Dive in Koh Phi Phi

Diving packages in Koh Phi Phi

PADI Open Water course

Open Water course will take 3 days. Day one is theory and shallow water practice. Day two we start at 7:15 am and we do two dives to a maximum of 12 meters. Afternoon we will finish the theory (2hours). The Last day we start at 7:15 am and we do two dives to 18 meters. At the end we do have a little written final exam. Group size is a maximum of 3 people per Instructor.
368 $ More Information

Diving in Koh Phi Phi

Thailand’s Andaman Sea offers exciting scuba diving opportunities for all levels of divers, gentle sloping reefs covered with beautiful collections of soft and hard corals. Huge fallen boulders and rocks forming an amazing collection of swim-throughs and caverns, or deep walls covered in an amazing selection of coloured corals, there are dives to suit all tastes. When it comes to marine life Phi Phi has it all to offer, if your looking for small macro life such as sea horses, ghost pipe fish or nudibranchs or diving adventures with sharks, turtles, moray eels and octopus then look no further, or perhaps the ultimate thrill of diving with the big fish such as the graceful Manta Ray or the massive Whale shark.

Travel to Koh Phi Phi

The Phi Phi Islands are located in Thailand, between the large island of Phuket and the western Andaman Sea coast of the mainland. The islands are administratively part of Krabi province. Ko Phi Phi Don is the largest island of the group, and is the only island with permanent inhabitants, although the beaches of the second largest island, Ko Phi Phi Leh, are visited by many people as well. The rest of the islands in the group, including Bida Nok, Bida Nai, and Bamboo Island, are not much more than large limestone rocks jutting out of the sea. The islands came to worldwide prominence when Ko Phi Phi Leh was used as a location for the 2000 British-American film "The Beach". This attracted criticism, with claims that the film company had damaged the island's environment. The film's release consequently increased the tourism visiting the islands. Ko Phi Phi was devastated by the Indian Ocean Tsunami of December 2004, when nearly all of the island's infrastructure was destroyed. In 2010 most, but not all, of this has been restored. Fortunately it's underwater landscapes and reefs are beautifully conserved.
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  • Glaed Gaeo

    Glaed Gaeo
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