Built in steel and aluminium by Feadship to a design by De Voogt, she was delivered in 1982 with a substantial refit in 2008 and further annual upgrades including a recent overhaul in 2015. Notably, she was one of the last Feadships built with a canoe stern. Accommodation is for 10 guests in five cabins. The master suite is on the main deck and has a settee and separate office area while the VIP suite is full width and has a king size bed. There is a twin cabin to port and all the way aft are a further two twin berth cabins. All cabins have television sets, access to a Kaleidescape on demand audio system and en suite bathrooms. In addition, she has quarters for up to nine crew in five cabins.
The expansive aft deck can be fully enclosed and has air conditioning and heating plus a teak table and rattan chairs. With an interior by Pierre Tanter, she still maintains her beautiful teak panelling in excellent condition while her outsized boat deck for water toys and tenders makes her an extremely family fun yacht. She comes complete with two tenders, various water toys, dive equipment and a dive compressor.
Twin 575hp Caterpillar engines give her a cruising speed of 13 knots and a transatlantic range of 3,400 nautical miles.
Lying in Fort Lauderdale, Centinela IV was asking $6.9 million.