Imperial yacht TRANSPORT-ROYAL
of the imperial yacht "Transport-Royal" on a scale of 1:48 was built
by the famous Russian master Narim Maygeldinov.
is built from alpine pink pear wood. The decor is made of model brass by the
method of vacuum casting using wax wax.
November 1697, Tsar Peter received from Lord P. Carmarten a letter informing
him of the King’s final decision to donate his yacht to him. Two weeks later,
on November 23, the Russian embassy receives official confirmation of this
decision from London. January 11, 1698 Peter I arrived in London, where on
March 2 received a royal gift.
evidence that during his stay in England, Peter I on the yacht "Royal
Transport" made four voyages, but perhaps there were many more. The first
swimming took place on the Thames. In one of the last, April 20, 1698, Peter I
visited the seaside Chatham fortress with its extensive shipyard, and after
inspecting the stocks and arsenal and visiting three British ships stationed in
the Chatham harbor, on April 23 he left for the shores of Holland.
king left the yacht, she went to the raid of the Dutch island of Texel, where,
together with a caravan of transport ships with an English crew under the
command of Captain Wilhelm Ripley, went to Arkhangelsk. Upon arrival there on
June 3, 1698, the yacht was ranked as the White Sea Flotilla. In July, by order
of Peter I, made by him in a letter from England, sent back in March 1698, a
failed attempt was made to transfer the yacht along rivers, lakes, and where it
was drawn, to the south of Russia for inclusion in the Azov fleet.
In August 1702, Peter I sailed for the last time on the yacht Royal Transport from Arkhangelsk to the village of Nyuchcha, calling at the Solovetsky Monastery. From Nyuhchi began the famous "Gosudarev Road" from the White Sea to Lake Onega. In the spring of 1715, Peter I ordered his yacht to be transferred to the Baltic. On August 24, 1715 Royal Transport left Arkhangelsk. In September 1715, during a cruel storm, the yacht died in the Kattegat strait in the area of the Swedish port of Gothenburg. The surviving part of her crew, headed by the third and last commander of the ship Huth Chins, was captured by the Swedes.