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2016 Charters

The 2016 season is almost full. There are only 3 spots available so get one before they are gone!!

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Only four remaining spots for 2015

Are you ready to dive the shipwrecks of Isle Royale? We only have four remaining spots for 2015. Get them before they are gone!! June 15-19, July 6-10, July 13-17, and July 26-31.

2015 charters

We are now taking deposits for the 2015 season. Check out the calendar for available spots and contact us soon as they are filling fast!!

Magazine Article

“The Great Lakes are the largest series of fresh water lakes on Earth, and in Isle Royale one can find the best preserved shipwrecks in the world! Check out this article from @Scuba H2O Adventures Magazine and @Midwest Dive News on the sunken treasures of Isle Royale.”

http://www.divenewsnetwork.com/index.php/scuba/scuba/scuba-dive-sites-trips/157-usdivesites/mwusdivesites/2679-isle-royale-wreck-diving-fit-for-royalty

Crossing Lake Superior

70 miles down and 44 miles to go. Beautiful day, great to be alive!

Gunilda Aug 30 – Sept 3

There are only a couple of spots available for this trip. Get one before they are gone!! Must be Trimix level 2 certified.

Great Lakes freeze draws record visitors to ice caves national park

FOX6Now.com

APOSTLE ISLANDS NATIONAL SHORELINE, Wisconsin (CNN) — For thousands of years, waves on the largest of the Great Lakes have battered northwest Wisconsin, shaping the dramatic sandstone caves of the Apostle Islands National Lakeshore.

But that punishment halted this winter when 93% of Lake Superior froze, creating a spectacular icy landscape many locals say they haven’t seen in a generation.

It’s a serendipitous spinoff from the five Great Lakes being virtually frozen over this winter, a rare event that marks the arctic misery afflicting the Midwest. At one point, more than 90% of the world’s largest surface freshwater system was frozen over, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said. That figure for the Great Lakes fell to 84% as of Wednesday.

The massive freeze, however, has created natural wonders.

Bob Krumenaker, the National Park Service’s superintendent at Lakeshore, said there have been thousands of additional visitors flocking to ice caves.

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