€ 695,000


78' (23.99m)
Asking Price
€ 695,000

Not for sale or charter to U.S. residents while in U.S. waters.

  • AZIMUT 80 CARAT - 2003
  • Owner & guest accommodation for 8 in 4 ensuite cabins
  • Custom crew quarters for 3 (usually 2) in two cabins
  • Good mechanical maintenance history
  • Same owner since 2006
  • Tax paid
  • Dock in Palma available


Model Azimut 80 Carat
Length (LOA) 78' (23.99m)
Year 2003
Draft 7' (2.01m)
Beam 19' (5.9m)
Range 350 NM


Staterooms 4
Sleeps 8
Heads 4
Crew Cabins 3
Crew Sleeps 3

Dimensions & Capacity

LOA 78' (23.99m)
Max Draft 7' (2.01m)
Fuel Tank 1,585 g (6,000 L)
Fresh Water 396 g (1,500 L)
Holding Tank 343 g (1,300 L)
Displacement 57,000


Hull Material GRP
Hull Config Planing
Ext. Designer Stefano Righini
Int. Designer Carlo Galeazzi
Cruising Speed 21 Knots
Range 350 NM

Engines (x2)

Engine Make MTU
Engine Model MTU 12V 2000 M91
Engine Year 2003
Engine Type Inboard
Power HP 1,500
Fuel Type Diesel
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Full Details

Broker's Comments


If you are looking for a yacht that…………..

  • Is a highly regarded model from the respected Azimut brand,
  • Has proven itself as a wonderful haven for family and friends,
  • Has good charter potential,
  • Has a sound mechanical history,
  • Can cruise serenely and frugally at 12 knots, efficiently at 20 to 22 knots, and can get you there fast at 28 to 30 knots,
  • Has refined and elegant lines,
  • Is available as a turnkey package with a captain who has been on board four years,
  • Has a dock available in Palma de Mallorca (by separate agreement),
  • And is extremely well priced,

……………then Time Out could be the yacht for you.

Time Out has had only two owners since she was launched in 2003. The current owner purchased the yacht in 2006 at which time she was in Palma de Mallorca, where she has remained since. The yacht has benefited from a full time captain throughout her life and from maintenance being provided by the highly skilled service providers that are to be found in that globally recognised yachting hub.

The owner has great appreciation and respect for the importance of proper maintenance, learnt through operating helicopters and light aircraft for many years. Consequently, Time Out has enjoyed a diligent and consistent approach to ensuring her mechanical wellbeing resulting in reliable and safe boating season after season.

Time Out has provided an ideal platform for creating cherished memories with family and friends, primarily whilst cruising locally in the Balearics, but also on occasional longer excursions such as the +/- 1500nm round trip to the Amalfi Coast of Southwest Italy. 

Time Out has proved to be a faithful servant, dearly loved by the owner and their family. Now though, in light of their decision to pursue a different style of boating, there is a super opportunity for this lovely yacht to be enjoyed by a new keeper.

Thank you for considering Time Out of London.

Main Characteristics

Boat Name: Time Out of London

Year: 2003

Yard Number: 80/35

HIN: IT-AZI80035E303

Flag: British

Location: Palma de Mallorca

Builder: Azimut SpA, Italy

Exterior Design: Stefano Righini

Interior Design: Carlo Galeazzi

Hull Profile: Planing

Construction: GRP

Classification: R.I.N.A

Length Overall: 23.99m / 78’8”

Beam: 5.90m / 19’4”

Draft: 2.01m / 6’7”

Displacement: 57,000 kg / 125,663 lb

Fuel Capacity: 6000 ltr / 1,585 US Gallons

Water Capacity: 1500 ltr / 396 US Gallons

Grey Water Tank: 650 ltr / 172 US Gallons

Black Water Tank: 650 ltr 172 US Gallons


Owner & Guest: 2 double cabins and 2 twin cabins, 4 heads/showers, all cabins ensuite.

Crew: 3 crew in 2 cabins, 1 head/shower.


