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The Bahamas Aggressor is a 30 metre boat built and powered for comfort, safety and stability around the Bahamas Islands offering 7 night itineraries departing from Nassau for a fun week of diving. Just like any Aggressor or Dancer boat, the experienced captain, friendly crew, professional naturalists and dive masters will lead you through the trip whilst helping with any questions or queries you may have regarding the boat or the itinerary.
This boat comfortably accommodates 14 guests in 5 deluxe cabins and 1 quad cabin located over the lower and main deck. All cabins come with en-suite bathrooms, storage, TV/DVD and an air conditioning unit with individual climate controls. The food aboard is a variety of American feasts, BBQ’s and local cuisine suiting the needs of most customers. Any dietary requirements must be stated at the time of booking so the chef can adhere to any guest’s needs.
The air conditioned salon is furnished with tables and chairs providing ample space for divers and is where all meals are served throughout the day. She has a large sundeck furnished with loungers, deck chairs, hot tub, wet bar and grill. The dive deck has individual dive lockers, rinse tanks, a camera table and fresh water showers making it convenient for you when you get back onto the boat. All dives are done from the mother ship, 2 steel ladders from the dive platform make for an easy entrance and exit.
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A cabin fit for 4 guests with a private shower, media player, storage space and bunk style beds.
A deluxe stateroom with a bunk style bed and a TV, private shower, storage space and a sink in the cabin. Fit for 2 guests.
Route Description - Exuma Cays
During a week on-board the Bahamas Aggressor you will explore the dramatic walls, lush coral reefs and exciting animal encounters of the Exuma Cays Land and Sea Park.
Exuma Cays Dive Sites
The Exumas consist of an array of more than 350 small islands and cays streaming down from just 35 miles south of new Providence to the anchor islands of Great and Little Exuma to the south. The Exumas are a 120-mile-long island chain-within-the-chain of the Out Islands. The Cays are the most exotic of the Out Islands, a collection of tiny jewels set in the aquamarine and sapphire of the most beautiful water you’ve ever imagined with an intriguing combination of walls and rich shallow reefs.
Lost Blue Hole: The rim of this large blue hole lies in 40' of water surrounded by coral heads, stingrays and many schools of fish. There is a lobster filled crevice at 80'. In the sand surrounding the hole, divers will find many small fish such as Banded jawfish, Seminole gobies and Tobacco fish. There are usually 1 or 2 nurse sharks here and during the spring a large school of Blacknose sharks inhabits the bottom of the 200' hole. This is the location of the Bahamas first lionfish sighting.
Periwinkle Reef: This is a shallow patch reef that is teaming with fish. The local Nassau operators feed fish here, so sergeant majors and angelfish will approach scuba divers looking for a handout.
Amberjack Reef: A 50' patch reef that has prolific fish life. You will see reef sharks and up to 10 large grouper. This dive also has many interesting small critters such as pirate blennies and garden eels. During the safety stop divers will be surrounded by a school of 100+ horse-eye jack that hang out under the yacht.
Austin Smith Wreck: A 90' Bahamian Defense Force Cutter lying in 60’ of water that sank in 1995 while being towed to San Salvador to be sunk there as a dive site.
Barracuda Shoals: This bankside patch reef has huge schools of fish as well as many small critters on the reef and surrounding sand..
Blacktip Wall: Hammerhead sharks have been sighted frequently on this wall. This reef is also where Ned Deloach (Reef books co-author) found the very rare Lemon goby.
Cathedral: This site is part of the Dog Rocks Reef. This reef starts at 35' and slopes off to 50' before dropping straight down into the Exuma Sound. The Cathedral is a large swim-thru where the light filters down from above reflecting off the thousands of silversides that occupy the swim-thru. This swim-thru has many grouper and jacks that come to feed on the silversides. The wall has large stands of black coral and orange elephant ear and tube sponges. Pelagics, eagle rays and sharks are frequently seen off the wall.
Cracked Coral Head: This massive coral head rises 40' off the bottom. Several large swim-thrus make it look like it is cracked.
Jeep Reef: This site named from a coral encrusted jeep that sits near the mooring is in the middle of the Exumas Land & Sea Park and hosts a healthy population of fish. It is also one of the prettiest reefs you will ever see. Current that sweeps through this cut keeps the reef 's corals very healthy.
Pillar Wall: One of many excellent wall dives. It starts at 30' and slopes to 50' before dropping 5,000' to the bottom. There are many caves and crevices. There is a large colony of Yellowhead jawfish in the rubble inside the reef.
Cave Rock: A large coral mound in 50' of water surrounded by several smaller coral heads. There are several caves where you can swim from one side to the other. The large variety of corals and fish will amaze you. Hammerhead Sharks have been frequently seen here..
Monolith: Large mounds of coral rise out of the sand at the edge of the wall. They start at 100' and rise to 55'. There is a colony of Garden Eels in the sand next to the mounds.
Little San Sal (Half Moon Cay)
Cave Reef: This 40' shallow patch reef has several large swim-thrus cutting through the middle.
Empress Pinnacles: This wall dive features 30' high pinnacles coming out of the sand at the edge of the wall. Peligics are seen frequently in the clear water off the wall. There are large stands of black coral on the sides of the pinnacles.
Route Description - Exuma Cays and Southwest Eleuthera
Sharks, Eagle Rays, Stingrays, Groupers, Walls and Reefs with abundant marine life and multiple macro critters.
This protected area is one of the world's most successful marine parks for liveaboard scuba diving, with an area of 176 square miles consisting of an array of more than 350 small islands and cays. The crystal-clear tropical Atlantic pours over the deep cuts between the cays and constantly shifting sand bars. Waters are thick with coral reefs that are alive with every imaginable ocean critter from the living jewels – angelfish and butterfly fish – to the charismatic food-chain toppers like grouper and barracuda – right down to the tiniest living invertebrates. Night diving allows guests to experience an entirely different group of critters and bevy of behaviors not visible during the day.