For several years now, the Bermuda Ministry of Tourism has offered one of the better ideas in destination diving, the Shipwreck Certificate program.
This how it works: Dive any of the 18 eligible shipwrecks with any Bermuda dive operator and, at the conclusion of the outing, you will be presented with a parchment-like, suitable-for-framing certificate, which names and describes the wreck and attests to the fact that you visited it.
There are 18 wrecks in the program: the Iristo (1937), the Blanche King (1920), the Caraquet (1923), the Cristobal Colon (1936), the Constellation (1942), the Darlington (1886), The Hermes (1984), the Lartington (1879), the L'Herminie (1838), the Rita Zovetta, the Mary Celestia (1864), the Minnie Breslauer (1873), the Montana (1863), the North Carolina (1880), the Pelinaion (1949), the Pollockshields (1915), the Taunton (1920), and the Xing Da (1997). Of the 18 sites, 16 are genuine shipwrecks in which the vessel was lost to hazard, and two (the Hermes and the Xing Da) were deliberately scuttled. While a certificate exists for the Xing Da, she is no longer dived by Bermuda charters a hurricane rolled her into deep water shortly after she was scuttled.