Rebreathers do create an added complexity to a dive, but they can be incredibly useful. Learn more about how rebreathers work, benefits and challenges to their use and practical applications.
Diving at night is a memorable experience because many nocturnal creatures come out to mate and feed. It requires a bit more equipment and training, but you can easily make your night dives as enjoyable as those in the daylight.
Police diving extends the reach of justice thanks to advances in scuba, sonar and other marine technologies. The divers are now more investigators and not just retrievers. Learn more about police diving.
High altitude is linked to decompression sickness — why divers should not fly immediately after diving. But what about diving at altitude? Read more about altitude and decompression sickness.
While dive computers are helpful, they are limited in predicting decompression stress. Dive computers track dive profiles but don’t integrate in other factors. Read more about the limitations of dive computers.
Shipwrecks are like time capsules of maritime history. Divers of all abilities can appreciate shipwrecks. Gain some great tips and ideas on how to safely dive shipwrecks.
Technical diving requires additional gear, training and knowledge, but once you become comfortable with tech diving, you can do a lot. Learn more about technical diving and if it is a right option for you.
More-experienced divers prefer the backplate buoyancy system because of its rock-solid stability and simple harness system. Read more about backplate buoyancy systems.
Scientific diving is broad in scope but can help us understand many aspects of the world. Learn more about scientific diving.
Sidemount gear configuration creates a lower profile in the water enabling people to explore new environments easier. Sidemount is no longer considered something exclusive to tech divers and is moving into the recreational dive space.