Snorkeling destinations: 9 Best Places to Snorkel in the World

22 best places for snorkeling in the world

When: December-April

There is a place in the southern part of Florida that is as beautiful as the Caribbean. Peanut Island is a tiny artificial island near the popular resort of West Palm Beach. It takes only 20 to 30 minutes to reach this incredible underwater kingdom by kayak from the Riviera Beach Marina. The calm waters of Peanut Island are home to manatees and sea cows, a myriad of colorful fish, and the bottom is dotted with brightly colored starfish and other exotic creatures.

Peanut Island © Denis Moskvinov / Shutterstock

The Cabrera Archipelago Maritime-Terrestrial National Park, Majorca

When: May-September

The Cabrera Archipelago is about an hour’s boat ride from Majorca. Its virtually untouched coastal waters are home to most of flora and fauna of the Balearic Islands. The bright blue and crystal clear water, illuminated by the sun, allows you to take stunning underwater photos without using a flash. The bottom of the reserve is covered with a real forest of oceanic posidonia, which is home to all kinds of fish and shellfish. Occasionally, small patches of coral replace the thickets, but the bright tropical inhabitants are not found here.

The Cabrera Archipelago Maritime-Terrestrial National Park © vulcano / Shutterstock

Zanzibar, the eastern shore of Africa

When: June-September, January-February

The coastal waters of Zanzibar Island are home to humpback whales, turtles, whale sharks, and over 350 species of fish. You can easily encounter a flock of dolphins or, by diving deep, see sea urchins, squids, lobsters, and starfish. The reefs in the northern part of the island are better snorkeling spots. The south and east coasts have very strong tides, so all the interesting wildlife is hidden deeper. The most popular places to snorkel are Mnemba Island, Boribi Reef, and Menai Bay. Almost all the most fascinating diving trips are possible only from a boat, so it is better to buy a snorkeling tour. You can also go snorkeling on your own at small reefs near the shore.

Blowfish (Stellate puffer, Arothron stellatus) © / Shutterstock

Nusa Menjangan, Bali

When: May-October

The small uninhabited island of Menjangan is part of Bali Barat National Park. It is surrounded by a reef, the width of which is from 100 to 150 meters. Around the perimeter of the island, there are many dive sites and interesting shallow places for snorkeling. The bottom near the clusters of corals has a huge variety of landscapes. Canyons, grottos, and underwater canopies are ideal for diving. Reef sharks, turtles, moray eels, puffers, scorpions, octopuses, and colorful shrimp can be found here.

Nusa Menjangan © Putu Artana / Shutterstock

Isla Palominos, Puerto Rico

When: June-September

The presence of coral reefs and natural seaweed beds make the Islas Palomino Reserve an excellent snorkeling spot. The corals here form real underwater cities with caves, grottos, and miniature walls. They are home to many fish and other creatures, but most importantly, Isla Palominos offers you the chance to swim with wild sea lions. These clumsy animals on land turn into swift predators underwater. You can watch the process of hunting during a tour of their rookery. They are used to people and do not show aggression; they can even swim right up to study the new guests carefully.

Snorkeling on Palomino Island © Denis Moskvinov / Shutterstock

Bligh Water, Fiji

When: May-October

Fiji’s most beautiful coral reefs are halfway between the islands of Vanua Levu and Viti Levu. This area was named after the captain of the Bounty, who sailed here in a rowboat with several companions to escape a rebellious crew. The underwater mountains, rising from the bottom of the ocean, almost reach the surface of the water. They form oases with colorful marine life — soft colored corals, shoals of fish in all colors of the rainbow, and a lot of bright invertebrates. Snorkeling in Bligh Waters requires good swimming skills, as the currents are strong in this area.

Coral cod and school fish Anthias © Danita Delimont / Shutterstock

Grand Cayman, the Cayman Islands

When: May-October

The underwater world of the Cayman Islands is colorful and diverse. But the most interesting snorkeling spot is a small reef shallow off the coast of Grand Cayman. Local fishers have been cleaning their fishing traps there for years, which has attracted many stingrays. Holidaymakers noticed this, so a tradition appeared to feed these huge but very friendly fish by hand. Floating, as if in weightlessness, stingrays swim up close to people and, unceremoniously pushing, take their favorite food (pieces of squid) directly from their fingers. This safe and entertaining attraction has become a kind of a trademark of the island, attracting many tourists, and the shallow itself is now called the City of Stingrays.

