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Oyster Diving | PADI Scuba Diving Blog

All the latest news about scuba diving, travel and PADI training courses from Oyster Diving.

Scuba Diving Locations UK: Where You Need to Visit in 2017

When you think of scuba diving, the first thing that would come to many people’s minds are vast, tropical paradises, colourful fish, and warm weather. However, many people simply do not have the funds, nor the time to escape from their busy lives in order to pursue these scuba diving desires.

Don’t worry though, here at Oyster we understand the struggle of finding time to go deep-sea exploring, so we’ve selected some of the best places to scuba dive across the UK! Despite not exactly being a tropical paradise, the UK is blessed with multiple diving benefits:

Incredible shipwreck exploration sites (some of the best in the world)

You’re never more than 72 miles from the coast

  • Seas are accessible all year round
  • Cold water reefs
  • Cave systems
  • Wall diving
  • Gullies and shallow bays

While scuba diving in the UK is becoming increasingly popular, people seem to forget that our diving areas can rival some of the best locations in the world. if you’re brave enough, you can also dive-in with the seals and basking sharks, and explore the reefs within their territories.

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Atomic Aquatics Titaninium T3 Review

Atomic Aquatics Titaninium T3 Regulator Review

Having owned the same set of regulators for the last 15 years which have covered over 2,500 dives I decided I was due a new set. I probably don't need a new set of regs in all honesty, but I do like my gadgets and the Atomic Aquatic Titanium T3 seemed the perfect choice.

Having received a demo by Justin from Atomic, he took a set apart and showed me the individual parts. I am no engineer but I can see and appreciate precision engineering when I see it. The Titanium T3’s are the most expensive set in the Atomic range and all of them are built to the same standard with a few differences between them. What particularly drew me to these were they were light weight, and when I say light I mean under 1kg. In fact when the box arrived I thought it was empty. It also has a turret which allows the first stage to swivel to reduce the amount of pull on the hoses. The second stage also has a titanium ball joint which means that the regulator hose can move with your head, thus reducing the feeling of the reg being pulled out of your mouth.

Most regulators on the market require them to be serviced every 100 dives or every year whichever comes sooner. The Atomic T3’s only need one service every 2 years or 300 hundred dives. I had heard a story about a famous underwater photographer who has owned a set of Atomic Regulators for over 10 years, done thousands of dives and never once had them serviced, with no problems at all. This may well be true and but I would strongly advise against this, insurance companies will do anything to weasel out of a pay out and if you are an Instructor or Divemaster then it goes against the HSE regulations.

When they arrived a I took them for their first dip in Wraysbury in March, meaning that the water was still pretty cold. The regulators performed as I hoped they had. A smooth breathe, little resistance and you could almost forget that you were breathing underwater. I was on a fun dive with my young 10 year old nephew it meant I could concentrate on him rather thinking about my breathing.

Another fact I really liked that there is just one simple nob to turn the resistance up and down, not that I really needed it.

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Amazing Diving Spots in the Red Sea

Diving in the Red Sea is truly an unforgettable experience. Egypt is the number one diving destination for UK divers and it’s easy to see why! Egypt has been consistently ranked in the world’s top ten diving destinations and, with sunshine throughout the year and some of the world’s most incredible reefs, it’s got to be seen to be believed. However, Egypt doesn’t just offer up incredible diving experiences, it is also an area full of rich culture and history. So, be sure to take a day or two out of the water to check out the incredible historic sites such as the Pyramids of Giza, the Egyptian Museum and take a cruise up the Nile to see the Valley of the Kings. There is so much to see and do here but let’s take a look at what diving in the Red Sea has to offer those of us who are diving enthusiasts.

