Diving the most biodiverse place in the world
For the most wonderful and diverse scuba diving around Indonesia, liveaboards are the way to go.
There are plenty of destinations to choose from, Komodo, Banda Sea, Alor and Raja Ampat being just a few. So if you are planning your next trip, what ever your budget. All 4 Diving has more than 20 years working with liveaboard and has a large selection of boats and itineraries.
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The rugged habitat of Komodo National Park is home to more than 4,000 wild Komodo Dragons. This endangered species can reach an impressive length of 3m long, making them the largest lizards on the planet. The swift nutrient rich currents flowing from the Indian to Pacific Oceans provide incredibly diverse diving. From the smallest critters to schooling fish and pelagics, Komodo National Park has something for everyone.
Raja Ampat, Four Kings, in English is one of the final frontiers of diving in Indonesia. The four Kingdoms are the main islands of, Misool, Salawati, Batanta and Waigeo that make up the Raja Ampat archipelago. The two main diving areas are, Waigeo, in the north which is home to the famous Dampier Strait and Misool, in the south, full of vibrant soft corals and schooling fish. Raja lies in the heart of the Coral Triangle and is the centre of marine Bio diversity.
The Alor archipelago is the eastern of the Lesser Sunda Islands making up the province of East Nusa Tenggara. Whether diving from Liveaboard or Dive Resort the Pantar Strait provides a huge diversity of marine life. The swift currents provide opportunities to spot Mola Mola, whales and dolphins during migratory season. The island of Alor is home to some of the rarest critters and macro life, a photographers dream come true.
The Banda Islands are some of the remotest islands in the Indonesia Archipelago. This small isolated group of islands is home to some of Indonesia’s diverse coral reefs and cultural heritage. In the mid-19th century Banda was at the centre of the Spice Trade as its abundance of nutmeg, cloves and mace was not to be found elsewhere in the World. Dive into and experience Dutch and British colonial homes, forts and spectacular volcanoes on these picturesque islands.
Forgotten Islands are a vast chain of islands located in the south of the Maluku Province. With hundreds of islands full of endless reefs and deep walls covered with stunning soft corals, sponges, sea fans and hard coral gardens, be sure to bring your wide angle lens. Visibility is usually good and water temperatures around 28-30 °C.
Cenderawasih Bay is a large bay in the Northern Province of West Papua. The Bay forms part of the largest National Park in Indonesia, Teluk Cenderawasih National Park. The highlight of this bay is the bagans, fishing platforms, where groups of adult whale sharks congregate all year round. Explore on land WWII relics left by the Japanese or dive one of the many ship wrecks or aircrafts submerged in the bay. The National Park is also home to an abundance of endemic species and an array of life from the elusive Wobbegong to tiny Pygmy Seahorse!
Liveaboard diving is the best ways to experience diving in Indonesia
The Indonesian archipelago has 13,466 islands; about 6,000 of which are inhabited and the best way to explore all destinations are by liveaboards. You can diving all year round in Indonesia start from Komodo National park to Raja Ampat and everything in between.