Blue tang (Acanthurus coeruleus) in Grand Cayman © Ethan Daniels / Shutterstock

Surrounded by stingrays © Richard Whitcombe / Shutterstock

Bay Islands, Honduras

When: February-May

Bay Islands Department is the second-largest reef system globally, second only to Australia’s Barrier Reef. Utila Island is considered the most popular among divers, as its coastal area is a true paradise for scuba diving and snorkeling. You can see bizarre corals framed with tracery seaweed underwater, come across a huge turtle swimming on its own business, and the biggest prize — to meet with a whale shark. This giant fish feeds on plankton and is not dangerous to humans, and while it feeds, you can swim very close and even touch it.

Snorkeling in Bay Islands © ohrim / Shutterstock

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11 of the best snorkeling destinations in the world


It’s a common holiday letdown.

You slap on your snorkeling gear, eagerly anticipating the tropical fish and colorful reefs that await as you enter the crystal-clear shallow waters.

Instead, you find yourself face to face with a sea of flippers, bleached coral and bright orange life jackets. It can be frustrating to try to find a spectacular snorkeling destination that hasn’t been taken over by crowds. But not impossible.

We asked a few marine experts to share some of their favorite places to snorkel.

In these top snorkel spots you’ll be bumping fins with reef fish, humpback whales and non-stinging jellyfish – to name just a few.

Raja Ampat: Home to 75% of all known coral species.

Courtesy Ethan Daniels/Coral Triangle Adventures

At the top of the list is Raja Ampat, or Four Kings, located in Indonesia’s West Papua province.

Experts say it’s hard to find anywhere else in the world that compares, given it’s got the world’s greatest concentration of marine life for a region of its size and 75% of all known coral species in the world.

A marine oasis with more than 1,000 different species of fish, sea turtles, sharks and manta rays, snorkeling here means largely having the place to yourself as the isolated islands are scarce of people.

Snorkelers come face to face with fish and coral in every direction while swimming the waters of this archipelago, which is made up of 50,000 square kilometers of islands and water.

“Each day you get to experience something different,” says marine biologist and snorkeling guide Lee Goldman of Coral Triangle Adventures.

For info on getting there/where to stay, check out Indonesia’s official tourism website.

Though Komodo National Park’s celebrity inhabitants steal the show – it’s one of only five islands in the world where you can see Komodo dragons in the wild – the snorkeling here is not to be overlooked.

Being a World Heritage Site for more than 30 years, the reefs and islands of this Indonesia national park are heavily protected, giving their abundance of underwater life and corals a chance to flourish.

The area is also rich in nutrients, thanks to the cold water that flushes into the park from the Indian Ocean, keeping the marine life fed.

“You really know you’re in a different part of the world when you’re in Komodo,” says Coral Triangle Adventures’ Goldman.

The world’s most luxurious ‘dragon’ hunt

A friendly sea lion might pop over to say hello during your Galapagos snorkel.

Courtesy Jeff A. Goldberg/Natural Habitat Adventures[email protected]» data-editable=»text» data-component-name=»paragraph»>
Unlike most spots on this list, snorkeling in Ecuador’s Galapagos Islands doesn’t revolve around colorful coral and tropical fish.

This is the place to see big marine life – we’re talking sea lions, sharks, dolphins, turtles and even penguins.

Being the basis of Charles Darwin’s Theory of Evolution, the Galapagos Islands offer snorkelers fascinating and unique mammals both on land and beneath the sea.

The islands’ remote location means that underwater wildlife are friendly and approachable – mainly because they don’t encounter humans all that often.

“There’s a good chance you’ll be approached by a playful sea lion or a group of turtles that will happily swim alongside you,” says Jim Sano, vice president of travel, tourism and conservation with World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF).

Stretching from Eastern Borneo all the way across Bali, the Philippines, most of Indonesia and the Solomon Islands, the Coral Triangle is the center of the world’s marine biodiversity.

It’s home to 75% of all known coral species in the world and encompasses 647 million hectares of land and sea.

What makes it so awesome for snorkelers is that you don’t have to go deep to check out the region’s 2,000 species of reef fish, which hang out just below the surface.

The region also nurtures six of the world’s seven marine turtle species.

