Top Snorkeling and Scuba Diving in Trinidad and Tobago

Ready to check out the best sites in Trinidad and Tobago for scuba diving, snorkeling, shore diving, free diving or other ocean activities? Zentacle has 2 dive sites, snorkel spots, beaches, and more. Discover hand-curated maps, along with reviews and photos from nature lovers like you. No matter what you're looking for, you can find a diverse range of the best ocean activities in Trinidad and Tobago to suit your needs.
Trinidad and Tobago dive site map
Kariwak reef

#1 - Kariwak reef

Trinidad, Tobago, Crown Point

beginner
(0)
Kariwak reef is a 0-star rated scuba dive and snorkel destination in Trinidad, Tobago, Crown Point which is accessible from shore based on 0 ratings.
Charlotteville Bay

#2 - Charlotteville Bay

Trinidad, Tobago, Charlotteville

beginner
(0)
A decent dive site and ideal for beginners as the access is very easy and the depth very limited. Visibility is good and at flooding current there seems to be a lot of live in the area. When no current is in the bay the biomass is somewhat limited but still interesting with a lot of brain coral, many tropical fish, one huge permanently resident sea turtle and the likes. The setting is out of this world as you will dive in a bay I can only describe as a "green emerald" just outside the idyllic town of Charlottesville in Tobago. Just behind the rock there is a beach with a resident fisherman who has been fishing there for more than 20 years and is always happy to advise on species and best times to see them. This dive site is easy to access even swimming from Charlotteville Beach. It consists of a dry rock and a lot of underwater rocks around it. It is situated in one of the most beautiful bays in the southern carribbean with lots of forest all around it. A very beautiful setting and ideal for beginners as max depth is only about 10m and visibility is excellent on most days althought the water seen from abobe gives the false impression of beeing mirky. It is best to swim or go by boat to about 20m of the rock from seaward and then dive down and around. Diving around the rock to the shoreward side it is possible to see a huge leatherback seaturtle which seems to have taken permanent residence there.