Port Pelegrí Bay

Facing east, the bay is protected from both the strong north and south winds. It is the perfect place for our courses or a relaxing dive. From the beach you can reach a maximum depth of 14 m. Usually, you can see scorpion fish, octopus, nudibranchs, moray eels and occasionally rays.

The Boreas Wreck

Travel time: about 35 minutes.
The Boreas has been submerged outside the port of Palamós since 1989. The cabin lies at a depth of 18 metres and the propeller at 32 metres. The Boreas is an old tug boat from the Second World War and its original name was “Pellworm”. After the war the boast was lost only to be found in the early 1980s in the northern part of the Costa Brava, transporting illegal goods. The boat was then seized and left stranded in the port of Palamós until it was sunk as a wreck.

Riff I (“Ullastre III”)

Travel time: about 10 minutes.
The first reef of Calella (“Ullastre de afuera”), conical in shape, begins at a depth of 6 metres and descends to a depth of 50 metres. The north face has a steep slope and is covered with gorgonians, while the south face descends gently and is full of crevices. Between 25 and 40 metres there is a boulder field on the north side of the reef. It is not uncommon to spot conger eels, groupers and even lobsters here.

Riff II (“Ullastre II”)

Travel time: about 10 minutes.
The second Ullastre of Calella (“Ullastre del medio”) is located between the first and the third. It starts at 8 metres and goes down to 40 metres. Riff II also has a northern slope in the form of steep sloping terraces, full of gorgonians. There are small cavities inhabited by forkbeards and groupers. Experienced divers can dive the surrounding reefs, which are also very interesting.

Riff III (“Ullastre I”)

Travel time: about 8 minutes
The Ullastre I of Calella (“Ullastre de tierra” ) starts at 11 metres with a plateau and goes down to 40 metres. The northern slope, like the two previous ones, is full of gorgonians. In summer, barracudas can often be seen. In the crevices and small cavities in the rock groupers and conger eels can often be spotted.

Formigues Islands

Travel time: about 15 minutes
This is a sizeable diving area that begins immediately below the surface of the water. In the crevices and small rocky cavities you will spot everything from forkbeards, lobsters and groupers to small living creatures such as slugs and nudibranchs. Further down, at a depth of 10 metres, lies a wreck.

The canyons of Tamariu

Travel time: about 20 minutes
The reef has the basic structure of a hand, with valleys of varying width lined with gorgonians. Groupers of all sizes, lobsters and barracudas can often be seen here. The reef starts at 12 metres and goes down to about 40 metres.


Travel time: 15 minutes
This marvellous reef is located in front of the bay of Tamariu. It is a dive suitable and recommended for all levels. Here you can find conger eels and moray eels and It is a place where rays are often spotted.

Furió Fitó (Begur)

Travel time: about 40 minutes
The reef has the shape of an immense platform that begins at a depth of about 14 metres. On the north side there is a vertical wall full of gorgonians that drops to 42 metres. On the northwest side of the wall there is a second cone-shaped reef starting at 25 metres. The plateau of the reef is home to moray eels and octopuses, while the flank is inhabited by large groupers and the crevices by conger eels and forkbeards. In the months of May and June, sunfish are frequently sighted.