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Diving in Egypt: Red Sea, Hurghada, Sharm El Sheikh, Dahab...

Diving has become one of the most popular leisure sports in the world. The numbers of diving fans increases every year as does the number of diving centers. Diving initially started in South France and then moved to other countries including Britain, Scotland, and Egypt among others.

Diving became a tourist attraction in many diving supported countries. People who are interested in diving usually pick the country with the best diving sites for them. Diving introduces people to another medium where different plants and animal life exist. Underwater is very quiet and many people enjoy diving because it makes them escape from the civilized and noisy world. Others enjoy the 3 dimensions movement that diving allows. When underwater, you become weightless and have zero buoyancy; moreover, you can move up and down only by filling and emptying your lungs. This is similar to outer space experience. Some people consider diving an adventure where they can venture into the unknown. Many divers are motivated when they realise what they can discover underwater. They become especially challenged when they find out the many important discoveries made by amateur divers. Old shipwrecks also attract many divers. However, the more sophisticated divers dive to study, research, and explore new areas and search for the unknown.

Diving is a sport that can be done by anyone; however, some precautions should be taken. Many people consider diving as an adventure that might carry some risks. Diving requires a certain degree of physical fitness. You do not have to be athletic to exercise such a sport, but occasional exercises will do. Diving is also usually practiced in a group. Tourists who do not have experience in diving are given a short training course. First, they are trained in a sheltered area, normally swimming pools, before going into the real adventure. The training also includes instruction on the diving equipment and usage. This course is enough for beginners; however, to pursue a higher level of diving, further training is given enabling which will enable you to dive without an instructor. For a more sophisticated level, an Advanced Diver Grade could be sought leading to an instructor level. Although diving can be done by anyone, people who suffer from certain diseases like epilepsy, mental illness, diabetes and heart diseases are not advised to exercise diving. Nonetheless, medical examinations are required before any training.

Most divers go down to 9 meters (thirty feet) underwater. This depth is sufficient to see the beauty of the sea. Usually the sea has blue green shades that keep the sunrays from penetrating the sea. Colours are muted as the sunlight filters the depths. However, the sea regains all its colors by an underwater lamp and only then would you be able to see the most colourful layer of the sea.

Diving in the Red Sea was first started by Austrian zoologist Dr. Hans Hass, a well-known underwater moviemaker.

However, diving tourism started in the 1950s when Greeks and Italians workers, residing in Egypt, started diving for spearfishing. However, the real tourism boom started in the 1980s when Hurghada was reopened.

Although spearfishing is now banned; many of the protected areas have been reopened for tourism diving with harsh restriction. Diving in Red Sea is a fascinating experience but to return thus, laws have to be respected. The underwater world despite all its beauty could be dangerous and hostile if you did not understand its codes and respect them. In the Red Sea coral reefs has to be protected and the divers have to respect that.

Coral Reefs are the theme of diving in the Red Sea, and are the main tourist attraction. Almost 2,000 kilometer in length, the coral reefs along the Red Sea cost are the fringing types. They are in the form of fringes that lie parallel to the shoreline. These reefs are distant from land forming underwater islands which extend to within a few feet of the water surface. They are coral plates that vary in size from between 10 meters to 1 Kilometer. These coral islands are very well illustrated in Sharm El Sheikh, Ras Mohamed, Gubal and Giftun.

Red Sea:
The Red Sea has tropical sun, warm water, beautiful corals, colourful fish, and crystal visibility. The weather is usually hot and dry. This combination makes a very good diving environment. The Red Sea is divided into areas and each having different diving spots.

The Strait of Tiran:
is among the finest diving sites in the Red Sea. It lies at the mouth of the Gulf of Aqaba. There are four main coral reefs in this region; Jackson Reef, Woodhouse Reef, Thomas Reef and Gordon Reef. All named after the English officers who drew the first marine map of this region. This area is full of infinite number of corals, reef and pelagic.

