Shoreline | Long Beach, California
Shoreline | Long Beach
The Long Beach Shoreline Marina is a marina based in Long Beach, California. Constructed in 1983 to host the sailing competitions in neighboring Los Angeles, the marina used the five gangways of this shoreline. The marina is now part of the Shoreline Yacht Club and was renovated in 2003.
The Long Beach Marina truly has one of the great locations in California, if not the United States. Boats are protected by a series of offshore breakwaters and by a natural south-facing bay. Our boating public appreciates rapid access to open water, prevailing winds and close proximity to Catalina Island. Sailing conditions in Long Beach are practically perfect year round. That is why Long Beach Has been and continues to be home of the Congressional Cup, Transpac and Olympic trial races. The Downtown Marina opened in 1982 and has 1764 slips for recreational boaters. We are located between the Queen Mary and the Long Beach Convention Center in the heart of downtown Long Beach.
Learn more at: Shoreline Marina
Shoreline | Long Beach
Latitude: 33°43.4’N – 118°11.2’W | Chart: 18751
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|Harbor Patrol||805.564.5530||24 HOURS||VHF-16|
|Guest Slips||805.564.5530||24 HOURS||VHF-16|
The Shoreline (Downtown) Marina opened in 1982 and has 1764 slips for recreational boaters. We are located between the Queen Mary and the Long Beach Convention Center, in the heart of downtown Long Beach.
Access to shopping, restaurants, the Queen Mary, and Alamitos Bay is provided by Long Beach Transit, which provide shuttle busses and a low cost vessel shuttle.
Long Beach Shoreline Marina
450 E. Shoreline Drive
Long Beach, California 90802
Phone: (562) 570-4950
The Long Beach Marina has two types of assistance with the Marine Patrol covering the marina land areas. The Marine Patrol is a 24-hour security force that can be summoned at any time by a call. The Harbor Patrol secures the waters and are equipped for emergencies, such as fire, sinking boats or water pumpout.
The Harbor Patrol/Rescue Boats make two types of tows: emergency or non-emergency. Emergency tows are free and non-emergency tows involve a towing fee. Private towing companies also operate in the harbor.
Fees $10.00 per day.
1. Davies Launch Ramp is located at 6201 E. Second under the Davies Bridge at Second Street and Marina Drive. Open 24 hours per day.
2. Marine Stadium located at 525 Paoli Drive, provides vessel launching, water skiing, and a sandy beach. The schedule is posted near the entry point. Open year round, 8:00 a.m. to dusk.
3. Claremont Launch Ramp at 5300 E. Ocean Blvd offers a sand launch for small sail vessels. This ramp is open year-round, 8 am to dusk.
4. Granada Launch Ramp at 1 South Granada also provides a sand launch for small boats. Open year-round, 8 am to dusk.
5. South Shore Launch Ramp is the City’s newest launch ramp and is located at 590 Queensway Bay. This state-of-the art facility offers many amenities for boaters and is open 24 hours a day. 562-570-8636
|Pump Out Stations
There are currently 3 pump-out sanitation stations
1) at the end of the commercial dock by the fuel dock on Navy Pier (Lat. N34-24-16, Long. W119-42-31)
2) at the head of the walkway to the outside docks (1A) by the restroom/shower facilities
3) between docks O and R on the outside docks (1A)
There is a fuel dock at the Downtown Shoreline Marina inside the marina jetty to the north and across the channel. Hours are 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the winter and 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. from May 31 to Labor Day. They have gas and diesel fuels, propane, snacks, beer, ice and frozen bait.
|Bait & Ice
At the fuel dock.
The Long Beach/Los Angeles Harbors area is known for its brisk breezes which are fairly consistent, picking up in early afternoon and dying off after sunset. 10 knots and above is typical. The weather is temperate as is most of the Southern California coast. The average year-round temperature is 72 degrees and the yearly rainfall is light, averaging 9.45 inches per year. There is often a consistent, heavy marine layer, sometimes lasting from mid-May through August. This is known as “June Gloom’ and fog is another challenge to the coastal skipper and occurs when the air flows from the ocean onshore as a high pressure area lies off the coast and a low pressure area is over the California and Nevada inland deserts. As cool moisture is picked up from the ocean, the warmer air at the higher levels sinks, creating an inversion layer, trapping and condensing the moist air into fog and is particularly heavy during the night and early morning hours until the sun has warmed the low air and “melts” the fog.
The infamous “Catalina Eddy” is not a local at Luau Larry’s. It is a result of a Pacific High that bends the air flow along the coast south of Point Conception a full 90 degrees south of Catalina Island and can make for a great ride home. Eddy takes a vacation in the winter, but can usually visit anytime during the rest of the year.
Questions? If so, please drop us a line.