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Ocean Dive - NW Barges This trip is for newer divers to the Atlantic.  The wrecks are 4 miles from shore and in 60-70 ft. of water.  This trip is a great way to get your sea legs plus explore an intact wreck.  There are 7 to 9 barges in this location. Pony bottles are still required.  Lobsters will be found as well as flo... Find Out More

OCEAN DIVE - VIZCAYA - JULY 23 On October 30, 1890, this Spanish steamer was carrying a group of rich Cuban businessmen and their families when it was struck by the sailing vessel Cornelius Hargraves and suddenly sank.  A terrible tragedy, where only 19 survivors were rescued in the cold night.  Several discoveries including silv... Find Out More

OCEAN DIVE - GULF TRADE - AUG. 20 The Gulf Trade broke in half behind the bridge after being torpedoed, not uncommon for an oil tanker. Many of the crew died in the ensuing inferno, and the escorting Coast Guard cutter was almost torpedoed while attempting their rescue. The bow grounded on the spot, and has since been reduced to rubble, but t... Find Out More

OCEAN DIVE - GREAT ISAAC - SEPT. 24 The Great Isaac was a large ocean-going tug that sank due to a collision in 1947. The Great Isaac sits in 90 feet of water and is intact lying on it’s port (left) side. The Great Isaac was a part of the Normandy beach invasion and the captain at the time recieved a bronze start for memeritious duty under fire. It... Find Out More

OCEAN DIVE - MAURICE TRACY - OCT. 8 This collier type vessel was built in 1916, and has a length of 253 feet. In June 1944, the Maurice Tracey collided with Jesse Billingsley, traveling south from New York to Norfolk VA with coal. On the bottom the wreck was a serious navigation hazard and now lies flattened on the bottom in 70 feet of water. Find Out More

OCEAN DIVE - SAN SABA - NIGHT - OCT. 8 SAN SABA SS was built in 1879 as an American passenger/cargo steamer of 2,810 grt. She was originally named the Colorado. In 1915 after a fire gutted the vessel she was rebuilt and renamed SAN SABA. She was 306 feet long and had a 39 foot beam. On October 4, 1918 the SAN SABA was en-route from new York to Tampa with a ... Find Out More