The skies over New Guinea saw much fighting during World War II. Now, some of the aircraft wrecks of Papua New Guinea make for fantastic dives.
The wreck of a B-17F Black Jack bomber lies just off a fringing reef near the remote village of Boga Boga in Papua New Guinea.
Scuba diving in Tufi, Papua New Guinea is some of the world’s best, with stunning offshore reefs and vibrant inshore critter sites.
Kimbe Bay on New Britain is a biodiversity hotspot, offering incredible diving and one of the best-preserved WWII aircraft wrecks in Papua New Guinea.
The small town of Kavieng in New Ireland, Papua New Guinea sits at the nexus of powerful water flows. And the scuba diving in Kavieng takes full advantage.
The nation of Timor-Leste (until recently known as East Timor) has a long history of conflict and colonialism. But it’s begun to open to travelers, and the scuba diving in Timor Leste is world-class.
Kimbe Bay, on the north coast of New Britain, is famous for its marine biodiversity. Conservation in Kimbe Bay is key to preserving this underwater wonderland.
Some in the scientific community call Kimbe Bay in Papua New Guinea the coral crucible. With 400 species of coral, it lives up to that reputation.
The Pacific Gas tanker began life transporting liquefied gas from Australia, and has become one of Papua New Guinea’s most storied dive sites.
Scuba diving in Milne Bay, Papua New Guinea takes some advanced planning, but the rewards are well worth it.
Port Moresby, the capital of Papua New Guinea, has a bit of an image problem. With a reputation as a dangerous place, here are some tips to make sure your PNG trip begins on the right foot.
Scuba diving in Papua New Guinea means exploring one of the last frontiers. This wild and adventurous place with much to see both above and below the water.