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The Dive Sites - Cabo San Lucas Marine Park

The bay of Cabo San Lucas encompasses several unique dive sites. These dive sites were protected in 1973 by the President of Mexico when he declared them the second underwater national marine park after Cozumel. Inside the park it is forbidden to fish, spearfish or collect anything. All of the dive sites are within a quick 10 minute boat ride from Cabo San Lucas’ Marina and the conditions inside the bay are usually calm with no or little currents and a calm surface.



Pelican Rock:
The reef starts at 15 ft. and gradually slopes to 70 feet before it drops off a deep wall down to 500 feet. One of the famous "Sandfalls" is located at the top of the submarine canyon in about 90 feet of water. This is a calm protected site teeming with a wide variety of tropical fish and invertebrates. You may see large schools of snappers, sea bass, scorpion fish, porcupine and puffer fish. Moray eels and devil rays along with electric and cortez rays and many more call this site home.

Land’s End:
This dive site is unique because you dive in both the Sea of Cortes and the Pacific Ocean at the same time. Large schools of baracudas, tunas and baitfish make this an unforgetable dive. The flat rock inside the cove is home to a small colony of California sea lions which dive and play with the divers. A shipwrech is found Southeast of the rock at only 50 feet. Large schools of cow-nose rays and devil rays (small mantas) can be seen during the summer months.

Neptunes Finger:
This dive sites consists of two coral reefs, a beautifull vertical wall and the biggest sandfall of the Cabo San Lucas Marine park. The top of the reef is only 15 feet deep and the vertical wall drops down to more than 500 feet. Turtles, groupers, machetes, goatfish and a lot of other tropical fish have made this reef their home. Neptunes Finger is also a good place to see big fish like manta rays, schooling devil rays, yellowtails and amber jacks. Even Mola Molas (sunfish) have been seen here.

Middle Wall:
The middle wall is a vertical drop-off from 75 - 500+ feet. The average depth for this dive is 100 feet. Diving next to the wall without seeing the bottom gives you a sensational feeling of freedom. The rocky cliff face continues to the west until it connects with the sandfalls at Pelican Rock. Enormous groupers and large schools of pigmy mantas as well as sharks and even whale sharks can be seen here.

North Wall:
The North Wall is a great dive for beginners as well as for more experienced divers. The rock-covered slope goes from 15 to 70 feet and makes a great home for moray eels, puffer and porcupine fish. Flute fish, scorpionfish, spiny and slipper lobsters also call this place home and during the summer months even seahorses can be seen.


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