|Entry:||Shore or Underwater Scooter (DPV)|
|Level:||Intermediate Divers AOWD w. 10+ dives|
|Dive Duration:||45-60 minutes, depending on your air consumption.
90-120 minutes, when using the Scooter (DPV)
*Dive times are depend on your gas consumption and battery power of the scooter.
|Participants:||2-4 per Instructor|
|Don't Forget:||Swimwear, Towel and Sunscreen
Change for Lunch
Proof of Certification
With Piranha Divers, you can enjoy your personal adventure without time pressure or busy boat rides. That is why we explore all the dive location at Manza from shore, often using a DPV (Underwater Scooter). The best time to dive at Manza is during high tide and calm seas. Please ask us for more info.
A lovely shore dive for the more adventurous and confident divers out there where we get in at the Toilet Bowl (so called for the currents if the wind is coming from the wrong direction, but don’t worry we won’t come here on these days!). Once in we descend on to some huge walls! It’s got pretty fan corals, often shrimp and nudibranch, scorpion fish and if you’re lucky then you can even find grey reef sharks and turtles passing by. For those who are very good on their air it is possible to make it to horseshoe rock where there are two tunnels full of dazzling damsel fish and a number of lion fish hovering around. As the entrance and exit of this site involves clambering over rocks with the equipment it means we are often the only divers on this great site however it does mean we require people to be confident carrying their own equipment.
Nakayukui and Crossline…
These are two Okinawa dive sites popular for their tiny critters. If you hover above the sandy bottom and stare at the seaweed you can find frogfishes, leaf scorpionfish, an occasional ghost pipefish or even a seamoth. However if you are not interested in the tiny stuff you can experience both sites within one long dive using the underwater scooter and "chase" turtles instead. During our exploration dives we found this rock where a lot of turtles seem to feel home, located in the opposite direction of where the majority of divers usually dive to.