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48° North Tests the Stout, Twin-Keeled Bluewater Cruiser

The Sirius 40 Deck Saloon (DS) just made its North American Boat Show debut in Seattle in January, and I have to admit, it had not been on my radar. It certainly is now, and it left a big impression. Perhaps this is because this was no two-hour boat test. I got on the boat at Cornet Bay Marina just inside of Deception Pass, and spent two very enjoyable days cruising the boat, including a night on the hook in a San Juans gunkhole at Kimball Preserve.

The first 40 DS splashed in 2015. And the first on the West Coast of this continent now has a home in Vancouver, BC, after sailing here from Germany, where Sirius Yachts are built.

At its core, the Sirius 40 DS is a stout bluewater sailor, whose design priorities begin with a large, central deck saloon with 360° views and creature comforts galore. It has several ballast arrangement options, two of which prioritize keeping permanent draft to a minimum while retaining rock-solid stability. And one of these (the twin-keeled version we sailed) allows you to safely “dry-out” on tidal flats; not just as a novelty, but daily. It utilizes a Solent rig with a readily-deployed self-tacking jib and traditional-sheeting genoa. Considering its host of interior layout options and multiple rudder arrangements to pair with the ballast options, it’s one of the most customizable production boats I’ve come across.

This Sirius 40 is big and beautiful, and it is ready to take you to far away places. Yet, the ocean is not the only place this boat will be at home—it’s also uniquely perfect for year-round cruising on the Sound, the Inside Passage, or Alaska. Its saloon windows allow you to take in the beauty of your surroundings while being out of the weather if it is cold, wet, or both; whether you’re under sail, under power, or at anchor.

sirius 40ds yachts price


As much as any boat I’ve stepped aboard in recent memory, the Sirius 40 DS is full of surprises. It exposed some of the expectations to which I default, based on certain conventions in boat design. Being different is noteworthy in itself, but since ingenuity and creativity are on constant display in the Sirius 40 DS, there was also a significant wow factor.

The first clever invention I noticed was the burly canting wheel, hinged on centerline. This gives you many of the advantages of dual helms—the ability to drive from either high or low side for visibility or trimming purposes and easy fore-aft movement around the cockpit—while keeping the steering mechanism strong and simple.

As I entered the extraordinary saloon and passed the raised dinette to port, I walked down a couple of stairs at the forward end, expecting to find only a V-berth (it’s there and it’s lovely, by the way). On my way, I discovered another spacious cabin tucked under the deck saloon on the port side, which had one of the largest double berths I’ve ever seen on a cruising boat. This secret berth provides the qualities of a mid-ship berth, where the boat’s movement is minimized and where you’re insulated from lapping water in the stern and anchor chain noise in the V-berth.

This mid-ship berth is not the only unexpected space afforded by the raised saloon sole. I pulled up a floorboard in front of the galley to discover a storage area under the floor that was nearly three feet deep. There are four of those massive compartments. For passage provisioning, I’m not sure I’ve ever seen more ample storage solutions inside the cabin.

And then, it was time for the real kicker… The aft-most bench in the saloon dinette hinges out of the way and reveals a passageway into a hidden shop and storage room. This area houses the bones of the boat’s systems—engine access, electrical, water, gen-set or laundry for some—and comes standard with a workbench. It’s a brilliant use of space, and one that doesn’t sacrifice any of the comfort or elegance of day-to-day living.

The deck saloon of the Sirius 40 DS was the perfect place to weather a heavy Rosario Strait Squall.

The Sirius 40 is just plain comfortable. If it didn’t sound so much like marketing lingo, I’d even call it luxurious. This was never more obvious than when we were hit by a surprise 30-knot squall in Rosario Strait. We had already struck sail as daylight was fading fast and we needed to head directly to our anchorage for the evening.

We watched as the wall of white moved across the water at us. “Rain or wind?” I wondered aloud. Well, it was both. It hit and I was truly grateful to be inside the saloon, steering from the interior helm station, awed by the cell’s power and by the boat’s resistance to it.

Comfort is key to the styling, but it’s all about the views. Views when you’re cooking in the central galley, views while you’re eating in the saloon, views out the hull portlights in any of the three private cabins. I’ve never seen so much of my exquisite natural surroundings while inside a boat. You’re never really “down below” on the Sirius 40 DS.

Sirus 40 DS Saloon

Quality Craftsmanship

Structurally, the Sirius 40 is a beast. When I loaded my sailing bag into the closet in the midship cabin, I discovered an approach to the chainplate that was new to me. A massive steel rod tied the deck fitting directly to an athwarships stringer. This was just an example, everything about its build is brawny.

The fit and finish is as fine as any boat I’ve spent time on. It is quiet…dead quiet. No creaking floorboards. No squeaky hinges. The saloon table is genuinely gorgeous. And when the companionway door was closed, that 30-knot squall raging outside was eerily quiet inside the deck saloon while the boat heeled 15-degrees under bare poles.

The most unique of the three ballast arrangements—a twin “bilge keel” set-up—is, as mentioned above, structurally strong and stable enough to support the boat and its contents on land twice a day in perpetuity. The night before I got on the boat, the group with whom I cruised had spent the night dried out on the east side of Whidbey Island. After being warned by some neighbors that they were going to be aground, they stood up on their keels and eventually stepped off the back of the boat and explored the soggy flat in mud boots.    

Sailing the Sirius 40 DS was an enjoyable experience—and more impressive the breezier it got.

Everything about sailing the boat was pleasurable and easy. The systems all worked in harmony with one another. The boat tracked beautifully. And when we eased sails to drive down from close-hauled to a beam reach in 20 knots, the boat accelerated and put a big smile on my face. It is easy to appreciate the weight of the boat and its pair of keels when sailing. The boat’s movement felt slow, moderate, deliberate.

Sailing upwind in breeze in the mid-teens, I did wonder whether a fin keel would have slightly improved the performance to weather. I’d be very eager to try the lifting-keel version. You can certainly find more impressive upwind sailing performance in light and moderate breezes, but you have to sacrifice a lot about what makes this boat special, and the sailing was still very fun. The boat has a substantial rig and had plenty of sailpower to make good progress toward our destination under sail, keeping our 25,000lbs plowing toward Blaine. While it’s hard to say whether it was the keel arrangement or the boat’s significant heft, the only time I really wished for more performance was getting back up to speed out of a tack. However, it goes without saying that there were other priorities in its design and build. Ultimately, it was a strong sailing performance from a highly capable boat.

Ready for Anything

Sailing the Sirius 40 DS perfectly summed up all of my other experiences on the boat: numerous systems offered innovative solutions to common problems, its motion was remarkably consistent and comfortable, the layout made me want to settle in and relax, quality was on display in every facet, and the boat felt stout and ready for anything.

If we could have kept going—north to Alaska or south to warm water—I certainly would have been happy to do so. The Sirius 40 DS should be on the short list for anyone searching for a strong, heavy bluewater home, from which to explore the world in extreme comfort.

sirius 40ds yachts price

Rig and Sails: Mainsail (standard) 49.0 m2 Self-tacking jib 32.3 m2 (standard) Genoa I 63.6 m2 Mast height above water: 65′

sirius 40ds yachts price

Joe Cline has been the Managing Editor of 48° North since 2014. From his career to his volunteer leadership in the marine industry, from racing sailboats large and small to his discovery of Pacific Northwest cruising —Joe is as sail-smitten as they come. Joe and his wife, Kaylin, welcomed a baby girl to their family in December 2021, and he is enjoying fatherhood while still finding time to sail, make music, and tip back a tasty IPA every now and again.

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Sirius 40DS

Semicustom design gives owners almost unlimited options.

sirius 40ds yachts price

This is a blocky looking hull with high freeboard and a D/L of 236. The beam is broad, giving an L/B of 3. There is less than 3 feet of total overhang. The most interesting aspect about this boat is that it comes with a number of draft options. You can have a fixed deep keel drawing 7 feet 6 inches, 6 feet 6 inches or 5 feet 9 inches. You can have a centerboard-style swing keel that draws 8 feet down and 3 feet 2 inches up. Or, you can have twin keels so the boat will sit upright in the mud when the tide goes out. 

This design is all about the interior layout and the variety of options available. Basically, it is a raised saloon layout with the dinette raised to port. This allows other accommodation components to slide under the dinette. I’ll focus on one layout that has a double berth in the bow, another slid under the dinette and another double berth to port aft. If you weren’t counting, that’s three double berths in private sleeping areas in a 40-footer. Impressive!

There are several level changes in the layout. That’s what makes it work. My complaint is that this will feel like a very tight layout. There is no large open space. I’m not sure, but I get this feeling that you may feel the lack of a real saloon. I’d have to sit around on the boat for a couple of hours and see if I warmed up to it. 

The rig is a short, fractional type with a SA/D of 15.93. This is about what you would expect for a motorsailer. It will not be a light air rocket, but I’m sure it was never intended to be one. 

The cockpit is big with a permanently mounted centerline drop-leaf table. There are three stern arrangements. You can have a drop-down wide door. There is the simple small door in the transom or you can have the stern closed with a shallow swim step. Side decks are minimal but adequate.

