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Specifications

Name: 37 Convertible
Length: 37
Hull Type: Modified-V
Gross Weight: --
Fuel Capacity: 375 gals.
Model Years: 1990—2000
Draft: 3'7"
Beam: 13'11"
Water Capacity: 100 gals.
Waste Capacity: 40 gals.
Length w/ Pulpit: 41'3"
With her rakish appearance, affordable price, and spacious interior, the 37 Convertible was a highly successful boat for Silverton during the 1990s. (An earlier Silverton 37 Convertible was produced from 1980–89.) Built on a solid fiberglass, modified-V hull with a wide beam and prop pockets to reduce draft, Silverton offered this model with “convertible” and “midcabin” interiors. (Note that the original floorplans were updated in 1993.) The convertible layout contains a single private stateroom forward with the galley and dinette down, while the midcabin features a small guest stateroom with over/under berths opposite the galley. A separate stall shower is found in the double-entry head, and the decor is a tasteful blend of teak or light oak trim and inexpensive fabrics. While the 37 is more family cruiser than fishboat, the cockpit is roomy enough for a couple of light-tackle anglers and features an in-deck fish box and a transom door. Additional features include wide side decks, wraparound lounge seating on the bridge, bow pulpit, a well-arranged engine room, and side-dumping exhausts. No racehorse, standard 320hp gas engines cruise the Silverton 37 at 15–16 knots (mid 20s top).

Specifications

Name: 37 Convertible
Length: 37'0"
Hull Type: Modified-V
Gross Weight: --
Fuel Capacity: 300 gals.
Model Years: 1980—1989
Draft: 3'7"
Beam: 14'0"
Water Capacity: 100 gals.
Waste Capacity: --
Length w/ Pulpit: --
Sporty lines, a roomy interior, and an attractive price made the Silverton 37 Convertible one of the most popular boats in her class during the 1980s. Unlike many other convertibles this size, the Silverton 37 came with a single-stateroom floorplan with a full-size dinette in place of a second stateroom. The salon is completely open to the galley in this layout, and wraparound cabin windows admit plenty of natural lighting. There’s a stall shower in the head, and light oak paneling is applied throughout the interior. (Teak woodwork is found in pre-1985 models.) While the decor is obviously dated, this is a space-efficient layout that can easily be upgraded with new fabrics and furnishings. The cockpit is large enough for a couple of anglers, and the flybridge is arranged with guest seating forward of the helm. Twin 200hp Perkins diesels were standard in early models, but the majority of Silverton 37s were powered with twin 350hp Crusader gas engines. The cruising speed is 18–19 knots with a top speed in the high 20s. Note that Silverton replaced the original V-drive engine installations with straight-drive inboards in 1981, a significant modification.

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