Traveling to Indonesia—especially from the U.S. & Canada—is the opposite of a quick trip. As an American who lives in Indonesia and travels back to the states several times a year to visit family and also to lead snorkeling safaris in places like Cuba, Belize, and Mexico, this is something we are very familiar with.

Twenty-twenty-two was a big year for a lot of reasons. It marked the end of the global lockdown that plagued us all and allowed countries like Indonesia, Egypt, The Philippines, Palau, Honduras, French Polynesia, Fiji, and Cuba to once again welcome visitors into their beautiful oceans! Twenty-twenty-two was also our biggest year since we launched

Indonesia is a massive country, and as a result of being broken up into tens of thousands of islands, Indonesia is the world’s largest archipelagic country, and the 14th-largest country by area. The country occupies the area between the Pacific Ocean and the Indian and consists of some of the most dynamic islands on earth,

Snorkels, no matter how complex the splash guard is, always seem to let a bit of water into the tube. Typically, the little bit of water that does enter our snorkel just sort of gurgles in the bottom of the chamber at the base of the tube and never poses a problem to us as

If you’ve looked into underwater camera accessories or aftermarket additions, there’s a seemingly endless array of light, flashes, housings, lenses, trays, grips, etc, that are all “essential” to taking great photos underwater. The truth of the matter is, as long as you have a basic understanding of how light works underwater and know how to