Have a question? There’s a good chance it’s answered below. But don’t be shy. Email us too if anything isn’t 100% clear.

Diving / Sailing With Robert.

No. The PADI Open Water Diver course is open to anyone. There are several solutions to see sharply underwater. The question is, what do you prefer, are you using some classic glasses or contact lenses. If you’re not afraid to leave your contact lenses in during the dive, this can also be a great choice. Of course, you can choose a much more reliable solution: the diopter diving mask. Among the modern two-lens masks from diving equipment manufacturers, you will probably find the right one for you. Even with a good diving mask, observing the tiniest animals should be no problem.

No. Equipped diving can be tried by anyone who feels like it and has the energy to do so. If you meet the prerequisites (medical, physical, psychological), there is nothing to stop you from becoming an active diver and starting a PADI beginner diving course (Open Water Diver). Some people start their training beyond the age of sixty and they also find in it everything they set out to do.

Absolutely. You can get started by signing up for the PADI Open Water Referral with your local dive centre and completing the Confined Water and theory sections of the course. You’ll then join us for Open Water dives 1-4 to gain your certification. The other option is PADI eLearning, where you learn the theory from the comfort of your own home.

All our course and dive trip prices include full equipment rental.

Yes, 365 days a year.

In accordance with worldwide industry advice, to avoid the risk of decompression

sickness we recommend that you do not fly for a minimum of 18 hours after your last dive.