Whale Shark, Philippines. Photo by Stephane Rochon.

Un atlas de sitios de buceo hecho por buceadores para buceadores
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 La Herradura

Canary, Hierro

Otros lugares:

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Datum: WGS84 [ Ayuda ]
Precisión: Aproximadamente

Histórico GPS (1)

Latitud: 27° 38.227' N
Longitud: 17° 59.246' W

Notación (0)


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 Acceso

¿Como? En barco

Distancia Acceso inmediato

¿Fácil de encontrar? Fácil de encontrar

 Características del sitio de buceo

Profundidad media 16 m / 52.5 ft

Profundidad máxima 40 m / 131.2 ft

Corriente Mediana ( 1-2 nudos)

Visibilidad Buena ( 10 - 30 m)

Calidad

Calidad del sitio Estupendo

Experiencia CMAS * / OW

Bio interés Excepcional

Más detalles

Multitud entre semana 

Multitud en fin/semana 

Tipo de buceo

Actividades del sitio de buceo

- Biologia marina
- Fotografía

Peligros

- Corriente

 Información adicional

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Start this dive on a bouy situated on a large rock, between 8 and 12m deep, usually surrounded by dozens of Zebra Seabreem (Diplodus cervinus). In the many cracks live Black Morays (Muraena augusti) and Brown Morays (Gymnothorax unicolor), sometimes accompanied by the rare Goldentail moray (Gymnothorax miliaris). Continue along the edge of a bank that runs parallel to the shore. Stick to a maximum depth of around 20m as below this depth the marine life diminishes considerably. Here you'll find an abundance of large Dusky Grouper (Epinephelus marginatus). Return to the boat crossing through a labyrinth formed by lava flows, where we find groups of trumpetfish (Aulostomus strigosus) and Island Groupers (Mycteroperca fusca) mixing with thousands of ornate wrasse (Thalassoma pavo). Here we find a hole covered in Black Coral at only 15m.

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