This is not my kind of boat, but I can easily see the appeal. Being built on a semicustom basis means that the yard will do anything within reason to give you what you want. It must be fun to see what the next customer comes up with.

sirius 40ds yachts price

LOA 39’4”; LWL 38’5”; Beam 13’5”; Draft 6’11”,   6’7”, 5’9” (fixed keel), 4’7” (twin keel), 3’3” to 7’10” (swing keel), Displ. 25,574 lbs.; Ballast 7,496 lbs.; Sail area 871 sq. ft.; SA/D 15.93; D/L 236; L/B 3; Auxiliary Volvo-Penta diesel D2-55 with saildrive; Fuel 53 gal.; Water 106 gal.

Our best estimate of the sailaway price: $620,000

Sirius Boatyard, Aschebergerstrasse 68, 24306 Plön/Holstein Germany

0049-4522-744 610


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Sirius 40 DS – tested and reviewed

A hugely capable cruiser that dares to be different, with double-deck living.


Verdict: If I was planning to sail around the world and live aboard, the Sirius 40 DS is the yacht I would go for. She’s solid, meticulously thought out, extremely comfortable to live with and superbly finished.

The ‘eye-level’ concept in the cockpit and saloon and double-decker accommodation both work a treat, making sailing a much more sociable activity. The only real question mark here is that 90 per cent of us don’t use our yachts for bluewater cruising and all those ingenious touches are frankly a bit wasted on a weekender. That said, you will have the most comfortable and individual weekender around.

Performance: 4/5 Bluewater: 5/5 Comfort: 5/5

From £296,000


Brutalist presence

Sirius has become the absolute specialist when it comes to deck saloon yachts. The 40 is the newest and largest of the Sirius range, and was designed by Marc-Oliver von Ahlen. His previous work with now-defunct boatbuilder Etap showed that he is a designer happy to think differently and this is certainly the case with the Sirius 40. She is a thoroughly modern yacht, which errs toward the angular, ‘Brutalist’ style that Hanse favours. All photos: Javier Sarda

Bluewater practice

Founder Peter Schmidt's son Torsten takes a most meticulous approach to boatbuilding and now runs the business. After commissioning the first Sirius 40, he spent 11½ weeks sailing and living aboard her to pick up on any faults. At present there are 18 different layout options available even for the 310 DS – the baby of the range.

Double-deck living

Step into the saloon via the patio-door-style companionway offset to starboard and you’re in for a welcome surprise, for there is more space than you could ever imagine possible on a 40ft monohull. The whole concept of this yacht was to get away from the need to go ‘down below’ and retreat into an interior divorced from the deck. The idea here is that everyone stays at the same eye-level whether they are sitting steering the boat, or reading in the saloon. Aside from adding space and light, the high deckhouse means that stability in the event of a knockdown is greatly improved. This is one of those rare yachts with no angle of vanishing stability.

Precise engineering and finish

The single steering pedestal can be canted to port or starboard, eliminating the need for twin helming positions, giving you the best of both worlds. The overall feel is already of quality and that nothing has been overlooked. Everything snaps into place with military precision, while the beautifully-finished cockpit table – which houses the liferaft, incidentally- is a really substantial structure.

Slutter rigs

The rig is a powerful 9/10ths fractional affair and because the Sirius is built with a self-tacking headsail as standard, the mast has been stepped well aft – making the yacht more balanced. Nevertheless, it is the big, fully-battened mainsail that does much of the work to push this heavy yacht along. The recommended configuration is therefore to have the self-tacker and a larger genoa on a short bowsprit. This set-up is gaining in popularity and is technically known as a ‘slutter’ rig .

Sirius-Werft 40 DS spec

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The Sirius 40 DS Sailboat Specs & Key Performance Indicators

The Sirius 40 DS, a fractional sloop, was designed by Marc-Oliver von Ahlen and built in Germany by Sirius-Werft GmbH.

'Xenon', a Sirius 40 DS Sailboat (DS meaning 'Deck Saloon') with a Solent Rig

Published Specification for the Sirius 40 DS

Underwater Profile :  Various keel and rudder options

Hull Material:  GRP

Length Overall:  42'4" (12.90m)

Waterline Length:  36' 7" (11.17m)

Beam:  13'5" (4.08m)

Draft:  Depends on keel option: Fin keel (4 options), Twin keels or a lifting keel.

Rig Type:  Fractional sloop

Displacement:  25,574 lb (11,600kg)

Designer:  Yachtdesign v. Ahlen

Builder:  Sirius - Werft GmbH (Germany)

Year First Built:  2015

Published Design Ratios for the Sirius 40 DS

1. Sail Area/Displacement Ratio:  16.2

2. Ballast/Displacement Ratio:  29.7

3. Displacement/Length Ratio:  232

4. Comfort Ratio:  32.6

5. Capsize Screening Formula:   1.8

Performance Expectations, based on the Design Ratios The Sirius 40 DS is a moderate displacement cruiser, which means she can carry all your cruising gear without compromising her speed and agility. She has a displacement/length ratio of 232, which is typical for most offshore cruising boats today. She also has a sail area/displacement ratio of 16.2, which indicates that she has enough sail power to perform well in light to moderate winds. Her ballast/displacement ratio of 30% ensures that she has a good stability and righting moment in case of a knockdown.

Production Period and Numbers Produced The Sirius 40 DS was launched in 2018 as the flagship model of the Sirius Yachts range. She is the successor of the Sirius 35 DS, which was introduced in 2013. The Sirius Yachts company was founded in 1971 by Peter Schmidt in Germany and is now run by his son Torsten Schmidt. The company specializes in building deck saloon yachts with custom interiors and various keel options.

The Sirius 40 DS is a semi-custom boat, which means that each yacht is built according to the specific requirements and preferences of the owner. Therefore, there is no fixed number of boats produced per year or in total. However, according to the company website, there are currently more than 20 Sirius 40 DS yachts sailing around the world.

Alternative Versions & Options The Sirius 40 DS is available with four different keel configurations: a single fin keel, a lifting keel, or twin keels (either fixed or lifting). The choice of keel depends on your sailing style, your cruising area, and your personal preference. The fin keel offers the best performance and stability, but also the deepest draft. The lifting keel gives you the flexibility to adjust the draft according to the water depth but also adds some weight and complexity to the boat. The twin keels allow you to dry out on tidal flats or beaches, but also reduce the sailing efficiency and increase the wetted surface.

The Sirius 40 DS also offers various interior layouts, from two to six berths, as well as different options for the saloon, galley, navigation station, workshop, storage space, and other features. You can customize your boat to suit your needs and preferences, whether you want more comfort, more functionality, or more luxury. Some examples of unique features that have been requested by owners include a sauna, a piano room, an office room, or a wine cellar.

Number & Location of Sleeping Berths The Sirius 40 DS can accommodate up to six people in three double cabins, depending on the interior layout chosen by the owner. The standard layout offers a spacious owner's cabin in the bow, with a large island bed, a wardrobe, and an ensuite bathroom. The aft cabin has a double bed, a wardrobe, and a shared bathroom with the saloon. The third cabin is located on the lower level, under the saloon, and can be used as a guest cabin, a workshop, or a storage room. The saloon can also be converted into an additional double berth by lowering the table and adding cushions. This option is useful for extra guests or for sleeping in the saloon when the weather is too hot or too cold in the cabins.

Press Reviews The Sirius 40 DS has received positive reviews from various sailing magazines and websites. Here are some excerpts from some of them:

  • "A hugely capable cruiser that dares to be different, with double-deck living. Verdict: If I was planning to sail around the world and live aboard, the Sirius 40 DS is the yacht I would go for. She’s solid, meticulously thought out, extremely comfortable to live with and superbly finished. The ‘eye-level’ concept in the cockpit and saloon and double-decker accommodation both work a treat, making sailing a much more sociable activity." - Sailing Today
  • "At its core, the Sirius 40 DS is a stout bluewater sailor, whose design priorities begin with a large, central deck saloon with 360° views and creature comforts galore. It has several ballast arrangement options, two of which prioritize keeping permanent draft to a minimum while retaining rock-solid stability." - 48° North
  • "The Sirius 40 DS is an innovative boat that offers plenty of space and comfort for long-distance cruising. The deck saloon concept works well, providing excellent visibility and light inside. The quality of construction and finish is high, and the customization options are impressive. The performance is respectable, especially in light airs, and the handling is easy and safe." - Sailboat Lab

Owner Testimonials The Sirius 40 DS has also received positive feedback from its owners, who appreciate its versatility, comfort, and quality. Here are some quotes from some of them:

  • "We love our Sirius 40 DS because it is a very comfortable boat for living aboard. We have everything we need on board, from a spacious galley to a cozy saloon to a luxurious owner's cabin. We also like the fact that we can sail anywhere we want, thanks to the lifting keel and the twin rudders. We have sailed in the Baltic Sea, the North Sea, the Atlantic Ocean, and the Mediterranean Sea, and we have always felt safe and comfortable." - Peter & Anna
  • "Our Sirius 40 DS is our dream boat. We have customized it to our liking, with a piano room in the lower level, a wine cellar in the galley, and a sauna in the aft cabin. We enjoy playing music, drinking wine, and relaxing in the sauna after a long day of sailing. We also like the deck saloon design, which gives us a great view of our surroundings and makes us feel closer to nature." - Martin & Julia
  • "We chose the Sirius 40 DS because it is a very practical boat for cruising with our family. We have three kids, so we need enough space and comfort for everyone. The Sirius 40 DS offers us three double cabins, two bathrooms, a large saloon, and plenty of storage space. We also like the fact that we can sail in shallow waters and anchor in secluded spots, thanks to the twin keels. We have had many wonderful adventures on our Sirius 40 DS." - David & Laura

History of the Boatbuilder The Sirius Yachts company was founded in 1971 by Peter Schmidt in Germany. He started by building small sailing dinghies and later moved on to larger yachts. In 1980, he introduced the first deck saloon yacht in the world, the Sirius 22 DS. He then developed other models of deck saloon yachts, ranging from 26 ft to 35 ft. In 2008, Peter Schmidt handed over the management of the company to his son Torsten Schmidt. Torsten Schmidt continued to expand the range of deck saloon yachts, adding new models such as the Sirius 31 DS in 2010 and the Sirius 40 DS in 2018. He also improved the quality and innovation of the boats, using modern materials and technologies.