Don’t usually think of the Philippines as a “go to” destination for snorkeling?

WWF’S Sano stresses that it’s one of the most beautiful places for underwater activity.

“Many of our frequent snorkelers have said that this was their favorite trip – they were delightfully surprised,” he says.

Made up of more than 7,000 islands, the Philippines is home to one of the most populous and diverse ecosystems on the planet.

A notable standout is the Bay of Donsol, home to whale sharks – the world’s largest living fish. Visitors have the opportunity to swim next to these gentle and friendly giants.[email protected]» data-editable=»text» data-component-name=»paragraph»>
Another area worth checking out is Noa Noa Island, which has thousands of colorful reef fish and thriving reefs.

Silver Bank is one of only a few places in the world where humans can swim and snorkel alongside humpback whales.

It’s in a relatively shallow stretch of the Caribbean Sea, making it off limits to large ships.

This makes it a safe haven for the North Atlantic humpback whale population to mate and give birth.

Snorkelers can catch up with the humpback whales between December and April, when they pass through the area.

Snorkelers love hovering above a «blue hole» in a Palau reef.

Courtesy Ethan Daniels/Coral Triangle Adventures

Ever want to swim with jellyfish without having to worry about getting a nasty sting by one of them?

Palau’s Jellyfish Lake is the place to go. A boat ride and short hike will take you to this unusual and isolated lake, inhabited by millions of harmless jellyfish. But it’s more than jellies that make this Micronesia island a top snorkeling destination.

Palau’s shallow and healthy reefs are home to a diverse range of habitat.

Visitors can encounter marine life such as turtles, tropical fish, manta rays and sharks.

Everyone’s familiar with the Great Barrier Reef. Yet its popularity isn’t without substance nor should it be overlooked.

Made up of 2,900 individual reefs and stretching more than 2,300 kilometers, it’s the world’s largest coral reef ecosystem and has been around for half a million years.

The reefs here are easily accessible to snorkelers and filled with a diverse range of fish and coral.

The water is warm, making it the perfect environment to explore the unmatched underwater scenery. Sadly, scientists say it could become extinct as soon as 2050 due to climate change.

Rising levels of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere are causing oceans to warm, they say, bleaching the reef’s corals to death.[email protected]» data-editable=»text» data-component-name=»paragraph»>
Occupying the eastern tip of the Coral Triangle, the Solomon Islands are a popular destination for scuba divers.

Part of their fame stems from the presence of so many sunken warships – some of World War II’s most bitter South Pacific battles took place here.

But the Solomon Islands are a great destination for snorkelers, too.

In places like Uepi Island and Mary Island you can wade off shore to find beautiful reefs filled with sea life such as giant eagle rays, sharks, barracuda and batfish.

A sleepy island off Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula, Isla Holbox is the world’s top destination for whale shark swimming, says Ted Martens, vice president of marketing and sustainability with Natural Habitat Adventures.

“These giant creatures are actually harmless,” he adds.

During summer, the whale sharks swim near the surface and feed on plankton. This is when snorkelers can swim next to the gigantic fish – some of which can reach up to 18 meters (60 feet) in length.

As for the island itself, it’s famed for its sound eco-tourism practices. There are no cars here – only golf carts.

Kealakekua Bay: Weird though it may be to think, Captain James Cook was killed in a pretty beautiful spot.

Chuck Thompson/CNN

There are a ton of great snorkel spots in Hawaii, but Kealakekua Bay not only has vibrant coral, colorful fish, turtles and dolphins, it’s got history.

The best marine-life spotting is found just in front of the onshore Captain Cook Monument, a stark white obelisk erected near the site where famed circumnavigator James Cook was killed by native Hawaiians in 1779.

The small bay is accessed in one of three ways: on foot down (and back up) a rugged jungle trail; by paddle on a rented kayak; on a guided tour offered by a select group of companies licensed to operate in these protected waters.

Special thanks to Lee Goldman, marine biologist and snorkeling guide of Coral Triangle Adventures; Jim Sano, vice president of travel, tourism and conservation from the World Wildlife Fund; and Ted Martens, vice president of marketing and sustainability with Natural Habitat Adventures, for their expertise and assistance.[email protected]» data-editable=»text» data-component-name=»paragraph»>
Originally published August 2015. Updated December 2015.

Tammy Kwan is a freelance writer based in Hong Kong and Vancouver.

