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You can find us
beside Roma Hotel, Hadoba, Sheraton str.,
Hurghada, Red Sea
or by phone numbers:

Abdul +20 100 0086617
Olga +20 100 4544832

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St.John's - Abu Fendera





Habili St. John’s
You call a reef "Habili" , when it is still growing and not yet touching the surface.
This "Habili" lies 5 m under the surface and you can only come here when the sea is calm.
Here you find dreamlike drop-offs covered with gorgonias, fans, sponges and beautiful
soft corals.
With luck you can watch greysharks and hammerheads in the blue.
Even a wale shark was seen here before.

Big Gota St. John’s:
This pretty big reef has got steep walls, a lot of diversity and the possibility to
encounter sharks and other big fish. At the south side is a small plateau: here you
 find plenty of fish, small caves and beautiful corals.

Small Habili St. John’s:
Also this "Habili" allows boats to stop here only if there is not much wind.
The current can be pretty strong.
This "Habili" is very small and you can surround it two or three times during your dive.

Little Gota St. John’s
This small reef you can surround in one dive. Here you find beautiful drop offs covered
with gorgonias, black corals and colorful soft corals. It is possible to watch sharks in the
blue and also manta rays were seen here.

Abu Fendera

A long chain of reefs, about 6 km long, with a diversity of bays, wonderful canyons and labyrinth
of underwater reefs. Marvelous big and undamaged corals with fantastic colors.
Heading further south to the Sudanese border is an unexplored region which has a few surprises in
store for divers. This is the true deep south and this is virgin territory.
The charts are fairly inaccurate and many non-marked reefs suddenly appear out of nowhere,
making navigation particularly hazardous.

The first immediately noticeable fish are the huge humphead parrotfish.
Among the hard corals are a profusion of brightly coloured chromis and damselfish.
Every now and then a huge expanse of hard coral is broken by clumps of red-footed anemones
and the attendant clownfish. In deeper water there is the usual Red Sea life, with nothing particularly
different. A noticeable exception, however, is the sea bed, where cone shells appear to be thriving.
The main dive sites are about a day’s steam away from St John’s Reef with the season virtually all year round,
but the challenge lies in persuading a like-minded group to join you on a trip with so few certainties.



The presence of sharks in this region is unique with encounters of some species not usually seen in the
Red Sea such as the Mako. It shows that this unexplored region still has a few surprises in store for divers.
 

 




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