Big eye, Philippines. Photo by Stephane Rochon.

Um atlas de sites de mergulho feito por mergulhadores para mergulhadores
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 El Rincón

Canary, Hierro

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Datum: WGS84 [ Auxílio ]
Precisão: Aproximadamente

Histórico GPS (1)

Latitude: 27° 38.359' N
Longitude: 17° 58.681' W

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 Acesso

Como? De barco

Distância Acesso directo

Fácil de encontrar? Fácil de encontrar

 Características do local

Outro nome El Rincon

Profundidade média 15 m / 49.2 ft

Profundidade máxima 20 m / 65.6 ft

Correnteza Fraco ( < 1 nó)

Visibilidade Boa ( 10 - 30 m)

Qualidade

Qualidade do sitio Excelente

Experiência Para todos os níveis

Interesse bio Interessante

Mais detalhes

Cheio durante a semana 

Cheio no fim de semana 

Tipo de mergulho

- Muro

Actividades de mergulho

- Biologia Marinha
- Orientação
- Fotografia
- Mergulho para deficientes

Perigos

 Informações suplementares

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

English (Traduzir este texto em Português): Only 2 mins by boat from the harbour, the mooring buoy is located in the corner of the port wall and a rocky bar that enters the sea in North-South direction. This bar extends out to the open sea and creates a great wall dive. Follow the bar, reaching a maximum depth of 20 meters. At the end of the route there is a horizontal ledge where Dusky Groupers (Epinephelus marginatus), Barred Hogfish (Pseudolepidaplois scrofa) and some Canary lobsters (Panulirus echinatus) usually they take refuge . On the way back to the anchor line you can see groups of trumpet fish (Aulostomus strigosus) and groupers (Mycteroperca fusca). In the cracks near the anchor line it is possible to find Porcupinefish (Chilomycterus reticulatus) and, in the winter months, there are often the endangered Angle Shark (Squatina squatina) half-buried in the sand.

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