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South Sataya in the Red Sea is one of the famous diving Safari destinations for those who want to explore more remote and less-visited areas of the Red Sea.
The Red Sea has a lot of the best diving sites in the world, such as North Classic where the famous SS Thistlegorm wreck lying, and more.
Rich in a variety of marine life, majestic shipwrecks, and a lot of islands.
So, we are happy to invite you to our extraordinary liveaboard itinerary to the southern islands, where you will enjoy an unparalleled diving experience.
South Sataya, also known as Dolphin Reef, is a popular dive site located in the southern part of the Red Sea. Here are some of the things you can expect to see while diving in South Sataya:
South Sataya is known for its resident spinner dolphins, which are usually found in large schools swimming in the shallow waters near the reef. Divers can often see these dolphins up close, swimming and playing around them.
The coral reefs in South Sataya are vibrant and colorful, with a variety of hard and soft corals. Divers can see a variety of reef fish, including angelfish, butterflyfish, and surgeonfish, as well as smaller creatures like nudibranchs and shrimp.
Green and hawksbill turtles are commonly seen in South Sataya, swimming in shallow waters and resting on the sandy bottom.
Divers can sometimes see reef sharks swimming in the deeper waters around the reef, including whitetip and blacktip sharks.
South Islands Diving Safari in the Red Sea is a fantastic option for divers who want to explore more remote and less-visited dive sites while experiencing some of the most diverse marine life and stunning underwater landscapes the Red Sea offers. So don't miss this experience.
The corner and outside north of Shouna is unique for its sprawling sand plateau. Littered in table corals of all shapes and sizes, pick your depth on the gradual slope and see what's hiding beneath each one. Of course blue spot rays are abundant, but certain times of year bring in breeding guitar rays and other surprises.
Abu Galawa: Here a wreck lies in 18 m, which sank in the 50’s. It is so overgrown with all kinds of hard corals, that it takes a little bit time till you recognize the bridge, rail and the funnel of the ship. The wreck is very appealing for every photographer. Also it is nice to do a night dive at Abu Galawa. With a little bit luck, you can see a Spanish dancer.
This long finger like reef runs from north to south in the open Red Sea. Steep walls drop to the depths on the reef’s east and west sides, while the north and south ends of the reefs are marked by submerged plateau. Sharks often swim by the spot to feed on the abundant reef fish population.
Abu Dabbab is one of the most famous dive sites in the Red Sea and of all of Egypt. It is one of the few places in the world where you can dive with the very rare and endangered Dugong aka the Sea Cow. In fact, there are two resident Dugongs in the Abu Dabbab bay named Dennis and Dougal. This dive site also features friendly giant Green Sea Turtles that you can swim with up close and personal. In the shallow water, it is not rare to spot the bizarre looking but completely harmless Guitar Shark. In addition to the big stuff, there are also superb macro subjects such as the ornate Ghost Pipefish, the rare thorny seahorse and the delicate Hairy Pygmy Pipehorse!
The Fury Shoals make up several reefs along the Southwest Red Sea coast, offering amazing scuba diving opportunities with some of the most pristine reefs in Egypt. The hard and soft coral are unspoiled and are a highlight of many dive sites such as the Fury Shoal Garden. The marine life is also really great with all the usual reef fishes of the Red Sea and various species of reef Sharks (Whitetip, Grey) and even sometimes the curious Oceanic Whitetip Shark. Pelagic fishes such Barracudas, Giant Trevallies, Dogtooth Tunas are also common in the area.