Clownfish, Philippines. Photo by Stephane Rochon.

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 Camia II

Philippines, Visayas, Panay, Boracay

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Datum: WGS84 [ Help ]
Precision: Approximate

GPS History (1)

Latitude: 11° 57.332' N
Longitude: 121° 55.123' E

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 Access

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

English (Translate this text in English): Boat access. A 10-15 minute ride from shore. Dive shop operators maintain permanent buoy markers to the immediate north and south of the sunken ship. Your boat will tie-off at either one of these locations and the group will descend along the rope. Depending on a divers skill level, there are 3 cargo compartments, an engine room, small forward room, and the captains helm that can be entered while maintaining a reasonable amount of ambiant light (weather/visibility permitting).

How? By boat

Distance Short boat time (< 10min)

Easy to find? Easy to find

 Dive site Characteristics

Alternative name The Camia, Camia Reef

Average depth 25 m / 82 ft

max depth 29 m / 95.1 ft

Current Low ( < 1 knot)

Visibility Good ( 10 - 30 m)

Quality

Dive site quality Good

Experience CMAS ** / AOW

Bio interest Interesting

More details

Week crowd 

Week-end crowd 

Dive type

- Wreck
- Deep

Dive site activities

- Night dive
- Dive training
- Orientation
- Photography

Dangers

- Depth

 Additional Information

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

English (Translate this text in English): The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish, occasional schools of jacks, some small frogfish and triggerfish, and a handful of curious trumpet fish.

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Drujok avatar
Camia II
De Drujok
Nov 18, 2010
-
Mais...
Drujok avatar
Camia II
De Drujok
Nov 17, 2010
-
Mais...
divingstcon avatar
Camia II
De divingstcon
Mar 15, 2005
1st Deep Dive - The dive was made within requirements for AOWD course as Deep Dive, and as 1st dive within NITROX Course.Dive with EBT (Extended Bottom Time).CAD - Computer Assisted Dive
Mais...

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divingstcon avatar
Viagem: Boracay, Philippines 2005 - AOWD Course and Honeymoon
De divingstcon
Do Mar 11, 2005 ao Mar 20, 2005
Honeymoon trip, which ended up with our AOWD and Nitrox Certifications. Great place, good people, professional team in Calypso Diving Center - all these made our trip wonderful!
Mais...

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