Started diving 2011 when i was travelling Asia for the first time. As so many others i have done my OW in Thailand. Pretty fast i found out i want to do this everyday. I continued diving at a few places around Asia.
2013 i made my Divemaster at the Phillippines and started working. After a season of guiding certified divers i decided to to the next step,so i became a PADI Instructor in September 2013. As soon i got my licence I returned to Boracay and started working there as a Instructor. So now I will finish the season here and look for my next job.
My Dive Sites
TribirdTribird is a plane wreck which was sunk on purpose by the Boracay Acossiation of Scuba Schools. It was sunk in February 2012 to create a new dive site. since it is very new there are not too many corals growing on the plane yet, but since it is in the middle of a reef system you have a lot of…
This dive site is right off the main beach and usually has calm and clear conditions. It is ideal for beginners and training dives. It is a popular fish-feeding area, so expect to see sergeant majors, butterflyfish and batfish crowding around. A favourite snorkelling spot.
A dive at Friday’s can actually cover two dive sites: Friday’s Reef which is 7 to 12 meters, and Friday’s Rock which is 12 to 18 meters. This famous fish-feeding station is a large boulder which provides photographers a chance to capture close-up shots of emperors, triggerfish, red bass,…
The Camia II, once a steel hulled fishing vessel, was sunk in January 2000. It rests on the bottom at 30 meters with its wheel house at 20 meters. It has since developed very nicely as an artificial reef. The sealife include large red bass, bluefin trevallies, scorpion fish, school of batfish,…
Yapak 1 and 2 are actually two separate walls which begin at 30 meters and drop down to 70 meters. The most famous of Boracay’s dive sites, close encounters with white tip and grey reef sharks, dogtooth tuna, groupers, napoleon wrasses and giant trevallies are common. Surface conditions can be…
Balinghai is two walls running parallel to each other. The deep wall features sharks and tuna while the shallow wall is pockmarked by small holes which house anthias, lionfish, triggerfish, bannerfish, puffers and gobies.