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 Scapa Flow

UK, Scotland, Orkney Isles

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

English (Traduiu aquest text en Català): Scapa Flow is a body of water in the Orkney Islands, Scotland, United Kingdom. Surrounded by the islands of Mainland, Graemsay, Burray, South Ronaldsay and Hoy, it is best known as the site of the United Kingdom's chief naval base during the First and Second World Wars.

It contains some of the most interesting wrecks in the world.

On June 21, 1919, Rear Admiral Ludwig von Reuter, the German officer in command at Scapa Flow, after waiting for the bulk of the British fleet to leave on exercises, gave the order to scuttle the ships to prevent their falling into British hands. Fifty-one ships sank.

Some of them remain and provide excellent wrecks for interested sports divers:

- Battlecruisers: SMS Hindenburg, SMS Derfflinger, SMS Seydlitz, SMS Moltke and SMS Von der Tann.

- Cruisers: SMS Cöln II, SMS Karlsruhe II, SMS Dresden II, SMS Brummer and SMS Bremse. SMS Nürnberg II, SMS Frankfurt and SMS Emden II were beached.

Enjoy Scapa Flow shipwrecks!

Més detalls

 
Estacions
Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec
Climate                        
Air temp.                        
Water temp.                        
Equipment
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Llocs d'immersió

Llocs d'immersió (13)
Qualitat Profunditat mitjana Profunditat màxima Experiència Tipus d'immersió
Barrel of Butter - / -
10 m 20 m CMAS * / OW
F2 & Barge - / -
15.0 m 17.0 m Tots els submarinistes
Gobernador Bories - / -
15.0 m 17.0 m CMAS * / OW
James Barrie - / -
38.0 m 42.0 m CMAS *** / Rescue
SMS Brummer - / -
25.0 m 33.0 m CMAS ** / AOW
SMS Cöln - / 1
25.0 m 36.0 m CMAS ** / AOW
SMS Dresden 2 / 1
25.0 m 36.0 m CMAS ** / AOW
SMS Karlsruhe 3 / -
20.0 m 26.0 m CMAS ** / AOW
SMS König - / -
25.0 m 40.0 m CMAS *** / Rescue
SMS Kronprinz Wilhelm 3 / -
25.0 m 37.0 m CMAS ** / AOW
SMS Markgraf - / -
30.0 m 43.0 m CMAS *** / Rescue
Tabarka 2 / -
15.0 m 15.0 m CMAS * / OW
V 83 Destroyer - / -
15.0 m 18.0 m CMAS * / OW

 Fotos

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SMS Dresden
United Kingdom

SMS Dresden
United Kingdom

SMS Karlsruhe
United Kingdom

SMS Karlsruhe
United Kingdom

 Vídeos

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No hi ha vídeo disponible

 Registres d'immersions

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markcra avatar
SMS Markgraf
By markcra
Oct 7, 2008
- Missed the previous days diving as I couldn't clear my ears. Flew down the shot line to meet the rudders of the Markgraf. Battleship lies upside-down, proceeded along sea bed on starboard side stopping to view casement guns (5.9" bore
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markcra avatar
SMS Cöln
By markcra
Oct 5, 2008
- Watched as a school of fish passed over the deck and onto the hull. Spotted a lobter that had made himself comfortable in the deck of the wreck. Visibility was good. Nitrox 32% Buddy: William
More...
markcra avatar
SMS Brummer
By markcra
Oct 5, 2008
My first Scapa Wreck - Vis was great, 28m and at 11degC it wasn't too cold. The shot line hit the midship of the wreck, we followed the deck to the bow and returned via the hull. Passed a few of the big guns and looking into the turret at the base of a gun barrel I f
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SMS Brummer
By Scubatigger
Apr 22, 2001
Bremma -
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 Viatges de busseig

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markcra avatar
Trip: Scapa Flow 2008
By markcra
From Oct 4, 2008 to Oct 10, 2008
A week aboard the Sunrise, diving the scuttled German High Seas Fleet. This was my first experience of a live-aboard and although it looked a little small the boat served us well. With the exception of one failed attempt to drop onto the Taba
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Trip: Aquabash 2001
By Scubatigger
From Apr 22, 2001 to Apr 27, 2001

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