[vc_row full_width=”stretch_row” css=”.vc_custom_1586461393210{background-image: url(https://scubadivingmalta.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/04/P31-scaled.jpg?id=924) !important;background-position: center !important;background-repeat: no-repeat !important;background-size: cover !important;}”][vc_column width=”5/12″ css=”.vc_custom_1587134102930{background-color: #ffffff !important;}”][apress_heading sub_title=”HISTORIC & ARTIFICIAL REEFS” delimiter_line_height=”3″ delimiter_line_width=”80″ style=”heading_style5″ title_font_options=”tag:h1″ subtitle_font_options=”tag:div”]WRECKS[/apress_heading][apress_spacer height=”20″ height_on_mob=”20″][apress_heading sub_title=”” content_alignment=”left” enable_delimiter=”” color_scheme=”design_your_own” main_heading_color=”#052d50″ style=”heading_style1″ title_font_options=”tag:h3|font_size:14″ subtitle_font_options=”tag:div”]

If there’s one thing that most divers will remember about diving Malta it’s the huge variety of wrecks. These in fact are scattered all round the coast line and come in two main categories, historical or artificial reefs.


Some of the most popular and iconic wrecks such as the MV Rozi, P29 and Um El Faroud fall in the latter category and attract numerous divers every year due to the abundance and diversity of marine organisms that such eco-systems create.


We are also very fortunate to have access to genuine historically important WWII ship wrecks such as the HMS Maori, X127 Lighter and MV Odile which can be easily reached from shore and sit at a depth of between 6 to 24 meters.

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