is a great variety of reef types and diving & snorkeling experiences in Belize.
The Barrier Reef is 185 meandering miles (298 km) of unspoiled beauty. It
varies from 8 to 16 miles (13-26 km) from the mainland to less than one
mile (1.6 km) offshore from Ambergris Caye. Much of it is totally
unexplored and all of it is easily accessible by boat. The reef is like a
gigantic wall running parallel to the coast. Between the mainland and the
reef are shallow, sandy waters with numerous mangrove-covered islands
Click here for map of Ambergris Caye and Belize dive sites. We also have an extensive selection of diving and snorkeling photographs.
While much of the flora and fauna is similar throughout the reef system,
there are individual differences to be found everywhere. A particular type
of fish may be seen on almost every dive, but during mating season it may
congregate in only one or two areas in great numbers. Hard corals,
gorgonians, sea fans, tunicates, and shellfish of amazing variety populate
Belize coastal waters, but the predominance of one in a particular stretch
of reef may give that area its name. Similarly, there are areas where
grouper are known to shoal, others where large stingray are prolific or
where the diver may encounter a whale shark. The manta ray and spotted
eagle ray are fairly common, and the diver can reasonably expect to see one
of these magnificent creatures during his visit. Hammerhead shark,Caribbean
reef shark and even the oceanic white tip shark are seen occasionally, but
these lucky sightings are rare.
Ambergris Caye is justly the most popular attraction to the tourists who
come to Belize. The factor that most contributes to this is the unbelievably
superb diving & snorkeling conditions. Accessibility to the dive sites, such as Lighthouse Reef, Turneffe Islands, as well as many excellent sites right off Ambergris Caye, combined with excellent weather
conditions, clear warm water, the variety of dive sites and in the unlikely chance
that a diving accident should occur, the hyperbaric chamber is minutes away
from any of the dive sites. For general information on diving & snorkeling in Belize, click here.
San Pedro Town is the site of major development which evolved from a
laid back fishing village to an important tourist attraction. The pace is slow,
the people are very friendly, the streets are still dirt and sand and the resorts
are small and intimate.
Conservation and protection of the natural resources is very important for
the government and people of Belize. Proof of this is the designation of one
of the most popular dive sites off Ambergris Caye, Hol Chan, a marine reserve.
Strict supervision is in place and no fishing or removal of coral is permitted.
Mooring buoys have been installed so that anchors may not destroy the coral.
Belize Dive Maps:
Belize Dive Map front
Belize Dive Map back
Belize Atolls Dive Map
Ambergris Caye Dive Map
Placencia Reefs Dive Map
Click here for information showing
the main points of the Outer Reef Lagoon, San Pedro and South, and the main
cuts through the reef east of the island.
Training is the basis of new regulation instituted by government this year
to improve the services guides render to tourists. To become a dive guide in
Belize, one first of all has to be Belizean, study to become a dive master,
work with an experienced dive master for a considerable period of time, know
the dive sites well, be versed in first aid and safety, and be of sound
The San Pedro Tourist Guide Association which is 175 members strong plays
a significant role in making sure that guides perform well, and guiding is
The basic San Pedro dive boat is an island built skiff in the 20 to 26 foot
range powered by twin outboard motors. These are fairly fast, traveling to
most dive sites within 15 to 20 minutes. Dives are usually done one dive in
the morning at 9:00 a.m. and another dive at 2:00 p.m. in the afternoon. The
cost for these two dives, including tanks and weights, ranges between $45.00
to $55.00 U.S. for the two dives the same day. Dives are also arranged to
suit diver's schedules. Night dives at the Hol Chan Marine Reserve are
done regularly at a cost of$30.00 to $40.00 U.S. Most diving is done outside
the reef at depths ranging from 40 to 100 feet. Marine life is more abundant
in the Hol Chan Marine Reserve because it is protected and also because
the tidal currents bring nutrients to the area which attract a variety of marine
Skin Diver magazine describes a typical dive area off San Pedro as an
outside the reef where "the corals gradually slope to about 50 feet along a
bottom of scattered heads, seafans, and gorgonians. From about 60 to 90
feet, the corals form immense spur and groove surge channels perpendicular
to the shoreline. These high profile channels are adorned by yellow tube
and azure vase sponges, large barrel sponges and a respectable amount of
Click here for some good advice from Elbert Greer, Master SCUBA trainer, on extra deep diving...
