Get Out and Dive!Divers Two frequently arranges dive trips to local dive sites around Belmar and the Shark River Inlet, including dives in the Back Bay and around the inlet itself. Dive times vary depending upon the tide. Contact us directly for particular details on scheduling a dive at one of these locations or to join in on one that has already been planned.
Fosters dives aboard the Venture III, they require an independent back-up system (pony tank and regulator), a sound device, and a dive marker. Advanced Open Water certification is recommended. It is recommended that divers arrive early to secure their gear as well as a parking space!
Wreck tours on our chartered boats are required for all first time NJ divers and/or are available to any one who would like them. They are lead by a member of the Divers Two Staff and are to be booked at least 5 days prior to the charter. Call for pricing.
For more information, or to sign up for one of this week's scheduled dives, contact the shop on (732) 776-7755 or visit us during our regular weekly hours. See the chart below for more information on our upcoming dives.
Note: All Happy Hour dives require a liability release to be filled out and signed, if under 18, it must be signed by parent/guardian. These releases can be found under the Diver Resources.
The Northeast Sailer Wreck is a favorite in this area and a great way to start off the diving season. At 75 feet, it is low lying and good for fish and lobsters. Off the port bow are a couple of anchors and some frames worth exploring. Astute divers will notice she carries cargo of steam engines.
At 80 feet, the Rockland County is an mostly intact artificial reef wreck ideal for exploration. Great for spearfishing.
|Venturo Tug & Cadet|
At 80 feet, the Venturo Tug is part of the artificial reef. Mostly intact, it is great for exploration. Off her stern are a number of armored personnel carriers (APCs). Using your underwater navigation skills and gear, you can explore these “secret” structures.
The Cadet, identified as the John H. Winstead which sank in 1927, is also at 80 feet. Good for fish and lobsters – and the occasional artifact – it is big; wide and about 240 feet long. The vessel was carrying coal when she sank.
|Middle Barge & Delaware|
The Middle Barge is an unidentified wooden wreck about 80 feet deep. Good for fish and lobsters, the wreck might yield artifacts – clues to its identity. Be the first to identify this Jersey Shore enigma!
The Delaware is a diggers wreck. Divers have been bringing up artifacts on almost every dive. Burned to the waterline in 1899, the wreck is in just 65 feet of water. Great for sea life, videography and photography.
|Sea Girt Wrk & 120 Wreck|
|At 85 feet the Sea Girt Wreck is massive. Divers estimate she is 300 feet long – at least! An unidentified wreck, she is good for sea life, u/w photography and artifact-hunting. She carried coal as she is strewn with the stuff from bow to stern. She sports a huge anchor in her bow. |
A mile away from the Sea Girt is the 120 Wreck at almost 80 feet. Unidentified, the wreck has yielded little in the way of anything that would identify her. But little doesn’t mean nothing. Divers have found timber in and near her hull. She likely carried cargo of timber destine for a lumber mill.
|McGurr & Travis Tug|