Jackson Reef: is located in the northernmost reef in Tiran and is known for its wrecks. Kormoran; for instance, a German ship which sank in 1984, is about 80 meters long and easily reached by scuba divers. Turtles and sharks could be observed. This area is also suitable for snorkeling.

Woodhouse reef
: located between Thomas Reef and Jackson Reef is narrow and long. The site requires a drift dive and good weather to enjoy a the dive. The water in this area is clear and offers beautiful sights of sea turtles, jackfish and many corals; moreover, it is one of the best site to observe sharks.

Thomas Reef: this part requires drift diving. It has no mooring points and it is characterized with many caves and crevices.

Gordon Reef: the diving in this spot is safe as there is fixed mooring sheltered from the wind. This site is known for the wreck of the Lovilla (or Lullia) which sank in 1981. It is a good place for snorkeling.

 

Naama Bay:
Naama Bay is a resort; nonetheless, there are many diving spots in this area both to the North and South. In North Naama Bay, there are eight diving spots, Ras Ghamila, Ras Nasrani, Ras Bob, White Knight, Shark Bay, Far Garden, Middle Garden, and Near Garden. Moreover, in South Naama Bay, there are nine diving spots; Sodfa, Tower, Pinky Wall, Amphoras, Turtle Bay, Paradise, Ras Umm Sid, Temple and Ras Kady. Most of the above diving spots have similar positions and environment, sheltered from the waves and having strong currents. Diving in these places is easy and pleasant.

North Naama Bay

Ras Nasrani (Christian Head) is located opposite to Gordon Reef. It lies 11 kilometer north of Naama Bay and can be reached by land. Usually the diving is done from a small sandy plateau that begins at a depth of about 6 meters. It allows easy diving from where you can observe fish including Tuna and Jackfish. It is also a good spot for a night dive.
Ras Ghamila: Diving in this spot is easy and pleasant. It is also a good place for night dive.

Ras Bob: this place was called after the underwater cameraman Bob Johnson who worked in this area for a long time. Actually it is not very popular and most probably you will not find it on a map. It is characterized by easy diving in a sheltered spot. It is suitable for all diving levels and for snorkeling.

White Knight: a small bay that has mooring point; and so is well sheltered from the waves and wind.

Sharks Bay
: Unlike its name, sharks are not often found in this area. Most probably it was called the Sharks Bay because fishermen used to unload the sharks they caught on this bay. It is easily reached by land. Shark's Bay has a lovely beach which is crowded most of time. It is a good diving spot for beginners and allows a very good night dive.

Far Garden: is located in the northernmost part of north Naama Bay. It is a sheltered spot full of coral and reef fishes and a very suitable spot for snorkeling.

Middle Garden: As its name implies is located between Far Garden and Near Garden. It is characterized with easy diving and it is a very good spot for beginners and inexperienced divers.

Near Garden: Although this garden has lost most of its beauty because of the very large number of divers and the construction of hotels above it, is still a good spot for diving. It is characterized with easy diving that gives you the chance to observe many fish species and corals. It also allows night diving and snorkeling.

South Naama Bay

Sodfa: characterized with easy diving that allows you to observe a wide range of corals and reef.

Tower
: has a beautiful underwater landscape; it has a deep and narrow valley with vertical walls. It can be reached by land and is a very good spot for night dives and snorkeling.

Pinky Wall: is named after the pink Alcyonarien coral. It is a beautiful marine landscape. It is best to dive here in calm waters.

Amphoras
: named after a Turkish shipwreck dating to the 17th century. Only the remains of the shipwreck still exist, thus still worth seeing. This spot is suitable for snorkeling.
Turtle Bay: is located south of Amphoras. Generally it is a quite spot and full of corals.

Paradise: characterized with tall coral pinnacles. It allows easy diving and is suitable for night dives. This spot has a varied and colourful landscape and is full of coral and reef.

Ras Umm Sid
: is characteristic of a splendid gorgonian forest, rich in reef fauna. It can be reached by land. It allows easy dives, night dives and snorkeling.

