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Dive Sites





  • CAYOS CONCHINOS (Hog Islands)
    Cayos Cochinos is made up of a group of 65 cays that stretches over 10 miles. There is a variety of diving which includes walls, pillars, different species of hard and soft corals, and many different species of fish. 
    Coco’s beauty is in the mix of coral and good visibility that divers always enjoy.
    One of the most famous dive sites off of the south side of Roatan, Mary’s Place has a lush reef with crevasses and tunnels running through it that provide great photo opportunities.
    Lots of turtles are here and this site makes a great night dive with octopus, crabs and lobsters.
    This 8-year-old wreck is home to 15 - 20 large Groupers and a big blue Parrot Fish, as well as a big green Moray Eel that is always willing to come out and play.
    A favorite among all divers, you can count on seeing schools of Creole Wrasse, Atlantic Spadefish, Horse-eye Jack and Southern Sennets at this seamount, along with Scorpion-fish, Toadfish and the rare Frog Fish. A resident turtle appears unafraid of divers, as do the Barracuda. Large pelagic fish can be spotted here, such as Manta Rays, Marlin, and sharks including the big boy himself – the whale shark!
    A coral garden begins beneath the boat at 20 feet, with walls sloping off into the blue. Eagle Rays, stingrays, octopus and schools of Creole Wrasse and Blue Tang are in abundance.

    This is one for the deep-dive enthusiast. Spiny Caribbean Lobster, Golden Tail Moray and schools of Jack are plentiful.
    This popular site begins at 30 feet and falls away to 140 feet, with Majestic Eagle Rays swooping by and Hawksbill turtles munching away on soft corals. Octopus can be found around the sand channels along the coral garden as well as Spotted Morays.
    This is a very nice shallow dive site, where the rare Elkhorn coral flourishes and smaller critters, like the Fringed Filefish and Caribbean Reef Squid, can be seen along the walls. In the sandy areas, the allusive Yellowhead Jawfish can be spotted peering out of its hole.
    Here’s a prime opportunity to witness large pelagic fish that roam the open waters. There are logs of vibrant color on the mounts, beginning at 25 feet and sloping to 110 feet.
    and, walls and individual coral heads make this a must dive. Long-snout Seahorse, Large-eye Toadfish, Flying Gurnards, and octopus make this one of the area’s best night dives.
    Sunk in 1998 for diving purposes, this artificial reef begins at 65 feet with the wheelhouse and continues down to the vessel bottom at 100 feet. Green Morays, Spotted Drum, Yellowline Arrow Crabs, Channel Clinging Crabs and Bearded Fire Worms are usually seen on this exceptional deep dive, as well as the occasional Porcupine Fish and Pipefish.
    The Utila Aggressor is the only visitor to this seamount beginning at 40 feet and sloping down to 80 feet. Bluebell tunicates are in abundance, and the rare Fingerprints can also to be found. A resident hawksbill turtle gives the site its name.

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