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 Conger Ali

UK, Scotland, Strathclyde

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Datum: WGS84 [ Help ]
Precision: Approximate

GPS History (1)

Latitude: 56° 11.489' N
Longitude: 4° 46.66' W

User rating (1)


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 Access

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

English (Translate this text in English): Easy shore access. Beware the traffic on the road as it's the only straight section for a while and popular place for overtaking.

How? From shore

Distance Instant access

Easy to find? Easy to find

 Dive site Characteristics

Alternative name Conger Alley, Artgarten Reef, Conger reef, Ali’s reef, Jenny’s reef, Ardgartan reef

Average depth 18 m / 59.1 ft

Max depth 32 m / 105 ft

Current None

Visibility Medium ( 5 - 10 m)

Quality

Dive site quality Good

Experience All divers

Bio interest Interesting

More details

Week crowd 

Week-end crowd 

Dive type

- Reef

Dive site activities

- Marine biology
- Night dive
- First dive
- Dive training
- Photography

Dangers

 Additional Information

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

English (Translate this text in English): Very popular Loch Long dive site and easy to see why. The shore access is particularly good, especially when compared to some other sites in the area (i.e. Twin Piers or The Caves). Parking is available further along the road or you can pull in near the dive site (again, beware the traffic on the road at this site).

Follow the rocks from the shore out and down to 6m, turn left and travel parallel to the shore working your way down to 16-20m to meet the bottom of the first reef. From here either start working your way along the reef or head down to the second reef. A good boulder reef for finding Conger Eels, Edible Crabs, Balin Wrasse, the occasional Lobster and the usual sea loch creatures (squat lobsters, hermits, velvet swimming crabs, starfish etc.). Rocks are covered in peacock worms, sea squirts, plumrose anemones and sea loch anemones.

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 Comments

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By GusF , 14-01-2017

Conger Ali - This dive site is called properly Conger Ali after the late Ali Baker a 1st Class diver with SSAC he built the reef with tyres as part of his 1st class award, back in the late 1960s

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