The whale shark is the most enormous fish and shark on the planet. These delicate marine goliaths wander the seas around the world, generally alone. Be that as it may, large quantities of whale sharks frequently accumulate in territories with copious planktons—making these places prime divers attraction.
Holbox, Mexico and Isla Contoy, Mexico
Nearby fishers in Holbox, an island off the Yucatán Peninsula, gave no attention to the whale sharks that frequented their waters each late spring, since they didn’t consider the creatures a food source—but for tourists the whale sharks are one of the town’s prime attractions. As of late, the sharks have been assembling off close-by Isla Contoy.
Gladden Spit, Belize
The whale shark sightings here aren’t as solid as they used to be, yet the bringing forth of cubera snappers attracts the whale sharks to Gladden Spit, close Placencia, Belize (around 100 miles south of Belize City), and three days either side of the full moon gives you the most obvious opportunity at seeing the mammoth fish. Boats have a hour and a half window in which to see the whale sharks, while jumpers and swimmers are required to keep up a 10-foot distance. Flash photography is not allowed to ensure the creatures will not get stressed.
Honda Bay, Palawan, Philippines
Everybody definitely thinks about Donsol toward the north, yet for an alternate sort of whale shark experience make a beeline for Palawan’s Puerto Princesa. Dive boats look for whale sharks between plunges or on custom outings to see the creatures. After that hustle you into the water with a snorkel and mask to take in the display.