About the Red Sea

]The Red Sea, situated between Africa and Asia, is a seawater inlet of the Indian Ocean. Just beyond the shore lie beautiful shining waters, stunning coves and millions of fish species. With great depths and extensive shallow shelves, the Red Sea is noted for the beauty of its marine life and corals. One of the world’s northernmost tropical seas, the Red Sea is one of the saltiest bodies of water in the world. The Red Sea is a rich and diverse ecosystem. More than 1200 species of fish have been recorded in its waters and over 10% of these cannot be found anywhere else. The rich diversity of marine life is due, in part, to the 2,000km of coral reef extending along the coastline. These coral reefs are visited by hosts of creatures and species of fish, including some of the 44 species of shark.

Diving in the Red Sea

The combination of climate and the diversity of fish makes the Red Sea a good year-round diving destination and one of the most popular diving destinations in the world. With myriads of colourful corals, fish species, ship wrecks and swim-throughs, there is something to inspire everyone. What we love most about the Red Sea is its suitability for all levels of diving and snorkelling. Many resorts even offer their own house reefs which provide safe snorkelling for those perhaps less experienced.

The Main Resort Areas Within the Egyptian Red Sea Are:

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The 5 Best Diving Cameras You’ll Want to Explore With

Underwater photography may initially strike you as a hobby that might break the bank a bit… And guess what, you’re right!

This, for those who are fairly new to the diving world, is a gear-intensive hobby and the options that encapsulate deep-sea diving are almost endless. Cameras aren’t the only piece of kit you’ll need either, as you also have to think about lighting, ports, housing (for the camera) lenses and other niche accessories.

This definitely isn’t a cheap investment.

Despite this, choosing a camera to take with you on your underwater explorations doesn’t have to be stressful and expensively boring! It’s important to know what sort of equipment is on the market, and arguably more importantly, you’ll want to know which cameras are going to be the best value for your money. So, I’ve put this list together, and hopefully it will simplify the difficulties that surround buying underwater cameras and their equipment!

Canon S120

Reason: Best quality for price

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Scuba Diving Holiday Makadi Bay Review

Scuba Diving Holiday Makadi Bay Review

Scuba Diving Recce to Makadi Bay for October 2017 Group Holiday

Having ran group diving holidays to Sharm el Sheikh, Marsa Alam and areas around Hurghada many times, it was time to explore somewhere new.

After some extensive research I stumbled across the resort area of Makadi Bay. Makadi Bay is as its name suggests is a large bay situated around 30 minutes South of Hurghada airport.

With lots of direct flights from across the UK, Hurghada airport is easy to reach and is generally less expensive than Marsa Alam, and with the current ban on Sharm airport it makes sense to look at this area.

As well as taking this trip as a recce it was first and foremost a family holiday for myself, partner and our 4 year daughter. We decided to stay at the luxurious 5* Cleopatra Hotel which is ideal for couples and familys who like a relaxing, laid back and quiet holiday. The all-inclusive buffet was varied and good quality.

For a group trip I decided that this was possibly a little too expensive and sedate for a group diving holiday. Instead I was collected in the mornings and taken to the dive centre at the Fort Abaresque resort. The Italian run idive centre was friendly and relaxed and they some great facilities including classrooms, dive boats and a house reef.

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Easybreath: The Innovative Snorkelling Mask

Easybreath: The Innovative Snorkelling Mask

What is the Easybreath?

Easybreath was designed with snorkel-shy people in mind. Many people are deterred by the concept of snorkelling because of the fear of being underwater and relying on a breathing apparatus to keep you, well, alive. Breathing through a snorkel can seem a daunting prospect to a newcomer diver, but Easybreath snorkel changes all of that with its innovative design.

This is the main reason Tribord introduced the first full-face snorkelling mask, because it puts new diver’s minds at ease. The Easybreath mask allows you to delve into the oceans and breath as naturally as you would on land! The mask also allows for a massive 180° field of vision, in comparison to many other masks that sometimes sacrifice vision for comfort and practicality. Your field of vision is also prevented from the usual fogging up of the lens due to its innovative dual air flow system, identical to what you’d find in domestic extraction fans.

Tribord’s Work

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Open Water Diving Course at Rye St Antony

Open Water Diving Course at Rye St Antony

PADI Diving Course at Rye St. Antony School, Oxford April 2017

Day 1

We are really pleased to be back at Rye St. Antony for the second year to teach our PADI open water referral course. The school is planning a trip to Honduras next year and some of the students have already planned their summer holidays where they will be able to explore the underwater world.

