Edithburgh Jetty - Edithburgh Jetty is located in the quaint coastal town of the Yorke Peninsula. This dive site is popular for its spectacular macro life including the pyjama squid, dumpling squid, seahorses, pipefish, blue ring octopus, leafy sea dragon and a variety of nudibranchs and anglerfish. This is another easy accessible dive site with stairs located on the jetty. Try diving this site at night when the jetty comes to life with a range of nocturnal creatures coming out to hunt.
Rapid Bay Jetty - The Rapid Bay Jetty is the best place to spot the leafy sea dragon. There are two jetties next to each other, the old one which is no longer used and a new one. The older jetty is popular with divers as its overgrown pylons are the perfect place to spot the leafy sea dragon. It is a multitude of colour with soft corals, sponges and ascidians. You can also see large schools of fish including old wives, pufferfish and more. You may even be lucky enough to see some bull rays.
Port Noarlunga Jetty and Reef - This dive site is by far the most popular in South Australia because of its close proximity to Adelaide’s metropolitan area. The jetty is 300 metres longs with the entry point at the end down the stairs. This simple to navigate dive site is home to old wives, zebra fish, hermit crabs, nudibranchs, flatworms, pipefish, blue devil fish, cuttlefish, wobbegong sharks, common stingrays and more. If you’re lucky you may even catch a glimpse of dolphins and the southern right whale.
The Bluff in Victor Harbor - Exposed to the elements, the waters around Victor Harbor are nutrient rich and attract a variety of marine life. They’re best known for the high chance of seeing large numbers of leafy sea dragons and the occasional weedy sea dragon. During your dive and you’ll find many crayfish in between the crevices and if you’re lucky a sea lion or two will come in for a closer look.
Port Hughes Jetty - There are 10 jetty dive sites on the Yorke Peninsula and Port Hughes is the second best one after the famous Edithburgh Jetty. As the Port Hughes Jetty is on the opposite side of the peninsula, it’s a great alternative when Edithburgh Jetty has large swells coming in. The site is home to a large variety of nudibranchs, big schools of fish and the beautiful blue ring octopus!
Star of Greece Wreck - Over 125 years ago the Star of Greece wrecked off Port Willunga. This shallow wreck can be accessed from the shore and is home to a range of macro life. At low tide, the water is only about 4 metres deep and you can see a small part of one of the masts sticking out of the water from the shore. As it is quite shallow, it is necessary to pick a good day as wind, rain and swells can easily stir the bottom affecting visibility.
The Norma - The Norma is a massive four masted ship, sunk unintentionally in 1907. The next day, another ship ran over the ship, sinking on top of it. To prevent further accidents, the ship was dynamited, giving wreck divers a unique look at a strange collection of pieces. Twisted metal and undeterminable shards are scattered across the sea bed. There is also an abundance of marine life to see including big schools of fish and cuttlefish.
Guarda il fondo marino per gli squali Wobbegong, perfettamente camuffato sul fondo del mare. Ci sono stelle marine e granchi che scorrono lungo il fondo del mare. Potresti persino imbatterti nelle seppie, facendo lampeggiare la loro impressionante colorazione per tutti sul mare.
Fai attenzione ai nudibranchi colorati che si trascinano sulle teste di corallo, alcuni dei quali ti stupiranno con i loro colori e forme brillanti.
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