Builders can come up with a lot of ways to make a yacht stand out at the marina. With Stefania, which is Hull No. 2 of the GTT 135—still available for purchase as of this writing—Dynamiq’s primary play was the exterior paint scheme. It’s not every day that you see metallic gold and brown cruising into an inlet.
But surprises await inside too in terms of the decor and down in the engine room.
In the pilothouse, Dynamiq worked with German vehicle outfitter Klassen to develop a bespoke wheelhouse, finished in the same quality and style of the company’s luxury shuttle vans (think sporty trim and high-end finishes). The five-stateroom layout is accented in soft-gold and mother-of-pearl flourishes. A pair of 75-inch TVs await guests on the sun deck, where they might want to relax after a drink at the bar.
“The basis of the GTT 135 is the lightweight, full-aluminum hull, but every element has been perfected, from the top-notch soundproofing components by Dutch experts Rubber Design—including a torque compensation system for the gear boxes—to the Bowers & Wilkins high-end sound system,” says Sergei Dobroserdov, Dynamiq’s founder. “Dynamiq has even developed an exclusive pen with Montegrappa for the owner.”
Stefania’s fast-displacement hull is by the well-known Dutch naval architecture firm Van Oossanen. The yacht has a Hull Vane, which is a fixed foil under the stern to reduce pitch and hull resistance.
In other words, this golden launch should look and feel as sexy underway as it does sitting at anchor.
By The Numbers
Engineering and construction on Stefania took 24 months. Fuel consumption can reportedly go as low as 13 gallons per hour, depending on the yacht’s speed. Draft is 5 feet, 11 inches, making Stefania capable of shallow-water cruising in locations such as the Bahamas. Ceiling heights throughout the yacht are more than 7 feet. The pool on the main deck aft is built to be used by 10 people at a time. The sun deck alone spans close to 1,300 square feet of space for guest relaxation.