Featured Site:

A myriad of sea life including Rainbow Parrotfish, Eagle Rays, Sea Turtles, Groupers, Butterfly Fish, Blue Tangs and much, much more.

WHITE BANKS DRY ROCKS
A shallow inner reef in the National Marine Sancturary, White Banks is a favorite snorkel site for the beginner or advanced snorkeler. Located just 3 1/2 miles offshore, this inner reef offers comfortable protection and Corals in water shallow enough you can enjoy them while floating on the surface. Bring an underwater camera to photograph this underwater garden of Sea Fans, Sea Plumes, Branching Sea Whips and some of the largest Brain Coral in the Sanctuary. A myriad of sea life including Rainbow Parrotfish, Eagle Rays, Sea Turtles, Groupers, Butterfly Fish, Blue Tangs and much, much more are often seen by snorkelers at this favorite site.

Here's where we take you Snorkeling in Key Largo:

(click on any of the images for a large preview)

We visit several patch reefs so you can enjoy a variety of locations each time you snorkel with us. Imagine yourself floating among fish that would be the envy of any aquarium - Parrotfish, Angelfish, Blue Tangs, Groupers, Yellowtail Snappers, Turtles, Spotted Eagle Rays, and even an occasional Dolphin gliding along. You will see fish abundant in their natural environment of Corals, Star Corals, Brain Corals, Sea Whips, Sea Fans, and Sea Fingers which line the ocean bottom.

Come with us to visit the only living coral reef in North America.

Grecian Rocks is a crescent shaped patch reef abundant with Star Coral and Elkhorn Coral

GRECIAN ROCKS
Grecian Rocks is a crescent shaped patch reef abundant with Star Coral and Elkhorn Coral as well as the protected Queen Conch. An old cannon and cannon balls can be spotted here among the Star Corals. This shallow, protected reef is excellent for beginner as well as advanced snorkelers.

Grecian Rocks is a crescent shaped patch reef abundant with Star Coral and Elkhorn Coral

CANON PATCH REEF
About 3/4 of a mile south of the Grecian lay Canon Patch. Mooring Buoys outline this shallow reef which is a prime location for snorkeling. The 4 to 6 foot depth in many areas draws snorkelers looking to experience strands of elkhorn coral and large amounts of tropical fish. On this spot lies an old Spanish cannon. Many of the fish as well as queen conch in this area can be seen on the white sand plateau that joins the reef.

The Park, combined with the Sanctuary, encompasses 178 nautical miles of coral reefs, seagrass beds and mangrove swamps.

John Pennekamp St. Park
Join us as we venture into John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park and the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary. This park was named for the late John Pennekamp, former editor of a Miami newspaper. The Park, combined with the Sanctuary, encompasses 178 nautical miles of coral reefs, seagrass beds and mangrove swamps. The sea life includes over 55 types of coral and 600+ species of fish.