/// Blog Archive

30 Dec / 2015
Author: YvonnePress Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

Week Three - Gio's Divemaster course in BunakenWeek 3 of my dive master training was full of tests and assessments, in the water and on land.

One experience that stands out is the equipment exchange underwater which would be a little tricky even without instructors causing a few extra problems. Not to mention underwater mapping which is definitely a fun experience – you think you’ve drawn the dive site on your underwater slate and then you look at it on the surface and can’t make sense of it!
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30 Dec / 2015
Author: Bryce Tags: There is no tags Comments: 1

Weedy Scorpionfish in LembonganThis week in Lembongan… Dive guide Rein was able to this amazing creature hiding in the rubble at 27 meters in Crystal Bay. This strangle and colourful scorpionfish is on the top of many macro diver‘s things to spot under the water and to have the chance to see one of this colour is very lucky!
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28 Dec / 2015
Author: YvonnePress Tags: There is no tags Comments: 0

Christmas diving in BunakenSanta Claus might have been busy handing out presents this week, but we were equally busy exploring Bunaken’s underwater world with some good ol’ Christmas diving!

Repeat guest Angela even managed to complete her 1000th dive with us, just in time for the holidays. She mentioned it took about 20 years, but that doesn’t make it any less of an achievement. She’s currently muck diving her way towards another 1000 at our sister resort in the beautiful Lembeh Straits.

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26 Dec / 2015
Author: matt_twofish Tags: There is no tags Comments: 1

RazorfishThis week we haven’t been seeing Santa (but he did drop by) or his razor, but the almighty razorfish. If Santa ever wanted
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25 Dec / 2015
Author: RobynSmith Tags: There is no tags Comments: 3

interactive diving in Lembeh!
Have you ever glanced over at your dive buddy, only to notice a Remora stuck to their tank? This week diving in Lembeh, we were accosted by a small “gang” of Remoras who chased about from diver to diver, attempting to attach to fins, knee-pads, bellies and dive tanks! The Remoras would normally attach to larger fish, such as turtles and sharks, latching on for a free ride about the reef and feeding on the food scraps of their hosts. But for lack of larger animals in their immediate vicinity, the Remora’s attention turned to the divers!
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