Main Engines: MTU 12V 2000 M91, 1500 Hp each

Hours: 30th October 2023 = Port: 3077, Starboard: 3081

Transmissions: ZF BW 1950V, Reduction 2.448:1

Shafts: Aquamet 17, 90mm diameter

Propellers: NiBrAl alloy, five blade


Cruising speed: Approximately 21 knots

Maximum speed: Approximately 30 knots


Generator 1: 19kW Kohler,

Hours 30th October 2023: 8611

Generator 2: 27kW Kohler,

Hours 30th October 2023: 3084

Recent Service Work And Updates


After Season

  • Replacement of foam backed vinyl bulkhead linings and headlining throughout the lower deck owner and guest areas.
  • Reupholstery of worn flybridge seat bases.
  • Engine room bilges painted.
  • Cutlass bearings replaced.

Before Season

  • Hull polished
  • Antifoul - professionally applied
  • Prop Speed professionally applied to shafts and propellors
  • New windlass motor
  • New forward bilge pump
  • Seacocks replaced as needed
  • Stern thruster rebuilt
  • Main engine and all auxiliary sea strainers removed and serviced including replacement of butterfly valves and cleaning of gate valves
  • Deep clean of bilges and repainting where needed


  • Main engines serviced to meet MTU recommended 3000 hour maintenance specification
  • New ECU on port engine
  • New engine start batteries
  • New service batteries
  • Watermaker serviced
  • New icemaker
  • New evaporator to main fridge
  • Aft deck re-caulked
  • Swim ladder rebuilt
  • Transom paint renewed
  • Bimini serviced and improved


  • New exhaust pipe works and lagging 
  • New freshwater pumps and pressure tank fitted
  • New hot water boilers
  • Foredeck re-calked
  • New Fusion entertainment system on flybridge and foredeck


  • New anchor chain
  • New teak laid on bathing platform
  • New underwater lights
  • Passerelle serviced
  • Passerelle drain tray replaced and new plumbing


  • New hydraulic hoses on tender crane
  • New tender outboard, 50Hp Mercury 4 stroke

Features In Addition To Standard Specification

  • Teak deck to flybridge in place of non-slip gelcoat
  • Starboard jet ski garage replaced with utility area housing a Miele washing machine and Miele drying machine
  • Workbench and tool chest added to the engine room
  • 3 Phase 64amp shore power connection in addition to the 32amp
  • Illuminated passerelle
  • Round, varnished cockpit table including an additional section to create an 8 to 10 seat rectangular table
  • Underwater lights
  • Extra bed in the crew area giving accommodation for three crew
  • Bow thruster upgraded to hydraulic
  • Stern thruster upgraded to hydraulic
  • Remote helm station at the aft deck
  • Fridge with cooler in the cockpit
  • Fridge with cooler on the flybridge in addition to the standard fridge
  • Built in electric BBQ to flybridge
  • Large volume fridges and freezers in the galley. All have remote compressors in the engine room making them quieter, more efficient, and more robust
  • Teak deck to bathing platform in place of non-slip gelcoat
  • Upgraded bimini frame structure to withstand fast cruising in windy conditions
  • Watermaker producing 150 litres per hour at 52 bar
  • Boosted water pressure system and power showers
  • Flybridge crane upgraded to Opacmare 400Kg capacity
  • Novurania MX400DL rib tender with Icom DSC VHF and GPS


The joinery and cabinets are Cherry wood with a satin finish. A cream carpet is laid through the yacht with the salon and dining area being protected by a fitted canvas cover. The galley and heads/showers of the VIP and guest cabins, and crew quarters have wood flooring. The master suite ensuite has marble flooring.


Entering from the aft deck through the large stainless steel framed patio door you arrive in the salon. Here there are spacious leather upholstered sofas to port and starboard, and cabinetry to port which houses the 42” TV on a lift system and other AV equipment, as well as providing storage.

