- Where the fun starts -
Head to the dive platform
Don the helmet
Walk on the seafloor
Find UsAfter boarding the vessel, simply make your way to see our friendly staff. They will assist you to complete the next steps such as completing necessary paperwork and arranging the most suitable time based on your Green Island schedule.
Get readyMeet us at the Green Island dive shop before your allocated time so that our staff may assist you with preparing your Seawalking gear. The wetsuit and dive boots will give you full protection from the underwater elements.
Safety briefingBefore going underwater, you will need to know a few pieces of information, such as how to communicate. The safety briefing will take approximately 5 minutes and our staff will be available to answer any questions that you may have.
Head to the dive platformOur staff will lead you to the beach where you will board the transfer tender. The transfer to the dive support vessel will take approximately 5 minutes, so keep an eye around the boat for a good chance to see sea turtles and other wonderful marine creatures.
Don the helmetWhen it’s your turn, we will lower the Seawalker helmet onto your shoulders while a professionally trained instructor will assist you for your 5-7 meter descent to the white sandy seafloor. You are now ready for sewalking.
Walk on the SeafloorYour experienced guide will show you the beautiful coral and schools of fish. At our underwater location, you have an excellent chance at having a photo taken with ‘Gavin’ the famous photobombing parrotfish.
- Our Special Features -
Home of Gavin
The Famous Star Photobombing Parrot Fish -- Gavin is our resident Bluebarred Parrotfish who joins us nearly every dive to "photobomb". He just cannot help himself. He tries to get his beaky smile in nearly every photo. more about Gavin
"Bluebarred parrotfish like Gavin grow up to 1m-long and to 6.5kg in weight. Their teeth in both jaws are fused into a parrot-like peak. Adults normally swim alone and feed by scraping algae from the reef and coral. Gavin and his species are vital to the reef-building process because they crush rubble and dead coral into sand as they feed."