2 TANK MOLOKINI & TURTLE TOWN
The Maka Koa dive boat is unavailable due to scheduled maintenance through May 30, 2018. Please CLICK HERE or contact our Reservations Department at 800-542-3483 for alternate boat dive options.
IF YOU PREFER TO ORDER BY PHONE:
Toll Free (US only): 1- 800-542-3483 Ext. 1
tax & fees not included in pricing
OW Certified Diver: $149.95
Snorkeler (child 4-12): $69.95
Kama'aina Rates available - contact us for details
Gratuity is not included
Tuesday, Thursday & Sunday
(Molokini & St. Anthony Wreck available on Friday)
Includes: Snorkel, Mask, Fins, Wetsuit, Snacks, Breakfast, Lunch, and Drinks
Items to Bring: Swim Suit, Towel, Light Jacket and Certification Card
Optional Equipment: BCD & REG
(available for an additional charge)
Complimentary Transportation from the resort areas on the south and west sides of Maui.
- 2 Tank Dive
- Dive Depth 65' (avg.)
- Molokini Location
- Turtle Town Location
- Breakfast, Lunch, Snacks and Drinks
:: view menu
- Private Charters Available
- Departs from Ma'alaea
- Free Transportation
CHECK-IN / LOCATION
CHECK IN : 6:15 am
TIME: 7:00 am to 12:00 pm (5 hours)
CHECK IN LOCATION: Ma'alaea Harbor Slip #74
Our first destination is the world famous Molokini Crater, a marine reserve below water and bird sanctuary above. The visibility on this reef system averages 100+ feet and provides a panoramic view of the marine ecosystem. Molokini is one of the few places in the world where you can see Hawaiian garden eels, Masked angelfish, Long-nose hawk fish and many more fish endemic to the Hawaiian Islands.
Frequently Manta rays, White tip reef sharks, Amberjacks and Moray eels are also sighted. Harlequin shrimp take residence around coral heads and Triton's trumpets and nudibranchs are found nestled in crevices.
Our second dive is Turtle Town and offers a reef formed on lava that flowed from Haleakala centuries ago. The caverns and ledges in the lava as well as the lava fingers nearing the surface create the perfect habitat for sponges, corals, octopus, fish, eels, and shrimp. The highlight of this reef is the number of Green Sea Turtles that gather here to be "cleaned" by a fish known as the Hawaiian Cleaner Wrasse.
The Green Sea Turtles are an endangered species and must not be touched or harassed. They are very curious animals and often allow snorkelers a good look from just a few feet away.