Here are a few items you can include in your logbook to help you stay organized and honest, track progress, and work on self-improvement as a diver.
Before we can determine our weighting requirements, we have to look at what factors are affecting us.
Prerequisites can be found in the Standards and Procedures for any course you are interested in taking.
With any sport or hobby, there are certain unwritten rules of etiquette we should all consider.
There is always something to learn, and an intense focus on improving skill sets and better understanding dive theory can help any diver perform more efficiently in the water on almost any type of dive.
This article touches upon efficient ways to operate the ‘cursed’ clip and offers a few ideas on handling known as ‘Clip Management’.
The following are sensible suggestions of things divers should never do, based entirely on common sense.
By the time divers born in the 1980’s started to dive, the sport had evolved rapidly from its earlier days. Divers in this generation have access to equipment and training the generation before would not have dreamt of when they started diving.
One of the easiest ways to have a better experience underwater is by streamlining our gear and our bodies.
This article is the first of three that will address the differences in generations in the industry: Things divers born after 1985 will not understand. A presentation at DEMA titled Inside the Millennial Mind – How to connect with #Millennials to increase business, presented by Lauren Kieren (Millennial) and myself (old guy). Finally an article by Lauren titled, Things divers born before 1985 will never understand.