Rays and schooling jacks are frequently seen, and the most
common reef tropicals such as groupers, coneys, angelfish and barracuda
are almost sure to be seen. For a more interesting and convoluted bottom
featuring caves full of copper sweepers and a resident school of horse-eyed
jacks, the dive site Caverns, just outside the Mata Cut, is another local
The 1/2 mile from the beachline to the reefline has an abundance of wonders. Click here
for detailed information about this area.
A detailed list of the various mammals, invertebrates, fish, birds, and other creatures that inhabit these waters
can be read by clicking here.
Click here for a thorough examination of the plant life on and around the island. The tree, bushes, underwater grasses, a botanical sweep of the
Several professionally run dive shops serve the divers with clean air and
well kept diving and snorkeling equipment. Dive instructors work out of
these dive shops providing full PADI and NAUl certifcation, referrals for
divers wishing to complete the open water certification, and "discover
diving" for the snorkelers who dare taste the exciting world of scuba diving.
Scuba diving & snorkeling have come a long way in Ambergris Caye! Safety, protection
of the natural resources and convenience to the diver are very important to
our diving community. The government and people of Belize have decided
that development of our tourist industry will be planned; it will grow slowly
and gradually, never losing sight of the vital importance of protection of our
precious reef and the dangers of over-development. But, please don't take
my word for it, come check it out yourselves!
For those interested in diving with Nitrox, the dive operators on Ambergris Caye
that handle it are Ramons and the Caye Dive Resort.
Ambergris Caye offers superb snorkeling. To enjoy it best
you'll need to take a short boat trip out from shore.
You can snorkel off the beach at your hotel or anywhere on the island,
but you don't usually see as much. Some hotels work hard to keep their piers as appetizing to the fish as possible. It can be quite pleasant to float around
and see what you can see off shore.
The three most-popular areas for snorkeling from boats near Ambergris
Caye are Hol Chan Marine Reserve, Shark-Sting Ray Alley and Mexico Rocks.
A visit to Hol Chan and Shark-Ray Alley to the south of San Pedro are usually
combined into one trip, while Mexico Rocks to the north of town is usually
a separate trip. Boat trips to either of these destinations cost around
US$20 to $25 per adult, which usually includes snorkel mask and fin rental
and a guide who will go into the water with you and point out the sights.
Kids under about age 12 go for half price. There is an additional US$2.50
per-adult fee for admission to Hol Chan Reserve. The fee, which goes toward
preservation of the Belize's parks, is collected at the reserve by rangers
in power boats, so be sure to bring your money.
These snorkeling trips usually last two to three hours. Typically, snorkel
boats go out once in the morning and once in the afternoon, more frequently
during busy periods. A couple of dozen dive and snorkel operators offer
snorkel trips. It is difficult to recommend one over another, as the quality
of the experience depends on who is your guide on a particular trip and
also the weather and sea conditions. However, see the list of recommended
dive shops at the top and bottom of this page.
Note that boats cannot always go out, due to wind and weather conditions.
When there's a strong wind or during "Northers" in the winter,
snorkeling is unpleasant at best and could be dangerous.
Night snorkeling trips also are available, at around US$20 per person.
Night snorkelers may see lobster, eels, octopus and other creatures.
Average Water Temperatures:
|JAN || FEB ||MAR || APR || MAY || JUN || JUL || AUG || SEP || OCT || NOV || DEC
...so you see, not much variation.
Depth doesn't matter much in open water, unlike in lakes that
experience thermoclines. The sea is in a constant state of flux, so the temp at
the surface is very close to that at 100'. A diversion from this is the Blue
Hole, that does have thermoclines because of its topography and the lack of a
current to turn the water over to even out the temp.
The most common question after the
general water temperature is what is the temp. in the Blue Hole at
130ft.....about 76f with hardly any change throughout the year at that
The Hol Chan Marine Reserve, about 4 miles south of San Pedro, is a 5-square-mile
underwater national park established by the Belize government in 1987. Because
fishing is prohibited in the reserve, there is a considerable amount of
sea life. At the cut here, you may expect to see large groupers, nurse sharks,
sting rays, moray and other eels, spadefish, schoolmasters and other fish.
