On the 5800, the chief beneficiary is the accommodations. By placing the engines all the way aft, a huge lower deck is gained. Our test boat featured four staterooms, and three heads. A three-stateroom model is available that swaps the galley with a guest stateroom on the portside. Usually I'm not a fan of cramming too many staterooms into a space. Sure, it may work on a convertible where a place to rest your head on the way to the canyon takes precedent over comfort. On the 5800, however, the layout works and nothing is pinched. The portside guest stateroom is the smallest of the four, with single over and under bunks. Kids would be happy to call it home. The other staterooms will satisfy your more particular guests. The forward VIP cabin has an island double and an en suite head with separate shower stall. A twin berth stateroom to starboard has private access to an en suite head that, with access from the passageway, also works as a day head. I like the make up of these staterooms. Having a double, side-by side-twins, and bunks, should address just about any sleeping scenario. If required, the lazarette under the aft deck can be fitted out as crew accommodations. That means eight berths in addition to the master! That alone is not noteworthy-it's the fact that all the spaces work. No sardines here.