You will make up to 5 dives per day. Some of the dive sites you may visit include:
Rum Point Dropoff (White Stroke Canyon)
Coral plates make up this site just outside the cut of Grand Cayman’s Rum Point. As all North Wall sights go, spotted eagle rays, turtle, channel clinging crab and lobster can all be found in this region.
Large sand passage slice through the coral fingers, leading out onto the North Wall. Between two of these
fingers, you can find tarpon displaying their buoyancy. Barracuda sometimes pose as imposters, lurking around, looking for a meal. On the wall, the beautiful spotted eagle ray is often sited as well as an occasional reef shark. If you are really lucky, you might spot a hammerhead.
An introduction of this site is not needed – The World’s Most Famous 12ft. Dive. Stingray City is home to the many Southern Stingrays that pass the time away performing for divers. It is a must dive.
Sunk as an artificial reef in 2011 The Kittiwake, a former submarine rescue vessel (ASR-13) rests 64 feet deep at the bottom and only 15 feet from the surface making her ideal for both divers and snorkelers. You can swim overhead and see the main decks and topography of the ship, plus take a look down the smoke stack that opens up straight down to the bottom of the hull and the engine rooms. There is no end of rooms to explore within this wreck.
“One of the most spectacular dives”, commented one diver. This site is home to some wonderful swim-throughs and some of the largest barrel sponges in the Cayman Islands. A wonderful photo op awaits at the 'gazebo'. Be on the alert for spotted eagle rays just off the wall and turtles at any time. The Chimney is a narrow passage that begins at 80ft, and burps you out at 30ft. Take it slow! and you can enjoy this experience.
The name says it all. You will moor in just 15ft of water, and the wall begins at 18ft; then there is a sheer drop. This portion of Bloody Bay Wall is full of pristine vegetation growing off the wall – gorgonians, soft and hard corals and all types of rope sponges. Turtles are often seen munching on a sponge or just swimming by at 40ft. Look for juvenile spotted drums and juvenile smooth trunkfish here.
Jackson’s Wall / Reef (also known as The Meadows)
The mooring pin is set in the middle of several coral heads, which can be traversed. Various snapper call this portion of the reef home. Cosmo the grouper can also be spotted in and around this site. Jackson’s Wall is highlight with swim-throughs onto the wall. Once again, look out for Caribbean reef sharks. In the sand area of the shallow, a spotted eagle ray can be seen feeding.
3 Fathom Wall (Mixing Bowl)
This is the crossroads of Bloody Bay Wall. Here, the “sheer” wall, meets the “gentle slope”. This site is known to offer more fish than any site in Little Cayman. Schools of Bermuda chub, 3-spotted goatfish, snappers and grouper of all sorts can often be identified here. The rubble of the shallows is home to an array of creatures, including the timid yellowhead jawfish. If you are more adventurous, make a cut through the coral fingers and end up on the wall (there are several passages covered over by coral formations). Lobsters are frequently seen on the wall area. Turtles, spotted eagle rays and an occasional reef shark or nurse shark can be spotted at any time.
M/V Keith Tibbetts
Formerly known as the Russian Destroyer #356, this wreck has become a fixture for wreck dive of the Caribbean. Today, the boat lies in 40-90ft. of water. It provides a great backdrop for photos/videos, and offers some great penetration for the avid, suitably experienced wreck diver.