Today, Sirius Yachts is one of the leading manufacturers of deck saloon yachts in Europe. The company employs about 50 skilled craftsmen.

Secondhand Values The Sirius 40 DS is a relatively new boat, so there are not many secondhand models available on the market. However, based on the few listings that we found online, the average asking price for a used Sirius 40 DS is around $500,000 USD. This is quite high compared to other similar-sized cruising boats, but it reflects the quality, durability, and uniqueness of the Sirius 40 DS.

The above text was drafted by sailboat-cruising.com using GPT-4 (OpenAI’s large-scale language-generation model) as a research assistant to develop source material; we believe it to be accurate to the best of our knowledge.

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Ocean cruising sailboat 40DS 3-cabin 2-cabin 4-berth

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12.9 m (42'03" )

4.08 m (13'04" )

2.3 m (7'06" )

11 t (12.13 us ton)

55 ch (55 hp)

400 l (106 gal)



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SIRIUS 40 DS Detailed Review


If you are a boat enthusiast looking to get more information on specs, built, make, etc. of different boats, then here is a complete review of SIRIUS 40 DS. Built by Sirius -Werft GmbH and designed by Yachtdesign v. Ahlen, the boat was first built in 2015. It has a hull type of Fin w/rudder on partial skeg and LOA is 12.9. Its sail area/displacement ratio 16.20. Its auxiliary power tank, manufactured by Volvo, runs on Diesel.

SIRIUS 40 DS has retained its value as a result of superior building, a solid reputation, and a devoted owner base. Read on to find out more about SIRIUS 40 DS and decide if it is a fit for your boating needs.

Boat Information

Boat specifications, sail boat calculation, auxillary power tank, contributions, who designed the sirius 40 ds.

SIRIUS 40 DS was designed by Yachtdesign v. Ahlen.

Who builds SIRIUS 40 DS?

SIRIUS 40 DS is built by Sirius -Werft GmbH.

When was SIRIUS 40 DS first built?

SIRIUS 40 DS was first built in 2015.

How long is SIRIUS 40 DS?

SIRIUS 40 DS is 11.17 m in length.

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The German-built Sirius brand is not well known in North America, but in Europe the company has quickly earned a reputation for designing and building innovative family cruising boats of exceptional quality. The new 40DS is now the company’s flagship. It is packed with interesting and innovative design elements, starting with the twin keel standard configuration. The two keels, side by side, combined with the rudder, allow the boat to stand on its own three feet when the tide goes all the way out. There are other more conventional keel options but the twins are are a unique Sirius feature. The boat has a large comfortable cockpit and instead of twin wheels, the single helm pedestal articulates from side to side, which opens up the passageway fore and aft and allows the helms-person to steer from either the high or low side of the boat.

The saloon has a raised dinette that will seat four and provides a full 360-degree view of the harbor around you while at anchor or for comfortable in-cabin watch keeping when underway. The in-line galley runs down the starboard side of the saloon.  The master cabin is forward and the guest cabin has been cunningly tucked under the saloon floor. Sirius also will add an after cabin if you need to have berths for up to six souls.

The build quality is excellent and lived up to the promises of “German designed, German engineered and German built.” For northern cruisers, the Sirius will be a fine, handsome three-season cruiser; all you need to add is a heater. Check out the video above and the website here.

Author: George Day

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Sirius 40 ds

The sirius 40 ds is a 42.32ft fractional sloop designed by marc-oliver von ahlen and built in fiberglass by sirius -werft gmbh since 2015..

The Sirius 40 ds is a moderate weight sailboat which is a reasonably good performer. It is reasonably stable / stiff and has a good righting capability if capsized. It is best suited as a bluewater cruising boat. The fuel capacity is average. There is a good water supply range.

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  • Yachting World
  • Digital Edition

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Moody 41DS review: Could this model win you over to the decksaloon lifestyle?

Yachting World

  • November 19, 2020

With the introduction of its smallest decksaloon model, has Moody defined a new genre of 40ft cruisers? David Harding sails the Moody 41DS

Product Overview

Manufacturer:, price as reviewed:.

Whatever your opinion of decksaloons, there’s something extremely civilised about being able to walk ‘inside’ from the cockpit, staying on the same level and looking out through big windows.

Of course decksaloons are nothing new, and they come in all shapes and sizes. The one on Moody’s 41DS, however, is likely to win new converts, including people who might otherwise be tempted by a catamaran or even a motorboat. Opening to the cockpit via a push-and-slide door, it gives you a virtually uninterrupted 360° view of the outside world.

You have the galley immediately next to the door, with a large hatch opening to the cockpit for extra light and ventilation. Descending to the depths to put the kettle on will become a distant memory.


Galley, dining-lounging area and chart table occupy the decksaloon, which has virtually unrestricted views all round

Moody’s newest decksaloon model is all about inside/outside living space – and a lot of each. A hard top covers the cockpit forward of the wheels, the centre canvas section sliding away so you can sit in the sun if you choose. Naturally you have a bathing platform at the stern and there’s also a seating-cum-lounging area in the bow, creating a sort of forward cockpit.

And down below? Well, the Moody is truly cavernous. Bill Dixon’s team drew a boat with plumb ends, high freeboard, full forward sections, near-vertical topsides, a broad stern incorporating a soft chine, and the beam carried well forward, creating a vast volume for the interior designers in Germany to play with. It has been used to create a supremely comfortable interior for a couple with occasional guest or second couple.

No attempt has been made to squeeze in extra berths or cabins, so the Moody boasts living space and stowage on a scale few boats of this length can match.

Article continues below…


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sirius 40ds yachts price

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Form following function

If the first time you see the Moody is from the bow, your eye will inevitably be drawn to the broad flat stem with its hard corners. That aside, there’s nothing particularly out of the ordinary about the hull shape in the context of a modern voluminous cruising yacht.

The full bow sections will more than accommodate the small loss of buoyancy from the bow thruster in its tunnel and support the weight of the optional 100m of stainless steel anchor chain, not to mention a full water tank under the berth in the owner’s cabin. Helped by the broad stem, a deep forefoot allows the bow thruster to be mounted well forward for maximum effect.

Staying below the waterline and moving aft, we find an L-shaped iron fin keel of moderate proportions giving a draught of 2.25m/7ft 5in. That’s unless you pay extra, as had the owners of Aurelia , our test boat, for the 1.85m/6ft 1in alternative. Propulsion is via a saildrive well forward of a single deep rudder.


Photo: David Harding

Back above the water, fold-down boarding steps neatly incorporated into the solid stainless steel tubular guardrails help you scale the topsides. The sunken side decks are protected by high bulwarks and extend all the way to the bow – just as on the original Moody 45DS that we tested back in 2008.

Overhead is a deck-stepped double-spreader rig of high-fractional configuration. It supports a self-tacking jib and a mainsail that, though slab-reefing as standard, is almost invariably going to be of push-button in-mast persuasion, as on our test boat.

Moving towards the stern you find twin wheels with seats right aft. The forward lower section of the cockpit sole is on the same level as the deck saloon’s. By now, with 15-20 knots blowing across a gloriously sunny Solent, I was keen to leave the marina behind and see how this voluminous shape behaved at sea.


Life on the ocean wave

As you’d expect of a modern yacht with a bow thruster (and the option of a stern thruster), manoeuvring presented no particular challenges. That said, windage would inevitably be a factor in a breeze.

In open water the 57hp of Yanmar pushed us along quietly and smoothly, 1,500 rpm giving 6.3 knots and 2,100 rpm 7 knots. Hinging up the cockpit sole reveals the engine set in its smooth, wipe-clean moulding and with a good amount of space all round. Additional access is from the front, via the decksaloon.