I was introduced to the students who all seemed really keen and were excited to get started. As a testament to the school the students are all very polite, have fun personalities and were keen to learn. Teaching children is one of my favourite courses as they have so much potential in front of them and plenty of time to achieve it. One of the students had a note from their GP explaining that they can suffer from anxiety. I explained to her parent that this shouldn’t be a problem; it just meant that we paid close attention to her and gave her lots of reassurance. I also explained that if she really struggled she was welcome to come to one of our other courses if she needed more time to get comfy in the water.

The two day course kicked off at 10am with a few introductory videos and a chat about the fascinating world of diving and how easy it is to learn.

After the student record files were completed we kicked off with Section 1 of the theory. This involved watching a video and going through the knowledge reviews. Section 1 talks about how pressure can affect divers and what steps to take to adapt to these changes. It then explains about buoyancy and how to control it and how to become weightless while under water. Students are introduced to the scuba equipment, what it does and how to use it.

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The Top Underwater Games You Can Try With Your Scuba Gear

It goes without saying that diving is one of the most enjoyable sports out there. So, how on earth could you make it more fun? Well, it turns out that there is such a thing as diving games. These games are most commonly used for children who are learning to dive, making the instructional process more interesting and helping them to engage more during lessons. However, many adults also take part in these activities to help develop their motor skills, swimming, agility and general diving technique. So, whether you are looking to improve your diving or you simply want to have some fun, we have listed our top 5 scuba diving games for you to enjoy.

1. Egg and spoon race

The egg and spoon race is something most of us are familiar with, having competed against our peers in school races. But what about an egg and spoon race underwater?

Of course, it is not sensible to use a real egg for fear of it contaminating the water. Instead, we would recommend you use a ping-pong ball, held under water by the spoon (a kind of upside down, underwater egg and spoon race). This race is good for those of you with steady hands and nice even swimming. If the ball is dropped and floats to the surface, the diver may catch it but only with the spoon. And they must return it to the bottom of the pool before continuing.

This event can be played as a relay or simply as a race. You could even increase the difficulty level by adding a few hoops and other obstacles along the way.

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Is the PADI Rescue Diver Course Worth Taking?

Is it worth taking the PADI Rescue Diver Course?

The PADI open water course teaches you how to dive, the Advanced open water teaches you to be a better diver and qualifies you to dive to 30m. The Rescue Diver course teaches you to be a safer diver, be a better buddy, help to anticipate and avoid potential problems and assist your fellow divers if a problem does occur.

So the main questions are do you need to be a safer diver, and do you care enough about anyone that you dive with to be able to assist them if they have an emergency?

You’ll always hear people who have taken the Rescue Diver course that it is the hardest yet most rewarding dive course they have taken. It puts you through your paces teaching you about self-reliance, how to avoid problems, how to assist a diver in distress or panicking and what to do if your buddy or another diver needs saving.

Our Rescue course takes 2 full days with some online learning to be completed in advance. You don’t need all of your own equipment but as a responsible diver it is worth thinking about as it is more familiar to you and more reliable than rental gear – especially in some parts of the world!

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Is the PADI Advanced Open Water Course Worth Taking?

Is it worth taking the PADI advanced open water course?

Naturally you would expect me to say 'yes'. However it really depends on you and the type of diving you are going to be doing.

So first of all, what is the advanced open water course? It consists of 5 adventure dives and a small bit of theory. So it is much less time consuming then the open water course. There are compulsory adventures dives; navigation and a deep dive. A deep dive is considered anything between 18-30m. The other 3 adventure dives are then decided between you, your instructor and the dive centre. Often the dive sites can dictate the best options, for example you couldn't do an ice dive in the U.K. in July (as we were once asked). The most popular adventure dives we conduct are drift dive, dry suit, SMB, wreck, peak performance buoyancy, night dive, full face mask and search and recovery.

