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Old 06-11-2010, 12:11 PM
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Nef Raven Nef Raven is offline
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HOMESKATESURFSNOWMOTOBMXWAKEFILMSTYLEOUTDOORMOREUp load a VideoGrindTV BlogAll VideosAll PhotosAll AthletesAll BrandsAll LinksAll UsersAll ContestsOUTDOOR HOMEVIDEOBLOGPHOTOS Trail Blazin' Pete Thomas
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Trail Blazin' | Outdoor Blog
Abby Sunderland is alive and apparently safe aboard her damaged sailboat
Pete Thomas June 11, 2010
Remote location hampers rescue effort involving teen sailor Abby Sunderland
Pete Thomas June 10, 2010
Emergency rescue effort is launched for teen sailor Abby Sunderland
Pete Thomas June 10, 2010
BLOG ROLLPete Thomas Outdoors (PTO) wetsand underwatertimes.com wild life extra latimesoutside sharkdivers GrindTVSurf
Friday, June 11, 2010 12:02am PDT
Abby Sunderland is alive and apparently safe aboard her damaged sailboatBy: Pete Thomas, GrindTV.com
Abby Sunderland, 16, is alive and apparently well, floundering in rough seas in the Indian Ocean without a mast, but safely aboard her 40-foot boat and awaiting the arrival of rescue ships.

An Australian plane with 11 trained observers found Sunderland, who on Thursday had activated two emergency distress beacons signaling an international rescue attempt, not long after daybreak Friday. Its crewmade contact with her on a marine radio channel.

The mariner from Thousand Oaks, Calif., who had been attempting to become the youngest person to have sailed around the world alone, had lost has mast and rigging after her vessel apparently rolled in heaving seas. Her position is extremely remote, more than 2,000 miles from Australia and Africa.

"I was envisioning all sorts of nightmare situations," Marianne Sunderland, Abby's mom, said when reached via phone at her family's home in Thousand Oaks, Calif.

Marianne and Laurence Sunderland, and six other children, had remained in their home, refusing to talk to reporters, until they had learned the fate of their daughter.

Marianne did not talk to Abby but Abby told the airplane crew she "was fine" and not badly hurt.

A rescue has not been made, however. The nearest ship bound for her position is about 30 hours away, but fierce winds and seas that had been upwards of 40 feet are abating. Australian, American and French search-and-rescue authorities are cooperating in the rescue attempt.



Powered by FeedBurner

Contributors: Pete Thomas, Chris Mauro, shannond, GRINDTV, Tom Morin

Trail Blazin' | Outdoor Blog
Abby Sunderland is alive and apparently safe aboard her damaged sailboat
Pete Thomas June 11, 2010
Remote location hampers rescue effort involving teen sailor Abby Sunderland
Pete Thomas June 10, 2010
Emergency rescue effort is launched for teen sailor Abby Sunderland
Pete Thomas June 10, 2010
BLOG ROLLPete Thomas Outdoors (PTO) wetsand underwatertimes.com wild life extra latimesoutside sharkdivers GrindTVSurf
Friday, June 11, 2010 12:02am PDT
Abby Sunderland is alive and apparently safe aboard her damaged sailboatBy: Pete Thomas, GrindTV.com
Abby Sunderland, 16, is alive and apparently well, floundering in rough seas in the Indian Ocean without a mast, but safely aboard her 40-foot boat and awaiting the arrival of rescue ships.

An Australian plane with 11 trained observers found Sunderland, who on Thursday had activated two emergency distress beacons signaling an international rescue attempt, not long after daybreak Friday. Its crewmade contact with her on a marine radio channel.

The mariner from Thousand Oaks, Calif., who had been attempting to become the youngest person to have sailed around the world alone, had lost has mast and rigging after her vessel apparently rolled in heaving seas. Her position is extremely remote, more than 2,000 miles from Australia and Africa.

"I was envisioning all sorts of nightmare situations," Marianne Sunderland, Abby's mom, said when reached via phone at her family's home in Thousand Oaks, Calif.

Marianne and Laurence Sunderland, and six other children, had remained in their home, refusing to talk to reporters, until they had learned the fate of their daughter.

Marianne did not talk to Abby but Abby told the airplane crew she "was fine" and not badly hurt.

A rescue has not been made, however. The nearest ship bound for her position is about 30 hours away, but fierce winds and seas that had been upwards of 40 feet are abating. Australian, American and French search-and-rescue authorities are cooperating in the rescue attempt.
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