© Shutterstock/Oleg Znamenskiy Diving in Namibia Namibia gets its name from the Namib Desert, which is one of the world’s oldest desert and is almost 80 million years old. The most ancient desert on the planet is not the only thing that attracts tourists from all around the world; it is also home to Dragon’s Breath Cave, the largest underwater lake was discovered and can only be explored by professionals due to its treacherous topography. Namibia has a very long coastline that stretches for over 1,570 kilometers (975.6 miles); the coastline goes from the Orange River on the border with South Africa, to the Kunene River at its northern junction with Angola. Due to the wild waters of the Atlantic and cold water temperatures that range from 8 to 18 ºC (46.4 to 64.4 ºF), most diving gets done inland. You’ll be amazed by the many caves you will find, filled with different species that inhabit them. You’ll also find many various sinkholes that have been classified as Type III dive sites and require Pre-dive training. This data is provided from the logbook information in the MySSI app Featured places to go in Namibia © Shutterstock/Thomas NoitzOshikotoDiving in Oshikoto you will find the rare Tilapia guinasana, a mouth-breeding species that is unique to this region.Learn more Facts about Namibia Power Plug Type D, MCurrency NADLanguage enElectricity 220 V / 50 HzTimezone UTC+02:00Network Provider MTC Discover the wonders of the deep with SSI's blog Join us on an exciting journey of discovery and learn more about exhilarating diving adventures, dedicated conservation initiatives, and innovative educational opportunities that will help you illuminate the extraordinary beauty of the underwater world. Let's explore the underwater world together and delve into the hidden wonders beneath the gentle waves.