Smart design choices might just make the Ferretti 57 Flybridge a future-proof purchase.
Our Boat Test of the Ferretti 550. There’s one little issue with the Ferretti 550: Owners may never want to upgrade.
Our Boat Test of the Custom Line Navetta 28.
When European Editor Alan Harper got aboard the Custom Line Navetta 28, he wondered at the understated interiors with no shortage of luxurious appointments. But the true level of sophistication comes from her sound levels, which dropped off the bottom of his meter. See what we’re whispering about here.
New Boats Notebook - a first look at the Ferretti 550
Our first look at the Ferretti Custom Line Navetta 28. With megayacht aspirations and literal boatloads of luxury, the Ferretti Custom Line Navetta 28 is a boat you need to know about. Check her out here.
Power & Motoryacht's Boat Test of the Ferretti 750
With a huge flying bridge, and an elegant, customizable interior, the Ferretti 750 is a pleasure to be onboard. But you might be surprised where she really impressed us when we gave her a full sea trial.
New Boats Notebook - Feb 2014, update on the Ferretti 750
Power & Motoryacht's boat test of the Ferretti 960
A close look at the details of the Ferretti 960—from her thoughtful accommodations to her clever tender garage—will show you that the more things change, the more you’ll want to keep an eye on what this builder has in store.
What is it about the Custom Line Navetta 26 that makes people sit up and take notice? Perhaps it’s the big-boat amenities wrapped up in a manageable package, or the hushed interior. Check her out here.
Power & Motoryacht’s Boat Test of the Ferretti 870
We got onboard the Ferretti 870 in Cannes to give you the lowdown on what this impressive motoryacht brings to Miami in her stateside debut. Here’s a spoiler: She’s a yachtsman’s yacht, through and through. See what we mean here.
This good-looking 69-footer from Ferretti Yachts offers a roomy platform for entertaining and fun. But she conceals all that space in her sleek profile, right up to that blink-and-you’ll-miss-it flying bridge.
Following in the wake of Ferretti's popular 830 is the company's new 870, a yacht that is sure to appeal to owners who treasure sophisticated design and detail. The 870 is another example of the tri-tipped partnership between Ferretti's in-house research and naval design center, Studio Zuccon International Project...
Ferretti aims for a wider audience by putting big-yacht features into its smallest “big” model.
Few yachting brands are as instantly recognizable, with those stern, straight-edged windows, the creamy gelcoat, strong horizontals, and cantilevered upper decks. Never a high-volume builder, but always an arbiter of engineering and build quality, Ferretti
Ferretti’s latest flying-bridge cruiser promises to be a popular choice among younger owners looking for a stylishly modern boat with remarkably nimble handling. The exterior is marked by sporty lines and a “roll bar” with an integrated bimini top that can shade much of the spacious flying bridge. There’s plenty of room up top—enough
Elegant, spacious, and Speedy, the Ferretti 800 opens up a world of at-sea possibilties.
When the going gets tough, the secret of success is much the same as it is when the living is easy: keep moving. You can be certain that’s what your competitors will do, and if you don’t, you won’t be competitors for very long.
In the boat business,
The Ferretti Group’s Privilege Days event for owners, high-rollers, and other promising prospects has become an annual fixture in the Italian seaside resort of Cattolica, on the Adriatic coast. At the quayside the company assembles a complete and fully crewed range of boats from the Ferretti, Custom Line, and Mochi shipyards, reserves the local restaurant, and waits for nature to take its
Italy is renowned for setting the high-water mark in style. From the right slacks to the right hair to the right yacht, it's all got to be impeccable. It was in this atmosphere that I approached the quay in Ancona, Italy, to preview the Ferretti 592. She's a boat in two parts. Studio Zuccon International Project designed the superstructure and interior, while Ferretti Yachts' engineering
It's often the little things that make a difference. I'm not suggesting that your decision to buy a $3 million yacht might rest on a particularly cool design of a door handle or whether the flecks of color in a granite worktop happen to match your socks, but it never ceases to surprise me how something seemingly unimportant can color my entire impression of a boat.
With Ferretti's new 630,
It’s a long-held (and long-proven) belief that Americans like their toys big: cars, boats, you name it. It’s not just an American male trait, either: Despite my 5’2” frame, I wanted&mdasah;no, needed&mdasah;a roomy SUV as my daily wheels. (Don’t even get me started about what size boat I want; suffice it to say it’s fitting that I’m nicknamed the Megayacht Queen in the Power & Motoryacht
When I stepped aboard the Ferretti 590 in early March, it had been nearly nine years since I'd tested my first Ferretti for PMY's May 1994 issue. While this boat's sleeker, curvaceous exterior stood in sharp contrast to the angularity of the 185 Fly's—a motif that was then the Euro rage—I was nevertheless impressed by how similar the two boats were and how little had changed in