Much of the bottom is sandy, but you also will see bright coral. Depth is
fairly shallow at between 5 to 30 feet. Visibility is usually good, at 50
to 60 feet or more, with late spring having the best water viz.
Several snorkel boats may congregate
at one time. In fact, it's a good idea to make a mental note of the name
or identifying colors of your boat, so you don't swim back to the wrong
boat. Do not touch the coral with your hands or fins,
and do not feed or touch the fish.
Caution! Tidal currents here can be quite strong. Weak swimmers or younger
children may tire quickly swimming against the current. Ask your guide about
the strength of the current at the time you are there, and let the guide
know if you are not a good swimmer or have any disability. Don't be shy
about accepting a life jacket.
Shark- Ray Alley is a shallow cut to the south of Hol Chan where nurse
sharks and sting rays congregate. Guides sometimes chum to attract the sharks,
and you can jump in and swim with them. It's not half as scary as it sounds,
and most of the people who come on the snorkel boats do get in the water
At Mexico Rocks, off North Ambergris opposite a former coconut plantation,
you may not see as many fish as at Hol Chan, but the coral is beautiful.
Also, this area is protected from ocean swells and currents, so it makes
for easier snorkeling. Depth is only about 6 to 12 feet, so you can see
everything up close. Water viz is about the same as at Hol Chan, 50 feet
Catamarans and other vessels based in San Pedro visit some of Belize's
other cayes and atolls, on longer trips for snorkeling and picnics. You
typically pay US$35 to $75 for these trips, depending on the length of the
trip, where you go and whether lunch and drinks are included. San Pedro
also has several glass-bottom boats which offer trips for around US$20.
It's a long way to go for snorkeling, but Belize's atolls offer good
snorkeling in shallow water around patch reefs. Day snorkel trips to Lighthouse
or Turneffe ato
lls run about US$100, including lunch and snacks.
DIVING & SNORKELING-
The diving& snorkeling
immediately around Ambergris Caye is easily accessible. There is also some environmental degradation to the reef
due to its use, although permanent mooring buoys at some sites have reduced
Divers and snorkelers will enjoy the shallow dives and
get to see a good variety of sea life and coral. Those willing to make a
larger investment in time and money can use San Pedro as a base for day
trips to distant cayes and atolls, which offer some of the
best diving & snorkeling in all of the Caribbean. Diving around the atolls is mostly
wall diving, while diving around Ambergris is spur-and-groove with some
deep canyons, swim throughs and reef cuts.
Heavy wave action from Hurricane Mitch did only limited damage to dive
sites around Ambergris Caye. It destroyed some fragile coral, such as elk
horn and seafans, especially near the water surface, and caused temporary
loss of pigmentation in hard coral, but it scoured out green algae and cleaned
One of the good things about Ambergris Caye, in the eyes of many, is
that it does not cater only to divers. Indeed, the majority of visitors
to the island now are not divers, and this means that those who don't dive
will not feel they are just extra baggage on a dive machine. Ambergris Caye
offers a good mix of dive and non-dive activities. Those who wish to do
nothing but dive, eat, sleep, and dive may be better off choosing a dive
lodge on one of the remote atolls or a live-aboard dive boat.
Among the popular dive sites around Ambergris Caye are Hol Chan Cut,
Tackle Box Can
Two-tank dives around Ambergris Caye typically go for US$45 to $55, averaging
US$50. One-tank dives are about US$20 less; three-tank dives about US$20
more. Rates usually include tanks, weights and belts. Other equipment is
extra; US$20 is about average for a full set of gear.
If you want underwater adventure without the hassle of becoming a certified diver; then SNUBA is for you!
SNUBA diving is the safest and easiest way possible to experience the fascination of Scuba diving with the simplicity of snorkeling. You can SNUBA down to 20 feet with no prior experience. Explore clear tropical waters with pristine coral reefs and incredible sea life paired with the most knowledgeable SNUBA guides in the world!
Just bring your bathing suit and grab that underwater camera! Depart aboard a boat for a scenic cruise to one of our SNUBA locations. While underway, your professional SNUBA guide will provide a briefing on the safe use of SNUBA. Your tour is fully guided for your safety and entertainment.
Those looking for even better diving likely will consider diving one
of Belize's atolls. These are Pacific-style atolls with coral islands surrounding
a fairly shallow lagoon. Only four true atolls exist in the Western Hemisphere;
three of them are off Belize. Belize's three atolls are Turneffe Islands, Lighthouse Reef,
and Glover's. Turneffe and Lighthouse are closest to Ambergris Caye and
are practical day trips.
