Our planet is an amazing place with approximately 72% of it covered by oceans.  

We all become tourists in one way or another at some point in time in our life and travel to all corners of the globe, but have you ever stopped to think of how restricted the land dwelling tourist actually is… The most that they can ever hope to see is 28% of the entire planet. Dive travel opens this up for you.

Proportionally to global population, divers only make up literally a drop in the ocean, but divers must be the luckiest people on earth when it comes to exploring… We have 72% more to discover on earth than non divers.

In as much as human kind has done a brilliant job in destroying the land mass we live on with hideous construction, pollution, destruction of our forests and systematic trashing of our environment, most of our oceans are still un-touched and extremely healthy by comparison to land, so why not make the most of them.


The coral tropical reefs of the South Pacific are the most beautiful, untouched, un-polluted reefs in the world with coral covered sea mounds that can rise from several thousands of metres to the surface. Whether you want to experience the beauty of soft corals that bloom open as the current flows past, feeding as they filter the water to the ornate Stag-horn coral formations that adorn the walls of Pacific oceans drop offs, creating habitat for the most colourful and minuscule creatures of the ocean.

You are a WWII buff and want to dive the wrecks of the numerous Pacific Ocean battles. Locations such as Vanuatu, the Solomon Islands, The Phillipines, Papua New Guinea are rich in history of those violent times with relics both on land and underwater. Numerous shipwrecks of all shapes and sizes, airplanes filled with their destructive cargo have become home to an array of marine creatures now proliferating and claiming back their territory as nature moves in turning dead metal into living coral.

The ultimate adventure to go where no man has ever gone before in the exploration of deep freshwater cave systems on the South Australian – Western Australian border.
Where the water is “Gin” clear, devoid of any life but yours and your dive buddy’s, maybe, this is too remote and too far, perhaps you would rather partake in this pursuit closer to home in the caverns and sinkholes of the Mount Gambier region