Weekly email of our best stuff
Hello and welcome to contact us page at eProfits
How can we help you today?
“The sea, once it casts its spell, holds one in its net of wonder forever.” --Jacques Cousteau
“The sea, once it casts its spell, holds one in its net of wonder forever.”
Truer words are seldom spoken. Take it from a scuba enthusiast that there’s nothing quite like taking in the sights while completely submerged, weightless, and breathing like Darth Vader.
Of course, not every dive is a doozy.
Cold water will take the wind right out of you, and visibility is key. Not to mention you’ve got to have something interesting to look at while you’re under there. Muddy lakes with nary a fish in sight aren’t the most exciting. Thus, I feel somewhat obligated to let you fine readers in on the locations of the greatest underwater spectacles the deep blue has to offer. Let’s get started!
Australia is home to the largest coral reef in the world, and it is teeming with undersea life of almost every variety imaginable. The colours, sights, and breathtaking organic structures of this majestic aquatic kingdom will leave you humbled and amazed at the natural beauty surrounding Australia’s eastern coastline.
California is home to some of the most incredible dive spots on the entire planet. This is due in no small part to the analogous algae that grow to towering tree size, simulating an underwater rendition of the famous redwood forests also native to the Golden State.
These algae group together to form massive kelp “trees” that house an astonishing variety of sea life. Though the water is cold, if you’re interested in spectacular sights only available on a single spot in the known universe, you may want to invest in a dry suit and check it out!
Last, but not least, on our abbreviated list is the most famous, popular, and exotic wreck dive in the world. In WWII the SS Thistlegorm, a British transport ship holding firearms, motorcycles, trucks, armoured cars, vehicle parts, and radio equipment, had its hull blown in by German torpedoes.
The wreck is almost perfectly preserved even today at the bottom of the Red Sea near Egypt’s coast. And it’s just waiting for more tourists, armed with Go-Pros and underwater breathing apparatuses, to document their visit.
These three locations represent the very best the world has to offer for recreational diving. I suggest you update your certification and book a flight ASAP.