Temple: It was given this name because of its vast sandy plateau with three coral pillars that resemble the columns of ancient temples. It allows easy diving especially for inexperienced divers and beginners. Moreover, it is a good spot for night dives and snorkeling.

Ras Katy: has a very interesting underwater environment especially for night dive sand snorkeling. It is very good for beginners as it support easy dives.

Ras Mohamed (Mohamed Head):
Located South of Sharm El Sheikh, 20 miles off Naama Bay. It can be reached both by land and sea. Moreover, it can be reached from both Sharm El Sheikh and Hurghada. Ras Mohamed has 7 diving spots:

Ras Zaatar: is characterized with splendid walls covered with multi- coloured Alcyonarians. It has no mooring and usually requires drift dive.

Jackfish Alley
: It is characterized with extraordinary marine landscape and caves. Also requires drift dive.

Eel Garden: the best place to observe garden eels. Also a good place to exercise snorkeling.

Shark Observatory: Also known as Rah Mohamed Wall, was given this name because of its wall dive. Some whale sharks may be seen in this part.

Shark and Yoland Reef: one of the most popular and famous diving sites in the red sea. It is know for its very beautiful and extraordinary marine environment. It is a very vast area for diving.

 

Hurghada:
Most of the dive sites in Hurghada are small island or reef rising from the deep. Diving is made from boats in this area and usually, day trips are made on charter boats. Moreover, night dive is not allowed there.

1. The Strait of Gubal:

Shaab Ali: a large reef area which is characterized with clean water. It has three large wrecks with corals that covers most of its parts.

Shaab Rock
: at the Southern end of Shaab Ali. It has also wrecks and sharks can be spotted here. Usually it requires drift dives.

Shadwan: the largest island in the strait of Gubal. Large sharks, tuna and barracuda may be spotted here especially in the middle third of the island.

Siyul Kabirah (Big Siyul)
: characterized with black corals and some nice caves. Part of the reefs can also be seen above the surface.

Umm Usk: is located in the Northernmost site of the Gubal Group. It is characterized with coral outcrops and reef fish.

Abu Nuhas
: is the greatest navigation hazard in the northern Red Sea. It was named after the oldest wreck which was carrying copper (Nuhas in Arabic). It has 4 wrecks in all, that can be accessed and is considered a good spot for wreck lovers.

Umm Qamar (Moon): the name of a little island. Most diving areas lie to the southeast where the island has mooring. It is characterized with fringing coral reefs and many caves. Moreover, sharks can be spotted here.

Shabroor Umm Qamar
: considered the best diving site in the area. It has a ship wreck surrounded with many creatures. Some of these creatures can be touched and sometimes fed like the Napoleon and lionfish.

Safaga:
Safaga is a small town and port at the south. It has 5 diving spots: Abu Hashish, Sharm El Arab, Ota Tobia, Panorama Reef and Abu Helal.

Sharm El Arab has best of the coral formations and reef fish. It is characterized with its very big basket stars. Night dives are allowed.

 

Alexandria

Alexandria is known for its beautiful beaches that attract people from all over the world; however, it is the most recent diving spot in Egypt. It now offers one of the most interesting diving experiences in the world. Unlike the Red Sea, Alexandria does not have beautiful coral reefs neither colorful fishes. Diving in Alexandria is a dive into history. Whole cities, palaces and boats are lie beneath the Alexandrian Shore and nobody knows the exact reason they sank in the first place. Although some of the important statues of queens and kings were extracted from underwater; some 7000 Monuments belonging to the Pharaonic and Roman dynasties are preserved underwater.

For all wrecks lover, Alexandria offers you wrecks of ships and cities dating back to 300 BC. Most of the underwater monuments are located in Abu Keer Gulf where whole cities still exist.

Aminotheese City: a whole city with its temples, houses, statues and enormous number of handmade craft. The Goddess Isis used to be worshiped in this city.

