam yacht Cangarda, built by Pussey & Jones in 1901.

For info about her fantastic restoration please see

Cangarda's Capt. Steve S.O.Co. No. 14 engine
Cangarda's Captain Steve in the exquisite steam engine room. This compound engine is from the S.O.Co. No. 14, also named Pegasus in her later years. (Our Pegasus was the S.O.Co. No. 16.)
GM motor Glen
Showing our 1953 diesel transplant to our new Mystic friends, a 1944 General Motors 12-567.

Glen. Photo by Walt Fitzgerald.

John Dunn and Jenny Kane Jay Holmes
John Dunn and Jenny Kane. Photo by Walt Fitzgerald. Jay Holmes at the companionway assisting visitors. Photo by Walt Fitzgerald.
Glen and Norman with visitors Jan Andrusky
Glen and Norman interpreting for visitors.
Photo by Walt Fitzgerald.
Jan Andrusky greeting visitors.
In Mystic, the Tug Pegasus was surrounded by so many historic vessels and so many people who appreciate them. Dusk, the visitors are all gone. Photo: Walt Fitzgerald

Relaxing in the galley, after a job well done.
Photo: Jenny Kane.

12 October 2010, 1200: Time to leave beautiful Mystic. Photo by Will Van Dorp.
Through the bridges... Photo by Norman Brouwer.

And the little towns... Photo by Norman Brouwer.

The small docks... Photo by Norman Brouwer. The last of the winding river... Photo by Norman Brouwer.
Long Island Sound Halfway home

To the big water of Long Island Sound... Photo: Will Van Dorp.

And on the way home after a wonderful trip... Photo: Will Van Dorp.


Ah, home. Photo by Jay Holmes.



This was our first year of full-on underway programs interpreting the Port of NY/NJ.

After many years of restoration, the tug Pegasus made her debut, as an operational historic vessel at the 16th Annual New York Harbor Tugboat Race, 31 August 2008. This year, 2009, was our first full programming year--the Quadricentennial Year was the perfect kick-off.

Phase 1, On the Waterfront

From 16 May to 4 June, the Tug Pegasus Preservation Project and the Waterfront Museum ran the first phase of the Tug & Barge Tour 2009, the "On the Waterfront Program." Over 5,000 people were served in a three-week period, in three communities, with low-cost and free entertainment and educational programs, aboard the tug and the barge.

First Stop: Red Hook, Brooklyn

The Waterfront Museum aboard the 1914 barge, Lehigh Valley No. 79, hosted a reading of Budd Schulberg's "On the Waterfront."

The barge is also open for school groups and maintains open hours.

Dave welcoming young visitors to the barge

Photo: Steve Wilson

Second Stop: Pier 84 North River in Hudson River Park at 44th Street

While David, barge captain, was clowning it up on the barge Lehigh Valley No. 79, Pamela, tug captain, was running Ports & Parks™ trips aboard the tug Pegasus.

Third Stop: Hoboken, N.J.

Erie Terminal

Above, the 1907 tug Pegasus, the 1914 barge Lehigh Valley No. 79 and the beautifully restored 1907 Erie Lackawanna RR Terminal. NJ Transit 's Erie Lackawanna Plaza was a perfect berth to board visitors for and disembark visitors from both vessels.

Photo: Carter Craft Photo: Bernie Ente
Above, David is clowning it up again for a school group in Hoboken. Above, the tug Pegasus ran the Passport-to-the-Hudson™ for the Boys and Girls Club in Jersey City

Both students and teachers were impressed with what they experienced getting out into the Harbor.

Going under the Bayonne Bridge

Photos above: Jonathan Atkin ©2009

Above, the "Ports & Parks" programs out of Hoboken. The question of the day: how many of our visitors had been under the Bayone Bridge?

A special thanks to:

Joan K. Davidson, Arjan Braamskamp, Netherlands Consulate General in New York, NY, Connie Fishman and  the Hudson River Park Trust, A.J. Pietrantone and the Friends of Hudson River Park, the 44th Street Better Block Association , the Hudson River Foundation, North River Historic Ship Society, the Hudson County Office of Cultural & Heritage Affairs/Tourism Development and Thomas A. DeGise County Executive & the Board of Chosen Freeholders , Jack Raslowsky II and Hoboken Public Schools , Hon. David Roberts and the City of Hoboken , Danny Gans and George Vallone and the Hoboken Brownstone Company, Lawrence Bijou and Bijou Properties, Michael Barry and Applied Development Company , Kevin O'Connor and United Water Company, Tony Tirro and Warren George Inc., Richard Dwyer and PSE&G, Michael Burke and Statue Cruises, Willy Widdith and Sea Wolf Marine, and all of our visitors from both banks of the Hudson River.

