This data is provided from the logbook information in the MySSI app

Dive sites nearby

Cayo Piedra Reef

A popular dive site located in the Varadero area, just to the east of Havana. Old yachts, frigates, and planes have been deliberately sunk for recreational exploration.

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Veradero Beach

The area of Varadero, on the northern coast of Cuba just east of Havana, boasts great reef diving, wall, wrecks, night, cave, and deep dives. There are also spectacular snorkel spots as well.

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Jibacoa Beach

The proximity of the reef from the beach makes this a great dive and great snorkeling right from the shore! Jibacoa is one of Cuba’s cheapest destinations for diving and you’ll see plenty of healthy coral growth on this patch reef system.

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Bay of Pigs

The Bay of Pigs is full of easily accessible dive and snorkel sites. Centoe diving can be found just inland from the bay area. Tropical fish, coral, some wrecks, and cenotes (sinkholes) with haloclines between the top freshwater layer and the saltwater below can be seen.

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Cueva de los Peces

An easy, calm dive withing the Bay of Pigs. Lots of reef fish, sea stars, and the posibility of seeing the elusive orange sea horse. A good dive for beginning divers and snorkelers alike.

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Punta Perdiz

Located in the area called “Bay of Pigs,” Punta Perdiz is a very popular dive destination due to its conditions: easy diving and little current. This dive site is suitable both for beginners and expert divers. More advanced divers can slip over the wall that is accessible during the dive.

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Looe Key National Marine Sanctuary

This spur and groove reef formation sitting 5 miles off of Big Pine Key, in the Florida Keys, is part of the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary. Due to its protected status reef life is very healthy and active here.

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Deep Reef - Looe Key

At 210 feet in length, the The Adolphus Busch Sr. stands upright and completely intact in just 110 feet of water. The ship that put Big Pine Key on the wreck diver’s map. This island freighter was purchased by the local dive community in 1998 with the generous assistance of Adolphus Busch IV.

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Adolphus Busch (Wreck)

The Adolphus Busch wreck was cleaned and purposefully sunk as an artificial reef in 1998 off the coast of the Lower Keys of Florida. Originally named the M/V London, the 210-foot coastal freighter sits at approximately 120ft (40m) with the deck at about 100ft (33m). Current and visibility can vary.

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Eastern Sambo Reef

20 minutes directly south of Key West is the Western Sambo Reef. This reef is located inside the Western Sambo Ecological Reserve and is fully protected from all types of fishing. The reef is approximately nine square miles of spur-and-groove type coral formations. The reef ranges from 10-4 feet’ in depth.

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