Heraliqueon City (The Sins City): This city witnessed the Pharos, Batalmeese, and Bezantic era. It was the Pilgrims City where people come to worship the Goddess Isis. Nobody knows why it is called the Sins City.

Cleopatra's city: This city dates back to 300 BC, and was build by Alexander the Great. It is a complete city with palaces, monuments and even shipwrecks.

Cleopatra Palace: is located inside the Western Port of Alexandria. You will enjoy seeing Cleopatra's royal districts, the statue of Mark Anthony and other monuments. Moreover another spot for diving is the debris of Cleopatra's sun boat and the wreckage of a 2nd World War plane that exists inside Cleopatra's palace.

Quaitabay Fort: There are 3 spots below Quaitbay Fort. The first one is the wreckage of a boat that used to carry goods to Alexandria during Cleopatra's era. The second is the remains of a Roman shipwreck that also used to carry goods to Alexandria. It is located about 650 meters away from Quaitbay Fort. The third spot is another wreckage of a ship that also used to carry goods during Cleopatra's era. It is located 450 meters from Quaitbay Fort.

 

Scuba Diving

No trip to the Red Sea is complete without sampling the delights of its underwater world. The Red Sea coastline boasts kilometres of beautiful coral reefs that are home to an abundance of spectacularly coloured sea life. Scuba Diving is a sport that can be enjoyed by individuals or as part of a group and complete beginners can start with what is known as an ‘intro dive’ to help become accustomed to the breathing apparatus before embarking on to a 5 day dive course.

For qualified divers 'the world is their oyster', excuse the pun - there are ship wrecks to discover, coral walls and magnificent gardens to explore. All the dive centres offer qualified, English speaking instructors who accompany each dive and offer a multitude of diving experiences and courses.

If you're staying in the Red Sea and you would like to pre-book scuba diving before you arrive in resort, then please call our reservations department for further information and prices.

The Dives
The majority of the dives in the Red Sea are semi drift dives where the dive boats drop off divers at the dive sites and then pick them up afterwards. One very different aspect of the Red Sea compared to other dive destinations in the world is that the coral reefs here can extend up to very shallow depths. As a result, the standard safety stops at 15 feet are done drifting among many of these sloping reefs along with the accompanying marine life. Therefore, these are some of the most scenic safety stops scuba divers will ever do. This is certainly different from the usual bland safety stop in the Caribbean. One thing to note is that the maximum allowable depth for recreational scuba divers in Egypt is 30 meters which is about 90 feet.

As expected, the marine life in the Red Sea is spectacular. You’ll see many species of fish, crustaceans and marine plant life here that you won't find in the Caribbean. In fact, many of them are indigenous to the Red Sea only. While lionfish can be extremely rare sightings elsewhere, they are quite abundant in the Red Sea which is a real treat for scuba divers. It is also not unusual to jump in the water to be among a large school of tuna or other fish. Many night divers will see coral reefs here to be more spectacular than in the Caribbean.

For many scuba divers, the Red Sea is one of those ‘must dive at least once in a lifetime’ destinations. It is a very unique place to dive especially with the desert background visible from the dive boats. The excellent diving with the many awesome sights of Egypt make the Red Sea a dream dive trip for any scuba diver.

Diving

The Egyptian Red Sea offers some of the world's best scuba diving with superb visibility, countless varieties of hard and soft coral, and incredibly diverse underwater topography, with spectacular wall and shipwreck dive destinations. The Red Sea has an abundant and diverse fish life including various types of grouper, stingray, parrotfish, angelfish, butterfly fish and turtles. The comfortable water temperature (64-79°F/18-26°C) means that diving is popular year-round, however visitors should note that outside temperatures can reach 104°F (40°C) in July and August. The Red Sea resorts of Sharm el-Sheikh and Dahab are the most popular bases for divers; both are situated near the southern tip of Egypt's Sinai Peninsula and offer easy access to some of the best dive locations including Ras Mohammed National Park and the Straits of Tiran.

