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2009 58 (ft.) Azimut 58 Flybridge

Inactive - This listing is not for sale at this time

General Information

Listing# 39181

799 000,00 €
Unknown, Turkey
Boat Type
Model Year
Motor Yachts
58 Flybridge
58 (ft.)
Hull Material
Fuel Type
Engine Model
Number of Engines
Engine Type
Engine Hours

General Details

This 2009 Azimut 58 Flybridge is the best condition boat of her class on the market today with only 600 original hours on the engines & generator.

Purchased in late 2009 for just under 2m Euro, sh is now offered for sale at over 50% less then the original purchase price.

The owner is motivated for sale having already purchased his next yacht, thus this is a great opportunity for a fast sale.

All serious offers will be considered.



Options List
Here is a basic overview of the original purchase price & list of options that are featured onboard.   As you can see she was purchased in late 2008 for close to 2m Euro, and can now be purchased for around 900,000 Euro which is less than 50% of the original value making this an excellent opportunity for a lucky buyer.   Boat Price 1,300,000.00 €   Main Features & Options   Crew cabin 18,850.00 € Sofa bed in salon 4,050.00 € Furniture in salon on starboard side 5,550.00 € Air conditioning 72000 BTU 34,450.00 € 17kw generator 14,400.00 € Crane and cradles for tender 19,400.00 € Raymarine E80 on fly 4,650.00 € Raymarine radar antenna 24nm 2,000.00 € Bimini top 4,650.00 € Electric searchlight 1,250.00 € two lights on aft flybridge 1,450.00 € Dimmers in salon and cockpit 1,700.00 € Decor Exclusive 9,450.00 € J oystick system (for manouvering the boat) 11,000.00 € Launching & Rigging 9,800.00 € Transport to Savona 16,000.00 €   Added Extra's   Coloured Hull 26,750.00 € Cradle for small jetski on fly 500.00 € Cradle for large jetski on bathing platform 1,115.00 € Builder's Certificate 850.00 € Satellite reception system - Intellian I6 incl. Installation (television) 13,055.00 € Internet - KNS Supertrack A6 incl cables & antenna Control Unit 15,060.00 € INLNB & Modem, incl installation in antenna 5,000.00 € Scanstrut 3,000.00 € Installation cost on site 5,000.00 € Raymarine nagivation incl. 2 x E120 display 10,557.00 € ST-HS network switch & network cable 1,500.00 € Raytech RNS V6-1 software 700.00 € Furuno NX-300 Navtex receiver 2,000.00 € AIS500 Transponder 3,000.00 € Installation and shipping cost to Varazze 20,000.00 € 3 Year full guarantee (is an extra guarantee package) 40,000.00 € NEW: alfa lavalle fuel filter 11,000.00 €   TOTAL ex tax1,617,737.00 € TOTAL incl tax1,925,107.03 €
Boat Specifications
BOAT SPECIFICATIONS   Boat Type: Cruiser Standard Power: 2/800-mhp MAN R6 diesel inboards   Length Overall (LOA): 58'8" Beam: 16'3" Draft: 4'6" Weight: 56,000 lbs. (w/ standard fuel load) Fuel Capacity: 740 gal. Water Capacity: 172 gal.   Standard Equipment: telescopic passarelle; 20-kW Kohler genset; 6.5-kW bow thruster; Treben helm chair; 8-person cutlery set; 8/fenders; scissor-shape queen berth; Delta anchor w/ Quick windlass   Transmissions / Ratio: ZF/2.037:1 Props: 30x42 Italian Propellers 4-blade nibral Steering: BCS hydraulic power-assisted Controls: Rexroth electronic 
Vessel Walkthrough
Italy has hundreds of little museums, most with something worth looking at behind their engraved doors. Sometimes the art is inspiring, sometimes just surprising, but usually adding up to something fine and enjoyable. Moreover, it helps you understand what style and craftsmanship are supposed to be about.   You could say the same thing about Azimut's 58 Flying Bridge, specifically the interior design of Carlo Galeazzi and the exterior design and overall concept of Stefano Righini. Her artful interior is appointed with grain-matched, raised-panel pickled oak walls and furnishings. Since the panels all look the same, it's difficult to tell a façade from the front of a drawer. Not that this is a bad thing; anyone who's been on the boat a while will know the difference, and for me it made every compartment I opened a bit of a treat, as if I were walking through an advent calendar.     For instance, along the outside of the galley's bar are hidden drawers in which to store the cutlery and porcelain dinnerware that come with the yacht. Each drawer, in classic nautical style, has a piece of mortised white oak to precisely accommodate each piece. The panels in the lounge area aft of the galley hide accessories such as the remotes for both the stereo and the fixed LCD TV. At the lower helm station, another cut of white oak appears to be merely a small writing surface; but hinges along the upper face told me otherwise. I set my fingers under the lip and lifted it to reveal a brushed-aluminum breaker panel. Even the head in the master suite has an unassuming cabinet behind the porcelain bowl whose large volume ames it perfect for a clothes hamper - 313⁄8"x231⁄4"x11". But wood is not the only material used to cover and hide items aboard. A slight push on the fabric walls above the steps that lead down to the staterooms pops open a latch and reveals the Hoover washing machine.   When I followed the steps around their 90-degree bend to a small landing area at their base, I came to more steps leading down and aft toward the master. Four others took me forward toward a higher landing and the three guest staterooms. I found a fuel tank occupying the space directly under the stairs and an 8-kW bow thruster in the front of the compartment. Since carpeting runs through every part of the interior, with the exception of the galley and heads, servicing some areas might take a little longer than it would with a solid sole. It's a small price to pay for comfortable feet.   The VIP held more unexpected features. Part of the overhead slides back to reveal the 22-inch Nemo hatch, and long windows on either side hold 151⁄2"x91⁄4" opening ports that offer the possibility of cross-ventilation. (Both these and the 10"x131⁄4" ports on either side in the master are certified by RINA.) The head to port and the guest cabin with twins to starboard have dead lights; the guest cabin's are circular and 12 inches in diameter, so not as much natural light enters. Yet, halogen lighting set inside a square three-inch stainless steel frame does a fine job at illuminating the space.     I found another noteworthy feature hidden in plain sight in the VIP. Each leg of the V-berth is fastened only at the top, so their bases can move. You can lift and pull them alongside each other like the blades of a scissors to form a centerline queen berth. The friction from the carpet holds the berths together; and although laying on a seam isn't as comfortable as sleeping on a single mattress, guests will no doubt appreciate the flexibility.   About the only place where everything is set out in plain view is the engine room. Access is via a hatch in the cockpit floor. A ladder leads into the compartment, with the twin 800-hp MANs forward. Access to everything is a breeze. The Racors for each main are aft on the respective outboard hull side, as are twin 3.5-gallon FE-200 foam fire-suppression units. A 18-kW Kohler genset lies transversely, abutting the aft bulkhead. Chillers are to port, while three batteries, all in boxes, are stacked to starboard. Placement of all this equipment against the sides of the engine room leaves a large area in the middle for you to move around freely as well as to enter and exit with supplies.   But there was one hidden feature aboard the 58 that really took me by surprise which was that it was equipped with optional crew quarters that occupy what would normally be the lazarette, all the way aft.
The Company offers the details of this vessel in good faith but cannot guarantee or warrant the accuracy of this information nor warrant the condition of the vessel. A buyer should instruct his agents, or his surveyors, to investigate such details as the buyer desires validated. This vessel is offered subject to prior sale, price change, or withdrawal without notice.