5 Ideas for Facebook Page Covers

Looking for a new design to refresh your Facebook Cover photo? Here are five ideas (besides using underwater photos alone) to create something more eye-catching or personal to your business.

1. Promotions (remember to include your call-to-action)

  • Advertise a DSD event or a Go Pro night
  • Advertise competitions (win free gear, courses or gift vouchers)
  • Run exclusive offers – 2-for-1 bookings or special Facebook Fan discounts

PADI’s promotion for the #livetoscuba contest

2. Integrate your profile picture

Create a profile picture as part of your overall Facebook Cover design for a seamless appearance which will complement the overall design.

The Simpons page using a profile picture as part of the main Cover design

3. Announce important milestones

  • Reaching a certain number of Facebook Fans?
  • Reaching a certain number of years of service?
  • Celebrating upgraded PADI status (“Now a Five Star PADI Dive Center”)

PADI’s message after reaching 1 million Facebook Fans

 4. Feature real life people

  • Diver of the Month
  • Photo of the Month
  • Instructor Spotlight
  • Customer birthdays

Oreo features on of their customers for her birthday

5. Add seasonal variations

  • …Winter / Spring / Summer
  • …Father’s Day / Mother’s Day
  • …Christmas / Easter / Halloween / Valentines
  • …Awareness Dates (World Oceans Day, Finathon Month)

Hershey’s Kisses add a fun twist for Halloween

Remember, these are just a few examples to get you started. Aim to keep your Facebook Cover up to date and relevant for your customers by coming up with even more ideas to help make your business stand out from the crowd.

 

Pro Diaries: The Most Southerly Dive Guide in the World…?

Introducing the next of our Pro Diaries Guest Bloggers, we have Kelvin Murray,  a professional diver, explorer, naturalist and expedition leader.Kelvin Murray

Kelvin is currently en route to the Antarctic, where he will be managing all diving operations in support the British Antarctic Survey’s marine science programme. Kelvin will be providing regular updates regarding his experiences in this unique environment.

As the founder and owner of Silvertip Expedition and Diving Management, Kelvin provides specialist services and consultancy to the expedition, tourism and media industries.

A PADI IDC Staff Instructor with 20 Specialty Instructor ratings plus commercial and technical diving qualifications, he also has extensive first aid, medic and hyperbaric chamber qualifications at responder and instructor level.  Kelvin over-wintered in Antarctica as Field Diving Officer for the British Antarctic Survey in 2007.  Managing the only scientific diving programme that consistently dives throughout the Antarctic winter allowed Kelvin to participate in several hundred dives in this challenging environment.

Expedition diving enables Kelvin to dive and guide all over the world, on every continent and in every ocean.  His clients include European and American expedition companies as well as National Geographic photographers, the BBC Natural History Unit and French television companies.

Working in collaboration with Dr. Sylvia Earle’s SEAlliance Foundation, he contributes video footage and stills images to the Ocean layer of Google Earth.  Prior to working for BAS, Kelvin was involved in marine wildlife conservation.  He is an ardent advocate for sharks and has dived with several species of these much-misunderstood animals.

PADI Europe, Middle East and Africa Expands its International Presence

After a huge success exhibiting for the first time at Dive Middle East Expo (DMEX), in March 2014, PADI EMEA is now in talks with the Show Organiser on an expanded and enhanced presence at DMEX 2015. It’s all looking very exciting for the 2015 Show, during which PADI’s goals will be new diver acquisition and Member support.

Watch the video below to see a Show interview with PADI EMEA Regional Manager, Teo Brambilla.

Click here to find out more about the Dubai International Boat Show, and specifically DMEX, 2014.

Zenobia Week

zenobia-week

The Zenobia wreck sits in 42 meters of water just outside the Port of Larnaca, Cyprus. She has been voted one of the top ten wrecks worldwide and divers from all walks of life can experience her on a variety of different levels. What makes her so access able? The sheer size of this RO-RO ferry means that although she is in relatively deep water, she sank on her port side and the shallowest part of the wreck can be reached after just 17 meters. That means that even entry level divers can enjoy one of the largest underwater vessels in the world, while still providing an arena that even the most seasoned tech diver will tingle over. That is very special.

During my time working as a PADI dive Instructor in Cyprus, I would visit this metal giant weekly and it was an absolute joy to watch people’s reactions as the wreck came into view while descending into the blue. Wide eyes and happy facial features were on every diver, their breathing increasing ever so slightly as their excitement of the upcoming dives slowly reveled themselves with each deepening meter.