Moving forward, the galley is on the port side opposite dining to starboard. A well thought out feature here is the ability to have the galley open to the dining area or for it to be closed off by sliding shutters. The dining table is on runners allowing it to be positioned more outboard or inboard depending on how many people wish to be seated. In it’s outboard position it helpfully creates more space in the companionway.

At the forward end of the main deck is the lower helm position to port and to starboard are the stairs leading down to the lower deck.

There are two watertight pantograph doors to the side decks. One on the port side from the galley and one on the starboard side at the top of stairs that lead to the lower deck. These really enhance access around the yacht and create great air flow should you opt for natural ventilation instead of running the air conditioning.


Beginning forward, the lower deck features a VIP cabin with ensuite head/shower. Aft of the VIP cabin there are two guest cabins, one to port and one to starboard, both with ensuite head/shower. The starboard cabin ensuite head/shower also serves as the day head with daytime access from the companionway so there is no need to enter the cabin. Amidships is the full beam master suite with a large ensuite head/shower to starboard including his & hers sinks and spacious power shower, a walk-in closet to port, sofa to starboard, lots of storage and large portholes providing great views and plenty of light.

The Crew Quarters, positioned between the master suite and engine room, comprise one bunk cabin, separate crew mess and Pullman berth providing accommodation for three instead of two as standard. They can be accessed via a stair from the galley or via the engine room using the transom door. The selection of crew access routes together with the port side pantograph door from the galley to the side deck help to greatly minimise the need for crew to disturb guests while going about their duties. Such separation is difficult to achieve so well on a yacht of this size and was considered a remarkable feature when the 80 Carat was launched.


All exterior decks are laid with teak. The gelcoat finish to the topsides and superstructure maintains a good level of gloss and was machine polished prior to the 2023 season.


The Azimut 80 is well known for having an expansive flybridge that provides a large amount of seating plus a sun bathing area. Time Out has the optional teak deck here and other upgrades include extra refrigeration, electric BBQ/Grill and a heavyweight bimini frame. This is a lovely area for relaxing and for dining whilst enjoying a great view of your surroundings. The aft end of this deck is home to the tender, a 4m Novurania with 50Hp Mercury 4 stroke outboard, and its crane, an upgraded Opacmare unit rated at 400Kg.


At the foredeck there is a large, cushioned sunbathing area in addition to which Time Out has two recliner chairs and a table that can be arranged at the bow and folded away for stowing out of sight when not in use. A very nice feature is that the anchor windlass is concealed so, unlike most yachts, the foredeck area is completely clear.

Moving aft, the side decks are of a comfortable width and the interior can be accessed from either side via pantograph doors around midships.

The aft deck provides a beautifully varnished table mounted on a robust stainless steel pedestal. It can be configured in a ‘small’ round mode or have inserts added to become a larger oval dining table. Mesh sun/wind shades are available which connect between the flybridge overhang and the aft deck coaming providing very effective relief from the sun whilst still allowing you to view the surroundings. There is a drinks fridge, and stairs to the flybridge and bathing platform. Importantly, the stairs are large and at a comfortable angle. Access to and from the dock is via a stainless steel telescopic passerelle that vanishes completely out of sight when not in use and has integrated lights for a little extra safety at night.


The port side of the platform features a large GRP door that gives access to a garage designed for stowage of a jet ski and equipped with a winch to assist with launch and recovery. In Time Out’s case, this space is home to two kayaks. Just off the centreline of the transom to port is another door concealing the integrally moulded stair between the platform and aft deck as well as the pocket inside which the electro-hydraulic telescopic Opacmare passerelle is housed. Both doors are hydraulically operated. Just to starboard of the centreline is a manually operated watertight door giving access to the engine room and through to the crew quarters. A telescopic electro-hydraulically operated bathing ladder is housed within the platform.

