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Carried Away By A Moonlight Shadow...


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Sunday 27th

River still high this morning.

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I tried putting the heating on when I got up shortly before 8 this morning,  but it gave up the ghost before coming up to heat. Worried that we were without shore power, inverter and now the Webasco I emailed our management company, BCBM. I got an almost instant response, with my email being forwarded to Brooms. Meanwhile, Graham had been out with the dog and met our neighbouring liveaboard on his way back, who suggested he check out the trip-switch (and showed Graham where it’s located). Yay! We have electric again! Graham also dragged the bench on the key heading nearer the boat, so that we could raise up the electical connections.

After breakfast we started on the inventory again, this time starting to work through the contents of the kitchen. Why do we have so much cutlery? 17 knives (and that’s before you count steak knives), 12 forks! You could hold a banquet on MS. Oh! Hang on, you can’t actually fit that many people on board. Also, is a toast rack an essential? (I’ve only come across toast racks in hotels and B&Bs. They seem a good way of cooling your toast.)

Our ‘inventoring’ had a welcome interruption from the arrival of the Brooms engineer, who soon sorted out the heating. It had been a problem caused by low wattage apparently. (Starting up the heating this morning without first powering up the engine or getting re-connected to shore power probably wasn’t a good idea).

After an elevenses coffee break we did a little more inventoring, relaxed, and then I made us a Sunday lunch. It took an hour to cook, so it was a fairly late lunch. We had bought a small 'easy cook' gammon joint with blackberry and apple glaze…, just bung in the oven and add the sauce 10 minutes from the end of cooking time. We had that with some new potatoes and roasted sprouts and courgettes.

After lunch, we left the washing up until later and took Seren out, thinking of making our way to the coast, possibly Happisburgh. However, as we were driving through Wroxham I got a call from son Harry. Although he’d applied for leave for this fortnight, and had been turned down, he had been told today that he has the coming week off. He was thinking of trying to make his way to the Broads to join us. Given we had been on the mooring at Brundall by now for three days, we were keen to get cruising again tomorrow and didn't want to hang around for him to arrive by train or bus, so Graham suggested he drive to MK this evening to pick him up.

We curtailed out trip to the coast and had a detour to Potter H, where Graham took Seren along the northern Repps bank again for a run, whilst I took some photos of ‘The Bridge’ (just over 5’ showing on the gauge). The river was almost overtopping the key heading on the Repps side, and that was just a couple of hours before supposed ‘low water’. Goodness knows what it will be like tonight.

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Why do people leave a load of rubbish under the by-pass bridge (grrr!).

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Graham dropped me and Seren off at MS before setting off for MK. I scurried around rearranging things, to clear the stern cabin for Harry (we tend to use the rear cabin to store all our stuff when it’s just to two of us). Once I’d done that it felt very odd…just me and Seren on MS.

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Very quiet too (and that’s taking into consideration that Graham is a very quiet person). Athough I posted in 'real time' about Harry joining us, I was a bit wary about mentioning that I would be alone (apart from the dog) on board for the evening. It is an open forum after all.

Graham arrived back with Harry around 10.30’ish. So, by the time we had got Harry settled in and he’d made his bed in the rear cabin, it must have been after 11.30 by the time we got to bed. That’s really late for us when we are on the Broads.

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Monday 26th August I didn’t wake until after 6 this morning, so that was an improvement on yesterday. There was a light mist on the river, with the sun glowing through the haze. We didn

Thursday 1st October We had a relaxing morning, getting up at leisure and having breakfast before setting out for a walk with Seren. As we skirted the Yacht Station, aiming for the path up t

Harry on board and helming on our way to Norwich. Seren is keeping a sharp eye out for rowers.

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12 minutes ago, Tempest said:

I am thinking Whitlingham Country Park and Commissioners Cut (2 places we have not stayed at before) and the run to Beccles and possibly beyond if the tides can be good to us as we intend staying south on our next visit

We love those two moorings. Really handy for dog walkies. Sometime, I would like to try out the local Indian (Merchant's of Spice) as, judging by reviews, in sounds like it might be the best Indian restaurant in the Norwich area. It's within an easy walking distance of the Commissioner's Cut.

