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Specifications

Name: 38 Convertible
Length: 38
Hull Type: Modified-V
Gross Weight: --
Fuel Capacity: --
Model Years: 1995—1997
Draft: 3'10"
Beam: 15'0"
Water Capacity: 115 gals.
Waste Capacity: --
Length w/ Pulpit: 41'8"
An updated version of Egg Harbor’s previous 38-foot convertible (1990–94), the new Egg 38 incorporates more contemporary styling features than her predecessor while retaining the same interior layouts and hull specifications. Built on a solid fiberglass hull with a wide 15-foot beam, this is a big 38-footer on the inside with more salon space than convertibles her size. Most were delivered with a two-stateroom interior although a single-stateroom, dinette floorplan was available. Either way, the Egg’s solid mahogany (or teak) woodwork is finished to exacting standards. The serving counter (with bar stools) in both layouts is an attractive feature, as is the teak-and-holly flooring in the step-down galley. Eliminating the original 38’s front windshield provides space for a salon entertainment center. The cockpit came standard with a molded tackle center, port and starboard storage cabinets, macerated fish box, fresh and raw water washdowns, and transom door. With her wide beam, engine room access is better than most. Among several engine choices, 420hp 3126 Cats cruise at 25 knots (about 30 top). Older models with 485hp GMs will run close to the same speeds.

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Specifications

Name: 38 Convertible
Length: 38
Hull Type: Modified-V
Gross Weight: --
Fuel Capacity: --
Model Years: 1990—1994
Draft: 3'10"
Beam: 15'0"
Water Capacity: 120 gals.
Waste Capacity: --
Length w/ Pulpit: 41'8"
The Egg Harbor 38 Convertible was one of the biggest 38-footers around in her day thanks to a super-wide 15-foot beam. When she was introduced in 1990, Egg Harbor designers gave her a distinctive wraparound “black mask” deckhouse profile that many in the industry found very attractive. Times change, however, and in 1995 the mask was dropped altogether and the windows and flybridge were restyled to give the boat a softer, less contemporary appearance. Built on a shallow-deadrise hull with cored hullsides, the 38 was available with two floorplans: a two-stateroom layout or a single-stateroom arrangement with a dinette in place of the second cabin. Typical of most Egg Harbor boats over the years, the teak interior woodwork is impressively finished and makes for a very traditional decor. The cockpit came standard with a molded tackle center, livewell, transom door, and fish box. While gas engines were available, serious anglers favored the 375hp Caterpillar or 400hp 6V53 Detroit diesels, either of which will cruise at 22–23 knots (about 26 knots top). More recent models with 407hp Cats cruise at 25 knots and reach 28 knots top.

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