If you are an accomplished enough diver to go off on your own with a buddy and dive, it is important for you to use a dive flag.
Talk to each other. Learn about each other’s experience level and last dive.
If you see another diver looking at something or pointing or taking a photo and you are curious, then approach slowly.
Welcomed help is a wonderful thing, but nothing is more annoying or potentially dangerous than having someone try and help without being asked.
Common courtesy and good manners require that you not touch things that don’t belong to you.
This week’s etiquette tip is on punctuality. We are for it. The tip can be simply stated as follows: BE ON TIME FOR EVERYTHING.
This week’s dive etiquette tip answers the important question, “When should you give advice?”
The Scuba Snobs’ Dive Etiquette Tip of the Week Tip #1: Use a Boat Bag Dear Fellow Divers, We are…
If you have not yet experienced the ocean at night, we highly recommend it.
Let’s face it, after all the course materials, after all the pool work, competence comes from diving in open water conditions.
If you are a diver, chances are pretty good that sometime, probably several times, someone has asked you the question, “ Isn’t diving dangerous?”
Enjoy Longer Dives: Tips on reducing air consumption rates.
Diving is a sport best shared. So it’s no surprise that a substantial amount of dive trips – if not…
Have you ever been on a dive without a local dive guide or divemaster, and wondered, “Where is the boat?”
Anyone who reads dive publications, web sites or blogs about diving is aware of the ongoing discussion concerning what qualifies a diver to do certain dives.
Much, maybe even most recreational diving is done from boats that leave from the dock and return on the same day.
While there are some divers who have trained and are certified to dive alone, we have all been taught that safe diving means diving with a dive buddy.
Most have you have heard about, and many have seen, and some ridden on a tourist submarine.