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Over more than 400 kilometers from North to South, a set of primary forests bordered by coves of immaculate sand dotted with limestone or granite rocks sometimes held in precarious balance – results of landslides following distant geological phenomena – forms one of the last marine paradises throughout the Indian Ocean.
The local population is made up of the Moken, who are nicknamed “nomads of the sea” (an expression which designates various groups in South-East Asia …
Myanmar's Mergui Archipelago has more than 800 islands spread across 12,000 square kilometers of crystal-clear waters just waiting to be discovered. Since the Burmese seas were opened to tourism, only a few boats have started to appear there, but the islands remain almost entirely uninhabited except for a few the local moken villages…
Myanmar's waters remained relatively unexplored but offer unique topography for experienced divers: with numerous caves, thousands of pinnacles covered in soft corals, incredibly rich Marine life and exclusive dive sites, this is diving like you've never experienced before!
Diving in Burma gives you the opportunity to meet giant Manta Rays, schools of Barracudas, weird Frogfish, crabs of all types (spider crabs, decorator crabs, sponge crabs ...), Seahorses and pipefish, and varied crustaceans including the "photographer- pleaser: the colourful Harlequin Shrimp.
Different types of sharks also inhabit the area and often swim alongside divers and you are sure to be wowed by the size of the coral bummies if you ever got to the Burma banks!