A new marine reserve around the Silk Cayes and
Galdden entrance opened recently with whale sharks a major attraction. Click here for more information on whale sharks.
For detailed information on the reserve, click here.
For the more-serious diver, there is variety enough here to make for
many weeks of diving. Visibility is terrific, often 150 feet or more. While
many of the sites are best for intermediate and advanced divers, some are
suitable for novice divers.
From San Pedro, expect to pay about US$125 to US$185 for a day trip to
Lighthouse or Turneffe, depending on the number of dives. Lunch is usually
included. A typical trip to Lighthouse takes one and a half hours or a little
longer each way, includes three dives, lunch and snacks and costs about
US$150 per person. Note that sometimes dive trips are canceled if not enough
divers sign up for a specific trip.
The Turneffe Islands are about 20 miles east of Belize City. This is
the largest atoll and the closest to the mainland. It differs somewhat from
the other two atolls in that most of the islands here are densely covered
in mangroves, especially on the west side. Black Beauty, Myrtle's Turtle
and Mauger Caye (north of the atoll, with a lighthouse) are among the popular
dive sites here. Mauger is known for its sharks.
Lighthouse Reef is about 60 miles east of Belize City. Lighthouse is
home to Half Moon Caye Natural Monument, comprising about 15 square miles
of atoll plus another 15 square miles of surrounding waters. Protected as
a marine reserve since 1981, Lighthouse teems with birds, including a nesting
colony of rare red-footed boobies. Under water life is also rich here, with
dolphins and other creatures.
At Lighthouse also is the Blue Hole, a limestone sinkhole several hundred
feet across and more than 400 feet deep, made famous by Jacques Cousteau.
Divers usually report that while the Blue Hole is worth doing once, it is
more spectacular when seen from the air then from underwater.
Glover's Reef is about 30 miles east of Dangriga. The perimeter of the
atoll has elk horn coral forests. Here and in a deeper sandy area is a great
variety of fish and sea life, including many sharks. Shark Point, northeast
of North Caye with its lighthouse, is well-known for hammerhead and tiger
San Pedro has the country's only hyperbaric chamber. It's located near
the airstrip. Most dive shops ask for a small donation with each tank fill
which goes toward funding the chamber.
For those who don't dive but would like to, several Ambergris Caye dive
shops offer courses and training. A resort course costs about US$125. This
includes classroom training, practice in a pool or in the water, and an
actual dive, usually at Hol Chan. Complete open water certification runs
US$350 to $400 and requires four days. For those who have completed classroom
instruction elsewhere, the two-day open water training is about US$200.
I would rate the safety of dive shops in San
Pedro as much higher than dive shops in, say, Florida, where dive shops
are afraid to put divemasters in the water with their diving & snorkeling guests. The
reason? If a dive shop elects to properly supervise diving activities in
Florida, and there is an accident, even a minor one, then the diver can
sue the tar out of the dive shop and divemaster. It is actually better
for a Florida dive shop to have 5 unsupervised diving deaths a year than
have 1 minor supervised diving accident (where, say, a diver has to go
to a dive chamber for a few hours treatment, full recovery, and sues
dive shop for 50million for "pain and suffering caused").
In Florida, it is standard practice for a dive boat to leave port with
20-45 divers, one captain and one non-diving divemaster. Here in San
Pedro we would never dream of such a terrible mis-match of divers to
divemasters, and our dives are ALWAYS in-water supervised by qualified
Dive shops here are
not afraid to tell a guest that the chamber is needed treatment if that
guest is feeling funny after diving. The great thing about chamber
treatment is that it's fairly routine....the crime is letting mild
symptoms get worse by not admitting one of your divers to the chamber
because of the potential for getting a bad reputation.
Every serious dive shop on Ambergris Caye has an excellent safety record, and
no dive shop can or should claim to have the "best safety record" on the
Belize is not -- and never will be -- a big chartering center as, for
example, is the British Virgin Islands. For one thing, stiff winds, strong
currents and the barrier reef with its hidden coral heads can make navigation
dicey, even for sailors who know local waters. Still, a few bareboat and
crewed charters are available in Belize.