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Just now, YnysMon said:

We love those two moorings. Really handy for dog walkies. Sometime, I would like to try out the local Indian (Merchant's of Spice) as, judging by reviews, in sounds like it might be the best Indian restaurant in the Norwich area. It's within an easy walking distance of the Commissioner's Cut.

The dog walks are the biggest draw for us, as we tend to look for places which we can go and stroll with our boy and girl which isnt too tasking, but can get them some good exercise.

Also thanks for the information on the Indian also as we do like a curry every now and then.
 

My next google search will be the Merchants of Spice!!

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Continues to be a very interesting account of your recent time on MS, Helen. Sounds like Graham made good time to MK and back. 

We have become a little more cautious again recently about where we go. Life has lost much of its spontaneity right now with having to plan and book to do things. 

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Enjoying your write up as always, Helen. I have to admit, I couldn't cope with not cruising for so long, it would drive me nuts and I'd much rather cast off and brave the weather. Perhaps I'm more like Seren! I've heard collies need a lot of stimulating, is that right? 

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We used to feel the same when we were hiring. Had to make the most of every day and explore as much as possible. We have surprised ourselves at the change in attitude, to be honest. Not something we had anticipated.

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35 minutes ago, Tempest said:

The dog walks are the biggest draw for us, as we tend to look for places which we can go and stroll with our boy and girl which isnt too tasking, but can get them some good exercise.

I think you’d certainly like Whitlingham and Commissioner’s Cut then. CC has walks across the marshes while Whitlingham is more ‘footpath’ but extremely pleasant walking. (It is very popular though with runners and dog walkers.) 

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We’re enjoying this blog, especially as it’s our 1st week at half term.  Is that oil heater kept on MS or is it your own?  We were looking at buying a couple of 600w ones for when on shore power.

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50 minutes ago, NeilB said:

Is that oil heater kept on MS or is it your own?  We were looking at buying a couple of 600w ones for when on shore power.

It's our own. We first bought one for our last few hires. Actually, it's the second one that we bought. The first one was a cheap brand and only lasted us the first holiday, so we got a refund and bought a better brand. Still wasn't expensive though. We also have a fan heater from Aldi that we bought last winter when there was a problem with the heating on MS during one of our weeks. Normally, the dimplex radiator keeps us warm enough on its own though.

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Monday 28th

Lovely to have Harry with us.

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We didn’t get up quite so early this morning (after our late night yesterday), but we intending hanging around for the engineer to visit anyway. He had promised to check out whether Brooms had a spare inverter and, if they had, that he would come to measure up to see if it would fit, which he did. Once he had measured up he thought that it would. He suggested he could get it fitted the following morning, if we could be back at Brooms mid-morning.

So we decided that today we should have a ‘there and back’ type day, and return to Brooms overnight. It was a bit miserable and drizzly, but with hardly any wind, so a huge improvement on the past few days. It was lovely to get on the river again. We made our way up toward Norwich, thinking of stopping at Whitlingham for Seren to have a run.

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Seren loves watching other craft on the river.

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When we got to Whitlingham there were a couple of boats already moored but it looked like there was space for us. As I came into moor I could see that the jet-ski (or whatever it is) that had been moored up there for ages had sunk and the front end of it was just visible under the water. I might have got past it safely, but decided it wasn’t worth the risk. Instead, we decided to take the roof down, as the drizzle had almost dried up, and go up to Norwich, as Harry said he fancied re-visiting the Cathedral. There was just over 8’ on the gauge for Trowse railway bridge, so we should have just about have been able to get through with the roof up. Less stressful with the roof down though!

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Approaching Norwich.

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There was just one other boat at Norwich Yacht Station, and they had passed us whilst we were messing about trying to moor at Whitlingham.

