Red Sea Scuba Diving and Snorkeling: The Red Sea is home to about 1,200 different fish species, with almost 20% of them being unique to the Red Sea. More than 1,000 invertebrate species, 200 hard and soft corals, and the ruins and riches of shipwrecks from the past may all be found here.
The Boiler Wreck: The Boiler Wreck, which lies between four and 18 metres beneath the surface of the Red Sea, is an excellent place to start diving in Saudi Arabia. Even the most experienced diver will not want to miss this region since it is shallow enough for beginning divers and filled with views that even the most experienced diver will not want to miss. Divers may explore several coral-covered tunnels and caverns encircling the ship, which is said to be over a century old. Some of the coral around the Boiler Wreck hides earlier shipwrecks that are difficult to identify – but entertaining to search for!
Ann Ann Wreck: The Ann Ann Wreck is the largest wreck site near Jeddah, and it is located on the 26-mile reef. It's also the region's most challenging dive, although it still provides some stunning possibilities for beginners. The ship, which sank in 1977, is nearly upright, with the bow visible from barely 5 metres below. From a depth of 32 metres, the stern may be seen.
Advanced divers are advised to be especially cautious when swimming through the open galley, captain's room, and electric room, which tuna fish, blue-striped snappers, and blue-spotted stingrays now populate due to the ship's extensive damage, particularly in deeper waters. Whitetip sharks occasionally visit the Ann Ann Wreck.
Miss Marie: Miss Marie, which crashed into a reef more than 30 years ago and has been a favourite location for diving trips ever since, allows divers to see three wrecks on one dive. While getting to the site is a little challenging, the payoff is a diverse array of marine life as well as a close-up glimpse of three abandoned ship bows sticking up from the water's surface. The ships are primarily intact under the surface, and divers of all abilities are welcome to investigate the encrustations, vividly coloured coral, and twisting gullies. Manta rays, sea turtles, and different types of fish may be seen on the reef. Sharks of many species, including the hammerhead, lemon, reef, tiger, and silky shark, may also be encountered by divers.
Cable Wreck: The Cable Wreck at Abu Tair Reef provides a fascinating diving excursion and underwater scavenger hunt, with construction items strewn about its crash site! When the ship, formerly named the Staphonos, went down in 1978, it carried a whole load of supplies. Steel beams, wires, chain link fences, and even asbestos sheets may now be explored at depths of up to 24 metres by divers of all abilities.
Al Lith Island: This tiny island, located just south of Jeddah off the coast of Al Lith, is a popular diving and tourist destination. On Al Lith Island, white sands are flanked by shallow, beautiful blue seas, ideal for snorkelling and swimming. The region is popular with advanced divers since it is recognized for spotting whale sharks and big fish of various species.
Guests are free to pitch a tent and spend a few days diving and exploring the island's dry land, including mountain ravines and a network of caverns.