Bimini Islands Dive Spots

  • Atlantis Road

    Atlantis Road

    15 - 20 ft.

    The Atlantis Road, or Bimini Road, is one of the most popular tourist attractions in Bimini because of the mystery surrounding the site.

  • Bimini Barge

    Bimini Barge

    75 - 100 ft.

    The Bimini Barge sunk in the late 1980s during a hurricane. The 120-foot vessel sits upright on a sandy bottom just on the edge of the continental shelf.

  • Bimini Trader

    Bimini Trader

    70 - 85 ft.

    The Bimini Trader sunk offshore of South Bimini in 1992 and lies upside-down at a depth of 85 feet. The Trader is not far from the Bimini Barge.

  • Continental Shelf

    Continental Shelf

    145 - 300 ft.

    A great spot to experience a very deep dive on the rim of the continental shelf, a sheer cliff that drops from 145 feet straight down 2000 feet.

  • Hawksbill Reef North

    Hawksbill Reef North

    35 - 50 ft.

    Although this reef is named after a turtle species, it's rare to see Hawksbill turtles on the reef, but you can see some large parrotfish and nurse sharks. The Foundation for Ocean Research filmed the television series "The Last Frontier" at this reef.

  • Hesperus / Turtle Wreck

    Hesperus / Turtle Wreck

    20 - 35 ft.

    The Hesperus, also known as Turtle Wreck, is a shallow wreck on the Grand Bahama Bank that is a favorite spot for photography and for night dives.

  • Honeymoon Harbor

    Honeymoon Harbor

    10 - 15 ft.

    Honeymoon Harbor is a small anchorage on the north end of Gun Cay, one of the many islands of Bimini. This is a favorite stop for boaters looking for an afternoon of sunbathing, swimming, and snorkeling.

  • Kinks


    50 - 60 ft.

    The Kinks is a scattering of coral heads along a white sandy bottom. It has abundant marine life and good visibility and is popular for night dives.

  • Little Caverns

    Little Caverns

    55 - 80 ft.

    Huge mountains of coral heads and sponge formations with small tunnels and larger swim-throughs to explore.

  • Moray Alley

    Moray Alley

    50 - 75 ft.

    This is one of the deeper reefs around Bimini whcih attracts some large fish, stingrays, and moray eels.

  • Nodules / Nodule Wall

    Nodules / Nodule Wall

    75 - 200 ft.

    Nodules is an advanced drift dive along the continental shelf. Divers can explore the corals at 65-75 feet and peer over the edge of the wall that drops down 2000 feet. Also called Pinical Leap.

  • Rainbow Reef

    Rainbow Reef

    15 - 25 ft.

    One of the most colorful, shallow reefs in Bimini is the Rainbow Reef. The reef is a protected marine park with more than 100 species of fish.

  • Sapona


    15 - 20 ft.

    A popular shallow wreck with a large portion of the ship still above water. Built by Henry Ford, the Sapona was used by rumrunners between the Bahamas and Florida during Prohibition.

  • The Strip / The Line

    The Strip / The Line

    25 - 40 ft.

    Plenty of marine life is packed onto this skinny strip of coral heads. The Strip is a favorite of underwater photographers and a popular night dive.

  • Tuna Alley

    Tuna Alley

    50 - 100 ft.

    The Tuna Alley is often called one of the best dive sites in all of the Caribbean. It is a pristine, healthy reef system off of North Cat Cay, one of the Bimini Islands.

  • Turtle Rocks, North

    Turtle Rocks, North

    12 - 35 ft.

    Turtle Rocks is one of the most popular snorkel and dive sites in Bimini. This is a relaxing and easy dive or snorkel spot with three areas known as North, Middle, and South Turtle Rocks.

  • Turtle Rocks, South

    Turtle Rocks, South

    30 - 35 ft.

    Turtle Rocks is one of the most popular dive sites in Bimini. There are three areas known as North, Middle, and South Turtle Rocks.

  • Victory Reef

    Victory Reef

    40 - 85 ft.

    Considered by many to be one of the best dives in all the Caribbean, Victory Reef is a five-mile stretch of reef line off of North and South Cat Cay. Within the reef system are several fantastic divespots.