Personal Safety, page 7:
Alcohol and Drugs, page 8:
Life Jackets, page 13:
Homeland Security, page 14:
Carbon Monoxide Poisoning, page 16:
Boating Law, page 19:
Safety Equipment, page 25:
Alcohol, Boat Registration and Environmental Laws, page 31:
Navigational Rules, page 36:
1. The vessel that must hold course and speed when nearing another vessel; the vessel with the right-of-way.
2. The vessel not having the right-of-way that is required to take early and obvious action to avoid a collision when nearing another vessel.
3. Five or more short blasts of a signaling device to warn others of possible danger.
Navigational Aids, page 41:
Know Your Road Signs, page 42:
1. Boats keep out.
2. Danger, watch for rock.
3. Controlled area, no wake zone.
4. Information, turn right for first aid station
5. Channel markers. Green can buoy marks left side of the channel. Red nun buoy marks right side of the channel.
6. Mooring buoy: you may tie your boat here.
7. Red and white buoy: marks safe water.
8. Red striped channel marker; marks the center of a channel.
Trailering and Launching a Boat, page 49:
General Rules for Operating a Boat, page 54:
Fueling, Dockinig, Anchoring, Knots and Maintenance, page 59:
Powerboating, page 64:
Water Skiing, page 66:
Sailing, page 69:
Paddling, page 74:
Personal Watercraft, page 87:
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Lets start by identifying what exactly certain boats are. Sometimes the terminology can get lost on beginners, so well look at some of the most common boats and what theyre called. These boats are exactly what the name implies. They are meant to be used for fishing. Most fishing boats are powered by outboard motors, and many also have a trolling motor mounted on the bow. Bass boats can be made of aluminium or fibreglass.