You have a choice of helming position under power or sail. Standing at the wheel to see over the coachroof might initially seem the obvious approach, though you will have a blind spot immediately forward of the bow unless you’re well over 6ft tall. Much of the time it’s better to look through the windows (all in toughened glass) from one of the helm seats.


Wide seats behind the twin wheels give a good choice of helming position. Photo: David Harding

Structural advances have allowed pillars to become smaller and window area much larger than would have been possible only a few years ago, so your visibility is largely unrestricted if you sit down.

The biggest challenge can be reflection in the glass, especially if you’re on the starboard side and facing the double layer of reflections from the open door slid across inside the aft end of the saloon. It helps to move around periodically, both from side to side and to alternate between standing and sitting. I found it useful on occasions to stand on the helm seat for a totally clear view over the coachroof – a position that’s unlikely to feature in Moody’s book of good practice.

Setting sail is straightforward enough (more on that later). A Seldén Furlex 304 is standard for the self-tacker, as is the pair of electric Lewmar 45 primary winches. You can use the port one to furl or reef the jib if you need to.


Visibility forward through the deck saloon from the cockpit is good, though reflections can be distracting. Photo: David Harding

With the main fully unfurled too and a few tweaks made, we settled down to beat into a breeze that ranged between 12 and 22 knots. At its upper end this was probably as much as the boat wanted under full sail, but the flat water gave us options that wouldn’t have been on offer in a seaway and we were perfectly comfortable most of the time.

This is a boat that definitely likes to be sailed ‘full and by’ in the old parlance: sailing deep enough to keep the log reading in the mid 6s felt best for VMG and gave us a tacking angle of within 85° on the compass. Matching the polars might have been easier with the help of a folding prop instead of the fixed three-blader.

For a boat of this nature it was a creditable performance, even allowing for the near-ideal conditions. Elvstrom’s FCL laminate upgrades from the standard Dacron sails are undoubtedly worth having, not least because the greater stability of the fabric allows the mainsail to carry a larger roach.


A large locker in the bow, with a hatch in the bottom for access to the bow thruster and forward for the anchor locker

We also had the optional outer forestay and a genoa on an electric furler. Given factors such as the Moody’s high windage and the modest spread of sail with the self-tacker, extra canvas would be welcome in under 10 knots or so. Instead of a genoa, you might favour a lighter sail designed for greater wind angles if you reckon on motoring upwind in light airs anyway.

Since we were enjoying moderately fresh conditions, we waited to unfurl the genoa until the wind was approaching the beam, and then surged along with the log nudging over 8 knots at times.

In terms of general obedience, the Moody was not found wanting. The rudder is big enough to maintain grip beyond what would be considered normal angles of heel for a boat like this, unlike on some earlier Moodys that have been known to spin round and face whence they came with little provocation.


A hatch in the stern between the helm seats houses the liferaft stowage, and also opens to the lowered bathing platform

Helming positions are comfortable from windward or leeward, giving good sight of the jib’s luff, and the feel through the Jefa steering is positive. Our test boat had the optional Carbonautica composite wheels, a well-worth-having upgrade from stainless steel.

Given the nature of the boat, it would be churlish to moan too much about particular aspects of the performance and handling. Nonetheless, as it’s designed to – and does – sail, a few observations are worth making. Visibility of the headsails when you’re furling or unfurling them from the cockpit isn’t great. It’s is a function of enjoying the protection of a decksaloon and a hard top: you can’t have it all ways.

Managing the rig

Colour-coding the lines, led aft through tunnels to the clutches and winches forward of the helm stations each side, would make life easier. On our test boat they were all white with variations of black and grey fleck.


Access from the stern to the steering mechanism is good

As for sail trim, a self-tacking jib will always twist open too far when the sheet is eased. Similarly, a mainsheet taken to a fixed point close below the boom (such as on top of the coachroof) will also lose its downward component. At times when sailing upwind we felt like de-powering slightly.

Dropping the traveller would normally be one of the first steps if you had one. Easing the mainsheet with this arrangement will principally twist the sail open even if you crank the vang on hard, and is a de-powering tool to be used in moderation. Realistically with the Moody, reefing the mainsail to the first batten will probably be the answer.

Still in the cockpit and looking at other aspects, perhaps my biggest grouse is the all-too-common absence of stowage for small items – binoculars, phones, drinks and so on that you want to be able to grab without having to dive into one of the cavernous lockers either side beneath the cockpit seats (and you have to be very careful not to trap any lines near the hinges when you close the heavy lids again).


The 57hp Yanmar lives beneath the cockpit sole, with additional front access

These lockers contain the two diesel tanks and leave copious amounts of space for everything else, while the liferaft lives just above the static waterline in the stern, below the helm seats, and would be easy to slide into the water with the bathing platform lowered. A hatch in the stern gives access to the inside of the transom and is often awash, so you would want to be sure that it seals as it should.

Moving forward, the recessed side decks are easy to negotiate but there’s nothing to stop green water running aft all the way to the cockpit. On the leeward side it should flow straight out through the stern. If you get green water on the weather deck, it seems likely that some of it will end up in the cockpit’s lower section. Drains here should get rid of the water, though its arrival might come as a surprise to people who weren’t expecting to get wet feet.

Inside living

In the decksaloon we find the galley along the port side, a chart table forward to port (with the optional third helm station on our test boat) and a large seating area around the table to starboard. Spend another £2,500 or so and you can lower the table at the push of a button to create an extra double berth or large lounging area. Mahogany joinery is standard, the golden oak on Aurelia being among the options.


Bright and airy in the galley and full visibility from the chart table

Lifting the sole board in the galley reveals steps down to the ‘cellar’, a utility area complete with space for a washing machine and a second fridge as well as stowage and access to some of the electrical systems. On the whole, access to the essential systems seems good throughout the boat, partly because of the general and very welcome lack of cramming. Interior mouldings are used sparingly and much of the interior is formed by the joinery, allowing access to the outer hull.

When you go forward from the decksaloon and drop down a level, you find the main electrical panel to starboard by the steps, protected by a hinged door.

Straight ahead in the full bow is the master cabin, complete with semi-island berth. There is stacks of stowage and hanging space, an abundance of natural light, more than generous headroom and a spacious en-suite heads and shower. As standard, this heads is shared (via an extra door) with the guest cabin to starboard. I suspect most owners will choose the additional heads to port in a space otherwise used for walk-in stowage.


Full bow sections, lots of light and plenty of height make for a big and bright owner’s cabin

The guest cabin can have a double berth, twins, or twins with an infill for a double conversion. As the pictures show, the overall styling is modern without being garish and the detailing and quality of finish are hard to fault.


Beautifully finished and designed for real cruising, the Sirius has a more traditional feel.

Price: €502,521 (ex. VAT)


Features pronounced chines, with twin rudders and an aft cockpit over one or two double cabins.

Price: €380,000 (ex. VAT)


With aft helms giving familiarity to monohull sailors, this voluminous cat sails well and offers plenty.

Price: €311,990 (ex. VAT)

It’s fascinating to see how Bill Dixon and Moody have developed the decksaloon yacht since the Eclipse range of the 1980s and 1990s. The changes in 30 years are quite remarkable. As for the question of whether the Moody 41DS is a lifestyle cruiser, the answer has to be a resounding ‘yes’. In some contexts such a description might be seen as a euphemism at best. In this case it’s what the boat is – simply and unashamedly. This is a boat for people who, whatever their boating background, want to spend extended periods aboard, most probably in port or at anchor much of the time. Purists, performance sailors and bluewater yachtsmen would be unlikely to give it a second glance unless planning a major change of direction in their sailing career. By contrast, it will provide a lot to think about for those who might alternatively be considering a catamaran or a motorboat for the space, one-level living and sheltered cockpit. So calling it a lifestyle cruiser is anything but an insult. It’s not that this boat won’t perform respectably well under sail, because it does, or that there’s any reason why it shouldn’t complete the ARC and sail home again too, because it could. It’s just that the Moody’s purpose and its strengths lie elsewhere, and its ‘strengths elsewhere’ are pretty impressive.

  • Guided tour

River Cruise on Luxurious Radisson Boat

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River Cruise on Luxurious Radisson Boat

Equipped with ice-breaking technology, these huge fancy yachts are the only river cruisers running all year around. The round trip journey takes two and a half hours and floats past all the big sights like the White House, Novodevichy monastery and the Kremlin. There’s a large open air observation deck up top, while the main body of the ship houses a restaurant with a dance floor for a romantic post dinner dance. For a particularly romantic experience take one of the evening boats and admire the bright lights of the city skyline at night.

The most relaxing and picturesque tour that Moscow can offer: a great way to see the city center and its main attractions. This is a perfect alternative to exploring the city by car, if you only have time to do sightseeing during weekday rush hours.

Your English-speaking guide is eager to share every bit of their knowledge about the surrounding landscape, the architecture and historical details.

We conduct Moscow river tour on Radisson Flotilla boats all year around!  It’s warm inside during winter months, while there’s air conditioning during hot summer days. You may also treat yourself to drinks, lunch or dinner on board (drinks and food are not included in tour price).

