2017 Grady-White Canyon 336
|Category||Center Consoles, Saltwater Fishing|
|Propulsion Type||Single Outboard|
|Cockpit / Deck|
|Deluxe Lean Bar|
|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.|
|Engine Type||Single Outboard|
2017 Grady-White 336 Canyon powered by triple Yamaha 300hp 4 strokes 125 hours! UNDER WARRANTY 2022! No generator and no a/c but can be added for 30k. No trailer...
Ride and the solid offshore sportfishing capability of the beamy Canyon 336 make this 33-foot center console stand out in its class. The 336 has innovative helm seating, a huge cockpit, and a big console with berth. Attention to detail makes the Canyon 336 a highly functional and desirable saltwater machine.
Grady-White Canyon 336 Grady-White's Canyon 336 offers a solid ride in even the toughest conditions.
After spending two full wind-whipped days on the Grady-White Canyon 336, I've learned one thing: When my kids hit their rebellious, strife-ridden teenage years, I'll need to get a Grady-White. What does one thing have to do with the other? Here's the deal: Wind-driven waves build in height more quickly than in wavelength. When the wind's fetch is limited by land as it is in the Albemarle Sound, where we were testing-the waves are unable to fully mature. They build in height quickly, but don't have the space necessary to build in length. This is one reason why sounds and bays see a tight, steep, pound-your-brains-out style of chop. Another reason is depth. Shallow water reduces length even more, which makes for more steepness and tightness. If the height-to-length ratio exceeds 1:7, which it certainly did during our test, the waves will begin to collapse at the crests and create whitewater breakers. Put all of these factors together, and you get immature waves that have grown too big for their britches. They're wild, rowdy, out-of-control teenagers. And to handle them properly, you'll need that Grady-White. Despite the wind-blasted 4' to 6' adolescent froth, we made a solid 30 mph while running into a quartering head sea.
While the seakeeping abilities of the Canyon 336 are up to my high Grady-White expectations, the diverse fishing abilities of the boat are a surprise. Ever seen a 33' boat that's cast-net friendly? Me neither, but when we decided to target bull reds with fresh bunker for bait, we needed to sneak up on a school of bait and throw the net. The Canyon 336's clean bow with a recessed grabrail and center seating insert, which locks in place between the forward seats and turns the area into a large, raised, flush casting deck, made it a piece of cake. One more trick feature in the bow: Remove that center insert and you'll find a large hatch in the forward bulkhead. It provides full access to the anchor locker beneath the windlass, a feature overlooked on many windlass-equipped boats.
One good throw of the net, and we had six dozen 6" live bunker. Wait a sec-you can't possibly keep this many bunker alive, can you? No problem. We split the load between the 45-gallon insulated, lighted, full-column inlet livewell, and the secondary 26-gallon livew