/// Blog Archive

19 Oct / 2015
Author: Dominic Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

AnemoneWe have had some great dives this week and have even found a new wreck at Bunaken! Not that I think it will be attracting many divers, just out of recreational range Naomi and myself spotted two pretty new looking engines and long tail props along with some bamboo outriggers, whilst on a tech dive. Possibly the mission for a future search and recovery dive? This was just one of many highlights on a beautiful Mandolin dive; mating big eye trevally, sharks, stingrays, moray eels, massive maori wrasse as well as the reef bustling with life. All of this in beautifully mild conditions; warm water, great viz and a nice drift taking us along the reef. The picture attached shows the lovely scenery that we have to enjoy during our shallow stops; no boring blue water hangs for us.
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12 Oct / 2015
Author: Dominic Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

Peak Performance BuoyancyI always appreciate it when one of our guests asks to undertake the peak performance buoyancy course; in my eyes that is diving.

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05 Oct / 2015
Author: Dominic Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

Hairy Squat LobsterThese hairy squat lobsters at Bunaken remind me of one of the characters from Street Fighter; Blanka. I have been looking around the innumerous barrel sponges here for the past few days and have finally found some!

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28 Sep / 2015
Author: Dominic Tags: Comments: 6

Periclimenes lanipesA prize find for shrimp geeks was finally captured on camera at Bunaken by our in house shrimpophile Robyn. Robyn has spent the last week doing night dives around Bunaken amazed by the amount of life that comes out to play only once the sun has gone down. The basket stars have been a firm favourite as they swarm over the reef, especially once she found they were full of their own little critters.

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21 Sep / 2015
Author: Dominic Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

basketsThe reef certainly does not sleep at night in Bunaken, though many of its residents do of course. Whilst the parrot fish and triggerfish find nooks and crannies to wedge themselves for a night’s rest a horde of other critters vacate their hiding places and swarm over the reef.
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