So the main benefits are that you get extra supervised instruction which can build confidence and make you a better and safer diver. Many people take it because they want to be qualified to go deeper. It's worth noting that if you go beyond the 18m depth limit of the open water course your insurance company are unlikely to pay out as you have gone beyond the depths of your current training level.

You don't need to be an advanced diver to take the advanced open water course. In fact you can jump straight on to it as soon as you have finished your open water.

For some divers it is sometimes worth doing a few extra fun dives before signing up. This allows them to gain some experience in shallower water and enjoy being in the water without worrying about completing the skills briefed by an instructor. You don't want your instructor teaching you how to dive, you want them to make you a better and safer diver.

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7 Fantastic Diving Watches for Scuba Divers on a Budget

You might be surprised to hear that dive watches have been around as early as the 1950s. they are usually chunky and bold in appearance, and this is due to the fact that their essential ‘shell’ must be able to withstand the pressures of underwater exploration.

From an aesthetic standpoint, a dive watch is fairly easy to spot due to their robust, solid framework and a moveable bezel – usually external – is also a crucial giveaway. Not only do these mark the sign of a dive watch, but they serve an incredibly important function, to measure how much time you’ve been underwater for. Next are the chunky hands of the watch and the markers, big and easy to read, these are minor, though essential details that will help visibility underwater (some even has luminous materials applied to them for improved visibility).

Before we crack onto my top 7 recommendations, a quick word regarding Depth Rating will help you pick the diving watch that’s right for you.

Some of these watches claims that they can go 100 metres below the surface, whilst others claim they can go as low as 1,000 metres. Despite these the boasts of these powerful watches, the lowest ever recorded was just over 300 metres. So, unless you plan on strapping your watch onto the fin of a blue whale, I wouldn’t worry too much about depth ratings over 300 metres. In short, 100 metres will be able to easily handle your average swimming and snorkelling needs, and 200+ will do a good job for expletory diving.

Anyway, onto the watches, I’ve compiled a list of what I believe are the best scuba diving watches on the current market. Starting with the cheapest and going up:

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My Top 5 Best Scuba-diving Places in Thailand

What better way to start Spring than to dream about your summer holidays?

You should never wish away the year, but when you’ve got the glorious loom of Thailand awaiting you, it’s pretty hard not to. Here at Oyster Diving, we’re crazy about everything that involves a snorkel, tank, or stunning location! So, with that in mind, I’ve hand-picked some of the best places in Thailand where you’ll be able to live-out your underwater exploratory fantasies.

The Andaman Sea

The Andaman Sea is perfect for beginner and adept divers alike. It’s warm and crystal clear waters that are aghast with colourful fish, corals and other exotic sea-dwelling wonders. The setting for this underwater paradise couldn’t be better, the surrounding tropical islands are enough to entice anyone to come here, even if you aren’t a fan of scuba-diving!

The Andaman Sea is renowned for being one of the best – if not the best – scuba-diving adventure areas in Thailand. It’s a fan favourite with the tourists and locals alike, and has been so for the past decade. \

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What is the best dive computer to buy for scuba diving?

What is the best dive computer to buy for scuba diving?

What is the best dive computer to buy for scuba diving?

 

Dive computers are one of the most essential pieces of scuba diving equipment that you can buy. Considering that they help to keep you alive, they are a small price to pay. Most dive computers start with the same basic functions:

·         They give you your no decompression times. This means they can tell you how long you can stay at that depth without increasing your chances of suffering from decompression sickness (excessive nitrogen bubbles that appear in your body  after a dive)

·         They accurately tell you how deep you are so you don’t exceed your certified maximum depth or dive to unsafe depths. Insurance companies will try to get out of any pay-outs if you exceed your maximum depths for your qualification and a dive computer is your proof that you haven’t

·         They work out your surface interval and your residual nitrogen time when you do repeat dives

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Best Locations for School Scuba Diving Holidays

Best locations for school diving holidays.

