Either you are a true blue wreck hunter, or you are just looking for an extra dash of adventure, here is your guide to the best wreck sites in the world:
The Yongala, Australia
Claiming the title of the best wreck dive site in the world, is the Yongala. Brimming with life, you may see manta rays, sea snakes, octopuses, turtles, bull sharks, tiger sharks, billows of fish and delightful coral reefs.
The Yongala sank off the shore of Queensland amid a typhoon in 1911, murdering 122 individuals, a racehorse called Moonshine and a red Lincolnshire bull. She had no broadcast security thus couldn’t be cautioned of the weather ahead. In 1981 the Yongala was given authority security under the Historic Shipwrecks Act: divers are not permitted into the disaster area. The ship is 90 km southeast of Townsville, 10 km far from Cape Bowling Green. 109 meters in length, the bow focuses north and the ship records to starboard.
Thistlegorm, Egyptian Red Sea
Thistlegorm is Gaelic for Blue Thistle. A British vessel, it was assaulted from the air and soaked in 1941 while conveying a freight of war supplies: rifles, engine bicycles, prepare carriages, trucks. A major wreck – 131 meters in length – you’ll need to do this more than once to explore it completely. Streams can be solid, and in various headings at the surface and at the disaster area.
USAT Liberty, Bali, Indonesia
The Liberty lies on a dark sand slant, relatively parallel to the shoreline and is just 30 m seaward. She lies in the vicinity of 9 and 30 m of water and is completely encrusted in spectacularly shaded anemones, gorgonians and corals. The area is 120 m long and is quite separated so you can’t enter it, yet you can even now observe the firearms, toilets, boilers, grapple chain and such like. There is some disarray with regards to the historical backdrop of the Liberty. Numerous individuals allude it as the Liberty Glo, however this is an alternate ship which sank off the shoreline of Holland. The challenges presumably emerge as the ship had a few assignments amid her life. The US Navy Museums site, discloses that she was initially the USS Liberty (1918), at that point the SS Liberty lastly the USAT (United States Army Transport) Liberty. On 11 January 1942 she was torpedoed by the Japanese submarine I-166.
President Coolidge, Vanuatu
Initially an expansive, extravagant, liner, the President Coolidge turned into a troop bearer amid the war. She sank in the wake of hitting mines. The disaster area now lies on its side in the vicinity of 17 and 70 m, bow to stern. The President Coolidge is completely secured by law and both it and the encompassing seabed has been assigned a Marine Reserve. The wreck is gigantic and needs a few dives to do it justice.
The Zenobia, Cyprus
This ferry was propelled in 1979 yet sank only a couple of months after the fact on her first venture. No lives were lost. She lies on her side, outside Lanarka harbor. The jump begins at 16 m with a most extreme profundity of 42 m. The ship was transporting in excess of 120 vehicles, which are still down there. Another extensive wreck, with a lot of ocean life, requesting a few dives.