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I made us a brunch-lunch. Whilst I was doing this, Seren made it clear that she fed up that we hadn't yet taken her for a walk. 

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After our meal Harry and I went up to the Cathedral, leaving Graham to take Seren for a walk.

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I’ve been to Norwich Cathedral several times and thought I wouldn’t find much to interest that I hadn’t seen before. I was wrong! As we went around the cloisters, we noticed some carved bosses on the ceiling. There must have been 100s of them, and all unique. You could spend hours there looing at them, though if you did you’d probably have a permanent crick in your neck.

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I took us a while to work out how to get into the Cathedral, as there was a one way system which didn’t start at the cloisters. Once we did find our way to the entrance, there was a welcoming person wearing a mask who helpfully explained the arrangements, which I thought had been very well thought-out.. All visitors were asked to wear masks. We first visited the shop, and I bought some presents for a friend whose birthday is coming up in the autumn.

Our visit to the Cathedral felt quite strange, different to previous visits anyway. The chairs had been cleared from the majority of the nave, with a few rows of chairs before the nave altar separated off by a barrier. You couldn’t enter the choir or chancel areas, but just view them from the sides. If you wanted to light a candle you were welcome to do so, but advised to sanitise your hands afterwards, and there was sanitiser available.

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By the time we got back to the boat, moved the boat to fill with water, and got on our way again it was around 4pm. We took the journey back to Brundall quite slowly, and had a detour through Surlingham (Bargate) Broad before making our way to our mooring. It's the first time I've been through and not seen any other boats mudweighted there. This family of swans started following us.

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It was after 6pm by the time we were moored up for the night.

This heron took station on the key heading opposite ours.

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We had chilli with rice this evening, before having an early night again.

Seren seemed tired out for some reason.

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Hello Helen,

When we were last on the boat in early August we went through Surlingham Broad a couple of time but there was little space to mud weight, it was packed so we just passed through. We can get under that railway bridge at certain tides with everything down and have moored overnight up by the electric posts at the far end of the yacht station like yourself.

I have taken family and friends around the Cathedral a number of times I guess the guided tours have been cancelled or social distancing in masks is enforced. We missed  seeing the helter-skelter when it was in the Cathedral and I guess the Dinosaur that was going to be exhibited later this year has been cancelled.

Regards

Alan   

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58 minutes ago, YnysMon said:

It's our own. We first bought one for our last few hires. Actually, it's the second one that we bought. The first one was a cheap brand and only lasted us the first holiday, so we got a refund and bought a better brand. Still wasn't expensive though. We also have a fan heater from Aldi that we bought last winter when there was a problem with the heating on MS during one of our weeks. Normally, the dimplex radiator keeps us warm enough on its own though.

Thanks Helen.  I've already purchased a roof box the size of a small moon to accommodate everything ! 

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28 minutes ago, ranworthbreeze said:

I guess the Dinosaur that was going to be exhibited later this year has been cancelled.

They did seem to have some dinosaur event going on. I just didn't pay much attention I'm afraid.

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Tuesday 29th

I woke before 6am again this morning.

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The night had been fairly mild but it was pretty gloomy. By 8am I decided to go off to Sainsbury’s to top-up on supplies. When I got back Graham made me some tea and toast and after that I phoned our management company BCBM to try to find out whether we should hang around for the engineer to install the inverter or go on our way. The delay in installing was due to BCBM needing to get authorisation from our syndicate chair for the additional expense of installing a new inverter.

Given that we only had a few days left, and we'd had so many days already in Brundall, we decided that we should get on our way. The Yare is still seemed very quiet, with very few boats from northern broads, so we were confident of finding places with shore power for the remaining days. Just before we set off I had a call to say that the authorisation was through, but we decided to get on our way as it was already getting on for late morning. At least there was a prospect now of the inverter being installed for our fellow syndicate members.