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Phase 2, Tug & Barge Hudson River Tour

Joining Empire State Maritime Alliance’s “Working on Water,” we visited Poughkeepsie, Waterford, Hudson, Kingston, and Albany (unexpectedly). We brought our own programs aboard the Tug Pegasus and the Barge Lehigh Valley No. 79.

In addition, the showboat barge hosted some new programs: forums about the Hudson River and Bruno’s Art Barge project, a series of workshops led by the internationally known French artist, Bruno Pasquier-Desvignes, that shared with residents the magic of making art out of recycled objects such as cardboard and plastic bottles.

The Quadricentennial is an opportunity to use the restored tug and barge as educational platforms, teaching New Yorkers about their ports and rivers as natural, cultural, and commercial resources. Programs onboard promote public access and awareness of our historic and current maritime industry, which is vital to our economic and ecological sustainability.

First Stop: Hudson River Park's Pier 84

The tug and barge celebrated Historic Ship Days with other historic vessels from the "Working on Water" program.

Tug Pegasus Tug Pegasus and a cruise ship

Above, the Tug Pegasus and the Waterfront Museum—the Barge Lehigh Valley No. 79—setting up for Historic Ship Days, an event hosted by the North River Historic Ship Society. The days featured tours of all the vessels and interpretive trips aboard the Tug Pegasus and the Tug Cornell. All the programs were free and open to the public.


Tug Urger The New York State Tug Urger, with another New York State historic vessel, the Day Peckinpaugh, in the background.
Ports & Parks™ trips aboard the Tug Pegasus: free educational programming to enable the public to learn more about our maritime, past and present, while out on the water. Ports & Parks trips
Pamela Hepburn David Sharps
Tug and barge captains Pamela Hepburn and David Sharps, getting ready to depart Pier 84 for Poughkeepsie.
They're off!

All photos by Bernie Ente and generously donated for our use.

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Second Stop: Poughkeepsie

Partners David Sharps, Waterfront Museum, and Pamela Hepburn, Tug Pegasus Preservation Project, started planning the up-river trip for the Quadricentennial in March of 2008.

Photo: Gary Baum

In Poughkeepsie, we provided free and low-cost programs: a circus aboard the barge, Ports & Parks™ trips aboard the tug, and open hours for visitors.

All photos by Jeff Anvevino and generously donated for our use.

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Third Stop: Troy and Waterford, NY

The Tug Pegasus, unable to get under the Second Street Bridge in Troy, NY, stayed at the Troy wall. All the action was in Waterford. We had a few maintenance days and went up to waterfront to help out with the activities in the barge.

The tug Pegasus was asked to join in the Waterfront Round-up's parade from Waterford to Albany. It was a drizzly, gray day, but the stalwarts persisted, made Albany and then returned (the Pegasus to the Troy wall and the rest back to Waterford).

Photo: Pat Folan

A great trip so far, but then trouble struck—but did not knock us down. Departing Troy with the barge Lehigh Valley No.79, bound for Hudson to programming commitments there, the stuffing box heated up. It smoked and smelled. We were only 15 minutes out of Troy in the middle of nowhere.

We stopped, and looked.... We then decided to run towards Albany on a slow bell.

Fourth Stop: Albany (Unscheduled!)

Reaching Albany, the stuffing box was cooled down and we tied up at the berth of the Crow and the Cheyenne, Port Albany Ventures. We got an old chief off the Slater, who helped us back off the packing gland of the stuffing box. Rick Scarano also hung around to see if he could help in any way.

Working on the stuffing box

Bronze chunks of all sizes came pouring out. We cleaned things up and put the gland back in. The packing itself was undisturbed and maintained watertight integrity.

Glen and Don backing off the packing gland.

Photo: Amy Buccifaro

Fifth Stop: Hudson

The Tug Crow towed us both to the cement dock in Hudson, where we had made arrangements to tie up. We arrived at midnight in plenty of time for David to do his 0900 program.

