Contest entries
Yellow Lipped Sea Krait/Photographed with a Canon 60 mm macro lens at Alor  Indonesia
By Laurie Slawson
posted 11:45 CST Today (1 hour ago)
Sea Anemone/Photographed with a Canon 60 mm macro lens at Alor  Indonesia
By Laurie Slawson
posted 11:43 CST Today (1 hour ago)
 Celerity
By Allen Walker
posted 02:11 CST Today (10 hours ago)
Spiny Spider crab  Achaeus spinosus
By Oksana Maksymova
posted 02:08 CST Today (10 hours ago)
Coconut Octopus
By George Touliatos
posted 01:48 CST Today (11 hours ago)
Leopard Seacucumber  Cuvierian Threads are released when in danger   Bohadschia argus
By Hansruedi Wuersten
posted 01:33 CST Today (11 hours ago)

Underwater Photo Location: Darwin Island

Underwater Photo Location: Darwin Island

How Hot is this Dive Site? click a star to rate it
An out-post for diving if not a mecca! fantastic Sharks Hammerheads, Silky's Galapagos and white tips, Also we was accompanied by Dolphins on every dive, also can be seen is seal an sea lions amoungst many other smaller fish including Jacks, Yello Fin Tuna, we saw in the distance a sail fish as well. It is expensive for us Brits to get there, but well worth the money.
Facts about Darwin Island
  • It is in Ecuador
  • Darwin Island is in the Pacific.
  • The typical depth is 0-30 Metres 0-100 Feet.
  • The typical visibility is 3-10 Metres 10-30 Feet.
Dive types
Liveaboard

Marine Life
bigsmallsharksdolphinsturtlesshoals

Diving facilities
airguided

Photo facilities
macrowideangle

by Mikhail Smirnov
Cormorants.

by Alejandro Topete
Eagle Ray on Blue, Galapagos Ecuador

by Alejandro Topete
whale Shark Tail, Galapagos Ecuador

by Alejandro Topete
Trumpet fish in the dark

by Alejandro Topete
Group of Surgeons, Galapagos Ecuador

by Alejandro Topete
Blue Jacks on the Dark, Galapagos Ecuador

by Chris Miskavitch
ssshhhh....I'm sleeping

by Jesse Alpert
Scalloped Hammerhead School at Darwin Island, Galapagos. July 2015 Canon G16 with Fantasea housing Grabbed this photo as I gushed with awe as 100 hammers glided over me as I clutched a rock to keep from being swept away by 4 knot current.

by Alejandro Topete
Hammerhead Shark, Isla Darwin Galápagos
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