Now I am the PADI Regional Manager for Cyprus, my love of this wreck is still at its peak. I have dived her over 100 times and yet my anticipation of the new adventures I will have still makes me wake up before my alarm goes off, ready to take the plunge.

It was no surprise to me when I discovered that the Cyprus Tourism Organization (CTO) had a special Zenobia Week in store for us in June 2014. I was given the opportunity to speak at one of the Zenobia promotional conferences, as I am extremely involved in underwater conservation and a healthy dive market.  I learned a lot about the development of artifical reefs in Cyprus, the marine life at the Zenobia and I learned about diving tourism and its prospects. I also met a lot of likeminded people with a common goal in mind – to make Cyprus a diving destination of excellence. We all know Zenobia is awesome – and this promotional week is planned to run annually by the CTO. Adventure tourism is the most fun kind, in my opinion – so walking around Larnaca seeing all the child artists’ impressions and creations of the Zenobia on the sea front was a beautiful thing to see. The fact that the CTO are actively educating their students in the wonders of the underwater world at such a young age gives me high hopes for the project’s success. To coin an old but true saying “The children are the future”. Nothing is truer than this when it comes to our future generations being able to experience beautiful marine environments as we do.

 

Pro Diaries: Dive Guiding For Tec Divers

By Vikki Batten

Whether you are a tec diver or not you will almost certainly have tec divers booking onto your dives at some point.  So what can you do to make the most of the techie market? Or maybe you just need to know how to deal with a very occasional tec diver? Here are some ideas of what tec divers want and need from a recreational diving operation and dive guide.

The first rule is also the most important – if you don’t know anything about it, don’t pretend you do and don’t touch the kit unless you are invited to do so. There is nothing worse than someone fiddling with the wrong bit of your very expensive tec  kit or CCR! If you’re not an expert, ask the divers what they want from you. If they are tec divers on a recreational dive boat they may just want to be left to get on with their dive. Ask what their experience is, both recreational and technical but especially with the particular equipment they are using. After all, they may be just starting down a new avenue of diving and appreciate a guided dive to that they can concentrate on getting experience on new equipment. Tec Diving in Malta What might tec divers want? Pre-dive – Tec divers will want information on the dive site(s) so that they can plan their dive. They will probably need Eanx or Trimix gas fills – ask them what they need the day before to give yourselves plenty of time; if you plan to support rebreathers you will need to stock consumables such as scrubber absorbent. Tec divers often need extra time and a clean place to assemble and check their equipment plus additional space for to store and set up their equipment. On the journey – Tec divers often want an “alarm call” before you reach the site so that they can start kitting up and doing their pre-dive checks. This may mean the safety and dive briefing is better done early in the journey or even before – you won’t be very popular if you give a detailed briefing while they are sitting in kit getting hotter and hotter…. During the dive – As I mentioned earlier, techies may not want anything from you during the dive or they may enjoy some guiding (if the dive is within your experience and certification). They may also ask you to be a support diver – this would normally mean that they do the dive and you assist during the decompression phase of the dive. There are lots of different roles for a support diver so this should be well planned in advance but the main rule is that a support diver can’t do his job if he has an accident so dive conservatively and well within your limits.

Rebreather Diving in Malta

Rebreather Diving in Malta

Post-Dive – Fresh water is the first thing I need, both for me (to drink) and to rinse my equipment. If there will be a repetitive dive tec divers may need some of the things that recreational divers do (gas fills etc) but often their specialized equipment means they can do another dive without needing anything else. With all these extra considerations you may be wondering why you would want to work with tec divers but, although the logistics may be a little more demanding, they usually need less assistance in other areas. If you enjoy working with tec divers you may want to pursue tec diving qualifications to increase your experience and allow you to take a larger part in tec diver guiding and specialist trips. Check out the PADI TecRec blog for all the latest on PADI TecRec courses and contact details for your regional technical diving consultants.


Vikki Batten works for PADI as Director of Rebreather Technologies and, as part of the Technical Diving Division, is involved in developing and supporting PADI TecRec courses. Vikki has been teaching technical diving for 15 years and is a passionate cave diver.

Finathon: Are You Finatical about Sharks?

