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 Yassi Ada

Turkey, Aegean, Turgutreis

Otros lugares:

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Datum: WGS84 [ Ayuda ]
Precisión: Aproximadamente

Histórico GPS (1)

Latitud: 36° 59.465' N
Longitud: 27° 11.839' E

Notación (0)


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 Acceso

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): The bad news first, this dive site is not accessible to the public.

¿Como? En barco

Distancia Largo trayecto de barco (> 30min)

¿Fácil de encontrar? Fácil de encontrar

 Características del sitio de buceo

Nombre alternativo Wreck Mirna-M

Profundidad media 20 m / 65.6 ft

Profundidad máxima 60 m / 196.9 ft

Corriente Mediana ( 1-2 nudos)

Visibilidad Buena ( 10 - 30 m)

Calidad

Calidad del sitio Estupendo

Experiencia CMAS *** / DiveMaster

Bio interés Interesante

Más detalles

Multitud entre semana 

Multitud en fin/semana 

Tipo de buceo

- Pecios
- Profundo

Actividades del sitio de buceo

Peligros

- Profundidad
- Corriente

 Información adicional

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

English (Traducir este texto en Español): Because of a small reef southwest of the island and reaching to only 1-2m below the surface, Yassi Ada is a permanent danger for ships for thousands of years. Already in the 1950s sponge divers from Bodrum have found the relics of ancient ships here. In the 1960s these wrecks have been explored by archaeologists under guidance of ‘the father of modern underwater archaeology’, the American Prof. Dr. George F. Bass and with contribution of the renowned American journalist Peter Throckmorton. It is assumed that in minimum 25 ships are sunken in that place. Three of them have been identified, one from 4th century, one from 7th century and one from 16th century.
A lot of artefacts have been recovered at that time. Most of them today are exhibited in the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, the only one in whole Turkey. The museum is located in the famous landmark of Bodrum, a St. John’s castle from 15th century. Anyway a lot of artefacts are still in place on the sea ground at Yassi Ada.

Exactly in the same place in 1993 the Lebanese freighter Mirna-M shared the destiny of the ancient ships and sunk on top of them.
She has been under Croatian flag and here home port has been Rijeka. Mirna-M has been built in 1979 in Japanese Kurushima shipyard. Her length is 151,35m and her beam is 26,00m. There is nothing known about her cargo.

Because of the ancient wrecks the area is restricted area for scuba diving. But in 2009, together with a BBC team which had a special permission from the Turkish ministry of cultural affairs and had been accompanied by the director of the Bodrum Museum, Mr. Yasar Yildiz, I had an opportunity to dive there and to take some pictures.

Meanwhile rumours are going that the Turkish authorities consider opening the area to the public. But as usually in Turkey, things need time.

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Yassi Ada
By ilker.gurbuz
Feb 20, 2014
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