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Diving in Tahiti

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When to go to Tahiti

Diving in Tahiti is possible all year round. The dry season takes place between May and October and the humid season, while which storms may occur starts in November and ends in March. The air emperatures range between 24C and 30C/75-86F. The water temperature averages 26-30C/78-86F. The water visibility is 15-35m/49-114ft. Currents depend on the location, and can be strong at some sites. What to see Tahiti's waters are home to a wide variety of tropical Pacific fish and reef dwellers, from clams with vibrantly colored mantles to the curious Napoleon wrasse. Manta rays, sharks, and dolphins also can be seen here.

Scuba diving in Tahiti

Located in the South Pacific, Tahiti is the largest of the 118 islands and atolls that make up French Polynesia. Fa'a'ā International Airport is located here. Tahiti is in the Society Islands, an archipelago that includes the islands of Bora Bora, Ra’iātea, Taha'a, Huahine, and Mo’orea. Tahiti is composed of two volcanic mountain ranges. In the shape of a turtle, has Tahiti Nui (the larger part) and Tahiti Iti (the peninsula). Tahiti is a great destination for divers and non-divers alike, with cascading waterfalls, lush green valleys, sparkling mountain streams, tropical beaches, and coconut palms swaying in the sun. Scuba diving on Tahiti is available for divers of different levels of experience. Divers here can explore everything from shallow lagoon dives with rays to the pass dives with walls of gray sharks, reef walls, cracks covered in gorgonian corals, caverns full of lobsters, sharks, turtles, giant wrasses, and visiting humpback whales (July to November). There are also two preserved wreck dives, a wooden schooner and a Catalina flying boat. The depth of the sites can be up to 45m/147ft. Some of the popular dive sites off Tahiti are Aquarium, the White Valley, the Wrecks, the St. Etienne Drop-Off, and Papa Whisky.