The clock’s ticking for vanishing shark species. If you’re FINatical about sharks, join the Finathon and fundraise for their protection. July is Official Finathon Month or you can host an event at anytime of year to suit your scuba calendar. Finathon B2B Take Action: Visit www.finathon.org to create your team or individual fundraising page. Once you’ve set up your fundraising page you can download these FINtastic resources to help organize your Finathon® Challenge. Good Luck!

Project AWARE on the Road During June World Ocean Month

June 2014 marked an exciting month for the ocean! All month long, Project AWARE took advantage of strategic opportunities to represent the divers’ voice where and when important decisions were being made for the future of our ocean. From Birmingham to Washington DC, Brussels to Durban, the Project AWARE team attended key events to advocate for the ocean and make strong arguments for change. Here’s a round-up of all the action:

Marine Litter Action Network, 3 June – Birmingham, UK: First on the calendar was the launch event of the Marine Litter Network (MLAN) in Birmingham, UK on June 3rd. Over 60 delegates, including Project AWARE, came together in an attempt to drive urgent actions to tackle the issue of marine litter.

MLAN launch team photo (c) MCS

Marine Litter Action Network Launch Event, 3rd June with Domino Albert, Project AWARE Manager Europe, Middle East & Africa

Seas At Risk, 5 June – Brussels, Belgium: Fresh from the Marine Litter Action Network workshop, Domino Albert, Manager Project AWARE UK office, then travelled to Brussels to attend the Seas At Risk Annual General Meeting where Project AWARE was invited to present its achievements in support of their successful application to join 20 member organizations from 14 countries working to protect and restore the marine environment in the European Union.

Sharks International, 2 – 6 June – Durban, South Africa:
During the first week of June, Ania Budziak, Project AWARE Science and Policy Associate Director was at the International Shark Conference in Durban, South Africa where leading shark experts from around the world gathered to share current trends, identify gaps in shark and ray research and conservation, and discuss what’s in store for sharks in the future. The conference was followed by the IUCN Manta & Devil Ray Global Conservation Strategy Workshop: a review of the global conservation status of all species of manta and devil rays with the aim to develop detailed conservation actions required to conserve these species worldwide.

Sharks International, Durban South Africa

Sharks International, Durban South Africa 2-6 June with Ania Budziak, Project AWARE Science and Policy Associate Director

Bristol Festival of Nature, 14 – 15 June – Bristol, UK: In Bristol, the UK team got kids and their parents excited about the underwater world at the Bristol Festival of Nature on June 14 – 15. School children and many people attending this popular UK festival visited the marine themed Marquee where Project AWARE was exhibiting to learn more about the outstanding work divers do to protect the oceans. Emily Petley Jones, PADI Course Director from Mike’s Dive Store was also on hand to answer all diving related questions and inspire children to become scuba divers and ocean ambassadors.

Bristol Festival of Nature, 14 - 15 June

Bristol Festival of Nature, 14 – 15 June with Orsi Fulop, Project AWARE Development and Outreach coordinator

Our Ocean Conference, 16 – 17 June – Washington, DC USA Marine pollution was a key topic of discussion during the International Ocean Conference, “Our Ocean“, in Washington, DC from 16 – 17 June 2014. Ania Budziak joined experts, advocates, lawmakers, and the international oceans and foreign policy communities to address key ocean issues: Sustainable Fisheries, Marine Pollution and Ocean Acidification.

Throughout June, Project AWARE represented your voice at the highest level where and when it matters making strong arguments for change. Now the team is looking forward to supporting you during the global Finathon campaign in July and Debris Month of Action in September!

Join Project AWARE on Facebook and Twitter for more updates from the road and for the latest ocean conservation news and calls to action!

PADI at Pharaons Rally 2014

Teo Brambilla, PADI Regional Manager, recently swapped sea for sand to race in Egypt’s world-famous Cross Country Rally. Interviewed about his experiences at the event, he had this to say:

Q: Tell us more about Pharaons Rally – what is the route and terrain? 

Pharaons International Cross Country Rally is held in the Egyptian desert every year. The race is held over a period of around 7 days, covering a distance of over 2,500 kilometers and sees several countries competing against each other.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: What routes and terrain does the race cover?

