What to Expect St. Vincent is a paradise for divers who are fond of unusual sea creatures like frogfish, flying gurnards, electric rays and bluethroat pikeblennies. Reefs are the main attraction, and great visibility allows for deep dives. Seahorses gallop over black coral or cling to sea fans in the shallows, and wall and drift dives - night or day - are available further south off Bequia in the Grenadines. Wild and colorful, St. Vincent and the Grenadines isn’t dubbed the Critter Capital of the Caribbean for nothing. But while these islands are often called the "muck-diving capital of the Caribbean," that is something of a misnomer, conjuring sites off Mabul or Sulawesi — Pacific islands with small reef creatures but silty waters. On reefs off these islands, the visibility is very good, thanks to the density of volcanic, granite-based sand that falls quickly when stirred. In fact, visibility averages 50 to 75 feet very dependably, but can reach 200 feet. Water temps range from 78 to 84 degrees, and atmospheric temps vary from the mid-70s to mid-80s. Between dives, take time to visit the Falls of Baleine - a must-see natural attraction.
For More: Dive St. Vincent www.divestvincent.com