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Clownfish, Philippines. Photo by Stephane Rochon.

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 El Capitana

USA, Florida, Palm Bay

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Datum: WGS84 [ Help ]
Precision: Approximate

GPS History (1)

Latitude: 27° 51.412' N
Longitude: 80° 26.667' W

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 Access

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

English (Translate this text in English): From the intersection of SR 60 and A1A in Vero Beach, go north on A1A for 11 miles. OR 1 mile south of the Sebastian Inlet Bridge to the Sebastian Inlet State Park. Ask officials how to get to the site via boat or short swim.

How? By boat & from shore

Distance Short boat time (< 10min)

Easy to find? Easy to find

 Dive site Characteristics

Average depth .62 m / 2 ft

Max depth 6.1 m / 20 ft

Current Low ( < 1 knot)

Visibility Medium ( 5 - 10 m)

Quality

Dive site quality Good

Experience All divers

Bio interest Outstanding

More details

Week crowd 

Week-end crowd 

Dive type

- Drift dive
- Wreck
- Big fishes
- Reef

Dive site activities

- Children dive
- First dive
- Snorkeling / Free diving
- Speleology
- Photography

Dangers

- Boat trafic

 Additional Information

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

English (Translate this text in English): The El Capitana is one of ten treasure galleons that were driven onto local reefs by violent weather in 1715. A few cannons and hundreds of ballast stones are scattered across the reef. The large reef area starts 6.1m (20ft) off shore. Because of shallow depths, entries and exits can be hazardous during periods of rough surf. Even today, salvage workers are still collecting gold and sliver from the site. A local museum tells about the ships violent fate. Hope it helps!

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