paddle it, sail it...
Canoe on a lake, troll a bay, shoot a river, carry it into a
wilderness pond... The Scout may be small, but that doesn't
limit its uses. In fact, smallness is its biggest asset. Only
13 feet in length, the Scout stores easily in a garage or boat
house, or on deck of a cruising yacht. It also sits comfortably
on the roof of the smallest cars or in the bed of a pick-up.
And weighing only 34 pounds (Kevlar model), it's a boat that
a person really can tote into a remote lake. It's also a boat
almost anyone can handle alone -- women and senior citizens
will have no trouble cartopping it, children can move it from
the cottage down to the lake.
This little workhorse
gets you to those hidden places where the fish are...
Many people use the Scout as a
solo boat: to search estuaries for birds, troll for bass or
salmon, fish a river for steelhead, or enjoy a day of sailing.
The Scout, with a wider design than other solo canoes, gives
a stable platform for all these tasks. But this boat's capacity
is not limited to one person. Two adults can enjoy it together,
or one adult can entertain one or two children as they explore