NWP dive site is spectacular for freediving as it has the most amazing clear water, visibility and marine life ranging from turtles, barracudas, moray eels, eagle rays, rays and reef sharks. Top of the wall lies in about 45 feet and drops down to 7000 feet.
We went to a beach nearby the Diving shop and spent almost all afternoon showing the wonders of the Caribbean Sea to a young latin couple.
They were afraid at first of not being able to do all the basic diving breathing exercises, but as soon as they started they realized how easy it was. After a short introduction we start going deep down until we got to 9 mts.
As soon as we start diving we could see fishes and mainly coral reefs with impressive and beautiful colors.
They enjoyed it very much and definitely will try it again.
Seems way back in the mists of time, however.
Great shore diving in gin clear water. House reef was lovely. Highlight was the wreck of the Hilma Hooker.
Nudibranchs, Frogfish & Seahorses.
Accommodation was great, clean & well maintained.
The Wreck of the Kittiwake lies off shore in Grand Cayman, to the North - top end of 7 mile beach.
The Sand lies around 60ft ad the Ship has moved slightly down a sand slop nearer to the reef and wall following storms. The Ship is now slightly angled, tilted into the sand. It stands in tact and almost exactly parallel to the shore and wall.
Having now been underwater for 6 years, it has some great life and regular visitors. Its a great purposefully sunk and designed for diving wreck, it has large open spaces. It is clean and tidy but still has more than enough set up on it to get the feel of the wreck and its original features.
Lobster Pot give fully guided tours, full wreck penetration to suit the group. Very interesting dive, you perfectly wind your way up the wreck from bottom layer to top, the captains cabin, and top deck sit at 6-5 meters 15ft at the top. Perfect for you safety stop.
Look out for Moray, Giant Barracuda, Turtles, Huge schools of fish on the Wreck itself and Garden Eel, Eagle Ray and Southern Stingrays in the Sand.