Lying just north of Venezuela, Bonaire is a perfect year-round family destination, with little rainfall, a village feel and much to see and do. Undoubtedly the shore diving capital of the world, this is a also great choice for those wanting to learn to dive, and photographers.
Destination: ABC Islands
Located in southeast Sulawesi, the Wakatobi islands are in Tukang Besi Archipelago and can be dived from resort and liveaboard. Uniquely, there are fringing and barrier reefs as well as atolls, ensuring incredible variety and fantastic diving, with large numbers of cetaceans.
The central region comprises Malé and Ari atolls, Felidhoo, Faafu and the smaller Rasdhoo Atoll. It is the most popular area for both dive resorts and liveaboards, with excellent shore diving from house reefs and large pelagics on drift dives.
Aqaba’s Red Sea coastline offers easy access to over 20 shore diving sites along the fringing reef with colourful marine life, well preserved corals, pinnacles, canyons and walls. The crystal clear waters and pleasant climate make Aqaba an ideal year round destination.
This remote region receives fewer visitors than the rest of the Maldives and stretches from Baa Atoll up to Haa Alifu and Dhallu and includes Lhaviyani and Noonu atolls, as well as Hanifaru Bay, where exceptional numbers of mantas and whale sharks congregate annually.
The charming island of Gozo is reached by a 30 minute ferry from Malta and the pace of life is slower. There’s a lot to pack in here, from exploring its rugged landscape and spectacular coastline to its medieval citadels and the small streets of the capital, Victoria.
Located at the heart of the Mediterranean, the English speaking nation of Malta offers year round sunshine and an intriguing history. Consisting of three islands, each has its own characteristics and a spectacular variety of dive sites, mainly famed for wrecks and caves.
Often overlooked as a dive destination, Bali offers exceptional diving, from superb macro life to exciting drift dives and encounters with mantas. The wreck of the USS Liberty at Tulamben is the island’s signature dive, while the elusive mola mola are seen seasonally.
Australia’s third largest island lies of the coast of Adelaide. Famed for its native wildlife, majestic scenery and adventure activities, the temperate waters around Kangaroo Island are home to the unique leafy seadragon, as well as pods of dolphin and New Zealand fur seals.
The tiny island of Comino has a lot to offer, with great opportunities for all, whether you enjoy snorkelling, want to learn, continue your education or explore the magnificent walls and caves – a magical place for underwater photographers.
Remote and relatively untouched, Northern Mozambique features uninhabited tropical islands, glorious beaches and unspoilt wilderness. Expect an incredible diversity of marine life from tiny colourful creatures to humpback whales in season.