It’s time to give back to the ocean


We all know about what the ocean provides us.  Half of the oxygen we breathe, literally every other breath we take.  Absorption and storage of nearly 30 percent of the greenhouse gases our activities emit.  The majority of protein for 1 billion people, and a substantial contribution to the diets of most of the rest of us.  Half of the world’s population lives within 50 miles of a coast, and more move to the coast every day.  Tourism drives the economy of dozens of coastal and island nations—sun, sand, and sky being the fastest growing sector of this global industry.

The threats to the ocean are well known and well enough understood.   Too much bad stuff going in and too much good stuff coming out.  Thus, we need to both cut the bad stuff and help the ocean keep storing what we can’t cut; and we need to leave more of the good stuff in the ocean and restore it where we can.  And we need to make sure that as we flock to her shores to swim, sail, fish, and play, we do not love her to death.



Weekly, we measure metrics like temperature, salinity, pH, turbidity,nutrients and dissolved oxygen in the water of our dive sites. This data is submitted to an island-wide database that helps to track changes over time and guide conservation efforts.


Our teams work supports CoralWatch,a citizen science program operated by the University of Queensland.

Using a colour based coral health chart, divers and snorkelers can evaluate the health of coral reefs. Contributing data to this global database helps map the extent of coral bleaching gives scientists information about recovery trends, disease patterns, and an accurate depiction of areas most threatened by coral bleaching.


Come join our team and the locals for our regular beach cleanups. Three days a week, Our team will go out in the morning to clean our coast.

All rubbish collected is recorded by our team and submitted to the ocean conservancy, which monitors global marine pollution.


ghost nets are one of the most dangerous physical threats to our reefs. Abandoned or lost at sea these fishing nets drift onto the reefs and pinnacles ,smothering marine life and coral.

our team monitors ghost nets and other marine pollutants and sends dive teams out to recover these physical threats as quickly as possible