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Do you have what it takes?

If you’re an enthusiastic and experienced diver with a deep knowledge of a particular diving region, with a knack for sketching – then we may have the perfect opportunity for you! We are looking for new authors and contributors, who like the idea of being published internationally, to expand our range of Travelling Diver dive guides. Could you be next?

Do you have these key characteristics?

  • You know a particular diving region extremely well and have a great deal of first-hand knowledge relating to this area.
  • You can sketch detailed maps of the individual dive sites in this area.
  • You can describe the diving conditions, wildlife to be seen, topography, points of interest, history of the sites etc. (you don’t need to be Shakespeare, as we have a team of professional copywriters to help you write about the dive sites!).
  • You’d love to be an internationally published author.
If you believe you have what it takes to become an author of a Travelling Diver guide, then simply fill out the form, and we’ll contact you shortly.

Full Name:
Email Address:
Country of Origin:
Proposed dive-site location:
Contact phone number:
A short description of your diving expertise and sites you would consider including in the pack:
  Could you draw this ? Could you draw this?

Could you write this?
Dive Site Overview

 On the north west tip of Sha’ab Abu Nuhâs is a piece of reef called Woodvalley. The reef is named after the softwood timber (and old rope) which is strewn on the sand at 14m between Woodvalley and Abu Nuhâs. This is some of the cargo from the nearby wreck of the Giannis D washed into the channel between the reefs. On the southern side there is a small “erg” or reef boulder; however, coral growth and fish life here is much less plentiful than to the north. Woodvalley makes for a great reef dive, particularly if the weather is too rough to dive the wrecks on the north side of Abu Nuhâs. Divers can enter the water on the calmer south side and head through the channel to the north side where there is spectacular table coral, layer upon layer, cascading down the reef slope.


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