Snorkel explore the beauty of our healthy barrier reef ecosystem, (no touching). Excellent coral formation and variety of friendly sea creatures. Hol Chan Marine reserve is a must do if you are in Ambergris Caye. We do offer the snorkeling to the best and most amazing sites! Hol Chan and shark Ray Ally which is a 3 Trip. Starting at 8:45 am as you obtain your snorkeling gears, then take a 20 mins boat ride to your first stop which is Hol Chan which you will be doing 45 mins to an hour snorkeling lead by your professional guide. you get to see turtles, sting rays, eagle rays, nurse sharks, fishes, and excellent coral formation. then a 5 mins boat ride to Shark Ray Ally, the heaven for nurse sharks, and sting rays. You gonna be there snorkeling for 45 mins to an hour with you guides as you get to have that personal time with the very friendly harmless nurse sharks sting rays, and other marine lives. you return at your resort at 12pm. We also do afternoon trips which starts at 1:45pm and return at 5:00 pm.
Includes pick up and drop off at your Resort / hotel, tour, guides, gears and refreshing drinking water.
“Best Diving Ever” Explore the beauty of the worlds second largest barrier reef. “The world’s largest living barrier reef.”
If you are certified we offer 1 dive per day, 2 dives per day, or even 3 dives per day. We also offer dive packages for multiples days of diving also and night dive to the Marine Reserve.
If you are not certified there is still diving you could enjoy:
Beginners, first dive ever! this is carried out after you review the first chapter of the open water dive manual or watching to video. You are with your instructor as you start at 4′ and base on you comfort you explore the under water whorl up to 30′ in dept.
Open Water Referral
Open Water Certification
Advance Open Water Certification
Master Diver Training
Includes pick up and drop off at your Resort / hotel, tour, Dive master/Instructor, and refreshing drinking water
The “Blue Hole” is located in the center of the lighthouse reef Atol, Which is about fifty miles due east of Belize City. Originally a cave, the roof fell in some 10,000 years ago as the land receded into the sea.
Go on board our large dive boat with cabin, head and fresh water shower, relaxed seating and easy access in and out of the water. As we head towards your most memorable day where you can enjoy a continental breakfast, sunrise and fresh morning air. The Great Blue Hole, discovered by local fishermen and Later explored by Jacques Cousteau in the 1970’s will be your first dive into the deep blue to a max depth of 130 feet. You will explore the greatness of stalactites and stalagmites. Greet bull and reef sharks gliding over the Blue Hole and swiftly plunging into the abyss.
The Lamanai site is one of the oldest continuously occupied Maya sites in Belize, from about 1500 BC when maize was being grown at the site, to 1680 AD. The name “Lamanai” means submerged insect.
However, archaeologists realized in 1978 that Franciscan monks had corrupted the name from “Lam’an/ayin” to “Lamanai,” and that adding the correct suffix of “ayin” changed the meaning of the name to submerged crocodile, a conclusion supported by the large number of crocodile representations found at Lamanai, including figurines, pottery decorations and the headdress of a 13 foot limestone mask found on a 6th century temple platform.
Xunantunich meaning “maiden of the rock” or “stone woman” in Maya, is situated on the Western Highway across the river from the village of San Jose Succotz. It can be reached by ferry daily between 8 am and 5 pm. This site is less than one mile from some lovely rapids of the Mopan River and provides an impressive view of the entire river valley.
Cahal Pech means “place of ticks” in modern-day Maya, and refers to the fact that the surrounding area was once used as pasture land. However, this was the royal acropolis-palace of an elite Maya ruling family who lived here during the Classic period. Cahal Pech was settled around 1000 BC and abandoned by 800 AD.
Located on the western edge of the Maya Mountains within the Chiquibul Forest Reserve, Caracol lies on a high plateau of 500m above sea level that drops into a deep valley to the northwest and rises into hilly terrain to the southwest. The site was discovered in 1938 by Rosa Mai, a logger looking for mahogany. That same year the Archaeological Commissioner, A.H. Anderson, visited the site and named it ‘Caracol’ (Spanish for ‘snail’). This site is also where Caana,; Caana in Maya means “sky place.” It is made up of palaces and temples.