Systems & Amenities


Lower Helm Position

  • Raymarine RL80C chart plotter, GPS, radar
  • Raymarine RL520C auxiliary chart plotter
  • Raymarine ST7001+ autopilot
  • Raymarine ST290 speed log and depth sounder
  • Raymarine Ray 240E VHF with DSC function
  • Raymarine ST290 rudder indicator
  • ICS NAV6 & paperless Navtex receiver
  • Deltanav intercom/loudhailer
  • Riviera White Star magnetic steering compass

Flybridge Helm Position

  • Raymarine RC631 chart plotter repeater
  • Raymarine ST7001+ autopilot
  • Raymarine ST290 speed log and depth sounder
  • Raymarine ST290 wind station
  • Raymarine Ray 240E VHF (2nd station)
  • Signalling horn
  • Search light remote control
  • Windlass remote control

Crew Mess

  • Raymarine ST290 wind station


  • Miele 4-hob vitroceramic electric stove
  • Miele extractor fan
  • Miele multifunction oven and microwave
  • Frigomar Front load fridge 2 door
  • Frigomar Front load freezer 2 door
  • Frigomar icemaker
  • Miele dishwasher



  • Samsung 42” LED smart TV on power-lift
  • KVH TracVision Satellite TV system
  • Sony DVD 4K UHD player
  • Marantz cinema model NR1607 amplifier connected to Bose speakers

Master Suite

  • Sharp 20” Aquos TV
  • Bose Lifestyle entertainment system

VIP & Guest Cabins

  • Sony Stereo

Crew Mess

  • Panasonic TV
  • Sony DVD


  • Fusion stereo


  • Fusion stereo


  • Pepwave 4G dual SIM


  • Miele washing machine
  • Miele drying machine


All interior areas are air conditioned and served by a total of four reverse cycle units, providing heating as well as cooling, with the following capacities:

  • Guest cabins - 42,000 BTU, recently replaced
  • Bridge - 48,000 BTU
  • Salon - 36,000 BTU
  • Crew - 10,000 BTU

The four units are fitted in th engine room and serve 13 fan-coil type air handlers, six on the main deck and seven on the lower deck. Independent thermostat controls are situated throughout the boat.


  • 1 x Eurovinil canister liferaft serviced on 23rd Feb 2023
  • Hydrostatic release unit to liferaft expiring Feb 2025
  • 10 x 150N gas inflatable lifejackets
  • 1 x ACR EPIRB with next service due in Jan 2027
  • Hydrostatic release unit for EPIRB expiring Jan 2024
  • Category C first aid kit new in 2023


  • Maxwell 4000 vertical windlass with handheld control on the foredeck plus controls at both helm positions.
  • Maxwell 1500 warping capstans with foot switches are fitted to port and starboard on the aft deck.
  • Six stainless steel mooring on the main deck plus two stainless steel cleats on the bathing platform.

What The Press Say

YACHTING (magazine)

Azimut 80 Carat

Smart, subdued styling makes the Azimut 80 Carat a gem in her class.

By Dudley Dawson

Aficionados of fine diamonds consider the four C’s in purchase decisions. Azimut designated its new motoryacht “Carat” with one of the C’s in mind, but I found the cut, color and clarity of this 80-foot fiberglass jewel equally telling in appreciating her value. Like any fine gem, she is not flawless but comes very close.

The Azimut 80 Carat is an open and largely informal family yacht, a trait she shares with other models in the Azimut line. Her informality does not imply any lack of quality in her finish, however. Cherry bulkheads, cabinetry and overhead accents are highly detailed, well fitted and finished in high-gloss lacquer that twinkles with clear reflections of recessed overhead lights. (NB: Lacquer in Time Out is satin, not high gloss)

Upholstered furniture, soft bulkhead panels and dramatically shaped overheads are in neutral hues that nicely complement the woodwork. Most countertops are marble or granite. The master head sole is marble, while wood is used in other heads. The sole of the in-line galley is a sensible nonslip patterned rubber that will be easy to clean and comfortable on the feet. (NB: Time Out has a wood sole in the galley)

The Carat’s profile, from the talented hand of stylist Stephano Righini, identifies her as a sister to other Azimut yachts, both larger and smaller. Yet unlike Azimuts that have a large, continuous oval pattern in the deckhouse window, the Carat’s window is divided by a sizeable “dorsal fin” post. It eases the earlier look’s boldness and blends nicely into the curves of the pilothouse and flying bridge.

