Technical diving has been a buzzword for several years now, but what is technical diving exactly? Here we’ll explain where recreational diving ends and technical diving starts.
Buying new gear is exciting for any diver, but for new techies, buying tech diving equipment can be intimidating. Here’s our guide on what to get — and when.
If you’ve been out of the water for a while, it’s important to brush up on your skills before you get back into technical diving.
Orda Cave is one of the longest underwater caves in the world and has emerged as one of the world’s best cave dives.
If scuba is an adventure sport, tech diving is the extreme-sport equivalent. We’ve discussed technical diving for girls before, but it’s time to take another look.
Sidemount diving has exploded in popularity over the last few years, among both recreational and technical divers. But the real learning curve starts after you’re certified.
The foundational ABCDs of technical diving — Awareness, Buoyancy control, Communications and Discipline — are vitally important on every dive.
Mention solo diving to any group of divers and you’ll get a strong reaction. But what about solo diving and technical diving — do they ever mix? And if so, how do you stay safe?
Going from “zero to hero” as a diver means moving from an Open Water diver to a professional in a very short space of time. But how does it work in the tech diving world?
Most tech divers have heard of famous sites like the Andrea Doria or the Britannic, but there are plenty more off-the-radar tech dives. Here are five of the best.
Although ocean environments are most often associated with Florida diving, cave diving in Florida offers adventuresome divers a thrilling, beautiful environment.
Whether you’d like to learn or you’ve been diving this way for a while, the world of technical diving in Vanuatu has something for everyone.
Tec divers are often on the cutting edge when it comes to advanced equipment, and recreational wreck divers can reap the benefits with a few key pieces of gear.
The Blue Hole, in Dahab, Egypt is one of the most famous of its kind. The site’s famous arch, starting at around 180 feet (55 m), is well out of the range for recreational diving, but it’s accessible to those who take their training a step further.
For many divers, technical diving retains an aura of being overly complicated, dangerous and too difficult for the average person. But with proper preparation, it’s none of those things. Here we’ll address a few of the top technical diving myths.
With its origins firmly lodged within the cave-diving community, sidemount diving has long been associated with technical diving only. But now, more and more recreational divers are discovering the the configuration’s benefits. So what’s sparked their interest?
British company seeks to revolutionize underwater propulsion with a newly designed DPV.
Seeing a girl on the boat gearing up and running through checks for a technical dive has certainly helped break down barriers for prospective students.