DISCOVER                               ENGAGE                                SUSTAIN

Trip to Governors Island on Mariner

  • 09/11/2016
  • 08:00 - 15:00
  • Depart and return to Atlantic Highlands Marina
  • 10


Thank you for registering. Look forward to seeing you on September 11.
Registration is closed

VISIT GOVERNOR'S ISLAND & SWALE Directly from Atlantic Highlands  (and raise a few dollars for NMHA!)

This is an exceptionally rare opportunity to visit Governors Island many interesting, historical and beautiful features by boat directly from Atlantic Highlands. No need to use the Governor's Island ferry!.

Swale is a food forest that is located on a barge at Governor's Island. The project was created by Mary Mattingly, an artist who has worked with NMHA Vice President Rik van Hemmen on a number of other projects and has also presented one of her earlier projects at an NMHA membership meeting in 2011.

On September 11, the Mariner will take the first 40 registered guests to Swale and Governor's Island by bot direct from Atlantic Highlands. Mariner will tie up to Swale and after visiting Swale, guests can also visit Governor's Island.

Note: Since Swale is a high barge, we will have to board the barge from Mariner's top deck. This means that modest agility will be required in negotiating a steep ladder to the top deck.(Similar to climbing an attic fold out stair.)


0800: Mariner Departs Atlantic Highlands Marina

Breakfast provided aboard

1000: Arrive at Swale, Governor's island 

Visit Swale and explore Governor's Island

Sandwiches aboard Mariner or take them ashore.

1300: Depart Swale

1500: Return to Atlantic Highlands Marina

Registration $65 per person, food included. Purchase drinks aboard Mariner.

Copyright © Navesink Maritime Heritage Association

Navesink Maritime Heritage Association is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization dedicated to engaging Eastern Monmouth County with maritime and water related historical, skill building, environmental, and recreational activities, and encouraging responsible use of the Navesink estuary through its Discover, Engage, and Sustain approach

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