If you are an underwater photography freak like me, diving spots Bali is simply heaven. Have a look at my top picks and great photo objects.

1. Tulamben - Night dive on the USAT Liberty Wreck

Located just 40 meters off the shore, the USAT Liberty wreck in Tulamben is one of the easiest dive spot in the world. With a depth range from just below the surface down to 30 meters, even the open water divers can enjoy the sight of this wreck. There is a the great variety of fish and invertebrate life around the wreck and the Tulamben area ranging from tiny exotic macro subjects to schooling jacks and huge bumphead parrot fish.

5-best-eco-pracrice-scuba-diverA huge problem – doesn’t necessarily need a radical solution. Scuba Diving is such an enthralling activity that involves lots of practice and fair amount of knowledge in order to fully enjoy what the ocean has to offer. As our skills and knowledge improve, we will be able to explore the beauty of the underwater more and more. While also improving your diving skills, the process of 'getting to know the ocean', usually leads to growing more concerned about the ecosystem's condition.

So how is the individual person able to assist in this matter? There are quite a few great deeds which can be done. Below are a selected handful of things which can be done to keep the ocean awesome:

  • Dive carefully - Probably the most common way a scuba diver does harm to the ecosystem is by not maintaining good buoyancy control. My advice is to practice lots in sandy areas before heading to coral rich sites - a few inches of coral can take years to grow!

Our PADI Divemaster course here at Blue Season Bali is quite a busy one. Students choosing the 1 month option are primarily improving their dive skills, theory, and guiding skills. Students with a bit more time in a 2 or 4 month program have more time to spend developing other skills such as night diving, underwater navigation and fish identification. However, we believe that all our interns should improve their knowledge of the marine environment. That's why we have the ECO Divemaster internships now here.


Identifying fish is not difficult. Well, you can make it as difficult as you want. We focus on fish groupings rather than the scientific names – for the moment. Small features such as fin or body shape, pattern, colours, and tail help you to identify different species. But also think about where you saw the fish – in the sand, coral, out in the blue? What was it doing? Hunting, feeding, or hidden under a rock? Ideally you would visualize those characteristics in a quick drawing on your underwater slate. Identifying the fish back on the boat should be easy now!

Meet our helpful & friendly Reservations Team here at Blue Season Bali

If you contact us by e-mail or phone then this is the Team that will handle your booking.

Maria, Putu, Trisna & Yulli are here to help at each step of the way to ensure that you have a great time with us and that everything runs smoothly.

Reservations Staff for your scuba diving in bali experienceBetween them they have many years of experience with helping guests enjoy their time spent in Bali. They have all visited the sites where you will dive or snorkel with us and have also inspected many of the hotels in Sanur where you may be staying.

As well as answering your calls and greeting you when you arrive at our Dive Centre they will have booked your, diving, hotel and any other activities.

On December 2012, Blue Season Bali did a beach cleanup in Menjangan National Park, located in northwest of Bali. The team left the dive center and headed to Menjangan on December 1st, 2012 and had three days of cleaning (and diving of course). Lothar Schopp, one of our Dive Master Trainee that time, shared us his story.

Monthly Clean-up in Menjangan

Menjangan-Beach-Cleanup-with-Blue-Season-BaliParticipants: Ronston, Tim (eco interns), Sean, Juri, Lothar (DMTs), Fumie (MSDT intern) & Niels (eco internship manager)

We took the bus heading for Menjangan nice and early and after a minor hick up involving the driving past the pie shop and the subsequent stop at Mc Donalds to feed the hungry hordes, we were on our way. Upon arrival in the Menjangan National Park - named after the not so elusive Menjangan Deer to be found there - some welcome drinks as well as a delicious lunch at The Bali Tower gave us a first idea of the sort of accommodation we would call home for the next few days: a five star level luxury resort. This first impression got reinforced impressively when we arrived at what can only be described as a mansion; three buildings in the middle of the jungle, 3 bedrooms the immaculate state of which was watched carefully by the extremely helpful and friendly staff and an infinity pool overlooking the bay. Enough said! Needless to say, that we, humble interns, weren't used to such luxury. We did, however, enjoy the amenities quite quickly if only briefly.

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