To the right are a few of those who handle charters. For more on boating in Belize and around the island, click here.
Cats, motorboats and sailboats temporarily in Belize may be available
for charter from time to time. These boats come and go at the whim of the
seas and their captains. Ask locally in San Pedro (especially at the Belize
Yacht Club) or at the marinas at the Radisson Fort George or Fiesta
Inn in Belize City or on Moho Caye. Catamarans for day or short
charters may be available at Ramon's and Journey's End and
Liveaboard dive boats are also an option for those seeking the
Click here for more on the liveaboards...
We get a lot of questions here about jellyfish, so I thought I'd mention that the jellyfish season is during the trade winds of March - June. However we do not get many jellyfish and this would be a snorkeler's or diver's least concern. Your chances of getting a serious sting would be 1:5000 or more. A buddy has been diving here for 15 years and never had a serious sting! We have no 'deadly' jellyfish in the Caribbean - such as the box jellyfish.
There is another irritating critter which we call 'pica pica' . The picas can show up at the same time of the year but are not serious stingers - they can leave mosquito bite sized welts on you that itch for a day or two. Most tourists do not get bothered much by them as the itch is associated with a sensitivity build up over multiple stings. The pica is common from florida to honduras.
CLICK HERE for more information.....
By the end of november there are practically no stinging critters in the water due to the change of seasons and drop in water temperature.
Coral scratches are self inflicted. a dive skin is a good thing to wear year around. a wetsuit is only necessary during the cold fronts in the winter months.
Spear fishing guns are legal only free diving. No tanks allowed when using spear guns. Big fines and prison terms if caught using with tanks. Also, it is totally ILLEGAL with scuba equipment or any type of fishing equipment within Marine Reserves and punishable by up to 5 years in prison.
The offshore reef and its protecting of the inland sea around the island
makes for extremely clear and calm water for diving & snorkeling. Most of the area inside the reef is 6-8 feet deep, and you can see more here with just
a mask and/or snorkle than you can see most places while diving. In that mere 6-10 feet deep of water, there is an amazing
diversity of marine life. Dolphins (very friendly), nurse sharks, rays, zillions of multi-colored fish of many varieties highlight a quick dip
in the water around Ambergris Caye. Any novice can come here and be amazed, and then go to the dive shops and become an expert!
As a child said, "Its like Seaworld without the glass..."
Marty, ChiefNerd, AmbergrisCaye.com
You like dolphins? Read on...
My father was of the opinion that we would become more
worldly through travel than through material things and he gave us the
chance to swim with the Manatees, view our first shark in the water and
through a mask, and experience Belize's reefs and cayes long before it
became hip. Back then we were back-a-bush island people. I did not
appreciate his wisdom then, the peer pressure being what it was. Now, I
do. Big time!
Words cannot express the feeling of euphoria one experiences when
cruising the reef area, gazing at the wonderment of the crystal clear
waters surrounding the islands and its inhabitants. I have had a chance
to swim with dolphins, float with schools of Eagle Rays, and toy with
lobsters, a part of my life I will never forget. I have also gazed into
the eyes of humongous barracudas, chased behind sharks, fed the "puppy"
sharks that come up to the shore to be fed on the outer-most islands. I
have never ever felt truly peaceful as when I'm cruising Belize's reefs
and am immersed in its waters. We are truly blessed!
I recently got certified as a Divemaster, and so it was with keen anticipation that I embarked on Monday,May 25th on my first guiding job to the Blue Hole.
The evening before, Karl Pariente, the chief divemaster on board, and I, loaded Frenchie's Diving luxury liner, the Ocean Pro with with thirty tanks. We would have eight divers on board plus Karl and I. And we would be doing three dives each - one at the Blue Hole, one at Half Moon Caye and one at Long Caye.
At 5:30 a.m., I awoke, got dressed and headed out to Frenchie's. Daylight was just breaking and I was delighted to see people on the streets, even at that early hour. We fitted up the divers with their gear and at 6:00 a.m. headed out to sea.
While passing through the Caye Caulker split, Karl slowed the boat enough to introduce himself and me, and welcome the divers on board.
We passed through the channel into the deep blue waters about five minutes later. The journey to the Blue Hole would last about two hours. Fortunately for us, it was an unusually calm day and the journey started well. Half way to the Blue Hole we would pass through the Turneffe Atolls and near the Turneffe Islands. This was always a welcome passage for me as the crossing from the Caye Caulker channel to near Turneffe
can weather the best of the sea men (or women).