This boat’s size puts her on the cusp of that point between owner-operated and crewed yacht, maybe a little past it. Only the most capable family will want to cruise her alone. Most will carry at least a captain, perhaps a mate, too. Though the 80 is primarily a production yacht, Azimut offers an option on the crew arrangement. The standard version has crew’s quarters with upper-and-lower single berths and a small mess. The optional American arrangement replaces the mess with a double berth and hanging locker for the captain, allowing space for a chef/steward in the second single if desired. (NB: Time Out has a custom crew configuration that accommodates three)

On yachts this length, the basic question is always the same: four comfortable staterooms, or three that are a bit more lavish? The Carat opts for four and does not offer an alternative, but her eight guests will not suffer.

The full-beam master is near amidships, where pitch will be minimal. The master is separated from the engine room by the crew’s quarters, but during our trials, there was little perceptible vibration on the afterdeck and none inside the yacht. The master has a vanity and a large walk-in locker to port, and a comfortable settee to starboard. The head includes a spacious shower, a bidet and two sinks.

VIP guests are accommodated in a bow stateroom with an island queen berth. The remaining four guests occupy two twin-berth cabins, port and starboard between the master and VIP staterooms. Though more compact, the twin cabins are finished and outfitted as nicely as the two main staterooms. For example, the VIP and twin cabins have nearly identical heads: All have circular showers with water outlets overhead that provide the rain-showering equivalent of surround sound. Curved acrylic shower doors rotate out of the way when not in use, allowing extra floor space in front of the toilet and sink.

The Carat’s second option in arrangement comes in the dining area on the main deck’s starboard side. The standard layout includes an oval dining table surrounded by eight chairs, while the American version replaces the outboard chairs with a large banquette. Both have a compact galley to port, facing the table. A beautifully built tambour panel lets the galley remain open as a buffet for informal dinners and cocktail parties. During more formal meals, the panel can be closed for privacy.

A lower helm is forward of the galley. Aft, the saloon has fixed seating on two settees facing an entertainment center in the after corner of the room.

The afterdeck is spacious and fully protected from sun and rain by the extended flying-bridge deck above. Full-length side decks and aft mooring stations with raised capstans, cleats and roller fairleads make docking a snap.

A single stairway leads to an integral swim platform. In port or at anchor, a transom door provides entry to the engine room and, through it, access to the crew’s quarters. Stern stowage lockers large enough for personal watercraft flank the door.

Accessibility in the engine room is good outboard of the engines, excellent in all other areas. I was happy to see emergency fire dampers on the ventilation ducts and a structural cage around the V-drive shaft, safety features too often omitted.

The flying-bridge deck is huge. Even with a tender stowed aft and a large sun pad, there is still plenty of room for socializing. The driver’s pod at the centerline helm has enough space for a companion on either side.

Testing the Carat in the azure waters off Azimut’s home port of Viareggio, Italy, I got a good feel for the hull’s performance. She tracked true and was good in turns, with moderate inboard banking, little loss of speed and no noticeable bow drop. The ride was easy with no pounding or slap, and inside, the boat was quiet enough for normal conversation at the helm.

Encountering a combination of swells and small chop was not the same as running in heavy weather, but the Carat’s V-hull with a fine entry and 10 degrees of deadrise at the transom should take on the seas with the same ease I’ve enjoyed on other Azimuts with similar hull forms. Both lower and upper helms were excellent. Controls were straightforward and easy to operate, and response to the wheel and throttles was immediate and predictable.

We topped out at 32.4 knots at 2300 rpm, this boat being equipped with MTU 12V 2000 engines developing 1,500 hp each.

The Azimut 80 Carat’s combination of reliable composite construction, interior and exterior comfort, smart yet subdued styling and excellent performance make her a jewel worthy of consideration. She is suitable for formal or informal entertaining, day-tripping or extended cruising.

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