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Wreck Diving

This is a specific type of scuba diving that requires added skill and provides a fulfilling, thrilling experience for adventure seekers. It’s become so popular among diving enthusiasts that retired ships have purposely been submerged to add to shipwrecks that can easily be accessed by beginners.

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Varese

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Baron Gautsch

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Draga

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Submarine

Ceti Sub

 
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Baron Gautsch

Known as the "Titanic of the Adriatic sea", this Austrian passenger ship sank in 1914. due to impact with a mine. With the length of 89 meters, Baron Gautsch wreck lies at the depth of 40 meters, just a few nautical miles away from the Rovinj shoreline. The wreck is under the protection of the Croatian Ministry of Culture, so diving is organized exclusively by permitted diving centers.

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Submarine

Located at the depth of 38 meters, in the open sea near Stoja beach in Pula, this German submarine was one of the submarines Germans themselves sank near the end of the World War II. The submarine is only partially recovered, but the remains of military equipment are still visible, along with air holes. With the length of 26 meters, it's a great diving spot, especially considering its vicinity to our diving center. 

SS Varese

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Originally named SS Winestead, this steamship sank in 1915. while transporting cargo from Trieste to Tunis. Due to bad weather and strong wind, the captain decided to take refuge in the port of Pula. Upon encountering a minefield, SS Varese lost the prow of the ship and sank within minutes. Today, the well-preserved wreck lies at the depth of 41 meters near Pula, Croatia. With the length of 65 meters, this wreck is home to a variety of sea residents, making your dive even more interesting and exciting.

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Draga

This sand-dredging ship sank in the 1960s due to overloading and bad weather. Draga wreck lies at the depth of 37 meters and is rich with local flora and fauna. 

 
 
 
 

Check out our wreck diving gallery