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  Sea Safari VIII - Dive Destinations
  Kararu Dive Voyages
  Sea Safari Boat Details
  Itinerary & Rates
  Sea Safari VIII Schedule
  Dive Destinations



The Sea Safari VIII - Dive Destinations

Kararu liveaboard scuba diving adventures visits a range of remote and exciting locations in the furthest regions of the Indonesian archipelago. From the famous islands of the Komodo Marine Park to the historically important Banda Sea and as far as the Raja Ampat islands of Irian Jaya (West Papua), our cruises offer something for every scuba diver. Following is information about these amazing dive destinations.


Irian Jaya and Raja Ampat Islands

Irian Jaya's Raja Ampat islands boast an enormous variety of creatures on the reefs and have recently become a world heritage site. Marine bio-diversity is evident everywhere rivaling any tropical rainforests in species density.

Twenty percent of Irian Jaya's land and marine parks are designated conservation areas yielding the highest fish and coral count of any sea.

Irian Jaya has a tremendous variety of creatures on the reefs. From over 3000 recorded fish species, 300 scleractinian (reef building corals), 100 sponge species, dolphins, dugong, hawksbill (Ertmochelys imbricata), green (Chelonia) and leatherback turtles (Dermochelys coriacea).

Fewer than two million people live in Irian Jaya's 410,660 square kilometers. Unique flora and fauna abound including the bird of paradise, the giant cassowary bird and bird winged butterlies Idyllic islands finged with white sand beaches, dotted isles filled with hanging orchids and venus fly traps, Irian Jaya's western tip holds some truly stunning regions both above water and below.

Irian Jaya comprises the western half of the world's second largest island, New Guinea. Irian Jaya is a true patchwork of ethnicities and one of the last great unexplored regions of our precious earth. Twenty percent of Irian Jaya's land
and marine parks are designated conservation areas yielding the highest fish
and coral count of any sea.

Marine biodiversity is evident everywhere rivaling any tropical rainforests in
species density. Irian Jaya has a tremendous variety of creatures on the reefs.
From over 3000 recorded fish species, 300 scleractinian (reef building corals),
100 sponge species, dolphins, dugong, hawksbill (Ertmochelys imbricata), green (Chelonia) and leatherback turtles (Dermochelys coriacea) who lay their eggs in Irian Jaya.

Fewer than two million people live in Irian Jaya's 410,660 square kilometers.
Unique flora and fauna abound including the bird of paradise, the giant
cassowary bird and bird winged butterlies Idyllic islands finged with white sand beaches, dotted isles filled with hanging orchids and venus fly traps, Irian Jaya's western tip holds some truly stunning regions both above water and below.

 

Misool - Irian Jaya

The Misool Island group sits at the entrance of the Seram Sea, two degrees south of the equator. This entire region is one enormous ancient limestone basin and even has limestone as the sea floor. Those who have traveled to Palau can picture these little tropical islands covered in pandana and other palms, with steep sided walls where wind and sea has worn the rock away.

The islands, or islets, are uncountable. The larger ones, like Misool itself, have canyons and lagoons speckled with white sand beaches ideal for tender boat rides. One can spend hours exploring and never see the same bay. It really is a place of great beauty both above and below the water. It's rightly being considered by the Indonesian government for national park status and by the United Nations as a world heritage site.

Below the water there are over 1,100 species of fish and over 450 different species of corals making the area one of the most diverse marine habitats in the world.


Exploration Diving

Indonesia, the world's largest archipelagic state, spans like a wide arc, (12%
of the world's circumference) more than 5000 km of the eqator, from mainland Southeast Asia to Papua New Guinea. It has more than 80,000 km of coastline
with 3.1 million square kilometers of tropical seas much of which, has never
been explored by scuba divers.

Outside Kararu Dive Voyages' liveaboard route from Bali to Komodo and return
at the beginning of each year, in order to avoid the rainy season in the Komodo National Park region, the liveaboard moves to another exciting location in the Indonesian archipelago.

During these relocation cruises, scuba divers have a chance to plunge into the unknown reefs of the Indonesian archipelago. Always an enticing territory for the avid and adventurous explorer, these cruises provide a once in a lifetime experience.

- The Sea Safari - Cruise Itenary & Rates

- The Sea Safari - Cruise Schedule


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