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Beaumaris lifeboat undertakes two service tasks before returning to station

Lifeboats News Release

The crew of the Beaumaris Inshore Atlantic 85 Lifeboat Annette Mary Liddington received a request to launch at 9.35 am and the boat launched at 9.45 am. The U.K.Coastguard had received a report of a vessel aground near Menai Bridge.

The Annette Mary Liddington Beaumaris Atlantic 85 Inshore Lifeboat

RNLI/Dave Burke

The Beaumaris Inshore Lifeboat

Upon arrival at the scene it transpired that a yacht with four adults aboard was on the mud but still on her mooring, the lifeboat waited the short time that it would take for the craft to re-float as the tide came in. Once satisfied that the yacht was undamaged and able to make her own way unaided the lifeboat left to investigate a further report of an unoccupied yacht on the rocks nearby.

It transpired that this craft was moored and whilst close to the rocks was not on the rocks. After consultation with the U.K Coastguard it was decided that the unoccupied vessel was safe in her present location for the time being but the coastguard would liaise with the mooring provider to ensure it had not dragged.

The lifeboat returned to station at 10.30 am being washed down, refuelled and prepared for service by 11.05 am.

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The Royal National Lifeboat Institution is the charity that saves lives at sea. Our volunteers provide a 24-hour search and rescue service in the United Kingdom and Ireland from 238 lifeboat stations, including four along the River Thames and inland lifeboat stations at Loch Ness, Lough Derg, Enniskillen, Carrybridge and Lough Ree. Additionally the RNLI has more than 1,000 lifeguards on over 240 beaches around the UK and operates a specialist flood rescue team, which can respond anywhere across the UK and Ireland when inland flooding puts lives at risk.

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