First we moved over to Brooms fuel quay, to have a fuel top-up…just in case. Graham managed to drop the fuel cap in the water though (at last…he can’t pull my leg for throwing Lullaby’s kettle lid over board any longer!), so that entailed a quick trip to Boulters for a replacement. They only had a cap for the water tank (marked 'W' for water), so Graham swapped the water cap over to the diesel and put the new cap in place on the water inlet. Just in case it caused confusion. 

Once we got on our way Harry took the helm again. Shortly after leaving Brundall we passed Lightening. Unfortunately, I was in the forward cabin at the time, so wasn’t there to wave. Harry waved though. It wasn’t a particularly nice morning to be helming. Visibility was poor due to the persistent drizzle.

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Luckily, Harry only passed one other craft (Mystic Horizon) on the Chet, and that was on one of the wider stretches. Shortly after the upper Hardley Flood in/outfall there was a ranger's boat moored up against a barge. The BA were busy clearing fallen trees after the high winds earlier in the week.

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I initially moored one space away from the road end of Loddon staithe. However, we found the electric point that end was out of action, so I moved to a another space near the middle. All good stern mooring practice. As I mentioned further up this thread, despite having been told on a few occasions that you can’t steer in reverse, I’m finding that it is possible on Moonlight Shadow . It just took me while to get my head around having to turn the wheel the opposite direction to the direction you want the stern to go. I kept forgetting and having to think it out again. Luckily, there were about three spaces on the staithe available to choose from. I couldn't help noticing how quiet it was this week, compared to last.

The rain really set in after we’d moored up, so Seren had to wait a while before she had a walk.

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I made us a seafood salad for lunch. Harry and I shared a dressed crab and we each had a piece of smoked trout.

We whiled away the rest of the afternoon and evening not doing very much at all.

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We’d had lunch really late, so didn’t want much this evening, so we just had pasta with pesto. Watched Bake-off before settling for the night.

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Wednesday 30th

Graham and I got up at 6.30 this morning as we wanted an early start again, partly because the forecast was for a fine morning and then rain later, but also to take advantage of incoming tide all the way up the Waveney to Beccles. This worked out fine for us, as we were on the New Cut before 9am.

It was pretty gloomy again to start, but at least it was dry.

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The Chet was very peaceful. An owl flew over the river just before our bow shortly after we passed Pye’s Mill. Harry got up as we were nearing Chet Mouth and took over the helm before we went through Reedham.

Reedham Ferry.

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High tide wasn’t due until after 11am and, taking even that into account, the tide seemed quite high again. Only 10’ or so under Reedham bridge.

We had passed one boat just before Reedham, but after that there was nothing on the river, nor the New Cut.

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I like this cross between a sleeping bag/poncho that Harry's bought himself.

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As we left the New Cut and approached Herringfleet the sun started to come out.

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Given the less than normal air-draft under Reedham Bridge, we took the precaution of taking the roof down before going through Somerlayton bridge. There was just over 8’ clearance, but it would have been a bit tight, and the tide was running pretty fast. They were also flying two flags, which I took to mean the bridge wouldn't open. (?) I was looking in vain for a height marker that’s visible before you get too close to the bridge.

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Half way between Somerlayton and Oulton Dyke we passed our first boat on the Waveney. It was Turquoise Emblem, which was the first motor cruiser that we hired, back in 2016.

By now, the morning was beautifully sunny, so we kept the roof down for a while. After passing Waveney River Centre we started seeing more boats coming down river. This was obviously the post-breakfast exodus from Beccles.

We stopped at North Cove for a short while, to let Seren have a run around...

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...then we continued on our way up to Beccles...

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...passing this paddle boarder on the way.

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We arrived in Beccles late morning. We didn’t bother booking a spot, as the rivers continue to be very quiet, and there was plenty of space on both sides of the Yacht Station. We picked a spot with easy access to both electric point and water hose.

