Release the tack line and the working sheet completely.
Using the windward spinnaker sheet, pull the clew around the headstay.
Ease the halyard and pull the kite into the hatch, starting with the center of the foot.
Start turning the boat into a jibe
The trimmer and grinder work together to oversheet the spinnaker, using the sheet that was controlling the sail before the jibe. Ideally, the spinnaker will be trimmed in so that the foot of the sail can be grabbed by a member of the bow team. In heavier air, this can be difficult and may require starting the overtrim earlier.
The pit person should open the halyard clutch when the sail is above the boat. Too late is better than too early. The sail should blow into the mast and rigging and then down onto the foredeck, if it is dropped too early the sail will fall into the water.
Starting ideally with the center of the foot, the bow team pulls the sail down the hatch. Once the bow team gets hold of the foot, the trimmer should strip the sheet from the winch, enabling it to run free as the sail is sucked below. The last thing to be released is the tack line. When the bowman has the foot in the boat, he should call for the release of the tack line.
The helmsman needs to bring the bow down enough to allow the bowperson to grab the foot of the sail. This may also require the trimmer and grinder to bring the sail in. For this douse, a retrieval line attached to the middle of the foot of the spinnaker can be useful.
Once the foot is within the control of the bow person, it's time to drop the sail. The first third of the halyard should be eased very fast to unload the sail and allow the bow team to get the foot under control. From that point, the pit person will need to watch the bow team as they gather and drop the sail accordingly, making sure to keep it out of the drink.
The tack line is eased last.