Top 10 dive sites

Once you dive into the depths of the sea, you will fall in love with an amazing colorful world hidden from prying eyes. It is impossible to resist the call of the sea, and the variety of resorts only encourages travel. If you haven’t dived yet, but want to try it, go for it. And if you have been diving for a long time and have a certificate, your luggage mainly consists of a wetsuit, fins and a mask, and you wear a dive computer on your arm instead of a watch, then you will be interested to learn about the most famous diving sites.

1. Great Barrier Reef, Australia

This is the first place that comes to every diver’s mind when asked where he wants to dive. And no wonder — the largest coral reef in the world, home to moray eels, rays, dolphins, turtles, sharks and spotted octopuses. Most of all known coral species can be seen here. Moreover, the Great Barrier Reef is the habitat of the dugong, a marine mammal listed in the Red Book.

The water is warm all year round and the visibility is excellent. Do not delay with a trip here — the Great Barrier Reef is sick, and if nothing is done in the near future, then humanity will lose this miracle of nature.

The main diving site is Heron Island. You can dive all year round, but the months from October to December are considered the most comfortable, when the humidity decreases.

2. Marlborough Bays, New Zealand

This place attracts fans to dive on sunken objects. In 1986, the Soviet cruise ship «Mikhail Lermontov» sank here, it lies at a depth of 30 meters.

Turbid water and strong currents make diving quite difficult. You also need experience diving on sunken objects, so as not to get lost in the intricate corridors. There is already a legend about a diver who got lost and drowned here, who was never found. The dive is not easy, but interesting. Perhaps it is you who will be able to unravel all the secrets of the ship.

In New Zealand it is best to dive in the summer months of the southern hemisphere — from December to April, when the water temperature reaches +20…+24 degrees.

3. Dahab, Egypt

Blue hole. Hearing this name, someone dreamily closes their eyes, someone sighs enviously, and someone remembers their dive.

Near the city of Dahab, on the coast of the Red Sea, a vertical underwater sinkhole with a depth of more than 100 meters and a diameter of 50 meters has formed. This failure is called the «Blue Hole» for the sky-blue color of the water. At a depth of about 50 meters, it is connected to the open sea by an arch with a 26-meter tunnel. Many divers want to test themselves by going through this tunnel. This is an extreme dive — having a certificate and qualifications is not enough, you also need an experienced instructor. Unfortunately, some divers overestimate their abilities and dive without special training and the necessary equipment. This leads to sad consequences, and the «cemetery of divers» on the shore is proof of this.

Of course, passing through the arch is a completely optional dive point. Beginners descend to a depth of no more than 7-9 meters, besides, you can just swim with a mask.
Under water, mysterious caves and a beautiful coral reef await you. You can dive all year round.

4. Malta

Diving in Malta is different from Australia and Egypt — the underwater world in these places is not the most picturesque. However, you can see canyons, caves, sunken ships and planes. For example, an English bomber shot down during World War II or a French ship with antiques on board.

Dive here all year round. In winter, the water temperature drops to +14 degrees, you will need a wetsuit. The best time for diving in Malta is during the summer months. At this time, the water temperature is +23 degrees.

5. Similan Islands, Thailand

The flow of tourists to Thailand and the Similan Islands is growing from year to year, but does not detract from the beauty of this place. The underwater landscape is diverse: in the eastern part, the slopes slowly go into the depths, and this allows beginners to dive, and in the west, experienced divers will appreciate tunnels, grottoes, caves, and sometimes unpredictable currents. Barracudas, whale sharks, sea devils, coral fish, lionfish and a huge variety of corals — you will never forget this colorful world.

It is pointless to come here for one day, so dive centers organize diving safaris. The best time to visit is during the dry season from November to April.


Sipadan Island, Malaysia

Having been here, Jacques Yves Cousteau said that he had not seen more places like the island of Sipadan anywhere, they simply do not exist. This island is the top of an extinct volcano peeping out from under the water. Sipadan is also called a smaller copy of the Great Barrier Reef. Warm waters attract flocks of barracudas, colorful fish, whale sharks to the local coral forests, and turtles come to lay their eggs.

Sipadan is a nature reserve, so all hotels and schools are located on neighboring islands. It is forbidden to use underwater cameras and gloves here, as they can damage the corals.

Diving in Sipadan all year round. The best time is from April to December.