Pharaons Rally starts at the beach resort of El Gouna, on the shore of the Red Sea:

  • The first stage took us from El Gouna to Luxor, heading west and crossing mountains to reach an ancient camel track which runs along the Nile Valley and connects Upper Egypt with the Red Sea.
  •  On stage two we went from Luxor to the Western Oasis riding through rocky plateaus, sandy tracks and the first sand dunes.
  • From Dakhla, on day three, we crossed the Western desert, heading north to reach one of the most ancient tracks in the area: a 20km route which leads to Farafra Oasis and the destination of Baharia.
  • On day four, known as Baharia’s loop, we rode ride across the “Lybique desert” with amazing passages through massive sand dune chains.
  • On the final day, the race left the desert to reach the point where Giza’s Plateau meets the Nile valley, finishing in Cairo on 24th of May at the boardwalk of the Giza Pyramids.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: What vehicles can take part in the race – and are they allowed modifications?

Normally in a Cross Country Rally, trucks, cars, quad bikes and motorbikes are all entitled to race, and of course you’ll need some modifications, subject to the rules. Mainly, you need to have drinking water fixed to the vehicle, a high fuel tank capacity (250km), and navigation/safety instruments. Your vehicle also needs to be set up for desert riding.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: So what vehicle did you have – and what modifications were made?

I was racing in the 450cc category, riding a Honda CRF450X bike. I had two fuel tanks (22lt at the front, 5 at the back), modified cockpit and changed the front fork springs, rear suspension stiffness, chain, sprockets and tires. For comfort I installed a steering dumper and adjusted the handle bar height and peg sizes.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: The rally is clearly a test of endurance. How did you prepare for this?

Originally, the rally was supposed to take place in October 2013, so my training schedule had been planned accordingly. Due to the political situation in Egypt, the race was postponed until May 2014. Although this might sound like a benefit – having longer than expected to prepare – it was actually harder. Pre-planned business trips and associated workload in 2014 meant it was harder to fit in training in the immediate run-up to the race, and an injury to my collarbone didn’t help!

My preparation focused on building stamina – so running and mountain biking were the only two sports I could practice during my trips away, and waking up extra early to train before work was hard! While in Sharm-el-Sheikh, my endurance training was replaced by bike rides; I was riding for 2 hours three times a week with a 4 hour ride on Sunday; I needed get used to riding for long periods of time, and test the reliability of the bike.

Pharaons Rally

Q: So how tough was the main event? Did you ever feel like giving up?  

Like any Cross Country Rally there were ups and downs! During the Special Stage I took things easy – I didn’t want to force it and fall down. On Stage 1, I focused on navigation and was confident on the bike – I had a great day and was extremely happy to finish in 15th place.

However, at Stage 2, things turned for the worse – I had a nasty fall that caused a big trauma on my right leg; it was very painful to stand on the pegs and I could barely make it to the second checkpoint where I was given an injection by the medical team. I wisely decided to finish on the road (hence the penalty). This was the toughest day of the rally with 12 hours riding – so there were lots of accidents and dropouts. In fact, by Stage 3 my team mates Gianluca and Gianmarco, together with the assistance truck, decided to leave the rally. Motivated and determined, I jumped on my bike and focused on the race!

Pharaons Rally

On stage 4, despite a more ‘affordable’ route compared to previous days, the pain in my leg required a change in my riding position, as a result my forearms were killing me. After reaching the end of this stage, the bike wouldn’t start. For me, that was the hardest part – just one more stage left and a mechanical problem gets in the way! So, I spent all night working on the bike – starting at the basics until I could find out the problem (the intake valves were stuck). Without any assistance I had to seek help from official teams. Franco and his staff helped with repairs whilst David and “Pedrega” gave me the shims needed to get going again. For me this really sums up the “rally spirit” – people you’ve just met and who are your opponents, will still bend over backwards to help you finish your face.

The final stage was taken easily – I was tired, I hadn’t slept and I was aching all over. It is purely adrenaline and happiness which carried me to the Pyramids!

Q: That sounds demanding – both physically and mentally. What kept you going?

Just focusing on my objective: get to the end!!

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: The daily route takes you over 400km of rough desert terrain. During this time, were you completely alone, or did you always have sight of other vehicles?

I spent the majority of time alone, as in areas as wide as the desert, just a few kilometers is enough not to see anyone else. There were moments when I was surrounded by kilometers of sand dunes; it’s the same feeling you have when you sail in the middle of the ocean. You feel how infinite and powerful nature is yet at the same time graceful, with a tree in the middle of nowhere or a little bird flying in front of you (that was not a mirage!) it was like magic. Even with the noise of the bike, I could feel the silence around me.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: So in the vast desert, how exactly do your find your way around the route?