The cost of an excursion with a personal guide for 1 person

Quay at Radisson Collection Hotel

Government Headquarters ("the White House")

Kievsky Railway Central

Novodevichy Convent

Luzhniki Stadium

Academy of Sciences

Monument to Peter I

Cathedral of Christ the Saviour

Moscow Kremlin

St.Basil's Cathedral

Novospassky Monastery

U-turn and back to Quay at Radisson Royal Hotel

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Who's going.

  • Excursion River Cruise on Luxurious Radisson Boat
  • Date and time:
  • Who's going:

See photo of the meeting point

Restaurant-Yacht Chaika

Ratings and reviews, location and contact.

Pleasantly surprised, service is good so is the food. Great selection of Fusion food, a mixture of Italian, Japanese, European, Asian etc. A pleasantly nice dining experience, highly recommended, a must try!

Thank you for your feedback and invite you to have lunch or dinner again aboard the ship in an atmosphere of high standards of yacht hospitality.

everything was perfect - the food, the service, the desserts were the best, nice atmosphere and the location - magical

Best food, best view in Moscow. absolutely faultless from arrival to finish. Best risotto i had for many years absolutely perfectly cooked. The view on Ukrainian hotel and the white house by night is amazing

Had to wait for the food for 1.5 hours and then another 20 minutes for the check. Finally called for the manager and he offered... a 10% discount as a compensation. Simply pathetic! The food is mediocre at best. Not bad per se, but one... would expect something better considering the prices. There are many places to eat in area that are much better. Avoid this one at all costs. More

Hello, Alexander Your comment is extremely important for us, thank you a lot for it. We are terribly sorry for your time that you`ve spent waiting your order and we have already taken actions to improve quality of our service and it would be realy... More

Food is very expensive,very pretentious, doesn't worth that money. Portions are very small. We ordered ravioli and there were 4! Four raviolis! For almost 15 euros. Then we asked to bring us dessert menu but nothing, they didn't even bothered, so we payed and left... without dessert. Very poor service for that price. More

This is a very good restaurant. The food is really good, maybe the best in Moscow. The service is also good. The view from the restaurant is great. The prices are very high.

I often visit this restaurant and must say it’s one of the best in Moscow in terms of quality and service. Staff really try hard to make sure that you are happy and satisfied. Customer service is a huge problem in Moscow but Chaika sets... a great example for others in the industry! Food is delicious and the menu has lots of options for everyone! Atmosphere is great and view is beautiful on the embankment. Special thanks to German & Oleg! More

Thank you for your feedback! Again aboard the yacht restaurant "Chaika" in accordance with the high standards of yacht hospitality.

Highly recommended, great location in the city center of Moscow with a superb atmosphere. Too many menu choices, though all delicious!

sirius 40ds yachts price

Thx a lot for your review! We are looking forward to see you in our restaurants.

Visited this lovely restaurant with a friend of mine. It was relaxingly warm August evening - so the place on the river seemed like a good idea. We came quite early and the restaurant was not full. The hostesses kindly offered several places to sit... and we chose to sit on the sofas. We had some wine, which was good. We struggled a bit when deciding about the food as few options (scallops) were not available. Fish on ice on display did not look very fresh. To be honest it was an unusually hot August and it is probably understandable that some see food options were not available. However, we did manage to order something and sat waiting and looking onto the river. My long-legged friend struggled sitting at the low sofa and the manager noticed that, offering as a very good, proper table beside the open window. It was nice touch and I was very pleased by their polite observations and immediate reaction to solve the problem. Food was quite good and presentation was perfect. Perhaps I can something about the food, but 1 visit is not enough to criticize or make a definitive opinion. Overall, quality place, which of course, does not come cheap. I would recommend this restaurant without hesitation. More

Good afternoon! Thank you for your detailed feedback! We are looking forward to seeing you again, we are sure that you will be delighted with our dishes!

I've been here several times during two business trip in Moscow. The overall quality for both service and food is absolutely top-notch, plus the location is very unique.

Hello! Thank you for your feedback! We are looking forward to visiting again!

Located on a boat at Krasnopresenskaya River Bank this 5 Star Restaurant transforms into a party location due to multiple groups hosting events. Impressive wine selection, Asian and European kitchen...

sirius 40ds yachts price

Thx a lot! We are waiting for you!

It is a nice place to gather specially at the lounge The service and staff very good I like the river view The food is almost like all restaurants in Russia they serve different cuisine. Staring Russian appetizer till Asian dishes Presentation and taste amazing... I consider it overpriced little bit More

Good location. Nice views. Good choice of food and drinks. European and Asian menu. Nice service. Pricey enough.

Had a large group dinner here. Food was above average and service quite good. The real attraction is the view of Moscow from the river on a nice night. Great place for a larger group dinner. More

Hello, John We are really pleased by reading that you and your friends were satisfied by our service, client`s experience is the highest value for us. We will be happy to see you again, come and enjoy some new dishes from our chef and nice... More

The luxurious atmosphere of this place, the view and the location make it quite outstanding. We had dinner here with friends and the dishes were amazing, accompanied by a chilled bottle of Chablis, it really made me feel as if it was a part of... the classic Russian movie. More

RESTAURANT-YACHT CHAIKA, Moscow - Presnensky - Menu, Prices & Restaurant Reviews - Tripadvisor

  • Service: 4.5
  • Atmosphere: 4.5

Kremlin, Moscow, Russia, Cathedrals

Cost of living and prices in Moscow, prices of food, rent, shopping, etc. 🇷🇺 Updated Jul 2023

Moscow, Russia is a bustling city located in Eastern Europe, with a population of over 12 million people. It is situated at an elevation of 144 meters above sea level, with coordinates of 55.75583 latitude and 37.61730 longitude. The time zone for Moscow is Europe/Moscow, GMT: 3.0.

When it comes to cost of living, Moscow can be quite expensive, especially for those on a tight budget. However, it is important to consider the benefits of living in such a vibrant city. Moscow offers a rich culture, history, and nightlife, as well as job opportunities and a high standard of living. It is important to do your research and budget accordingly in order to make the most of your experience in Moscow.

Another important factor to consider when it comes to cost of living in Moscow is transportation. Moscow has an extensive public transportation system, including buses, trams, and a metro system. It is important to plan ahead and budget for transportation costs in order to navigate the city efficiently and cost-effectively.

Cost of Living Estimate in Moscow

Total cost of living in Moscow for two person with average consumption for one month will be 864.89 USD , no rent price included. Click here to calculate cost-of-living estimate in Moscow

You can calculate cost of living in Moscow by changing quantity using input near each good or service. Resulting total will appear in a floating box in the bottom of your screen.

Restaurants prices

If you're looking for an upscale dining experience in Moscow, you won't be disappointed. The city boasts a variety of high-end restaurants serving sophisticated cuisine from around the world. From French and Italian to Japanese and Chinese, you'll find a wide range of options to fit every taste. Many of these restaurants offer stunning views of the city skyline or historic landmarks like the Kremlin. For those looking to indulge in some traditional Russian fare, there are plenty of options as well. With hearty soups, rich stews, and savory meat pies, Russian cuisine is sure to satisfy those seeking comfort food.

If you're on a budget or just looking for a quick snack, don't worry – Moscow has plenty of affordable eating options as well. Street food is a popular choice in the city, with vendors selling piping hot blinis (thin pancakes) with various fillings, fresh kebabs, and savory pastries on almost every corner. Cafeterias and canteens located in shopping centers and office buildings offer inexpensive meals with a variety of options. And of course, there are plenty of fast food chains around the city, from familiar names like McDonald's to local chains serving up burgers and fries with a Russian twist. No matter what your budget or taste, Moscow has something to offer.

Markets prices

Moscow, Russia is known for its high level of luxury and opulent living. As such, market prices in Moscow tend to reflect this trend, with many goods and services priced higher than in other parts of the country. The city also boasts a large number of upscale boutiques and luxury department stores, selling designer clothing and accessories for those who are willing to pay a premium.

However, there are also a wide range of market prices in Moscow to cater to different budgets and tastes. From traditional markets and bazaars selling local produce and souvenirs, to mid-range shopping centers and malls with a mix of local and imported goods, there is something for everyone in Moscow. Despite the higher cost of living, the city's diverse shopping scene ensures that consumers can find a range of prices and options to suit their needs.

Transportation prices

When visiting Moscow, Russia, there are various modes of transportation to choose from. One of the most common options is the metro, which is one of the fastest and most efficient systems in the world. The metro has over 200 stations, making it easy to navigate and access different parts of the city. It runs from 5:30 am to 1:00 am, and the trains come frequently, meaning you won't have to wait long for your ride. Additionally, the metro stations themselves are worth a visit, as many of them are beautifully designed and decorated with mosaics, sculptures, and other works of art.

If you prefer to see Moscow from a different perspective, you can also take a boat tour on the Moscow River. This is a great way to explore the city's famous landmarks, including the Kremlin, St. Basil's Cathedral, and the Moskva-City skyscrapers. The boat tours run from April to October and vary in length and price. Some tours even offer dining options, allowing you to enjoy a meal while cruising along the river. Overall, a boat tour is a relaxing way to take in the sights and sounds of Moscow while learning about its history and culture.

