Dive Into Sports Diving

Guest Fiona completed her open-water dive
course with Cuan Law's instructors.


Colorful barrel and tube sponges
provide habitat for small fish.


This foureye butterflyfish has a parasitic isopod
hitching a ride on its face.


When a parrotfish eats coral, you can
hear the crunching sound.


The trunkfish: designed by committee, no doubt.


Can you spot this trumpetfish?
He hopes his prey can't.


The blue tang is a common
but rather shy Caribbean fish.


A flamingo-tongue cowrie clings to a coral branch.


Blue chromis dart about among the soft corals.


Guest Judy swims through an
arch at Mountain Point.


Canyons among the coral heads provide
sanctuary for wildlife.


Tiny fish and crabs sometimes
inhabit tube sponges.


Guest Les descends the dinghy's mooring line.


At Salt Island, your shore excursion consists of a
handful of people, not a crowd of hundreds.


A stone graveyard remains on Salt Island where
several victims of the Rhone's sinking were buried.

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