SeaVee 34OZ Fishing Boat

SeaVee’s Z series features twin-stepped hulls, and in the case of the 340Z that means delivering speeds in the 50s for twin-engine rigs and up over 70 mph for triples. But unlike some center consoles that focus on performance, the 340Z is a hard-core fishing machine through and through. It’s also a highly customizable boat that can be set up for anything from tournament-level kite fishing, to trolling at the canyons. 

Critical Fishing Features 

  • Four flush mount gunwale rod holders with option for up to 28 
  • Four leaning post rocket launchers 
  • Five hard top rocket launchers 
  • Up to 20 vertical console rod holders 
  • 60-gallon transom live well with options for three more  
  • Fresh and raw water wash-downs 
  • 180-gallon and 53-gallon forward fish boxes 
  • Two 45-gallon wing boxes forward; two 40-gallon wing boxes aft 
  • 60-gallon aft fish box 
  • Leaning post tackle station 

Angling Advantages 

  • Rigged to the teeth, this boat probably has the ability to haul more rods — 42 in all if you opt for in-deck rod boxes, and that’s excluding gunwale rod holders — than any other center console of its size. 
  • Multiple leaning posts, live well, fish box, and tower options make this one of the most customizable boats in its class. 
  • Helm station is designed to accommodate a pair of big 16” MFDs side by side. However, unlike many builders SeaVee doesn’t blow up the console’s footprint to incorporate a large cabin. That means you get maximum deck space, rather than trading it off for creature comforts. 

Serious hard-core blue water anglers will want to check out the 340Z, no question. And those who want a boat built specifically for the way they fish — with zero sacrifices made — will likely be signing on the dotted line. 

Learn More 

See the SeaVee 34OZ fishing boat in action.

Capt. Scott Goodwin started fishing in the lakes of Kentucky where he grew up. A move to Florida, however, brought him into a whole new realm of fishing. After receiving a bachelor's degree in biology from Eckerd College, he decided that he liked catching fish more than studying them and thus began ...