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Caye Caulker Local Diving
The Caye Caulker Marine Reserve is a newly protected area. Dive sites such as Raggedy Anne and Tunnels have been some of divers favorites sites . The dive occurs in between and across coral canyons to a maximum depth of 70ft/ 21m. You spend the surface interval at Caye Caulker’s Shark and Ray alley where you can swim with Nurse Sharks and Southern Sting Rays. Divers will enjoy the shallow dives and get to see a good variety of sea life and coral.
San Pedro Local Diving
Start your day with a two or three tank local dive! Conveniently The Barrier Reef is just about 5-10 minutes away from the San Pedro dive center. Explore spur and groove canyons which go from east to west along the second largest barrier reef in the world! Once you've checked in our experienced dive masters will help you set up your gear and provide a briefing of the dive site. Dive sites are chosen by your dive master on the day depending on weather conditions and if you’ve been to a particular dive site before (we avoid taking you to the same dive sites unless requested). Some of the most common creatures you’ll see include nurse sharks, turtles, rays, eels, groupers, snappers and occasionally, dolphins!
Dive Profiles are multi level dives which vary based on the dive site typically ranging from 40-80 feet.
Turneffe makes the scuba diving an adventure like no other dive destination in the Caribbean. One of just three coral atolls located off the coast of Belize, Turneffe Atoll is one of the most beautiful natural locations in the country and a diverse marine habitat home to more than 500 species of fish, 65 species of corals, and hundreds of species of sea birds, mammals, and invertebrates. The atoll is a protected marine area consisting of more than 150 mangrove islands as well as larger cayes (islands) that have a forest or savanna landscape. The shallow waters and huge areas of seagrasses make the atoll a popular spawning aggregation site for fish and amphibious species. Turneffe Atoll is the name for an area measuring more than 300 square miles that encompasses dozens of tiny islands known as the Turneffe Islands. The unique marine environment play a critical role in the health of the used by lobster, conch, crocodiles, fish, and turtle species as a nesting and breeding site.