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Qu'ils se noient...

 
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Teiwas
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Féminin Sagittaire (22nov-21déc) 羊 Chèvre

MessagePosté le: Lun 21 Jan - 06:16 (2013)    Sujet du message: Qu'ils se noient... Répondre en citant

Que ça m'énerve de lire les exploits de ses marins soltaires qui nous coûtent une fortune et gâchent les vacances des autres
S'ils veulent jouer aux Magellan et Christophhe Colomb, qu'ils le fassent comme eux: pas de rescues en mer ban



Cruise ship picks up stranded yachtie


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Cruise ship picks up stranded yachtie
French round-the-world yachtsman Alain Delord has been rescued by cruise ship MV Orion after three days adrift in a life raft in the Southe...
news.com.au21 January 2013


http://www.theaustralian.com.au/news/nation/french-sailor-alain-delord-hung…













French sailor Alain Delord, left, being pulled aboard the Antarctic adventure cruise ship Orion after being rescued from a life raft. Picture: AFP Source: AFP




French sailor Alain Delord, right, is hauled from his life raft into an inflatable craft from the Antarctic adventure cruise ship Orion. Picture: AFP Source: AFP




Alain Delord, pictured off France in October, was rescued by a cruise ship after three days adrift in a life raft. Picture: AFP Source: AFP







Source: The Australian




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THE captain of a cruise ship has told of the dramatic rescue of a French sailor adrift for days in mountainous seas and the passenger cheers when he was hauled safely on board.


After three days on a life raft in the Southern Ocean, 63-year-old yachtsman Alain Delord was saved last night by the Antarctic adventure vessel Orion, 500 nautical miles southwest of Hobart.
Captain Mike Taylor said the vessel's 100 passengers on a once-in-a-lifetime trip to Macquarie Island had at first been “massively disappointed” to be diverted.
“But there was a cheer you could hear right over the ship when we pulled him in through the door,” Taylor told ABC radio.
He said his ship was about 680 miles south of Delord when he was contacted by Australia's Rescue Coordination Centre (RCC) in Canberra.
“It took us a full 53 hours to get from where we were to him,” he said.










Taylor spoke of huge swells and strong winds that made for conditions as extreme as he had experienced and that without the help of the RCC and aerial detection Orion would never have found him.
“It was unbelievable how difficult he was to see,” Captain Taylor said describing how the orange raft would appear atop a wave and then disappear again.
Delord, who set off at the beginning of October, abandoned his yacht Tchouk Tchouk Nougat on Friday after the mast smashed and the hull was damaged.
The Australian Maritime Safety Authority (AMSA) air dropped Delord food, water, communications equipment and a safety suit on Saturday and had stayed in regular contact with him.
Amid fears he would have to spend a third night at sea, Orion pulled in the ship's stabilisers to reach him before sunset.
AMSA said Orion had spotted Delord and plucked him to safety.
“He is currently receiving medical attention and early indications are that he is healthy,” the authority said. “Weather conditions were better than expected and there was plenty of light in the area.”
Captain Taylor said Delord was in better shape than might have been expected.
“He's very happy to be here, I can tell you that," he told the ABC.
“I only saw him last night when he was under the doctor's care. He was a little bit subdued. I guess he's been in fear of his life for two or three days so probably the adrenalin has now left his system so he's like a limp rag.
“But he was in surprisingly good condition ... 63-years-old, three months on a yacht, three days in a raft.
“He was able to stand and he was able to to clear the canopy on his raft to help us with the rescue so he's in good shape.”
Orion expedition leader Don McIntyre said in a Facebook statement that a wave flooded part of the ship when crews initially opened a side door.
“We shut the side door fast... then the captain repositioned and gave the OK to open again.
“I was amazed to see the raft just 20 metres from us, sitting in calm water in the lee of the ship with Alain waving,” he said.
McIntyre gave the go-ahead for a Zodiac vessel to drop into the water and intercept the life raft.
“The Zodiac ripped past, they grabbed him and pulled Alain into the Zodiac. Then Steve, the driver, quickly brought the bow of the Zodiac to the side gate, all the while water lapping at the entrance and some coming below,” he said.
“I passed the hauling line over and we attached it to Alain's harness and hauled him into the side of the ship.”
The Orion, now en route for Hobart, Tasmania, was 11 days into an 18-day cruise when diverted.
The experienced yachtsman was reportedly following the route of the Vendee Globe round-the-world ocean race.
Frenchman Thierry Dubois and Briton Tony Bullimore were famously rescued by the Australian navy after several days adrift in the Southern Ocean during the 1996/97 edition of the Vendee Globe.
AFP
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MessagePosté le: Lun 21 Jan - 06:16 (2013)    Sujet du message: Publicité

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
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Madarion-2
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Masculin Poissons (20fev-20mar) 虎 Tigre

MessagePosté le: Lun 21 Jan - 09:15 (2013)    Sujet du message: Qu'ils se noient... Répondre en citant

Tu connait l'homme, il dois toujours en faire plus pour pas grand chose.
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Teiwas
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Féminin Sagittaire (22nov-21déc) 羊 Chèvre

MessagePosté le: Lun 21 Jan - 09:41 (2013)    Sujet du message: Qu'ils se noient... Répondre en citant

 Oui Madarion, mais pourquoi deovns -nous payer pour leur petit ego ?
 Si tu viens ici, que tu as un accident, ton assurance devra payer les frais...pourquoi ces aventuriers ne sont-ils pas assurés?
 Les passagers du paquebots eux ont payé pour leurs vacances, et celles-ci ont été gâchées
 Cet individu va vendre son histoire aux média, se fera du pognon sur le dos des autres furie
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