The Tug Pegasus then got a tow from the Crow down to Kingston where we were joined by the Lehigh Valley Barge after her obligations in Hudson. The tug had no programs scheduled for Hudson, except to get the barge there.

Hallelujah! Port Albany Ventures came to our aid.
The tug Crow towed us to Hudson.

Photo: Amy Buccifaro

Pam in Albany
Cement dock in Hudson The Tug Crow dropped the barge Lehigh Valley No. 79 and the Tug Pegasus on the cement dock in Hudson on either side of the projecting conveyor, which stuck out over the water!

Thank you for a great job, Capt. Dennis and your crew: John, Curtis, and Chris.

Photo: John Stiles

The Crow again helped us get to our next spot. They waited for their barge to load in Catskill and then picked up the wounded Pegasus, made us up to the barge, and brought us down to Kingston. The Cornell went up to pick up the Lehigh Valley No. 79 in Hudson and brought her down to Kingston.

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Sixth Stop: Kingston

The tug and barge were secure in Kingston for another "Working on Water" event, sponsored by Historic Kingston Waterfront Museum and Ulster County Chamber, and managed by our friend Ann Loeding. The tug and barge served 400 people both Saturday and Sunday.

Monday, we ran a pilot program called "All Aboard" for Ann at the Kingston Waterfront Museum, designed to get all the school kids in Kingston out on working vessels.


To the left, coming into Round Out Creek on the Tug Cornell. The Tug Pegasus, the Barge Lehigh Valley No. 79, the Tug Chancellor and the Army Tug Gowanus Bay are also in the picture.

Photo: Gary Baum

Chart station Knot board

We did a chart station on the boatdeck and a knot-board station at the bow. Amy Buccifaro is in the green hat. She volunteered for much of the trip and was a huge help. Dave Black and Justin Ryan, volunteers, also joined us.

Photos: Gary Baum

In Kingston, we waited for the Tug Crow to tow us to New York City. We will always be grateful to Dennis, John, Chris, and Curtis, the crew of the Crow.
Chris of the Crow Crow crew
Dennis of the Crow

Top, Chris, ready! Bottom, Dennis, captain of the Crow.

Photos: Pat Folan

Crow crew, left to right: Curtis the mate, John the engineer, and Chris the deckhand.

Tug Crow, starting up the lock flight, the beginning of the western canal of the NYS Barge Canal System at Waterford. This is the work the tug was built to do.

Tug Crow was one of four sisters built with retractable wheelhouses. Going under the bridge, the wheelhouse will retract down to get under the low clearance: "Low bridge, we're coming to a town...."

Crow pulling the museum barge, Pegasus, and a cargo barge
Tow and bridge On the tow down, approaching Poughkeepsie, we called Jeff Anzevino, who responded by coming out in his small boat to photograph us. To the left is the Poughkeepsie railroad bridge.
The gravel barge
We had a little time to re-enact the above New Yorker cover from 1948.
The New Yorker cover

We delivered all of our program commitments, in spite of adversity, but not without the help of our generous friends in the industry. We work hard to keep our historic vessels running, but we have lots of help: the Tug Crow and her very generous crew, and the Tug Virginia who took us off the Crow's barge and safely delivered us to our respective berths.

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2009 also

Maritime Adventure Program & Passport-to-the-Hudson

Photos: Amy Buccifaro

Above, MAP teens aboard the lighthouse tender Lilac and the tug Pegasus.

Since 2002, Tug Pegasus Preservation Project has administered the Maritime Adventure Program and adventure learning program led by Charlie Ritchie, Program Director. For the third year, we have recruited teens from the Chinese American Planning Council. The teens have learned about restoration and worked hard aboard Lilac at Pier 40/Houston Street in Hudson River Park.

Deon and docents from MAP

Photo above left: Betsy Haggerty

One of the MAP components is service. The MAP teens work as docents, interpreting the harbor and the maritime to younger kids, campers, in the Passport-to-the-Hudson program.

Above, Deon, an intern from MAP, briefs MAP teens during the Docent Training part of the program to gear up for the Passport-to-the-Hudson trips.

MAP docents
Photos: Betsy Haggerty

Left, MAP teens getting ready for the campers for the Passport-to-the-Hudson program and Deon, right, leading the embarkation.