 

We have been very privileged over the years to work with a number of the UK's top schools and take them on school diving holidays around the world.

During this time we have learnt a lot and this page goes in to some of the details you should consider for school diving trips.

School dive holidays are generally very safe, probably even safer than the annual school ski trip! Diving opens up a world that can be tied in with other subjects they are learning such as Geography, History and the Sciences.

Resort or Liveaboard

The main benefits of a resort based holiday is that it opens up many more options in terms of countries you can visit and the numbers you can bring. There tend to be more rooms available so it doesn’t matter if you wish to bring a group of  10 or 40. You can also combine more activities such as other sports and cultural trips. The main downside is that it does become a little more tricky to manage the group, how can you keep an eye on them all of the time. Most of the schools we work with tend to have children that are very well behaved and don’t wonder off. We can also minimise some of the risks by always having an activity to do when they are not diving such as water polo, and we can get wrist bands that don’t permit alcohol to be served to them.

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The 5 Most Mysterious Shipwrecks | Diving Ideas

Explorers, merchants and travellers alike have said the seas for a millennium, searching for treasures, new lands and new hope. When the seas are kind, they find their journeys are successful, however, the sea is a cruel mistress and can swiftly turn in an instance. Here are some of the most mysterious and intriguing shipwrecks that hide within our planet.

Bianca C

The 600-foot luxury passenger ship was originally named the ‘Marechal Petain’ before she was designed and completed in 1949. In October 1961, after changing hands at least 3 times, she was in port when and explosion ripped through the engine room. Nearly 700 passengers and crew were able to escape as the ship slowly began to sink. After burning for two whole days, her anchor was severed, and a towline was attached to her hull. They managed to tow her 3 miles before storms started and snapped the towline. The Bianca C quickly sank down nearly 160ft before settling on the bottom.

The Doty

The waters of Lake Michigan off the coast of Milwaukee, USA, have seen many ships over the years, but on one particularly bad year, violent storms claimed many more to the bottom. One of those ships was the Doty, a steam shipped designed for transporting cargo across the great lakes. Doty was one of the last giant steam ships in the USA when she went down in 1898. Doty was believed to be lost and destroyed, but was later destroyed in June 2010 nearly 115 years later. She was 300ft below the freezing waves and largely intact! Which was very surprising for a wooden vessel, the Doty and the cargo were upright when the cargo was found.

 

 

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The Top 5 Most Intriguing Underwater Cityscapes

As I’m sure many people are aware, the lost city of Atlantis is only a myth, sorry. However, for the people itching to believe in the fantastical, you’ll be glad to hear that underneath our ocean waters lie a plethora of underwater wonders. I’ve picked my favourite 5 for your viewing pleasure! Take a look below…

1.       The Pyramids of Yonaguni-Jima - Japan

To this day experts still cannot agree on whether the Yonaguni Monument – which lies underwater just off the coast of Japan – is man-made or simply a natural occurrence.

Some experts believe that the structures could be all that’s left of Mu – a fabled pacific civilisation rumoured to have vanished beneath the waves. However, Jun Kimura – a specialist in ancient ship-building - said that his initial impression was that the formations could be natural, but later changed his mind during his second dive.

While there is evidence to support the idea that this was a natural occurrence, looking at the terraced stones and triangular structures that form the pyramid, it’s pretty difficult to believe such a monument could have occurred naturally.

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Dive Sites off the Sussex Coast

Dive Sites on the South Coast off Sussex

 

Indiana Wreck

The Indiana is located roughly one mile out to see from Worthing Pier. It rests in 8-12m of water depending on the tide. The Indiana was a British steam ship returning from Sicily with its cargo of lemons or oranges (although these have long since gone). She sank due to a collision with a German steam ship called the Washington who survived the crash while on her journey to New York.

This is one of our most frequently dive wrecks as it is perfect for novice and experienced divers. It has bags of marine life including large schools of Bib and Whiting, congor eels, crabs and shell fish. A great way to enter the world of UK sea diving.

There’s not much left of the structure of the Indiana as the tides have flattened much of it.

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Emergency Action Plan for Scuba Divers

Scuba Diving Emergency Action Plan

An emergency action plan should be used every time you go scuba diving. This should be handed to the person in charge of surface cover and they should familiarise themselves with it.

Depending where in the world you are diving will depend on what goes on to the emergency action plan.

The emergency action plan below is designed to give our PADI Rescue Divers some of the most important aspects. Depending on the dive site and the type of diving you are doing will determine the exact contents. Therefore you should think about this and not just stick to the template below.

A proper emergency action plan should aid a layman with no diving knowledge on the best course of action to take should an emergency arise. It needs to be clear and concise and not too long otherwise it will take up valuable time.

Contents

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Everything You Need to Know to Enjoy Snorkelling

Snorkelling can be an extremely exciting and liberating experience. You can come across a variety of marine life and every snorkelling trip will be different, in some way, from the last. However, while snorkelling is a very enjoyable and easy sport, without some basic skills, good experience, and knowledge about the dangers of the ocean, a first-time snorkelling experience could be a scary and dangerous experience for you. At Oyster Diving we specialise in scuba diving lessons. but don't often talk about snorkelling, which is why I've written this article on everything you need to know to enjoy snorkelling. We hope that you find it helpful!

Masks That Fit

First thing’s first, your snorkel mask must fit your face. If it does not fit properly, water is guaranteed to leak in. To ensure that your mask is properly fitted, hold your mask to your face and breathe in through your nose. If the mask creates a perfect seal and stays in place without you having to hold it, you’ve got it right. If you have bad eyesight, consider getting a prescription-adjusted mask to help you see clearly under the water without having to wear glasses or contact lenses.

If you have a moustache, this could cause a problem with the ‘sealing’ effect so you may have to shave! Be sure to warn the kids, as we’ve all heard the stories of parents traumatising their young children by shaving off their beards. However, going beardless will mean that your mask can seal without any problems.

When you fit your snorkelling mask, the strap should fit snuggly at the widest area of your head. If you wear it at the base of your head, water will seep in. The water should only apply enough pressure to seal the mask in place so don’t wear it too tightly.

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Shark Diving Holiday to Sudan February 2017

Shark Diving Holiday to Sudan February 2017

 

Oyster Diving Club's Sudan Diving Holiday February 2017

 

Like all the best ideas this trip started off as a conversation over a pint (or two) in the pub. Almost exactly a year ago I was enjoying a few après dive show beers with Mark Evans who’s been editor of Sport Diver magazine (and since launched scuba Diving magazine) for the past 25 years. I quizzed him where the best scuba diving holiday locations are as he's been to every diving destination on the planet at least twice. Without hesitation he replied "Sudan, defiantly Sudan". The stories of pristine reefs, lots of shark encounters meant I was totally sold.

Slightly fuzzy the next morning I returned to the dive show and immediately charted a boat through Blueotwo to Sudan for the Oyster Diving club. However instead of doing the usual itinerary of most Sudanese liveaboards, after bit of arm twisting Blueotwo agreed to my request of running the first ever ProjectShark trip to Sudan.

So having said good bye to our loved ones, the club members of Oyster Diving boarded the A380 to escape the impending cold front coming in which the Met Office named 'the beast from the east'.  There were a few pre trip nerves as most of our friends and family accused us being a bit bonkers for wanting to travel to one of the highest risk countries on Earth Donald Trump is definitely not a fan. The jitters were soon forgotten as we settled into our seats on the flight to Dubai with a selection of latest films and a scone with jam and clotted cream. Maddy had been pestering me all week with 'I'm sure I've forgotten to pack something', and as it turns out he'd forgotten his dive boots which meant he went on an unplanned tour of Dubai's dive centres in between flights.

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Oyster Luxury Travel and Diving: S.E. London & Kent, Soho Central London, Brighton & Hove, Surrey & Berkshire and Oxfordshire. Our main facility is at Marshall Street Leisure Centre, 15 Marshall St, Soho, London W1F 7EL

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