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Advice And Tips On Taking Your First Scuba Diving Class

Are you thinking of taking your first scuba diving class? Do you want to know the different ways you can take your open water course? Are you unsure of what to bring to your class? Want to know what to expect in your training, such as skills needed to complete and how long training takes? Read on…

Completing an open water course opens the door to a whole new adventure. However, not knowing what to expect can cause you needless worries. Not being prepared for your class can cause you from unexpected delays, extra expenses, to not being able to compete the class.

Anton Swanepoel has been an instructor for 14 years, and worked in the Cayman Islands for 7 years as a technical scuba diving instructor. As a full tri-mix instructor, he has trained from kids on sassy units to divers on twins and mix deco gasses. Working at a popular dive resort, he has seen his fair share of unprepared students. To help prepare people interested in doing their first scuba diving course, he has penned this text.

In This Text You Will Discover:
  • 3 Ways to take your open water course.
  • Tips for what to take to the class.
  • Tips for gear purchase.
  • The 10 skills almost all agencies will require you to complete.
  • And more…

If you are thinking of doing your first scuba diving course, then This Book Is For You.

Download Your Copy of Open Water Book Now

Additional books to enhance your diving adventure

Dive computers
Why a dive computer? The intent, and what this book delivers, is an education in the types of dive computers available and how they work. What’s right for you may not be applicable for your friend. By the end of the guide, you should be able to make a knowledgeable, informed decision on what’s best for you.

Deep and safety stops:
Where to stop and for how long, understand Gradient Factors and how all affects your Decompression sickness risk.

This book looks at the research done and current understandings of deep stops, both for and against. The book’s aim is not to advocate or discredit the use of deep stops, but rather to be neutral and provide the reader with the most up to date knowledge, research and methods used by various groups, from military to recreational and technical diving, and how each has changed their diving due to their research.

Diving below 130 FT
Thinking of diving below 130ft or just interested to know more about deep diving?
Then you may find the information in this book interesting and of value.

Want to know the training needed to get certified to dive below 130, 200, 330ft?
This book looks at the different training available to get you certified to dive to the depth that you want to go to.