Scuba Diving in Providenciales

Scuba Diving in Providenciales

Providenciales, or as it’s known for short, Provo, features some of the most prominent and alluring dive sites along the coastline. The National Parks Ordinance protects a healthy portion of the marine environment, so you can rest assured that you’ll get the most of your unsullied, clean visit. As a relatively developed island, you’ll find plenty to do outside of the water as well.

Resorts in Providenciales

Ports Of Call

Ports of Call Resort in Providenciales Turks and Caicos offers an affordable option to experience this upscale island destination. Within the Shops of Ports of Call (located on the Resort’s property) guest can take advantage of restaurants, bars, a spa, hair salon, ice cream parlour, Dive Provo dive shop,cigar lounge and several gift and clothing stores. They offer beach access, a swimming pool, air-conditioned rooms with cable TV, direct dial telephones, refrigerator, coffee maker and in-room safe.

The Sands At Grace Bay

The Sands at Grace Bay is an all-suite resort located on six oceanfront acres on powder-white sand on world famous Grace Bay Beach. The SCUBA resort is situated amid a lush garden courtyard caressed by three free-form swimming pools. All 114 suites range from Studios to One, Two or Three Bedroom Suites, each with floor-to-ceiling windows offering views of the courtyard, garden or ocean.

Liveaboards in Providenciales

With 40 different islands and cays in Turks & Caicos, there’s almost no way to get the full experience without visiting them all. Highlights include a 7,000 foot drop-off and underwater mountain plateaus among the incredibly diverse aquatic environments. A liveaboard trip here is great any time of the year, and it’s the only way to truly see everything the great island has to offer.

MV Turks & Caicos Explorer II

A Mecca for divers from all over the world, Liveaboard Diving in Turks and Caicos is marked by expansive underwater visibility, high-voltage wall dives, and the profusion of marine life of all sizes located within their boundaries. Low annual rainfall and reliable ocean currents contribute to the remarkable visibility, as well as provide nutrients for the many large pelagics common in these waters.