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Dive Sites

Listed below are the dive sites we've dived, discovered, heard about, or are interested in diving. As club diving increases, so does the information we have on each dive site. Keep coming back and looking through this valuable resource of information as it continues to grow.

Click on the dive site image to view the full information page of each site. Once there, you'll also be able to see the last dive reviews for that particular site, photos of the site, and who has dived it previously.

Dive Site:
Pool Dive Refesher

Description:

Dive Site:
Port Arthur

Description:
Varying deep and shallow dives out of Port Arthur.

Dive Site:
Portsea

Description:
Other side of the straits

Dive Site:
Roches Beach

Description:
This is a cleanup dive site, not really looking for much more than the odd scallop and a heap of Northern Pacific Sea Stars.

Dive Site:
Sandy Bay Shore Dive

Description:
Good for Handfish

Dive Site:
Schouten Island

Description:
A huge number of dives to choose from ranging from the magnificent deep reef off Cape Sonnerat to shallow kelp forests in Trumpeter Bay.

Dive Site:
Sister Beach/ Rocky Cape

Description:
The best of the far NW

Dive Site:
Social Event

Description:
Some non diving fun.

Dive Site:
South Port Kelp Forests

Description:
????

Dive Site:
Southport Kelp Forest

Description:
???

Dive Site:
Spring Beach

Description:
End of beach at Orford

Dive Site:
SS Nord

Description:
If you are into wrecks then this is a great dive. The SS Nord is an 81 metre long, 12.75 metre wide, 1,840 ton freighter. It sank in the afternoon of 7 November 1915 after hitting 'The Needle' just near 'The Hippolytes'. The wreck is for experienced divers comfortable with bluewater ascents with maximum depths around 41m. We recommend the use of redundant air systems for safety. There is plenty of structure to investigate and the wreck hosts many schools of fish.

Dive Site:
St Helens

Description:
Situated at the top end of Georges Bay, St Helens is a former mining town that now relies on the fishing industry and tourism for its existence. Visitors enjoy seafood meals, buy arts and crafts, explore the nearby National parks, and dive the unique marine world along the coastline.

Dive Site:
Storm bay

Description:
It's a big bay

Dive Site:
Tasman Island

Description: