RODEO: This freighter is 214 feet long; it sits in 126 feet of water with a superstructure and mast that towers to 50 feet at the top. With incredible relief that attracts schools of small and large fish. It is an advanced dive not to be missed.
CAPTAIN DAN: This 175-foot coast guard buoy tender sunk in 110 feet of water on February 20, 1990. Due to the size of this 989 displacement ton vessel, large interior and exterior structures are abundant. With plenty of room for penetration and abundant marine life.
COPENHAGEN: Fifteen Feet on top, 35 feet on the bottom. This is a true wreck. She sank in 1900 and was used for strafing practice during World War II. The wreck is scattered for several hundred yards and is covered in corals sea fans and sponges. Fifty caliber machine gun bullets can still be found. This is a great snorkeling area. The Copenhagen was designated as the fifth underwater archeological preserve by the state of Florida in June 1994.
TUGBOAT: This tugboat was found recently in less than 40 feet of water this wreck is a natural wreck. It sank during a storm about 18 years ago. Many divers do not know this wreck! That is why there are lots and lots of small juvenile tropical fish on this wreck. Nudibranchs and other macro creatures are on this small 45 ft. tugboat.
MERCEDES I: 197-foot freighter sunk in 100 feet of water, April 1985. The top of the wheelhouse can be reached at 55 feet. It is covered in soft corals, schools of barracuda, parrotfish, angelfish, etc. This is a very exciting dive day and night.
JAY SCUTTI: 90-foot tugboat sunk in 70 feet of water, August 1986. The perfect spot for divers who want a longer bottom time. There are schools of jacks, snapper, and tropicals. Recently we have been hand-feeding stingrays here. There is a sailboat sunk off the stern of this wreck so you can actually dive 2 wrecks in one dive.
JIM ATRIA: This 240-foot freighter used to lie completely on her port side in 110 ft of water, but since hurricane Andrew, it now sits upright with the bow in over 135 feet of water. This is truly a magnificent dive and is now limited to the very experienced.
MAZON 435-foot freighter and one of the largest artificial reefs on the East Coast. She sits in depths from 160 feet to 210 feet.
HYDRO ATLANTIC: 300-foot dredge, which cheated the scrap man by sinking while being towed to the salvage yard on December 7, 1987. (There were reports of Japanese zeros circling the area.) The depth is from 115 feet to 187 feet. This is a tech dive only. This wreck is disintegrating and collapsing. Major silt out danger from rust upon penetration.
MILLER LITE: 200-foot freighter, which is part of the Rodeo Reef System and sits in depths from 110 feet to 165 feet.
…and MANY more to explore!