Egypt's Red Sea coast runs from the Gulf of Suez to the Sudanese borders. Its mineral-rich red mountain ranges inspired the mariners of antiquity to name the sea Mare Rostrum, or the Red Sea.
Red Sea is world renowned as a center for some of the world's best Diving. Where, you will find over 800 fish species, including the deadly stone-fish, the equally dangerous butterfly-fish, as well as surgeon fish, jellyfish such as the cassiopei, crabs that sometimes overrun the shore in the evening and some species of shark.

Sunbathers relax on white sand beaches, or find shade in the mangrove lagoons that line the coast, while snorkellers explore the reefs. And the underwater wonder of the Red Sea remains a living tapestry of vibrant corals and exotic fish, waiting for you to discover its secrets.

Ships have sailed, and sunk, in the Red Sea since it was the main route to the Indies for Phoenician and Ancient Egyptian traders. In those times, ships loaded with copper, cooking pots and clothing departed from el-Quseir and Berenice and returned bearing elephants, ebony, gems and spices.

For centuries, the Red Sea remained a scene of shipwreck and adventure for smugglers, merchants, pirates and pilgrims. After the opening of the Suez Canal, in 1869, it continued its role as an international trade route and "Passage to India" for European travelers.

Most of the diving in the Red Sea area is done with a shore-based, day boat dive operation or a live aboard dive boat. The currents in these areas vary from no current to very strong, so it is strongly advised to dive or snorkel with guides or with experienced divers who have dove in the area before and are familiarized with the conditions.

Here you will find some definitions of the diving skill levels to help you evaluate the required skill for each dive site.

  • Snorkeler - a person who is a good swimmer and is skilled in ocean snorkeling.
  • Novice diver - a person who is in good physical condition and recently completed a basic certification diving course, or someone who has been certified before but has not been diving in a while or has no experience in similar conditions.
  • Advanced diver - a person who has logged many dives under similar or rougher conditions and is in good physical condition.
  • Dive master or instructor - a person who has advanced training as a dive master or an instructor who has logged over 100 dives in similar conditions and is in excellent physical condition.

Now, you will find descriptions for some dive sites in North Sinai , Sharm El Sheikh and Hurghada.
 

North Sinai:
The term North Sinai means the northern coast of the Gulf of Aqaba. There is a big chunk of Sinai that lies further to the north, traditionally referred to as north Sinai, but it does not reach the Red Sea. The North Sinai coast stretches from Taba, to the northern section of Ras Muhammad National Park at Nabeq. It encompasses the towns of Dahab and Nuweiba, and includes some of the Gulf of Aqaba's finest dive sites.
 

The area's reefs are home to a dazzling array of Red Sea reef species, from huge Napoleon wrasse to tiny, glittering anthias. The range of pelagic species is also more than respectable. In addition, sea turtles and dolphins frequent North Sinai reefs, lending every dive the excitement of a possible encounter.

The Bells
The Bells location is several km/miles north of Dahab village, just north of the Blue Hole. Its average depth is 20m, maximum depth is 50m, and average visibility is 20m.

A true vertical wall, full of overhangs and fissures, with lots of swim troughs and cave lets. Towards the Blue Hole, in the south, the reef profile softens to a steep slope.

The reef slope is quite rich in hard corals - particularly the reef section to the south of the lagoon, with acropora, brain and star corals - and to a lesser degree in soft corals.

Triggerfish, jacks, unicorns, parrotfish, angels, grouper and surgeonfish are all part of the variety of fish life on the outer reef. Within the lagoon, with its sparse coral growth, there is little marine life of any kind.

Blue Hole
Blue Hole is located few km/miles north of Dahab village. Its average depth is 20m, maximum depth is 50m, and average visibility is 20m.

A pleasant but not outstanding site, with the greatest attraction lying not in the blue hole itself, but on the rich sloping reef outside.

The reef slope is quite rich in hard corals - particularly the reef section to the south of the lagoon, with acropora, brain and star corals - and to a lesser degree in soft corals.