Photos: Betsy Haggerty
  Photo: Betsy Haggerty
Giggles on deck and a thumbs-up for the wheelhouse tour. The participants in the Passport-to-the-Hudson program this year were the Hudson Guild Camp, the Chinese American Planning Council camps, and Goddard Riverside.

Passport-to-the-Hudson is sponsored by Metropolitan Waterfront Alliance and United Neighborhood Houses. Funders for the MAP program: the Sandy Hook Pilots, Con Edison, Marine Society of the City of New York, The Port Authority of NY/NJ, and Gerry Weinstein

The Tug Pegasus Preservation Project thanks the sponsors and funders of these programs and the New York City's Department of Youth and Community Development, the Chinese American Planning council and all the other groups that helped the tug Pegasus complete the first year of under-way programming.

Photo: Amy Buccifaro

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Maritime Adventure Program

Kids in the 2008 Maritime Adventure Program

The teenagers enrolled in the program for the summer of 2008 were immersed in the maritime world through a series of work and learn activities. The seven-week Maritime Adventure Program is composed of 20 participants (aged 14-18) who are recruited from the Lower East Side community group, the Chinese American Planning Council (CPC), from their SYEP program. The work/learn curriculum developed by TPPP uses the tug Pegasus and the Steamer Lilac (both National Register vessels) as "work sites" for the Summer Youth Employment Program of the New York City Department of Youth and Community Development.

We are deeply committed in the idea of using maritime skills as metaphor for life skills and will continue to develop our youth programs in that spirit.

Passport-to-the-Hudson Program

Passport to the Hudson program

The Passport-to-the-Harbor program provides a look at the workings of The Port of New York/New Jersey as a commercial hub that delivers things very close to us, like fuel for our heat at home and the clothes we are wearing. The participants will also discover the rich natural resources on the trip, and will discuss how these aspects of the harbor can work together.  This program is geared for 9 to 15 year olds.

The harbor never sleeps. The multitude of vessels doing their daily work in the harbor will be observed. The interpreters will point out activities in the harbor and its relevance underway. This will include visits to container terminals, a museum barge, a music barge, passenger ship terminal, and a tanker used as a community youth program center. This will demonstrate the dynamic and essential nature of activity in the Port of New York/New Jersey.

Ports & Parks

Ports and Parks program

A family program of the Tug Pegasus Preservation Project. Program participants will look at the workings of The Port of New York/New Jersey as a commercial hub that delivers things very close to us, like fuel, clothes and food.

Participants will also discover the natural resources of the harbor, with its huge variety of wildlife in the estuarian aspect of the complicated configuration of New York Harbor. These two components, the ecological and the commercial, need to be understood for all of us to understand the sustainability of our waterways and work towards stewardship of our great resource: New York Harbor.

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2007 Teens-on-Tugs

Click here for a report from our 2007 Teens on Tugs program (PDF).

Our summer programs are designed to give teens and children the experience of tugboat and maritime life. In our capacity as a living museum, they can have the experience of preserving the boat or participating in the work of the boat--whether on safety watch, acting as bowtenders, or showing younger kids a little bit about the maritime world.

  Varnishing doors Needle-gunning rust
  Varnishing doors. Needle-gunning rust.
  Taping against paint splatters "Paint-roller-bot"!
  Taping to protect the varnish against paint splashing. "Paint-roller-bot"!

Designed to meet the needs of NYC Department of Youth and Community Development’s Summer Youth Employment Program (SYEP), the Teens–on–Tugs program is administered by Tug Pegasus Preservation Project. Due to the active restoration activity aboard the tug Pegasus, on 2007 the program was held aboard the lighthouse tender Lilac. An original steamboat built in 1932, the Lilac is on the National Register of Historic Places. The preservation of this icon of New York’s maritime heritage requires both maintenance and ongoing restoration work.

  Charlie Ritchie and a student Teens and rigging at South Street Seaport Museum
  Charlie Ritchie and a student. Teens and rigging at South Street Seaport Museum.
  Teens and a scrimshaw exhibit at South Street Seaport Museum  
  Teens and a scrimshaw exhibit at South Street Seaport Museum.  

The SYEP program is a WORK/LEARN program, led by Charlie Ritchie, lead educator. Charlie was the Adventure Based Counseling Director for the Police Athletic League for six years. His expertise in adventure learning is pivotal to our youth programming. He supervises the work tasks, helps the teens through teambuilding, and teaches the importance or community service, work and respect for themselves and others.

