While bearing a family resemblance to the Maryland 37, the Greenland 34 has her own personality. She was designed for ocean cruising in comfort and safety. On entering the saloon, one is surprised by the space. Everything has been planned to use this space cleverly: the galley offers a large work surface and vast stowage spaces, the dining area beckons with its broad settees and its table for eight. One is also drawn to the front of the saloon where a comfortable armchair awaits near the chart table with a panoramic view of the sea. As for the two hulls, they are designed for privacy. Depending on the version chosen, an owner may opt for a private owner's hull with an office space, a private head forward, and a large double cabin; or for the "charter" layout with a double cabin, a single, and a head compartment. All combinations are possible without extra cost. The Greenland 34 has two engines, which means greater safety. Two tanks and double fuel and electrical systems allow independence of all functions. This boat is capable of operating on one engine at nine knots. Two engines means perfect harbor maneuvering. The Greenland can take the ground easily thanks to the double structure of the skegs. This is a considerable advantage over the classic monohull trawler. For further safety, the two hulls were built with watertight compartments. This process ensures buoyancy reserves forward. In addition, the bulkheads are tall enough to ensure longitudinal stability even in the event of a frontal shock. The Greenland 34 has excellent seakeeping qualities and can maintain a maximum speed of 15 knots. The fineness of her bows and her generous forward freeboard allow the Greenland 34 to slice through a rough sea without slamming. Her two hulls avoid the pendular rolling in a beam sea common in monohulls.