standard stuff is: 2 seats, sail, sail bag, aka bag w/ foam blocks, 2 water bottles, 2 paddles, 2 mirage drives, 1 hatch storage bin, spare rudder pin hanging from rear hatch, 2 rubber mirage drive thing a ma bobs that come in the package with the manual, spare aka pin,
dealer gave me the window stickers, more like told him thanx i'm takin a couple of these. they also gave me rudder knobs, eyelets to swap out some of the T thingies for securing things, a can of Mclube, and a hat.
I got the stuff in the first paragraph (plus handles to turn two half kayak paddles into two canoe paddles), but not the stuff in the second paragraph. But then I did not pick the boat up at the store. My trailer from Trailx was delayed so the dealer brought the boat to my house -- more than an hour's drive from the store. And he did the assembly there (rudder pin, sail battens, akas & amass, main sheet tied and threaded thru the blocks, downhaul tied, furling line tied and wound -- and, of course, a lot of advice and instruction along the way. Could not have been happier.
I'd also note that as we worked unwrapping packages (like Christmas in the garage), I was continually amazed by Hobie's quality. The paddles, for example, are far better than the stock paddles that came with some kayaks I'd purchased over the last decade. No, they do not match the $300 glass/carbon paddle I own. But the two halves fit snugly with no slop or wiggle. The springs work perfectly. They are sturdy and a good length for the wide yak. The fit of the hatches is perfectly snug -- without a wrestling match to open and close them. The mast bearings, the lines, the Harken gear. The drives. Everything works and works smoothly. A well designed and well built boat. I would note that the first 2 or 3 times I took the akas out, I needed pliers or a clamp to push the spring buttons while pulling the aka out. After that they work easily by hand. And I do not have strong hands. Hobie and Hobie Cats Northwest in Seattle both get an A+ from me.