logo

Big eye, Philippines. Photo by Stephane Rochon.

Un atlas de sitios de buceo hecho por buceadores para buceadores
¡Disfrute y contribuya!

 Dunraven

Egypt, Strait of Gubal

Otros lugares:

¡Este es un mapa interactivo! Use los controles para recorrerlo y hacer zoom.

Datum: WGS84 [ Ayuda ]
Precisión: Exacto

Histórico GPS (1)

Latitud: 27° 42.19' N
Longitud: 34° 7.35' E

Notación (2)


  • Favoritos
  • Sus listas de sitios de buceo favoritos

    Añadir sitios de buceo a su perfil

 Acceso

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): This wreck is located at the south point of Sha'b Mahmud barrier reef, 7 miles W from Ras Mohammed.

¿Como? En barco

Distancia Largo trayecto de barco (> 30min)

¿Fácil de encontrar? Fácil de encontrar

 Características del sitio de buceo

Nombre alternativo Don Raven

Profundidad media 20.0 m / 65.6 ft

Profundidad máxima 28.0 m / 91.9 ft

Corriente Débil ( < 1 nudo)

Visibilidad Buena ( 10 - 30 m)

Calidad

Calidad del sitio Bueno

Experiencia CMAS ** / AOW

Bio interés Interesante

Más detalles

Multitud entre semana 

Multitud en fin/semana 

Tipo de buceo

- Pecios
- Arrecife

Actividades del sitio de buceo

- Biologia marina
- Fotografía

Peligros

- Corriente

 Información adicional

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The "Dunraven" was a steam and sail powered vessel with an iron hull and wooden decks. She was built in Newcastle upon Tyne (England) and launched in 1873. The ship was 80 m long, had a beam of 10 m and displaced 1.613 tons. She had two masts with a topsail-schooner rigging and a coal-fired 140 hp steam machine. The "Dunraven" travelled between India and Great Britain. On her last journey from Mumbai to Liverpool she carried a cargo of cotton, spices and timber. During the night of 24 April 1876 she lost her course through the strait of Gubal and crashed into the Horse Shoe Reef at Sha'ab Mahmud. The crew tried to save the ship but was forced to abandon it when the water reached the machine room. The "Dunraven" capsized and sank around 17:00. There where no casualties among the crew.

The wreck was discovered in 1977. The "Dunraven" lies with her upside down diagonal to the reef. Her bow (very sharp, impressive) at 18m is the shallowest part, the stern is at a depth of 28m. The hull has partially collapsed and there are some big cracks and holes especially on the starboard side, but the stern is fairly intact, probably because his structure is supported by the two big boilers. The rudder and the screw with its long blades - the latter covered with soft corals - are an impressive sight. The wreck is densely covered with stone coral, the deeper, more shadowed parts carry beautiful soft corals. Among the fish that can be seen at or in the wreck are morays and crocodile fish.

A good route to dive the "Dunraven" starts at the bow. Follow the keel to the rudder and screw and go down to the ground, around the stern. Close to it on the starboard side is a big crack that allows it to dive into the hull. There is enough light coming through the holes, but it's useful to carry a lamp to explore the debris on the ground and the remains of the machinery. The inner compartments have disintegrated long ago, so the inside looks very much like a cave. The exit goes over the two boilers through a second big hole.

You should use your remaining air to explore the shallow area of the reef. Its corals are beautiful and it's possible to see morays - some of them very big -, barracudas, napoleonfish and batfish.

 Vídeos

Mostrar todo (0)...

Ningún vídeo disponible

 Últimos logs de buceo

Añadir un log de buceo

Mostrar todo (8)...

JaMa avatar
Dunraven
De JaMa
21 May 2012
-
Suite...
jpsilva avatar
Dunraven
De jpsilva
7 Jun 2008
-
Suite...
jpsilva avatar
Dunraven
De jpsilva
7 Jun 2008
- Nitrox 34
Suite...
dpavlovic avatar
Dunraven
De dpavlovic
12 Aug 2003
-
Suite...
lamooris@hotmail.com  avatar
Dunraven
De lamooris@hotmail.com
4 May 2003
carrez.e -
Suite...

 Últimos viajes

Añadir un viaje

Mostrar todo (4)...

JaMa avatar
Voyage : Egypt - Red Sea 2012, Liveaboard with Golden Dolphin II
De JaMa
Du 11 May 2012 au 24 May 2012

Suite...
jpsilva avatar
Voyage : Liveaboard APDM 2008
De jpsilva
Du 7 Jun 2008 au 14 Jun 2008
Liveaboard in Egypt from Sharm El Sheikh, aboard the Ocean Dream.
Suite...
lamooris@hotmail.com  avatar
Voyage : sharm el sheikh
De lamooris@hotmail.com
Du 27 Apr 2003 au 6 May 2003

Suite...

Voyage : Egypt
De Tanduay
Du 25 Oct 1999 au 30 Oct 1999

Suite...

 Comentarios

Añadir un comentario

Mostrar todo (1)...

Por Jerome_Smeets , 04-02-2011

- Another nice wreck but never had good visibility on that one.

Errores, opiniones.

Puede editar esta página para corregir los errores y añadir nueva información. Si tiene otros comentarios sobre esta página, Envíe sus observaciones

Wannadive.net 24/24

Wannadive.net en su móvil

Google Play Application

RSS Todas las fuentes RSS de wannadive.net

Boletín Todas las noticias por correo electrónico