Utilities Per Month prices

Travelers visiting Moscow, Russia should be aware that utilities costs can be quite high, especially during the winter months. This is due in part to the extreme cold temperatures that require constant heating. As a result, many apartment buildings and hotels in Moscow have centralized heating systems which can be very expensive to run. In addition, the cost of electricity and water can also be high during certain times of the year. Visitors should plan accordingly and budget for higher than expected utilities costs during their stay in Moscow.

One way to save money on utilities during a trip to Moscow is to be mindful of energy usage when staying in an apartment or hotel room. This might include turning off lights and electronics when not in use, regulating the thermostat to conserve energy, and limiting water usage. Another option is to stay in a budget-friendly accommodation that offers lower utilities costs, such as a hostel or sharing an apartment with other travelers. Overall, travelers to Moscow should be aware of the potential cost of utilities and plan accordingly to ensure a smooth and budget-friendly stay.

Sports And Leisure prices

Moscow offers a diverse range of sports and leisure activities for visitors to enjoy. Football fans can catch a game at the famous Luzhniki Stadium, which hosted the World Cup final in 2018. Ice skating is also a popular activity in the city, with numerous rinks available during the winter months. For those seeking a more relaxed experience, the city has several parks and gardens, including Gorky Park, which features outdoor yoga and fitness classes. Additionally, the city has a number of museums and galleries, such as the Tretyakov Gallery, which showcases some of Russia's most famous art.

Moscow is also a great destination for those interested in traditional Russian sports. Visitors can witness the intensity of Russian martial arts at a Sambo tournament or attend a game of bandy, a form of ice hockey played with a ball instead of a puck. For a truly unique experience, tourists can even try their hand at curling, a sport with a dedicated following in Russia. And after a long day of exploring the city, guests can relax in one of Moscow's many spas, which offer everything from hot stone massages to aromatherapy treatments. Overall, travelers to Moscow are sure to find something to suit their interests and tastes in the city's vibrant sports and leisure scene.

Salaries And Financing prices

If you're planning a trip to Moscow, it's helpful to know that salaries and financing in Russia's capital city can vary greatly depending on your profession and industry. For example, the average salary for a software developer in Moscow is significantly higher than the average salary for a cashier or sales assistant. Additionally, financing options may be limited for those without proper documentation or proof of employment. It's important to research and plan accordingly, especially if you're planning a longer stay in Moscow.

One thing to keep in mind is the cost of living in Moscow. While some industries may offer higher salaries, the cost of rent, transportation, and other expenses can be quite high in this bustling city. It's a good idea to budget carefully and explore options for affordable housing and transportation. If you're looking to save money, there are many free or low-cost activities to enjoy in Moscow, such as visiting public parks and gardens or exploring the city's museums during free admission days. With careful planning and budgeting, you can make the most of your experience in Moscow without breaking the bank.

Childcare prices

Childcare prices in Moscow, Russia can be quite high, particularly for schools and kindergartens. Families may need to budget carefully in order to afford high-quality childcare options for their children. However, many families do find that the investment in childcare is well worth it, as it can provide children with strong educational and social foundations that will benefit them for years to come.

When it comes to schools and kindergartens in Moscow, there are a wide variety of options available to families. Some schools and kindergartens are public and therefore more affordable, but others are private and can be quite expensive. Families should carefully research the options available to them and consider factors such as the quality of education, the location of the school or kindergarten, and the overall cost. It's also important to note that some schools and kindergartens may have long waiting lists, so families should plan ahead and apply as early as possible to secure a spot for their child.

Clothing And Shoes prices

Moscow is a bustling city with plenty of places to shop for clothing and shoes. From high-end luxury stores to trendy street markets, there's something for everyone. The prices vary greatly, so it's important to do some research before you head out to shop. If you're looking for designer labels and the latest fashion trends, head to one of the many luxury malls or department stores located throughout the city. Here, you'll find premium clothing and footwear at equally premium prices.

For those on a budget, there are cheaper options available too. Markets like Gorbushka and Danilovsky Market offer a more affordable shopping experience, with plenty of stalls selling clothing and shoes at lower prices. If you're willing to haggle, you can often get an even better deal. There are also a number of second-hand stores and vintage shops located throughout the city, where you can find unique and unusual fashion at reasonable prices. No matter what your budget, there's no shortage of places to find great clothing and shoes in Moscow!

Rent Per Month prices

Short-term rentals are a great option for travelers who want to experience the local culture and stay in a more authentic setting than a hotel. Moscow has a variety of options for short-term rentals, from private apartments to shared rooms. Prices can vary depending on location, amenities, and the time of year, but overall it can be a more affordable option than staying in a hotel.

For those who prefer a bit more luxury, there are also short-stay serviced apartments available in Moscow. These apartments typically come with housekeeping services, a concierge, and amenities like a fitness center or pool. Prices for these types of accommodations can be on the higher side, but can be a convenient and comfortable option for those who are willing to pay a bit more for their stay.

Buy Apartment prices

Moscow is known for its luxury properties and high-end real estate market, making it a prime destination for those looking to invest in a prestigious property. The city offers a variety of options to choose from, including modern apartments, historic mansions, and cozy cottages. With a plethora of real estate agents available to help navigate the market, buyers have access to a wide range of prices.

Over the past few years, the Moscow real estate market has grown steadily, offering different options for buyers to choose. The rising popularity of Moscow among foreign investors has led to an increase in demand, driving up prices in prime neighborhoods. However, buyers can still find affordable properties in emerging areas of the city. With a fluctuating market, it is important to work with a knowledgeable agent who can provide insight into pricing trends and local market conditions to get the best deal possible.

Cost of living in the cities nearby

  • Lyubertsy, Russia
  • Khimki, Russia
  • Mytishchi, Russia
  • Balashikha, Russia
  • Odintsovo, Russia
  • Korolyov, Russia
  • Shchyolkovo, Russia
  • Fryazino, Russia
  • Zhukovskiy, Russia
  • Podolsk, Russia

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sirius 40ds yachts price

Explore new cruising grounds in comfort

Our range of sailing boats from 31ft to 40ft (9.3m to 12.9m) all blend comfort and quality with performance and safety. All of our yachts give you the interior space you’d expect on a larger yacht. The unique deck-saloon design offers you an unmatched panoramic view from the saloon, galley and interior helm/navigation position. All our yachts offer a choice of six keel configurations. You can choose between twin keels or a single fin or lifting keel that best suits your style of cruising.

Every Sirius yacht is hand-built and customised for every owner. We have almost 50 years of experience building boats to draw on, whether you’d like a sauna, workshop, piano room or office we can tailor our boat to you. All Sirius yachts share common features to improve safety and make your time on board more comfortable, social and enjoyable.

sirius 40ds yachts price

Our stand-out feature is our raised deck saloon, from here you can relax in comfort, sheltered out of the elements when sailing, or able to appreciate your surrounding whatever the weather. We go sailing to see new places, and there’s no better area on board to do that, than from the saloon.

sirius 40ds yachts price

Although our boats are split level whether you’re in sitting in the cockpit or saloon you remain at the same level; those in the cockpit can see and talk to those in the saloon. We also have a navigation station which, when seated, you’re at the same level as those in the saloon and the cockpit. Those standing in the galley are at a lower level, but because they are standing, they share the same head height and eye-line as those seated. This all makes for a very social way of sailing, no one is hidden below, those in the galley get an excellent view when sailing and don’t feel left out.

All our yachts are available with four or more options (model dependent). We offer many different fin keels (varying in draught), hydrodynamically optimised twin-keels, or a fully ballasted lifting keel. Opting for the lifting keel does reduce the interior options available, but even so, every boat is customised to your wishes and we’ll help you make the best decisions.

Sirius 35DS

Sirius 40DS

Privacy Overview

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Press Releases

Siriusxm launches multi-platform national brand campaign “closer”.

The national campaign showcases how SiriusXM brings listeners closer to what moves them and debuts with powerful new film directed by Kim Gehrig and unique fandom-focused out-of-home

March 8, 2024 – New York, NY – Today, SiriusXM unveiled a new, national multi-platform brand campaign, showcasing how SiriusXM brings listeners closer to what moves them. Developed in collaboration with agency of record, Uncommon Creative Studio, the national campaign follows the unveiling of SiriusXM’s brand refresh in late 2023, and is a continuation of SiriusXM’s work to welcome in new audiences while super-serving its listeners.

“At SiriusXM we are passionate about audio. Our ‘Closer’ campaign features powerful, emotive and iconic creative showcasing the role that SiriusXM plays in people’s lives and is a celebration of the power of audio,” said Suzi Watford, Chief Growth Officer at SiriusXM. “As we look to connect with the next generation of SiriusXM listeners, we’re focused on telling stories of how we bring listeners and fans closer to what moves them. We’re extremely proud of how that message comes through in this campaign, and how we are able to reflect the stories we hear from listeners and their passion for what we do.” 

