Enjoying Your Scuba Diving In New Zealand

scuba diving

If you want to really relax yourself from the heavy burden of life and enjoy yourself in the underwater world, you should come to New Zealand, a land of wonders. And the scuba diving here is the crucial part of your journey. The first word you want say is “Ahh” when you first come here. Relax, relax and relax, there are more fun than you can ever imagine.
Each year, there are millions of visitor come here to join this scuba diving activity in New Zealand. And the depth of this diving can range from ten meters to forty meters according to the visibility of the water and the weather of the day. Depending on the good temperate here, the diving can be open in any time of the year. And if you have your own scuba gear, take then together with you. In this way your do not need to rent a one there. If you do not have your own, you can rent to form any of the scuba rental outlets on the beach.
The variety of the marine animals here is also amazing, which means here, at this place you may encounter blue cod, yellowtail kingfish, great white shark, etc.
Here, I would like to introduce you some of the most popular sites among for scuba diving on the land of New Zealand, which are also world-renowned.
The first one that hits me is the Poor Knights Islands, the place that any diver wants to stay. There are outcrops as well as arches, which are the largest ones in the world.
Then the Aramoana Mole is famous for the sponge gardens, kelp forests and splendid Marine life as well as dive wrecks. The White Island gets its popularity among the visitors by the wide range of colorful tropical fishes. The raw beauty of Three Kings Islands attracts thousands of visitors here each year.
Besides all mentioned above, what else does the scuba diving in New Zealand attract that many of visitors? The answer is dive wrecks.
The top one is Rainbow Warrior which is located in the the Matauri Bay, 18 to 26 meters under the water. The Waikato is 18 to 29 meters under the water, and it is lying in the Tutukaka Coast.
So what is the biggest one? The answer is Mikhail Lermontov which is 36 meters under the water. You will never miss it near South Island. The last but not the least one is the one called Wellington which is sited on the south of Wellington.
This wonderful world will never let you down. Pack you bag and join us. The adventure just begins!

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