Of all the wrecks that found their final resting place on Abu Nuhas, the Chrisoula K sparks the most debate.
Weathered by salt water and ocean currents, this atmospheric wreck site offers a backdrop for a reef teeming with fish life.
Sunk by five Japanese kamikazes, the Emmons sits peacefully on the bottom of the seafloor, a resting place for U.S. sailors and Japanese alike.
While the Titanic tragedy has been immortalized on the silver screen, far less is known about the race to rediscover the liner thereafter, a race that began almost as soon as the ship went down.
Bassas da India offers those who make the journey the greatest treasure of all —the rare opportunity to experience the underwater world as it once was.
A number of ocean wrecks met their end deliberately. Below find some of our favorite manmade marine habitats and diving destinations.
Stuart Cove’s was honored to sink three of the four US Cutters that bore the names of fallen marines.
For those who are planning a trip to Utila, make time to visit the Halliburton, whether for training purposes or simply for the sheer joy of discovering it for yourself.
Explore the crystalline Caribbean waters along Jamaica’s north coast. Submerge yourself in the experience and enjoy coral, caves and more.
One of the few true treasure ships for scuba divers to visit, the SS Carnatic promises real adventure.
Some sunk, some are man-made—all of these wrecks are beautiful sights to behold for snorkelers and divers alike.
Since their glory days serving as film props, these wrecks have become a haven for a wonderful array of marine life, from colonies of beautiful, but invasive, lionfish to turtles, barracuda and shoals of Technicolor reef fish.
Plane wrecks are some of the most breathtaking sights to see under the sea. Whether they’ve been purposely sunk as artificial reefs or sunk accidentally, these wrecks are among the best sites to dive.
Only 15 minutes offshore from the tiny dive town of Umkomaas, South Africa, Aliwal Shoal has a well-earned reputation as one of the best places on the planet to dive with sharks.
One of the Red Sea’s most controversial wrecks leaves a big impression on divers
Novice divers and even snorkelers can enjoy this World War II shipwreck on Bali
The sinking of the ship that was to become the most famous wreck in the Red Sea is a dramatic tale from the African Theater in World War II.
Leading up to DEMA — one of the largest trade events in the dive industry — was, the Phoenix Dive Show, which took place on Sept. 21 and 22 in Phoenix.