To kick off the campaign, SiriusXM unveiled “A Life in Sound," a new short film directed by Emmy award-winning director Kim Gehrig , on SiriusXM social channels, a cut of which will air on national television in the US during the 2024 Oscars. The piece follows a woman dancing as she moves through different phases and milestones of her life while listening to a wide variety of songs and interviews that each have a unique place on SiriusXM, emphasizing the breadth and depth of audio experiences available on the audio entertainment service. By showcasing a life in sound, the creative highlights how SiriusXM brings listeners closer to what they love and what moves them throughout their lives.

“‘A Life in Sound’ celebrates the real, universal, and uniquely human experience of being moved by the audio you love. One film. One woman. Dancing through the different chapters of her life. It is the truth of the SiriusXM experience captured in film,” said Nils Leonard, Co-founder at Uncommon Creative Studio. “And as a creative studio, we were honored to have the opportunity to capture and share that magic.”

sirius 40ds yachts price

The Company’s vibrant out-of-home (OOH) campaign spotlights three growing genres across the SiriusXM portfolio—hip-hop, country, and sports. The scenes capture the passion and power of these fandoms and how SiriusXM invites listeners into these communities. Crowds surround a listener in each genre, who is unphased by the madness unfolding around them, as they tune in to their favorite channel on SiriusXM. Shot by renowned photographer and filmmaker Gabriel Moses, the campaign also features SiriusXM subscribers and super-fans of these genres across static and motion OOH on digital and in New York, Los Angeles, Nashville, Boston, and Atlanta, as well as in digital-first behind-the-scenes content and interviews with SiriusXM hosts.

sirius 40ds yachts price

“Closer” follows the success of several early works by SiriusXM – including the Guest DJs and showstopping “Metal Sweater” campaigns as well as the rollout of SiriusXM’s refreshed brand identity and new logo – all following the audio entertainment company’s launch of its next generation streaming app in December 2023. Each piece brings to life the Company’s brand platform and key differentiators, highlighting SiriusXM’s ability to take fans deeper into their passions and connect with audio’s top talent and rising stars. This is expected to continue throughout 2024 and beyond, with a new, audio-focused iteration of the “Closer” campaign launching in the coming weeks, highlighting the diverse slate of voices that fill SiriusXM’s airwaves each and every day.

For creative assets from the “Closer” campaign, including the full-length short film, click here .


  • Client: SiriusXM
  • Creative Studio: Uncommon

“A Life in Sound” Film

  • Production company: Somesuch
  • Director: Kim Gehrig
  • Co-Founder: Tim Nash, Sally Campbell
  • Managing Director/Executive Producer: Seth Wilson
  • Producer: Arlene McGann
  • DOP: Chayse Irvin
  • Choreographer: Denna Thomsen
  • Production Designer: James Chinlund
  • 1st AD: Kate Greenberg
  • Costume Designer: Jennifer Johnson
  • Key Makeup: Jorjee Douglass
  • FX Makeup: Mara Rouse
  • Key Hair: Vanessa Price
  • Editor: Tom Lindsay @ Cosmo Street
  • Post-production: Blacksmith
  • VFX Supervisor: John Shirley
  • Flame Ops: John Shirley, Lou Schachte
  • Compositors: Jason Heinze, Remedy Jeannie, Dylan Nett, Andrew Emmerson
  • Producer: Therese Mayer
  • Colourist: Mikey Pehanich
  • Colour Producers: Dan Butler, Adam Vevang
  • Sound & Music: Soundtree
  • Music Supervisors: Jay James, Neil Athale
  • Music Production and Additional Composition: Peter Raeburn Luke Fabia, John Mourounas
  • Music and Sound Research: Colin McIhagga, Ali Schiel, John Mourounas, Gabriel Firmin, Christina Orchard, Olly Wells, Luke Fabia
  • Sound Design & Mix: Henning Knoepfel
  • Additional Sound Design: Jack Patterson, Graham Norman
  • Soundtree CCO: Peter Raeburn

“Superfan” Out-of-Home

  • Photographer & Director: Gabriel Moses @ Concrete Rep
  • Stylist: Gerry O’Kane @ Concrete Rep
  • DOP: Jake Gabbay @ WPA
  • Casting Director: Six Wolves
  • Movement Director: Sigrid Lauren @ Streeters
  • Hair Stylist: Mideyah Parker @ Bryant Artists
  • Make-up artist: Michaela Bosch @ Bryant Artists
  • Set Design: Jack Flanagan @ Streeters
  • Production company: Concrete Rep & Pony Projects
  • Retoucher: The Hand of God
  • Editor: Joseph Taylor @ TRIM
  • Grade: John Alexander Lowe
  • VFX & Online: Studio Private
  • Media agency: Horizon Media

About Sirius XM Holdings Inc .

SiriusXM is the leading audio entertainment company in North America with a portfolio of audio businesses including its flagship subscription entertainment service SiriusXM; the ad-supported and premium music streaming services of Pandora; an expansive podcast network; and a suite of business and advertising solutions. Reaching a combined monthly audience of approximately 150 million listeners, SiriusXM offers a broad range of content for listeners everywhere they tune in with a diverse mix of live, on-demand, and curated programming across music, talk, news, and sports. For more about SiriusXM, please go to: www.siriusxm.com . 

About Kim Gehrig

Kim Gehrig is a director. Australian born, London based. She brings a refreshing combination of honesty and wit to her work. She has made her name in commercials and music videos winning awards including Cannes Lions, D&AD pencils, BTAA arrows and a UKMVA music video award. Her background includes studying at Central St Martins and working at Mother. 

This communication contains "forward-looking statements" within the meaning of the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Such statements include, but are not limited to, statements about future financial and operating results, our plans, objectives, expectations and intentions with respect to future operations, products and services; and other statements identified by words such as "will likely result," "are expected to," "will continue," "is anticipated," "estimated," "believe," "intend," "plan," "projection," "outlook" or words of similar meaning. Such forward-looking statements are based upon the current beliefs and expectations of our management and are inherently subject to significant business, economic and competitive uncertainties and contingencies, many of which are difficult to predict and generally beyond our control. Actual results and the timing of events may differ materially from the results anticipated in these forward-looking statements.

The following factors, among others, could cause actual results and the timing of events to differ materially from the anticipated results or other expectations expressed in the forward-looking statements: Risks Relating to our Business and Operations: We have been, and may continue to be, adversely affected by supply chain issues; we may be adversely affected by the war in Ukraine; we face substantial competition and that competition is likely to increase over time; if our efforts to attract and retain subscribers and listeners, or convert listeners into subscribers, are not successful, our business will be adversely affected; we engage in extensive marketing efforts and the continued effectiveness of those efforts is an important part of our business; we rely on third parties for the operation of our business, and the failure of third parties to perform could adversely affect our business; failure to successfully monetize and generate revenues from podcasts and other non-music content could adversely affect our business, operating results, and financial condition; we may not realize the benefits of acquisitions or other strategic investments and initiatives; the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic has introduced significant uncertainty to our business; and the impact of economic conditions may adversely affect our business, operating results, and financial condition. Risks Relating to our Sirius XM Business: A substantial number of our Sirius XM service subscribers periodically cancel their subscriptions and we cannot predict how successful we will be at retaining customers; our ability to profitably attract and retain subscribers to our Sirius XM service is uncertain; our business depends in part upon the auto industry; failure of our satellites would significantly damage our business; and our Sirius XM service may experience harmful interference from wireless operations. Risks Relating to our Pandora Business: Our Pandora ad-supported business has suffered a substantial and consistent loss of monthly active users, which may adversely affect our Pandora business; our Pandora business generates a significant portion of its revenues from advertising, and reduced spending by advertisers could harm our business; our failure to convince advertisers of the benefits of our Pandora ad-supported service could harm our business; if we are unable to maintain revenue growth from our advertising products our results of operations will be adversely affected; changes to mobile operating systems and browsers may hinder our ability to sell advertising and market our services; and if we fail to accurately predict and play music, comedy or other content that our Pandora listeners enjoy, we may fail to retain existing and attract new listeners. Risks Relating to Laws and Governmental Regulations: Privacy and data security laws and regulations may hinder our ability to market our services, sell advertising and impose legal liabilities; consumer protection laws and our failure to comply with them could damage our business; and failure to comply with FCC requirements could damage our business. Risks Associated with Data and Cybersecurity and the Protection of Consumer Information: If we fail to protect the security of personal information about our customers, we could be subject to costly government enforcement actions and private litigation and our reputation could suffer; and interruption or failure of our information technology and communications systems could impair the delivery of our service and harm our business. Risks Associated with Certain Intellectual Property Rights: The market for music rights is changing and is subject to significant uncertainties; our Pandora services depend upon maintaining complex licenses with copyright owners, and these licenses contain onerous terms; the rates we must pay for “mechanical rights” to use musical works on our Pandora service have increased substantially and these rates may adversely affect our business; failure to protect our intellectual property or actions by third parties to enforce their intellectual property rights could substantially harm our business and operating results; some of our services and technologies may use “open source” software, which may restrict how we use or distribute our services or require that we release the source code subject to those licenses; and rapid technological and industry changes and new entrants could adversely impact our services. Risks Related to our Capital and Ownership Structure: We have a significant amount of indebtedness, and our debt contains certain covenants that restrict our operations; we are a “controlled company” within the meaning of the NASDAQ listing rules and, as a result, qualify for, and rely on, exemptions from certain corporate governance requirements; while we currently pay a quarterly cash dividend to holders of our common stock, we may change our dividend policy at any time; and our principal stockholder has significant influence, including over actions requiring stockholder approval, and its interests may differ from the interests of other holders of our common stock. Other Operational Risks: If we are unable to attract and retain qualified personnel, our business could be harmed; our facilities could be damaged by natural catastrophes or terrorist activities; the unfavorable outcome of pending or future litigation could have an adverse impact on our operations and financial condition; we may be exposed to liabilities that other entertainment service providers would not customarily be subject to; and our business and prospects depend on the strength of our brands. Additional factors that could cause our results to differ materially from those described in the forward-looking statements can be found in our Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2022, which is filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission (the "SEC") and available at the SEC's Internet site (http://www.sec.gov). The information set forth herein speaks only as of the date hereof, and we disclaim any intention or obligation to update any forward looking statements as a result of developments occurring after the date of this communication.

