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Have you ever wanted to dive with Sharks, then our private trip will meet your expectations. 

We will leave at 6am before the daily boats on our own private Zodiac boat and have private time in the water with the Sharks.

We will provide full briefing and equipment for this dive of your life.

The cost is 200euro per person

During the Shark Dive

  1. Follow all the instructions from the dive guide’s briefing.

  2. Listen to your dive guide(s) and stay within eyesight of them during the entire dive. They know the animals best. Determine a set of signals to utilize with them that will allow you to communicate if any issues arise.

  3. Quietly enter and exit the water.

  4. Continuously turn to get a 360 degree view of your surroundings. If a shark is curious and wants to investigate, he/she is more likely to do so when you are not looking.

  5. Make eye contact with the shark to let them know that you see them.

  6. Remain calm, breathe slowly and enjoy the experience. Keep your hands close to your body. Kick slowly and deliberately.  

  7. Be a good buddy. Watch out for your buddy and other divers in the group, stay close to them, and point out sharks that they don’t see coming.

  8. Don’t chase the sharks. You will chase them away.

  9. Respect the shark’s space. Never touch, poke, prod, ride or otherwise antagonize the sharks.

  10. Do not take a camera with you until you are an experienced diver, and experienced with your camera. Be aware that sharks may be attracted to the strobes or lights. They may even bump or try to take your camera. In these situations – it is best not to fight them. Be sure to keep looking around. Don’t focus so much on your pictures that you lose track of what’s going on around you.

  11. If you experience problems with your gear, exit the water rather than making surface adjustments. Keep your head in the water and your eyes on the sharks.

  12. Don’t touch the bait or attempt to hand feed a shark. Some dive operations hand feed sharks, but this is only for the trained and experienced shark handler – not for guests.

  13. If you’re in open water, maintain good buoyancy control.

  14. If scuba diving, dive with a snorkel so when you surface, you can keep your face in the water and scanning the surface below you.

  15. When in a bait ball or hunting situation, avoid placing yourself in the middle of the action.

  16. Never ask your dive guide or bait handler to change their baiting or chumming practices to allow you to get closer to the sharks or get a “good shot.” There are reasons operators have established their practices – and some dive guides may be too eager to please.

  17. If you witness other divers acting inappropriately, tell your dive master immediately. You aren’t being a tattletale, you are ensuring everyone’s safety.

It is easy to lose focus and become comfortably unaware. Always employ these best practices, even if they seem needless, and stay alert while diving. When you are unable to maintain your focus and attention to these rules it is time to get out of the water.

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