Eluchil is an important member of our team. A Fontaine Pajot Lucia 40 catamaran, launched in 2020. She is currently in the Seychelles, busily building life memories for many happy charter guests while we are away, with Dream Yacht Charter taking good care of her. You can visit her profile or book her for yourself by clicking here.


Interested in owning a boat yourself and enjoy the benefits of partnering with a Dream Yacht Charter to reduce costs and benefit from reciprocal use of other boats around the world? Contact us to find out more!

Eluchil has 4 cabins, each of which is equipped with a double bunk (bed) and en-suite heads (bathroom with electric toilet and hand shower). Fresh linen, pillows and towels await our guests on arrival.

The temperature in the Seychelles is comfortably warm, so sleeping bags or extra blankets are not necessary.
Cabin space is limited and there is no room or storage space for suitcases. Collapsible travel bags or duffel bags must therefore be used for the journey. In the cabins there are one or two tiny storage spaces designed as a wardrobe, and a large drawer under the bunks.
The storage spaces in the saloon are reserved for ship’s equipment and provisions.

The saloon and the cockpit provide a spacious shaded communal entertainment and galley area where we prepare our own meals and spend relaxed evenings with panoramic views of the beautiful Seychelles islands.


While Eluchil provides lots of comfortable living space, she is also an efficient sail boat. Her 95m² sail plan can be comfortably controlled from the helm station while she sails along swiftly and safely.

Getting ashore

Eluchil has a tender to comfortably take us to shore. Very often, the anchorage is too inviting and we cannot resist diving in and swimming to shore! A fresh water deck shower awaits us when returning from a snorkelling excursion!

Eluchil boasts a reverse osmosis water maker to top up the 2 x 300L fresh water tanks. The limitation on water production is the power consumption. Power is provided from the shore power while moored at a marina, or from the alternators when running the engines, or from the solar panels.

An onboard inverter can provide 220V AC power to a network of sockets, while a separate 12V DC network feeds lighting, navigation equipment, fridges and water pumps.