7x14 ports--those aren't so big as to be a worry I'd think. My own bigger worry would be that I'd do a sound job with the fiberglass in those areas along the sides of the cabin where the Rawson has big fixed port lights.
Storm shields are placed over the windows on all sorts of boats. The nicest I've seen are framed and they mount on studs via the framing.
We have large framed glazing sections in our charthouse--there we've chosen to install hurricane film on the inside of the existing (uv-resist polycarbonate) glazing and where we replaced clouded Lexan glazing in opening butterfly hatches, we installed laminated tempered glass with the addition reinforcing hurricane film inside and bronze bars on the outside.
We carry plywood aboard for emergency repair but we expect that our cabin itself would be damaged and carried away before our (theoretically hurricane-proof) glazing is damaged. Even saying that, at some point we do plan on installing studs that we can mount actual slitted wood shutter boards over the glazing. Our boat originally had these traditional slitted wood shutter systems but they were removed when a previous owner took out the original large opening window and replaced them with fixed polycarbonate windows. Such slitted wood shutter boards can break up a wave headed for the glazing and lessen the impact. This is similar to fishing boats which use screens over the windows or houses in Florida that during hurricanes use something called storm-catcher screening over patios and open areas as well as windows.
I don't advocate the following method but this is a common attachment of storm glazing over port lights (the example is on a 50+ foot Gulfstar):