Gulf Coast

Steinhatchee, FL


A small town in Florida's Big Bend region, Steinhatchee is known for its Spanish moss, the egrets who seem in nearly permanent residence, and the abundant fishing opportunities 

Located 70 miles West

Inshore, Offshore & Extreme Offshore Charters Available

Diving, Spearfishing and Lion fishing day trips available

Call for Details

Horseshoe Beach, FL


There are no police officers, no traffic lights and everyone gets around in golf carts, occasionally stopping in the road to wave to neighbors and chit chat about their daily goings-on. Like a postcard, the small fishing town is wrapped by the gulf and the fishermen make their way through the channels and various canals that cut through people's backyards. The marina, Horseshoe Beach's epicenter, sits in the center of the town next to the mayor's bright blue dwellings, connected to the Gulf by a series of aforementioned water channels. Boats bob up and down by their docks and pelicans fly overhead and dive in the shimmering blue water for food. 

Located 70 miles West

Diving, Spearfishing and Lion fishing day trips available.  Call for Details


Jacksonville Beach, FL


Jacksonville's reef system is less explored than other Florida destination, making it a hidden gem from divers looking to experience the Sunshine State's unspoiled waters.  

 With 22 miles of beaches, and the most shoreline of any Florida city, Jacksonville is home to more than 100 artificial reefs with dozens of colorful species of marine life off our Atlantic Coast shore. The extensive reef system, diverse array of marine life, and affordable diving rates, make Jax one of the best diving destinations on Florida’s East Coast! 

Located 85 miles East

Diving, Spearfishing and Lion fishing day trips available.  Call for Details 

Hutchinson Island, FL


More than just beautiful sandy beaches, Hutchinson Island is loaded with great diving and snorkeling opportunities. From sunken shipwrecks to coral reefs, you'll understand why people come from all over the world to dive Hutchinson Island. Hutchinson Island and the Indian River Lagoon is one the most bio diverse areas on the Atlantic Coast. You'll most likely encounter sea turtles, manatees, sharks, dolphin, sting rays and beautiful coral reef fish and large deep ocean fish migrating in to use the lagoon as a nursery. You can even go diving for treasure! 

Located 290 miles South

West Palm Beach, FL


You may hear the site referred to as the Blue Heron Bridge, BHB or Phil Foster Park, but most local divers simply call it "the bridge." This place, located in Riviera Beach, Fla., has become well known for the wide diversity of unique macro photo subjects that thrive in its waters, though one doesn't need to be a photographer to enjoy it. It is not unusual to see open-water dive classes here alongside a cadre of dedicated underwater photographers. The Blue Heron Bridge was chosen in 2013 as the best dive site in the world by PADI’s Sport Diver Magazine for good reasons… Its diversity of marine life and its easy accessibility are just two of the many important traits of this terrific dive site. 

Located 309 miles South

Florida Keys

Key Largo, FL


Some of the most iconic dive and snorkel sites off Key Largo include:

  • Statue of Christ of the Abyss — This famed bronze statue rises so close to the water’s surface that it can be easily viewed by snorkelers as well as divers. The statue is nestled between the coral formations of Key Largo Dry Rocks reef in just 25 feet of water.
  • Spiegel Grove — This 510-foot Navy transport ship was sunk in June 2002 as the latest addition to the Key Largo area’s impressive shipwreck portfolio.
  • Molasses Reef — High profile coral heads and massive congregates of tropical marine life define this popular reef.
  • Benwood Wreck — A casualty of World War II, this shipwreck is now home to huge schools of grunt and porkfish.
  • The Elbow — This reef offers several historic shipwrecks, as well as the thrill of face-to-face encounters with friendly moray eels and barracuda.
  • Bibb and Duane — These twin 327-foot US Coast Guard cutters were sunk intentionally as dive attractions in 1987 and now are virtually cloaked in colorful coral and gorgonian.

Located 435 miles South

Key West, FL


  Key West’s largest and most pristine reefs are located several miles off shore.


  • Sand Key — One of the many popular reef destinations off Key West. This islet, marked by a large iron lighthouse delights both snorkelers and scuba divers with an abundance and variety of coral and marine life. With over ten miles of coral reefs of varying depths. Sand Key offers visitors endless opportunities to enjoy some of the best diving in the Caribbean!
  • Joe’s Tug — This classic tugboat sits totally upright in just 65 feet of water, an idyllic setting for close encounters with Goliath Grouper, spotted morays, barracuda, and horse eye jacks.
  • Ten-Fathom Ledge — Here, unusual coral caves and dramatic overhangs provide refuge for both lobster and grouper, while pelagic life frequently parades in the blue water to seaward.
  • The Cayman Salvor -This 180-foot. steel hulled buoy tender, also known as the Cayman Salvager, was intentionally sunk as an artificial reef in 1985. She now sits upright with cavernous open holds providing refuge for baitfish and grunts, as well as a resident jewfish and green moray eel.
  • Nine Foot Stake — This patch reef in 10 to 25 feet, is perfect for either scuba or snorkel exploration and is noted for beautiful concentrations of soft corals and juvenile marine life.
  • Kedge Ledge — One of the highlights of this lovely reef is the remains of a pair of coral encrusted anchors lost from 18th century sailing vessels.
  • The Atocha — While not a local dive site, the Atocha was discovered by treasure hu nter Mel Fisher in the waters off Key West. With so rich a wreck nearby, its hard to dive these waters without wondering what bit of history or bounty might be concealed beneath the convoluted corals and vast reef structures.
  • Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg — Since being sunk to the bottom in under two minutes’ time on May 27, 2009, the second-largest ship in the world to be made an artificial reef sits encrusted with Gorgonian corals and algae.

Located 534 miles South