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Graham and Harry went off to Beccles town centre, as Graham wanted to find a hardware shop. The extendable lead that he’d bought for the 12v connection to our demister was overheating, so he wanted to replace the plug on it. They weren’t that long, but when he got back Graham said he also wanted to pop to Lidl, so off he went again. He was a lot longer than planned, having ended up going to Tesco’s. It didn’t really matter. Lunch was a bit later than normal, but was worth waiting for. I tried something new (for me), having watched a YouTube ‘The Narrowboat Chef’ video on how to make Quesadillas. I placed a tortilla in a lightly oiled fry pan, and topped one half of it with some grated cheese (I used vegan ‘cheese’), then chunks of spicy cooked chicken (I used ’Firecracker’ chicken from Sainsbury’s), then some salsa made with ¼ red onion chopped, ¼ red pepper diced, 1 jalapeno pepper finely chopped (grown on the allotment) and a couple of chopped de-seeded tomatoes, plus seasoning. That was topped off with some more cheese. The other half of the tortilla was then folded over and the whole thing flipped onto its other side to brown. I served it cut in half. Yum. Think I’ll make that one again.

The rest of the afternoon was spent lazily.

We had thought of getting an Indian takeaway this evening, but decided to opt for a supermarket version instead. Harry and I went off to Tesco, walking up Ravensmere. Someone in one of the houses along that stretch as a sense of humour.

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We later wished we hadn’t got a Tesco Indian. If we want a supermarket Indian take-away we usually get it from Waitrose (although we do our weekly shop in Sainsbury’s/Aldi). Waitrose Indian is a bit more expensive than Tesco’s, but the difference in quality is enormous. The Tesco stuff was just a meagre few chunks of chicken/lamb in lots of sauce (and no veg). The so-called Lamb Rogan Josh just tasted of tomato sauce. It was really disappointing.

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2 hours ago, YnysMon said:

As I came into moor I could see that the jet-ski (or whatever it is) that had been moored up there for ages had sunk and the front end of it was just visible under the water.

I believe that belongs to one of the liveaboards. His boat is usually moored on the opposite side of the river and he uses the jet-ski (?) to get ashore - probably for work, I don’t know. If his boat is on the 24 hour moorings, the jet-ski is opposite. Very sad if he has lost the means to transfer himself backwards and forwards. 
Lovely pictures Helen, what camera do you use?

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This continues to be a great write-up with some very atmospheric photos of those misty grey mornings. I always find it interesting that the bridges into Norwich aren't mentioned on the list of those where you need to be careful. Not sure why as your tale clearly shows that it's somewhere else that you might not always get under on a fly bridge cruiser.

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Next time I'm on the south Broads I must make the effort to get up early for the tide when I can benefit. I've spent too many hours cruising on the south slogging against the tide when I didn't need to do so. I love the photo of the paddle boarder with her dog 🐕

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22 minutes ago, vanessan said:


Lovely pictures Helen, what camera do you use?

Ooh, that’s a difficult one to answer. I took some with my Canon EO5 100D, but mostly I used my smaller pocket camera Canon SK720 HS. It has a 40x optical zoom, which is why I chose it. I’ve had both for several years and am thinking my pocket camera needs upgrading and I’d love to get some different lenses for the SLR. Some of the photos were taken by Harry on his Google (pixel 2?) mobile phone and one or two on my Motorola mobile. I spent ages today trying to sort my collected photos into some sort of order by putting date and time in the file names. I must be mad...should stick to one camera!

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9 minutes ago, SwanR said:

I always find it interesting that the bridges into Norwich aren't mentioned on the list of those where you need to be careful. Not sure why as your tale clearly shows that it's somewhere else that you might not always get under on a fly bridge cruiser.

At least with approaching Norwich you only need to worry about the first bridge, as that’s the lowest. Once through that you can relax.:default_biggrin: Also, getting to Norwich around high tide wasn’t the most sensible thing we could have done.

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3 hours ago, YnysMon said:

At least with approaching Norwich you only need to worry about the first bridge, as that’s the lowest. Once through that you can relax.:default_biggrin: Also, getting to Norwich around high tide wasn’t the most sensible thing we could have done.

You should do what I do Helen, leave sensible locked in a box somewhere you've forgotten. Makes everything so much more fun :13_upside_down:

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