The boat cruised on towards Turneffe at its normal speed, about 20 miles per hour. We continued on this journey for about twenty minutes when suddenly the water in front of us was broken by a fin, and then another one, and another one, and suddenly we were surrounded by a pod of dolphins numbering literally in the hundreds!!! WHAT A SIGHT TO BEHOLD!!! In all my lifetime, and I've spent quite a few days at sea, I have never seen a sight such as this where it was literally raining dolphins everywhere you looked!!! Karl slowed down the boat and the dolphins were along the boat, in front of the boat, behind the boat,jumping ahead of the boat.....little baby dolphins, big dolphins, medium sized dolphins...just dolphins,dolphins everywhere....
This phenomenon lasted for the better part of half an hour, with the dolphins jumping, dancing, cruising,flipping and just putting on the most absolutely outstanding acrobatic show I have ever seen. If I had not seen it myself I probably would not have believed it was possible...it was so incredible!!!
We looked on with obvious delight and marvelled at how beautiful these creatures are. I even wondered out loud what would happen if I jumped in the water where they were. Wouldn't it be an absolutely incredible experience to swim with a dolphin - in the wild?
After a delay of half an hour or so, Karl increased the throttle on the boat and we continued into the Turneffe Atoll and out again on the other side, only to be greeted once again by another pod of dolphins, only not as large as the previous group!!!
At this point, I was inclined to believe that this was a migration of some sort. I have never, ever, ever seen so many dolphins all in one place at the same time. Oh, my, what a pleasurable experience!
We continued on to the Blue Hole, and after maneuvering through the coral patches, entered the Blue Hole. There was another boat there, already moored, and getting its divers ready to descend. We suited up in our SCUBA gear. Karl gave his dive briefing. (He is so good at his job). We would descend to 130' and stay there for 8 minutes, and the ascent would be to thirty feet for fifteen minutes, then the three
minute safety stop at 15'. Divers were asked to face the wall so as not to drift into the middle of the Hole, and we would dive as a group. We were still assigned buddies. Karl would lead the dive and I would follow in the rear to help the divers having trouble, if any. The signal to descend was given and down we went. Unfortunately for me, two of the divers had trouble equalizing. They were both fairly new divers,
having dove less than five times each, and so the effort to bring them down would be greater than usual. I was inclined to believe that the problem was more anxiety than an inability to equalize. I successfully brought the first diver, a female, to the 130' foot level and she melted into the crowd. The other diver, a male, could not equalize and so I coasted over along with him at the 70' level. We just barely made it to where the cave in started. Had he made it down probably 15' more, he would have been able to enjoy the stalagmites and stalagtites which are the attraction on this dive. Not to mention the eerieness of being in a black hole (yes, they call it blue, but from inside, it's black) coasting along knowing full well there is a school of Lemon sharks, a bull shark and a hammerhead shark that share the same small space
To be continued....
Yu done get me all excited bou di dolfin dem an di blue hole, gal. A cant
wait fu yer bou di ress a di storie. Nex time a git down de yu cud kerr mi da
di blu hole.
Visitor / Guest Water Safety Tips
Ambergris Caye relies heavily on boats for transportation not only around the island itself but for inter island travel, mainland travel, transportation of cargo and of course tourism. When Swimming or snorkeling on Ambergris Caye please
BEWARE OF BOAT TRAFFIC and follow these safety guidelines:
1) Swim/snorkel between docks and in designated swim areas when available.
2) Do not attempt to swim out to the reef.
3) Consider not wearing jewelry when snorkeling or swimming.
4) If any vessel is heading in your direction signal to make yourself visible.
5) Use a life vest or diver down buoy for visibility when snorkeling or swimming.
6) Touching coral, plant life and dock posts may cause extreme allergic reactions.
7) Always have someone watching when snorkeling or swimming at night.
8) Do not dive from docks as there could be shallow water or obstructions under water.
9) Pay attention to the wind speed and direction when kayaking away from shore.
10) A kayak and/or paddle are useful to make yourself visible while in the water.
11) Your belongings should not be left unattended on the beach or dock.
We want your vacation on Ambergris Caye to be a memorable and enjoyable one so please be safe while exploring our natural wonders.