7. Dardanelles, Turkey

Do you think that diving in Turkey is uninteresting? Then you should definitely visit the dive sites of the Dardanelles near the Gallipoli peninsula. This is a place for history lovers, because evidence of the military defeat of the British and French from the Turks during the First World War is hidden here at the bottom. The bottom of the sea is literally littered with the wreckage of ships and aircraft. Here you can look into the hold of a British merchant ship, as well as see a sunken warship.

The best time to come here is from May to September.

8. Maldives

Paradise with white sand beaches and azure waters. Look under the water — you can meet stingrays, barracudas, turtles, whale and tiger sharks. The dive sites of the Maldives will be interesting for both experienced divers and beginners. In addition to the diverse underwater world and colorful coral reefs, shipwrecks are scattered at the bottom. For example, diving on a Chinese ship that sank here in the 16th century will be fascinating.

The best time to visit is from the end of January to April. The water temperature here is +25…+30 degrees all year round.

9. Galapagos Islands, Ecuador

Darwin — one of the islands of the Galapagos archipelago — a dormant volcano, whose foot is teeming with living creatures. These are hammerhead sharks, whitetip sharks, turtles, rays, dolphins and sperm whales. And near the rock «Arch» you can swim with huge whale sharks. Don’t miss your chance and try a night dive — in the dark, the ocean turns into a starry sky thanks to a large number of fluorescent crustaceans.

Constant currents and waves make diving quite difficult here, and because of the cold water from August to November, a waterproof suit will come in handy.

10. Yucatan Peninsula, Mexico

The Yucatan Peninsula is riddled with a system of underground rivers and caves. Here, any completely unremarkable pond can be the entrance to the mysterious and mysterious underwater world. You can get into a real underwater palace with stalagmite walls. No wonder the locals consider these caves sacred.

The best time for diving is from May to July. Since August, the probability of hurricanes is high.

Top 11 Enriched Air Diving Sites

Whether you already have an enriched air diving certification or not, you’ve probably heard about the benefits of enriched air (Nitrox or EAN). Increasing bottom time on and reducing the need to approach air decompression limits are two of the main ones. If staying at the bottom longer and getting back into the water faster sounds like a great idea, then enriched air diving is just for you.

Remember that diving with enriched air means you have more oxygen and less nitrogen in your tank than normal air. Because of this difference, must obtain the appropriate certification before diving with nitrox. Sign up for the PADI Enriched Air Diver course to learn all about the use of this gas mixture in scuba diving.

Once certified, you will quickly experience the benefits of enriched air diving. You will also have the opportunity to explore new areas that can only be mastered using Nitrox. Read on to find out about the 11 best enriched air dive sites in the world.



Imagine waking up surrounded by sparkling turquoise waters, snorkeling with manta rays and whale sharks all day, then enjoying a gourmet dinner on your own sandbar. Sounds like a real paradise, right? This is the Maldives, and everything is just as good as it seems. This diver’s paradise has been attracting tourists for years, and thanks to deregulation in the last decade, the country has become even more welcoming. At the same time, diving to depths of 16 meters or more, which are common here, combined with several dives per day, make these islands an ideal place for enriched air diving.

Recommended Resort : Amilla Fushi Resort

Recommended dive-bot with accommodation: SCUBASPA YANG


2. St. John’s, Daedalus, Brothers, Fury Shoals and Elphinstone are untrodden, epic diving alternatives to the northern Red Sea. In general, these shark sites are suitable for experienced divers and can only be accessed by live-aboard dive boat. Many operators require at least 30 dives to be logged on board a dive boat, and since dive profiles tend to be deeper and longer, the use of nitrox is recommended. Diving in the Far South is year-round, but September-November and April-June are considered the best periods.

Recommended dive-boot with accommodation: My Amelia

Take Diving in Egypt

3. Costa-Rika

In 342 miles from the western coast of Costa Rica is the island of Kosos. It is famous for its encounters with bronze hammerhead sharks, so you will need a live-aboard dive boat to take you to this amazing dive site. The strong current also attracts other pelagic inhabitants such as mobul rays, manta rays and sometimes whale sharks. Due to the high number of dives per day and the advanced dive profiles, the use of Nitrox is highly recommended for diving on this route. The best time to travel is from June to December.

