there is no place that a well designed, well constructed boat can't go, no weather
it can't handle, and no port it can't find under a worthy captain
and a proper crew. Regardless of how many hulls she has.
That is what the poet John Masefield's "Sea Fever" was inferring - all you really need is a good ship and the skill to handle her and take her where you want to go. If a ship is seaworthy
and her captain
and crew know what they're doing, then they could take any kind
of boat anywhere.
Anyone who singles out a category of. . . well, anything, really, and says "it can" or "it can't", should not be trusted. It comes down to the Captain, the Crew and the boat; in that order. With the right Captain and crew, you could take a bath tub around the Horn.
Trust me. . . A cat will do just fine in "high lats" if her Captain and crew are well prepared, have prepared her well and know what they're doing.
Yes, I know I repeated myself. It was for emphasis. . . Now, a fifth and final time: It all comes down to the Captain and crew and their familiarity with the sea, the ship and the equipment
; knowing how to keep out of and get out of trouble. It has almost nothing to do with the number or configuration of the hull(s).