Maltaqua’s wreck weekends


Maltaqua’s wreck weekends

Malt 2

There is only one place where, within a small area of less than 100sq miles, you can get to explore wrecks whatever your level of  certification.

So says Maltaqua, which explains that in the Maltese islands new divers can dive among the relics of WW1 and WW2 in just 16-20m depth, while experienced divers can choose from eight wrecks in the 30-40m depth range – and technical divers can “go crazy” with warships and planes galore in 60-120m.

“No wonder Malta is known as the Wreck Haven of the Med,” says the dive-centre, reminding us that the islands are easy to reach in three hours, with daily low-cost flights from most UK airports, making it “hugely popular” for short dive-breaks.

26 January 2020

Maltaqua has one such package available until the end of April.

It includes three days of wreck-diving (six shore-dives), site transfers and four nights’ apartment accommodation (two sharing) for 275 euros pp. Or get a room for yourself if you’re travelling alone for 355 euros.



Get a weekly roundup of all Divernet news and articles 🤿

We don’t spam! Read our privacy policy for more info.

Notify of
Inline Feedbacks
View all comments

Related Divernet Posts

Diver Magazine Relaunch

Diver magazine needs YOU!

Are you still lamenting the demise of Diver magazine? Well now you can help resurrect an icon as we seek to bring back the magazine


Went for a dive and saw one fish

Editor-in-Chief of the Underwater Photography Guide NIRUPAM NIGAM went for a dive in the Gulf of Maine, a body of water historically known as “the

The Alex Van Opstal

WRECK TOUR 152 – The Alex Van Opstal

An old Weymouth favourite, the 5965-ton Belgian motor ship Alex Van Opstal, an early casualty of World War Two. It was sunk by a mine on 15 September, 1939, just 15 days after the German invasion of Poland.

Buford Springs Cave topside view

2 divers die at Florida cave site

Two men have died while scuba diving at western Florida cave-diving location Buford Springs Cave.  Three teenage swimmers found 63-year-old Stephen Roderick Gambrell unresponsive at

Sponges fragments

Sponges: Glue of the reef

A variety of environmental threats hang over scuba attraction the Florida Keys, but a team of dedicated divers are doing their bit to shift the

nets and diver

Spanish divers battle illegal nets

Scuba divers from Spanish marine conservation group Equilibrio Marino have removed a 600m fishing net from the Mediterranean Sea off Malaga city beach. In the

Follow Divernet on Social Media

Would love your thoughts, please comment.x