After Eduardos great video, I put some more thought into this subject. We were going to test the TI3 in open water and very strong winds today, with double Hakas installed.
With Hakas in place on the AI/TI's, you really don't have the option of folding the Amas in (but then, you are less likely to be flipped by a broken part). So planning is required-especially for the TI3. Try to Imagine flipping THIS back upright by yourself:
In todays conditions, there was a very good chance of rolling the TI3 so I brought along a righting line consisting of 2 Hobie tie downs with brass clips on each end.
Clipped together, it serves as a longer "One man" line for the solo sailor (or he can use 2 for leverage). Or 2 men can each take one and wrap it around the opposite windward Ama. Standing on the leeward ama (or Haka) while pulling should apply plenty of force to slowly bring the turtle upright.
After that, there's the beauty of having a leash in your hand so the boat doesn't go on without you. Once a TI regains its wind profile, you would not believe how fast it can go in 20+ knot wind - an how slow you can swim in rough chop.
I suggest the righting line needs to be stored and accessible in the stern, or else it will be of no use, right?
I'm really happy that cavendish62 donated the time and effort to present this important safety subject so well. It helped me today.