Denison Yacht Sales Appointed Greenline Hybrid Dealer
Posted: June 17, 2013 | By: Press Release
Denison Yacht Sales was recently named the Florida and California dealer for Greenline Hybrid, the world’s first serial production hybrid yacht ranging in size from 33 feet to 88 feet. With the goal of starting a new area of responsible boating, Greenline Hybrid brings efficient and environmentally friendly designs built to maximize well-being and the enjoyment of being on the water.
Denison will offer the full line of Greenline Yachts, including the 33, 40 and 46 Flybridge as well as the OceanClass line, featuring the 57, 70 and 88 blue-water cruising range of super-displacement hybrid yachts.
“There is a certain pride of ownership that comes with owning such an innovative product,” said Mike Kiely, a yacht broker with Denison Yacht Sales. “Interest is coming from all directions, beyond the typical, narrow owner demographic. The eco-friendly design, sensible layout and ease of operation appeal to the many boaters committed to supporting a more sustainable world.”
Greenline Hybrid yachts are powered by a diesel/electric drive system. The lithium polymer batteries are charged by a photovoltaic panel system located on the roof that efficiently converts sunlight into electricity while at the dock or at anchor. Greenline Hybrid brings an economical cost of use, sustainability, a low carbon footprint, efficient hull design, and silent operation while under electric power. Since starting production of the Greenline 33 in 2010, the company has delivered over 300 hybrid boats to 28 countries in the first three years of production.
The decision to add the Greenline product to the Denison fleet of new yachts in Florida and California was more than an economic one. For over a decade, Bob Denison has personally been involved in various environmental causes, including Sea Keepers, and has driven several cars converted to run on reclaimed vegetable oil.
“We’re sincerely thrilled to be a Greenline dealer. They are truly forward-thinking people with grand intentions to reinvent the way boats interact and affect the water around them,” said Denison.
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