Recommended Live Dive Boat: Argo


4. Galapagos Islands, Ecuador

Renowned among divers and non-divers alike, this destination offers incredible snorkeling and dramatic scenery. Watch blue-footed boobies, penguins and marine iguanas above the water, then dive under the waves with hammerhead sharks, rays and whale sharks. The best time to visit the Galapagos Islands is from June to December. In addition, most divers will want to travel to the Galapagos on a dive boat with accommodation on board to visit the famous Wolf and Darwin Islands. If you are going to do multiple dives on any of these islands, you should definitely use nitrox for more fun.

Recommended dive-boot with living on board: Majestic Explorer

Diving in the Galapagos Islands

5. Socorro islands, Mexico

Socorro are also known as Revillagigedo archipelago in the world. dive sites from dive boats with accommodation on board. The currents surrounding these lonely islands attract manta rays, humpback whales and hammerhead sharks. The site was recently listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, so it’s definitely worth the 24-hour sail from the mainland. The best time to dive on Socorro is from November to May. In addition, the fact that you are several miles from the coast, diving several times a day and diving to depths of more than 15 meters on several dives, makes nitrox a natural choice for the Revillaguigedo archipelago.

Recommended dive-boot with living on board: Vortex

Take a diving on Socorro

6. Raja Ampat, Indonesia

in Indonesia, where there are more than 17,000 islands, there are one of the best directions in the world for diving. The Raja Ampat Islands in particular are a favorite among divers. Known for its colorful corals, this part of Indonesia is perfect for divers who love clear blue waters filled with pelagic life, tropical fish and bizarre bottom-dwelling creatures. In Raja Ampat the dive season runs from October to April, but many dive operators are open all year round. The 200+ dive sites here can be accessed from dive resorts or live-aboard dive boats. In addition, most of these resorts and boats offer the use of their nitrox filling equipment.

Recommended dive-boot with living on board: ILIKE

Take Diving in Raja Ampat

7. Natural Park of the Tubbatach Reef, Philippines

Amazing UNESCO World Heritage, and the natural Park of the Reef Tobatata is a house for 600 fish species, 300 coral species, 11 shark species and 13 whale and dolphin species. It is located 150 kilometers southeast of Puerto Princesa in the Philippines, so it can only be reached by a dive boat with accommodation on board. There are so many pristine dive sites here that on a week-long trip, you’ll want to spend as much time on the bottom as possible. Therefore, it is highly recommended to use nitrox. The only time you can visit the Tubbataha Reef Natural Park is from mid-March to mid-June.

Recommended dive-boot with living on Bortus: MV Solitude One

Take diving in the Tubbatach reef

8. Palau

Palau-a rare place for scuba beautiful. Shipwrecks, sheer walls, high-speed drifts and blue holes all add up to one great diving destination. Under the surface, you will see many sharks as well as tropical fish. To get the most out of diving in the area, your best bet is to book a seat on board a dive boat with accommodation and be sure to use nitrox on all dives. The best time to visit Palau is from November to June.

Recommended dive-boot with accommodation: Ocean Hunter III

Take the diving on the Palau

9. The island of Malpelo, Columbia

Lone rock in the eastern part of the Pacific Ocean, the Malpelo island is located 310 miles from mainland Colombia. It may seem like a barren place, but at depth, scuba divers can swim with 200-300 hammerhead sharks and hundreds of silky sharks. Whale sharks, eagle rays, tuna, sailfish and sometimes whales also visit this underwater range. Malpelo can only be reached by dive boat with accommodation on board, and diving is possible all year round. However, to see the most hammerhead sharks, plan your trip between January and May. In addition, at the time of publication of the article, nitrox is included in all dive boat tours with accommodation on board, plying to the island. For deep profiles and long dives, enriched air is the best choice.

Recommended dive-boot with accommodation: Ferox

Take Diving on Malpolo

10. TOFO, Mozambique

If you like sea megafauna, you will like diving in TOFO in Mozambique. The plankton-rich waters attract whale sharks, manta rays and even humpback whales throughout the year. Divers who complete the Enriched Air Diver course will want to take full advantage of the Nitrox offered in Mozambique. Due to the nature of the terrain, most sites are at depths of up to 30 meters, so nitrox will help you maximize your bottom time. November to April is high season in Tofo, Mozambique.

Recommoded Dive Resort: Liquid Dive Adventures

Take Diving in TOFO


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