Please see the 2007 Teens–on–Tugs Program Report for more detail.

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2006 Maritime Adventure Program

The docents again participated in the Passport–to–the–Hudson program for campers, held aboard the lightship Frying Pan (see 2005 for more on the docent program). The Police Athletic League and  Metropolitan Waterfront Alliance recruited the campers.

For the last two weeks of August, the docents went off to Cape Cod to try out the dory they’d refurbished over the winter and spring.

  Refurbished dory on Cape Cod Refurbished dory on Cape Cod
The refurbished dory and student docents.
  Refurbished dory on Cape Cod Refurbished dory on Cape Cod
Does it float? Can we row it?
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2005 Maritime Adventure Program

  Docent Training Program

The teens were trained in things nautical, including safety and  emergency procedures, in the Docent Training Program. The participants were recruited through the Police Athletic League. With the tug Pegasus still in the shipyard, we held the program aboard the lighthouse tender Lilac at Pier 40, North River (Hudson River).

  Typing the human knot Jack Othuis teaching the teens about the job of the Sandy Hook Pilots
  Tying the human knot. Jack Othuis teaching the teens about the job of the Sandy Hook Pilots.
  Man-overboard training Posing docents for Con Edison, one of our funders for the program
  Man-overboard training. Posing docents for Con Edison, one of our funders for the program.

We partnered with the Friends of Hudson River Park for our Passport-to-the-Hudson program for campers age 8-13. The younger kids were taught in small groups led by the teens who were recruited through the Police Athletic League.

New York Water Taxi generously donated a segment of their route for the on-water part of the campers’ curriculum. Both of these youth programs were administered by the Tug Pegasus Preservation Project.

  Dominique leading the chart room work Monique, working it out
  Dominique leading the chart room work. Monique, working it out.
  The human knot, with the campers Jonathan and Deon leading  
  The human knot, with the campers Jonathan and Deon leading.


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2003 Maritime Adventure Program

Another Summer Youth Employment Program where the teens were recruited through the Police Athletic League. This summer, there were rotating groups of 10 teens. Each week, one group would participate as docents and the other group worked on the preservation of the tug Pegasus.

One of the preservation projects was to make traditional rope fenders to protect the tug at her berth at Pier 62. This berth at Chelsea Piers was donated by Chelsea Piers LLP.

  Packing the tire that will become a fender Alysha destranding line to turn into the covering
  Packing the tire that will become a fender. Alysha destranding line to turn into the covering.
  Whiskering the fender The completed fender
  Whiskering the fender. The completed fender.
There were educational programs as well, including riveting demonstrations and tours of other historic vessels.
  Darren riveting Darren demonstrating riveting
Darren Viligent of the 1925 tug Bertha demonstrated riveting.
  Eric Fisher leading the tour of his 1884 tug New York Central No. 13

Teens in front of the Bertha.

Eric Fisher leading the tour of his 1884 tug New York Central No. 13 (right).

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2002 Maritime Adventure Program

For our first year of programming, we teamed up with the Police Athletic League (PAL) of New York. They offered us Charlie Ritchie as their adventure programming coordinator, and a long and fruitful relationship developed.

Docent Training Program

Charlie suggested we initiate a work/learn program with the teens who had enrolled in New York City Department of Youth and Community Development’s Summer Youth Employment Program through PAL. We started the Docent Training Program with chart work, safety, and deck skills. Throughout the summer, half the teens worked on the tug Pegasus and the other half went aboard the fireboat John J. Harvey as docents.

  The Police Athletic League kids on their freshly painted deck Rowing on the Hudson
  The Police Athletic League kids on their freshly painted deck. Rowing on the Hudson.
  Alysha and Jonathan working on tug Pegasus  
  Alysha and Jonathan working on tug Pegasus.  

 Partnering with the fireboat John J. Harvey, the docents set up “stations” aboard for the campers, age 9-13, to teach them about using charts, the boat, the harbor, and knots.

The campers were recruited by the Police Athletic League from their camps all over the city.

  Teaching campers how to use charts Captain Lenny and learning how to steer
  Teaching campers how to use charts. Captain Lenny, and learning how to steer.
  Learning how to tie knots at the knot station  
  Learning how to tie knots at the knot station.  
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