After I ascended the stairs to the flying bridge, I found a welcome feature -- a steering wheel that's positioned so that a passenger can actually sit next to the skipper while he's driving. Finally. On so many boats, the wheel is placed dead-center so there might only be room for my five-year-old daughter to sit next to me. On the 58 Flybridge, the wheel is to port so my wife could fit alongside. I also loved the glare-killing tinted ½"-thick acrylic shade over the upper instrument panel. This is a smart alternative to painting the area a darker color to reduce glare because it's easier for Azimut to install the shade and it won't fade in direct sunlight like paint would. The instruments are all well positioned, except for the trim gauge and buttons, which force you to reach around the wheel to access them, and peak through its spokes to see them. A large panel opens to provide a good-sized crawl-in access to the upper helm rigging, which unfortunately wasn't rigged cleanly. Tracing a problem won't be easy.