You have three main navigation tools: roadbook, tripmaster and GPS.

A Roadbook is essentially a pilotage ‘paper roll’, listing three columns: the left column shows a distance marker, the middle shows diagrams of the trail, terrain and landmarks at that point (the “tulip”) and the right side just gives extra details. Often it uses lexicon symbols and CAP headings, and you are constantly consulting these notes through a special reader which is electronically controlled by a switch on the handlebars. The Tripmaster (or ICO) tells you how many kilometers you have covered, and the GPS is a limited tool to tell you your CAP heading (like a compass).

Photo: Pharaons Rally

As you ride you keep your eyes on the trail, looking at your instruments only when it’s safe to do so. You’re checking the distance you’ve covered, comparing the kilometers with your roadbook notes whilst scanning the horizon for landmarks and references, with a quick glance at the GPS to make sure you’re on the right bearing.

As if that wasn’t tricky enough, you also have the challenge of finding special waypoints – Waypoint Masked (WPM) – which as you might guess, are hidden from your GPS within a specific radius. Each one you miss gives you a 20 minute penalty, so navigation is of huge importance in this race.

Q: Did you experience any moments where you thought the terrain might be too difficult to cross – a “shut your eyes and hope for the best” moment?

Well, my training in the Sinai desert unfortunately didn’t include massive sand dunes. So, although I was used to many different terrains it took some time to get the same confidence when climbing dunes. There’s a specific technique – you basically have to approach the dune at full speed, ensuring you have the right balance on your bike to stop the front wheel sinking, then about a meter before the peak you have to stop your bike and check what’s behind the peak. Although it doesn’t matter what you discover… you shift your weight backwards and at full throttle, you surf down. Draw your conclusion on this one!

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: So what was your one most scariest moment, and why?

Honestly, I didn’t have any truly scary moment during the race itself. I was quite concerned when I fell on stage 2; it was on a rocky downhill section and it was really painful. My first thought took me back to the accident I had last July (when I broke my collarbone whilst training) – but after a quick assessment I knew everything was ‘in place’. My second concern was the bike, but luckily she started (albeit a little dented!).

Another tough time was on Day 4, when I reach the dunes section at midday. The sun was so strong that the sand looked flat – and this lack of depth perception meant I couldn’t tell if I was riding downhill or uphill, so I got stuck a few times. The solution sounds simple – dig the sand from below the tires, lie the bike on its side, wait for the holes to fill up then lift the bike back up in a straight position hoping it will start smoothly. But add blinding sunshine and 50+ degree heat and it gets pretty tough!

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: After finishing each stage, what was the atmosphere between competitors? Was it friendly comradeship, united admiration for everyone’s endurance – or resentful?

It was a really friendly atmosphere! That said, there’s a really big difference in behavior between racers such as myself who spend 6 hours on the bike whose only objective at the end of the day (after servicing your bike) is to eat and sleep – and the professionals who reach the bivouacs at lunchtime, take a nap while their mechanics repair the bikes and then join the others “fresh and clean” for dinner.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: So where did you sleep between stages?

In El Gouna and Luxor we stayed in hotels, but the real rally spirit was over the following days when we slept in tents beside our bikes. At the end of each racing day you reach a bivouac prepared by the organisers – there’s a huge “Bedouin style” tent with FIM/FIA offices, race HQ and restaurant inside and toilets/showers outside. Spread around you are the teams’ assistance trucks and tents. It’s at this point that you’ll receive your roadbook for the next stage, listen to the briefing and enjoy dinner.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: Do you stop for refreshments on the road, or just keep going?

It depends on the length of the stage. Where necessary, a refueling stop is scheduled (by the organisers) in the middle of the stage. It means you have 10/15 minutes rest where you can top-up your fuel tank and water reserve, stretch your muscles and eat some energy bars.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Q: Do you have any plans for next year? Will you race again?

This is a hard question! As I was discussing with my new “rally mate” Maurizio, every time you finish a Rally (as amateurs, like we were) you think “I am crazy to be here – I am never doing this again”. But… after a few months, the evil part of your brain starts to tease you and you begin reconsidering your previous thoughts. This year, 2014, was my second Pharaons (my first was 2009). So – maybe in a few years!

