Galapagos Aggressor III
Galapagos Aggressor III has its home base on Baltra Island (South Seymour) in the Galapagos Islands. The ship is 100ft long and has 8 staterooms; 4 master staterooms, and 4 deluxe staterooms. The vessel holds up to 16 scuba diving guests and 9 crew. You can fly to the islands from Guayaquil or Quito, Ecuador. Enjoy our blog article on these 15-18 main islands; The Galapagos Islands: A Natural Sele...More Liveaboard Details
The M/Y Galapagos Master is a steel hull 106ft long scuba diving liveaboard. They are based out of San Cristobal in the Galapagos Islands. The vessel was built in 2004 and renovated 2015. They have 9 cabins for a total of 16 guests. The upper deck cabins have large picture windows. Moreover, the cabins have lots of personal storage space as well as ensuite bathrooms. The vessel has air conditionin...More Liveaboard Details
The Humboldt Explorer is 111ft long and has 8 cabins for a total of 16 scuba diving guests. The cabins have air conditioning, private bathrooms, ocean views, and flat screen tv's. They also have a crew of 7, plus two guides and the vessel is based in the Galapagos Islands. You can fly to the islands from Guayaquil or Quito, Ecuador. Enjoy our blog article on these 15-18 main islands; The Galapagos...More Liveaboard Details
MV Galapagos Sky
The MV Galapagos Sky is a 100ft long scuba diving yacht and has 8 luxury cabins for a total of 16 guests. The cabins have air conditioning, ensuite bathrooms, bathrobes, and a detail to amenities. The ship has a crew of 10 including the captain, chef, 7 sailors, and two naturalists that provide 5 star service. Nitrox is complimentary on this excursion. You can fly to the islands from Guayaquil or ...More Liveaboard Details
Tiburon Explorer Galapagos
The Tiburon Explorer Galapagos is a 125ft long liveaboard and has 9 cabins for a total of 16 scuba diving guests. The cabins have air conditioning, private bathrooms, ocean views, and flat screen tv's. They also have a crew of up to 9, plus two guides and the vessel is based in the Galapagos Islands. You can fly to the islands from Guayaquil or Quito, Ecuador. Enjoy our blog article on these 15-18...More Liveaboard Details
Climate: Average air temperature throughout the islands 19 – 20°C / 65 – 69°F
Water Temperature: 23 – 26°C / 73 – 79°F
Time: UTC -6:00 (GALT)
Language: Spanish is the main language. English, German, French and other languages are also used throughout the islands.
Currency: US Dollars are accepted wildly between all islands.
Electricity: 120 Volts. U.S. Standard Plugs
Marriage Requirements: Please contact the local tourism board for instructions and requirements.
Airport(s): Jose Joaquin de Olmendo International Airport (GYE)
Hyperbaric Chambers: SSS Network Galapagos
One of the 7 Underwater Wonders of the World, the tales of creatures large and small that come back with divers are the stuff of legends. The profuse aquatic life envelope you into their world. Don’t miss this opportunity to dive with marine iguanas, Galapagos sharks, humpback and sperm whales. The Galapagos are located over 600 miles west of mainland Ecuador and consist of 19 main islands and numerous smaller islets. Most of them are barren land with bizarre volcanic features and are actually the peaks of underwater volcanoes, having risen from the sea floor a few million years ago. Apart from their interesting geology and geography, this archipelago is particularly famous for its fascinating nature. As the islands lie far out in the Pacific Ocean, many unique species of animals and plants evolved over time and are only found there and nowhere else in the world.
The Galapagos Islands: A Natural Selection for Divers
The Galapagos Islands
A Natural Selection for Divers
There are thousands of islands around the world where fish are plentiful, birds fill the trees, and volcanoes are still active, but there is only one group of islands that has changed so profoundly the way we think about evolution of animal species; including how we even now view ourselves. In 1835, while on a five-year voyage,...Read Blog
110,000 Reasons to Go Liveaboard
110,000 Reasons To Go Liveaboard
There are more than 110,000 islands in the world and many pinnacles that rest just below the surface and each and every one of them may be filled with multitudes of critters and creatures that seldom come in contact with humans. Sure, some of these islands may be inhabited, but most require transportation via some sort of marine vessel to get there a...Read Blog
Diving With Whale Sharks
Diving With Whale Sharks
Whale Sharks, Rhyncodon typus, are the largest cartilaginous fish in the world today. The largest ever recorded was just over 41ft long, but rumors by fishermen say that they may grow over 46ft in length which makes whale sharks the
second largest cartilaginous fish ever to exist and places them only second in length next to the Megalodon shark that exist...Read Blog