Triggerfish, jacks, unicorns, parrotfish, angels, grouper and surgeonfish are all part of the variety of fish life on the outer reef. Within the lagoon, with its sparse coral growth, there is little marine life of any kind.

The Caves
The Caves location is on the Dahab coast, next to the Lagona Hotel. Its average depth is 20m, maximum depth is 50m, and average visibility is 20m.

This site centers on a large, open-fronted chamber, or cavern, deeply undercutting the reef table close to shore. A small semicircular shelter or windbreak by the track marks the entry point.

Entry to the site is affected by basically throwing yourself off the reef edge into deep water at the top of the cavern. Frequent strong waves at the surface may make it advisable to don your fins in the water, rather than risk losing your balance in the surf. On exit, you will need to judge wave patterns and allow you to be carried onto the reef top by the swell.

Sharm El Sheikh to Hurghada
The clear blue waters between Sharm El Sheikh and Hurghada hide some of the Read Sea's biggest surprises, such as stunning reefs and mysterious shipwrecks, the legacy of the maritime trade that has flowed through the region for millennia. Strewn across the Straits of Gubal, gateway to the Suez Canal, the reefs of this region are as rich in history as they are in natural beauty.

This area includes dive sites in Shaab Mahmud and Shaab Ali, the Straits of Gubal and Hurghada, spread across 74km (40 nautical miles) of open sea between the tip of Ras Muhammad and the Egyptian mainland at Hurghada. The sites can be reached form either Sharm El Sheikh or Hurghada.

Marine Life in this location is a combination of local features including isolated reefs, big tidal movement and lack of nearby intensive fishing, adds up to perfect conditions for reef and schooling fish. Sharks, even hammerheads, are regularly spotted here and sea turtles are common. These reefs also offer some of the best chances in the northern Red Sea to swim with dolphins in the wild.

One of the real highlights of diving in this region is the well-preserved, accessible shipwrecks that litter the seabed across the entrance to the Gulf of Suez. At least six major wrecks lie in easy reach of Sharm El Sheikh or Hurghada. There are 19th century mail steamers, modern cargo ships and historic spice traders lying on the bottom of this stretch of sea, all waiting to be explored.

Shag Rock
Shag Rock is located at the south tip of the Shaab Ali reef complex in the northern Straits of Gubal. Its average depth is 15m, maximum depth is 25m, and average visibility is 20m.

This egg-shaped reef runs basically northwest to southeast. The reef top is marked by a light beacon as well as the wreck of a fishing boat. The wreck of the Sarah H lies in the shallows just offshore.

The Small Crack
The Small Crack location is halfway along the Shaab Mahmud reef system, northwest of Beacon Rock and the Dunraven. Its average depth is 15m, maximum depth is 22m, and average visibility is 20m.

This site is a crack or passage in the extensive Shaab Mahmud reef, which separates the Sinai coast from the open water of the Straits of Gubal. It is one of two navigable passages into the sheltered lagoon behind the reef, and is thus a popular spot with live-aboard anchoring for the night in the lagoon's calm waters.

Coral growth throughout is excellent, particularly on the outer reef wall. A mix of hard and soft types can be found, with a very wide range of stony coral species making up the reef walls, and exceptional formations of soft corals. The full range of Red Sea reef fish species can be seen at this site.

Beacon Rock (Dunraven Wreck) 
Beacon Rock is located on the south side of the Ras Muhammed Peninsula and is within the boundaries of Ras Muhammed National Park. In this area is the wreck of the Dunraven which was a steam freighter from the first part of the century. It is thought to have been a spy ship for T.E. Lawrence, better known as Lawrence of Arabia. Beacon Rock itself is a jetty off of the Ras Muhammed Peninsula in the Gulf of Suez. There is a wall that you will swim down to the wreck. The return is the same way. The dive will probably be canceled or stopped if the current is strong.

A cruise at the Red Sea is considered to be one of the utmost dreams for many divers.

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