Source: SiriusXM

Media contacts

Maggie Mitchell [email protected]

Victoria Chow [email protected]

Released March 8, 2024

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  1. How much do Sirius Yachts cost?

    Sirius 35DS. €580,720 Inc 19% VAT for yachts berthed in Germany. €488,000 Ex VAT. Sirius 40DS. €850,850 Inc 19% VAT for yachts berthed in Germany. €715,000 Ex VAT. Please note, that there will be new prices binding latest from each January 1st for Yachts delivered in the year described above.

  2. Sirius 40 DS

    Like all of our yachts, the 40DS gives you the interior space you'd expect on a larger yacht, in the 40 that's an extra 7ft/2.1m more floor space. ... Sirius 40DS - Technical area. Sirius 40DS - Navigation station. Sirius 40 DS - Saloon. ... What you need to know about the prices of Sirius Yachts.

  3. Sirius 40 DS: Prices, Specs, Reviews and Sales Information

    Sirius 40 DS Specifications. The Sirius 40 DS is produced by the brand Sirius since 2014. Sirius 40 DS is a 12.90 meters yacht with deck saloon with 2 guest cabins and a draft of 2.30 meters. The yacht has a fiberglass / grp hull with a CE certification class (A) and can navigate in the open ocean. The base price of a new Sirius 40 DS is not ...

  4. PDF SIRIUS 40 DS Sirius deck saloon yacht

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  5. Sirius 40 DS Boat Review

    The first 40 DS splashed in 2015. And the first on the West Coast of this continent now has a home in Vancouver, BC, after sailing here from Germany, where Sirius Yachts are built. At its core, the Sirius 40 DS is a stout bluewater sailor, whose design priorities begin with a large, central deck saloon with 360° views and creature comforts galore.

  6. Sirius 40DS design review

    Boats. Perry on Design. Sirius 40DS. Sirius 40DS. 2015 April 30. By Robert H. Perry. Semicustom design gives owners almost unlimited options . ... Our best estimate of the sailaway price: $620,000. Sirius Boatyard, Aschebergerstrasse 68, 24306 Plön/Holstein Germany. 0049-4522-744 610.

  7. Sirius-Werft 40 DS

    The only real question mark here is that 90 per cent of us don't use our yachts for bluewater cruising and all those ingenious touches are frankly a bit wasted on a weekender. That said, you will have the most comfortable and individual weekender around. Performance: 4/5. Bluewater: 5/5. Comfort: 5/5. From £296,000. sirius-werft.de.

  8. The Sirius 40 DS Sailboat

    The Sirius Yachts company was founded in 1971 by Peter Schmidt in Germany and is now run by his son Torsten Schmidt. The company specializes in building deck saloon yachts with custom interiors and various keel options. ... based on the few listings that we found online, the average asking price for a used Sirius 40 DS is around $500,000 USD ...

  9. Ocean cruising sailboat

    She can offer three double cabins or the onboard space can be honed and crafted to the needs of you and your crew. Like all of our yachts, the 40DS gives you the interior space you'd expect on a larger yacht, in the 40 that's an extra 7ft/2.1m more floor space. She is designed for long-distance, extended cruising in mind and to make sure ...

  10. SIRIUS 40 DS

    Consider, though, that the typical summertime coastal cruiser will rarely encounter the wind and seas that an ocean going yacht will meet. Numbers below 20 indicate a lightweight racing boat, small dinghy and such; 20 to 30 indicates a coastal cruiser; 30 to 40 indicates a moderate bluewater cruising boat; 40 to 50 indicates a heavy bluewater boat;

  11. Sirius boats for sale

    How much do Sirius boats cost? Sirius boats for sale on YachtWorld are offered at an assortment of prices from $10,964 on the relatively lower-priced models, with costs up to $700,912 for the more sophisticated, luxurious yachts.

  12. SIRIUS 40 DS: Reviews, Specifications, Built, Engine

    It has a hull type of Fin w/rudder on partial skeg and LOA is 12.9. Its sail area/displacement ratio 16.20. Its auxiliary power tank, manufactured by Volvo, runs on Diesel. SIRIUS 40 DS has retained its value as a result of superior building, a solid reputation, and a devoted owner base.

  13. Introducing the New Twin-Keel, Deck Saloon Sirius 40DS

    The new 40DS is now the company's flagship. It is packed with interesting and innovative design elements, starting with the twin keel standard configuration. The two keels, side by side, combined with the rudder, allow the boat to stand on its own three feet when the tide goes all the way out. There are other more conventional keel options ...

  14. Sirius 40 ds

    The Sirius 40 ds is a 42.32ft fractional sloop designed by Marc-Oliver von Ahlen and built in fiberglass by Sirius -Werft GmbH since 2015. ... It is best suited as a bluewater cruising boat. The fuel capacity is average. There is a good water supply range. ... Estimated price:

  15. Sirius 40 DS Boat Test

    48° North Editor, Joe Cline, joins Sirius Yachts CEO, Torsten Schmidt, for a two-day test cruise in the San Juan Islands aboard the Sirius 40 DS sailboat. Mu...

  16. Moody 41DS review: Could this model win you over to the decksaloon

    Verdict. It's fascinating to see how Bill Dixon and Moody have developed the decksaloon yacht since the Eclipse range of the 1980s and 1990s. The changes in 30 years are quite remarkable. As for ...

  17. PDF 35 Ds Sirius

    The Sirius 40 DS brochure is a comprehensive guide to the features and benefits of this innovative sailing yacht. Learn how the Sirius 40 DS combines spaciousness, comfort, performance and safety in a unique design that offers more than any other yacht in its class. Download the brochure and discover why the Sirius 40 DS is the perfect choice for your sailing dreams.

  18. Sirius boats for sale

    Sirius 35 DS swing keel. North Germany, Germany. 2014. $700,198. Seller Kirchner & Mares International Yacht Brokerage. 32. Contact. +49 (0)40-605 631 86 or +49 (0)4349 9199 30.

  19. River Cruise on Luxurious Radisson Boat

    Moscow City: View Moscow Beneath Your Feet. $95. Details. River Cruise on Luxurios Radisson Ship with a guided excursion: time to relax and soak in the gorgeous Moscow landscape. Our guide will accompany you and reveal the details behind the structures on the river banks around you.

  20. Boat tours and river cruises through Moscow: where to take them

    Prices are based on the class chosen and the boat, but for 900 rubles you'll get a tourist-class ticket and first class for 1800 rubles. Lunch or dinner in the restaurant may cost around 1,500-2,000 rubles per person, although there are tour companies that sell the full travel package with lunch or dinner .


    Restaurant-Yacht Chaika. Claimed. Review. Save. Share. 185 reviews #547 of 10,697 Restaurants in Moscow $$$$ Italian Seafood Mediterranean. Krasnopresnenskaya Emb., 12A Berth International Exhibition, Moscow 123610 Russia +7 495 777-87-88 Website Menu. Closed now : See all hours.

  22. Cost of living and prices in Moscow Updated Jul ...

    Prices for these types of accommodations can be on the higher side, but can be a convenient and comfortable option for those who are willing to pay a bit more for their stay. One bedroom apartment in city centre. 885.27 $. One bedroom apartment outside of city centre. 480.68 $.

  23. Explore new cruising grounds in comfort

    Our range of sailing boats from 31ft to 40ft (9.3m to 12.9m) all blend comfort and quality with performance and safety. All of our yachts give you the interior space you'd expect on a larger yacht. The unique deck-saloon design offers you an unmatched panoramic view from the saloon, galley and interior helm/navigation position.

  24. SiriusXM Launches Multi-Platform National Brand Campaign "Closer"

    March 8, 2024 - New York, NY - Today, SiriusXM unveiled a new, national multi-platform brand campaign, showcasing how SiriusXM brings listeners closer to what moves them. Developed in collaboration with agency of record, Uncommon Creative Studio, the national campaign follows the unveiling of SiriusXM's brand refresh in late 2023, and is ...