Pharaons Rally

Q: Last but not least – tell us why you have PADI on your bike?

As Regional Manager for PADI in the Middle East, I thought this was the best tribute for THE scuba diving training agency that (back in the 90s) changed my life forever! If I was not working for PADI, I would not be where I am today – most probably, working behind a desk as an accountant or business consultant. Instead, I’ve owned a Dive Center in Sharm-el-Sheikh for 11 years, worked for some of the top players in the diving industry and achieved the grades of PADI Course Director, TecRec Instructor Trainer, CCR and Cave Diver and, recently, Instructor Examiner. Through scuba diving, I’ve travelling the world, met so many friends and – of course – completed so many incredible dives.

Photo: Pharaons Rally

Diving is more than a job – it’s a passion, and I wanted to share it with the rest of the world. What a better opportunity than the exposure at one of the most famous Cross Rally Country in the world!

Both the desert and sea give me similar feelings… whether you are diving into the water or riding surrounded by sand dunes, the ‘charm and silence’ around you is unique! In these moments you truly feel how boundless, beautiful and powerful nature is!

For more information about Pharaons Rally - click here

Staff Spotlight: Rich Somerset (Supervisor, Training and Quality Management, PADI EMEA)

Rich Somerset - Supervisor, Training and Quality Management, PADI EMEA

Exif_JPEG_PICTURE

Contact Details:

Email: rich.somerset@padi.com

Tel: +44 (0)117 300 7343

Quick Bio from Rich:

I am the Supervisor of the Training and Quality Management Department, a role which gives me the chance to work with PADI members all across EMEA. I started diving in 1997, and became an instructor whilst I was at university. I was the Our World Underwater European Rolex Scholar in 2001, and subsequently travelled and worked in Europe, Australia, the Pacific and the Carribbean before returning to the UK and running a dive centre here. I joined PADI in 2006.

When did you first learn to dive? In Swanage, off the south coast of England, on a cold November weekend!

How many dives have you done?  3000+

What is the first bit of dive equipment you bought? I began with a mask and snorkel that is long since gone – I still have a shockingly bright blue wetsuit from my early diving days though! (not sure it still fits me….)

If you could only pack one bit of dive equipment to take with you on a trip what would it be? I am lucky enough to have a very nice diving watch that goes everywhere with me.

What is your favourite dive site in the UK? I love UK diving and could name a lot of places… However, having taught many students there, I must confess to having a soft spot for Portland in Dorset!

What is your favourite dive site in the world?  My time in Micronesia was fantastic – the wreck of the Rio de Janeiro, Chuuk Lagoon is probably my best memory.

What song do you currently like to listen to before you go diving? ACDC – Back in Black (suits most of my equipment!)

What is your favourite animal underwater? Sharks! Anything from dogfish to great white – they are all truly spectacular.

What animal would you love to see on your next dive? A mermaid would be cool…

What dive site is at the top of your to wish list? Bikini Atoll is right up there, it’s a long way from here, but one day I’ll get there I hope!

What sort of food do you pack in your lunch box to eat between dives? It’s got to be a bacon sandwich, surely?

If you could go diving with someone (dead or alive) who would it be? I have taught all my family to dive with the exception of my youngest daughter, Phoebe. She is doing her Bubblemaker with me next month, and I can’t wait!

Looe Divers - select 005

PADI Store Birthdays in June 2014 for regions 11 and 16

Congratulations and a massive thank you from Terry Johnson and Matt Clements to the following UK & Ireland PADI Retail and Resort Association members this month for the following anniversaries:

32 Years

S-1311 The Diving Centre Ltd

20 Years

S-16803 Splashsports Services

16 Years

S-3483 Scapa Scuba
S-3489 Waterfront Scuba School

15 Years

S-3582 Triton Scuba

14 Years

S-3467 Quest

13 Years

S-32067 Sublime Diving Ltd.

11 Years

S-32343 Aquatech Diving Centre
S-32342 Scuba Scene Taunton
S-32349 Lodge Scuba Academy
S-32271 Aquanauts Dive Centre

10 Years

S-35023 Reefers and Wreckers

9 Years

S-35158 Gryphon Diving

7 Years

S-35539 Orca Scuba Diving Academy

3 Years

S-22504 Scuba TT

2 Years

S-23034 Sovereign Aqua Trek

1 Year

S-23762 Blueprint Marine
S-23768 Xplor Scuba