Sea Hunt: Cave Diving, the 21st show from the series’ 2nd season, was intriguing to watch as it dealt with something we do not often see, an underwater landslide. These episodes which focus on the sea and natural events are amazing to watch. I enjoy them, and the sea life focused ones, the best.
Recreational-such is the form of diving that is dedicated to having fun by looking at fish and coral. After Open Water certification, you can complete courses in specialties including: night diving, deep diving, navigation, wreck diving, fish identification, photography, videography, cave diving, ice diving, altitude diving, rescue diving, and underwater naturalism. Click here click here for more.
Technical-this encompasses areas such as extreme deep diving, advanced cave diving and wreck diving. Technical diving is for experienced recreational divers and requires special training and equipment.
Continuing This Conversation About Underwater Rescue
Commercial-these divers scuba dive for a living. They build underwater structures such as oil platforms, underwater maintenance, conduct surveys, create maps, participate in salvage operations, and other diving related occupations. To go deeper into insightful details about underwater rescue, visit the following url; http://riccaasia.jigsy.com/entries/general/underwater-rescue-info.
In the story, Mike Nelson (Lloyd Bridges) accompanies a professor on a scuba diving trip to respond to a look at a cave that is full of uranium. Just as the professor goes inside the cave, the landslide occurs, trapping the man inside. The bulk of the story refers to Nelson’s attempts to save the man.
There is something I really liked about the plot and something I didn’t. The positive reaction came to Nelson actually getting the idea on the means to save the professor from an old Seabees man who was driving the boat. The negative is that it involved a fish and a spear gun, and that just doesn’t ever make me happy.