Boat Dives

The reef is about 14 to 25m with some amazing views. The cave’s entrance is found at a depth of 15m on the surface of the reef. It leads down to a broad opening where the exit lies at 40m. Maximum depth:

25m

This Bristol Blehneim was gunned down in WWII on its way to Malta, it now lies on a sandy bottom 41m deep. This plane is in excellent condition. Maximum depth:

40m

A WWII Mine Sweeper which hit a mine on its way to the Grand Harbor. It now lies in 53m of water. Maximum depth:

55m

HMS Hellespont hit a mine in WWII. It sank immediately and sits upright on the bottom at 41m. Maximum depth:

42m

The “Eagle” served for many years as a ferry between Malta and Gozo. It was eventually scuttled at Qawra Point. It lies at a depth of 40m. Maximum depth:

38m

A shallow reef dive along coulourful rock formations. This dive can aslo be done as a deeper dive on the outer side of the reef where it may reach 36m.
This Italian torpedo boat hit a mine in WWII whilst mine-laying around Malta. It sank to 40m, surrounded by debris from planes and other war crafts. Maximum depth:

63m

A WWII Mine Sweeper which hit a mine on its way to the Grand Harbor. It now lies in 53m of water. Maximum depth:

55m

French Freighter sunk in WWI. Being 145m long, it lies at a depth that varies between 53m and 70m. This wreck has been nicknamed the “Plate Ship” because of the number of artifacts still on it. Maximum depth:

47 – 63m

British Destroyer hit a mine in WWII. Many attempts to salvage it were futile as it was under severe attack from enemy aircraft. It lies in 63m of water. Maximum depth:

70m