RESCUE the Ocean with your Purchase!

All income goes towards our Marine Life Conservation Projects!

Rescue the Ocean with your Purchase!

“We live in such abundance that we don’t see and recognize it anymore! So much food, water, electric…..etc. all the time.

— Daniel Sasse

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Another way to help us is with your donation or buy one of our merchandise items. All income from the Items sold goes to our Marine Life Conservation Projects.

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If we don’t start now our Actions will dictate our future, because each one of us can make a difference!
Together we can make a change!

Today is #WorldOceanDay Apart from depleting our oceans by over-fishing humans kill 100 Mil. Sharks per year, mostly for their fins.That’s around 3.6 sharks per second killed and only 0,94 born are born.We humans kill sharks more than 3 times faster than they can reproduce.We need the shark it’s a reef cleaner, it eats old and sick fish. If you would like to know more about sharks and our marine protection projects please visit is a zebra shark (Stegostoma fasciatum) it is an Endangered species! Often mixed up with the Leopard Shark due to its Pattern. It’s called Zebra shark because as a juvenile it does have the black and white stripes of a zebra. This Zebra #Shark is 2,5m in length and is nocturnal laying on sandy patches and the seafloor during daytime. That u see one swimming during daytime is pure luck! The zebra shark is oviparous which means the female lays eggs. Taken by underwaterphotographer Daniel Sasse.

She loved her own mirror in my port glass. Do you think she recognized herself? Hawksbill sea #turtle is a critically endangered sea turtle belonging to the family Cheloniidae. It is the only extant species in the genus Eretmochelys. (Eretmochelys imbricata) Conservation status: Critically Endangered (Population decreasing) Did you know: Young hawksbills have a heart-shaped carapace. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scuba #Diving #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #Thailand #Underwaterphotography #Tauchen #phiphiislands #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphoto #Fortheoceans #Natgeo #cmas #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #uwpics #fishporn #fish #ecowarrior #ilovediving #happybubbles

Did you have to look twice before you saw it? Indian ocean Walkman (Inimicus didactylus) Closeup profile portrait. Due to the fact that this species lives a fairly sedentary life, mostly buried in sand it will often become riddled with parasites, algae and crustaceans due to the amount of time spent motionless waiting for prey. Fortunately for the indian oceanic walkman this isn’t much of a problem as it has the ability to shed its outer layer, effectively getting rid of any unwanted passengers. When disturbed by a potential predator, the indian ocean walkman fans out its brilliantly colored pectoral and caudal fins as a warning. Once dug in, it is very reluctant to leave its hiding place. When it does move, it displays an unusual way of moving, it crawls slowly along the seabed, employing the four lower rays (two on each side) of its pectoral fins as legs. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Today is the last day of #sharkweek which means it is the last day of me featuring my #shark pictures. Brownbanded bamboo shark, (Chiloscyllium punctatum) the most amazing fact about this shark is it can survive out of the water for up to 12 hrs. Concave posterior margined dorsal fin. No color patterns for the adults but the juveniles have dark transverse bands with some dark spots. These sharks are nocturnal animals and Classified as Near Threatened (NT) on the IUCN Red List. Its minimum population doubling is 4.5–14 years range. The major threats to these sharks are the loss of their habitat, pollution, and hunting (both for aquarium trade as well as food). Reproduction is oviparous. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld Poseidon Dive Center Ao Nang

Because it’s #sharkweek I’ll feature my #shark pictures. Zebra Shark (Stegostoma fasciatum). I love sharks they are so beautiful! Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scuba #Diving #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #Thailand #Underwaterphotography #Tauchen #phiphiislands #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphoto #Fortheoceans #Natgeo #cmas #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #uwpics #fishporn #fish #ecowarrior #ilovediving #happybubbles #shark

Because it’s #sharkweek I feature my #shark pictures. Sharks need protection! This is a picture of my first whale shark I’ve ever seen. Whale sharks are the biggest fish in the world and grow to a Max of 12m and 9 metric tonnes. Whale sharks have a mouth that can be 1.5 m (4.9 ft) wide, containing 300 to 350 rows of tiny teeth and 20 filter pads which it uses to filter feed plankton and small fish. They reach sexual maturity at around 30 years and their lifespan is an estimated 70. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Even on a close-up shot of a flounder it is pretty much invisible isn’t it? Did you know? Flounders are born with one eye on either side of their head, like any normal fish. However, during the course of early development, one eye migrates over the top of the head to the other side, twisting the skull in the process. As this happens, the fish changes from an upright-swimming planktonic larva to a juvenile that lies on one side when it settles to the bottom. The upper side of the fish retains normal coloration, while the lower side becomes white. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #photooftheday #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphotography #Fortheoceans #nature #uwpic #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #wildlife #underwaterworld

Fimbriated Moray

The fimbriated moray (Gymnothorax fimbriatus) also known as darkspotted moray or spot-face moray. It can reach a maximum length of 80 centimetres (31 in). Taken by #Underwaterphotographer #DanielSasse #Scubadiving #Aonang #Krabi #Thailand #Marinelifeprotection #Ouroceans #Underwaterphoto #Fortheoceans #Natgeo #snorkeling #Savetheoceans #Marineconservation #Oceandefender #Saveourseas #underwaterlife #fish #ecowarrior #ilovediving #wildlife
The fimbriated moray (Gymnothorax fimbriatus)

Zebra Shark

Zebra Shark (Stegostoma fasciatum)

Zebra Shark (Stegostoma fasciatum) is an Endangered species worldwide! Often mixed up with the Leopard Shark due to its Pattern. It’s called Zebra shark because as a juvenile it does have the black and white stripes of a zebra. This Zebra #Shark is 2,5m in length and is nocturnal laying on sandy patches and the seafloor during daytime. Unlike a Media lie that “all sharks have to swim” here is proof that many Sharks don’t have to. The zebra shark is oviparous which means the female lays eggs. Taken by #Underwaterphotographer#DanielSasse#Scubadiving#Aonang#Krabi

Today is World Oceans Day

Today is #WorldOceansDay This is what we are doing to protect and preserve!

Best of Underwater Photography by Daniel Sasse

Best of Underwater Photography by Daniel Sasse

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Clown Trigger Fish @ work

Clown Trigger Fish @ work!

Some facts about us “intelligent” humans:

We fish 80.000.000 Tonnes / Year 22.000.000 Tonnes is caught by chance and gets back into the water dead!
80% of all Fish live Monogamy!
If we carry on Fishing like we do at the moment there is NO Fish left in the year 2048!
We kill 100.000.000+ Sharks / Year just for there fins!
We throw billion Tonnes of rubbish into the Ocean every year!
There is already 6 times more plastic in the water than Plankton!
We have 21% Oxygen in our air only 4% is made by Trees the other 17% is made by Corals! Our Body needs 4% of Oxygen every breath.
so now tell me how “intelligent” we humans are?!

Leopard Shark at Hin Bida

Yellow lipped Sea-Krait

Yellow lipped Sea-KraitYellow lipped Sea-Krait on the way up to the surface to get a breath of air. Scuba Diving at the local Islands Ao Nang Krabi Thailand!

Our new Boat POSEIDON 1 is here

Finally our new Boat has arrived!
She is called Poseidon 1. On the way to Krabi to get it ready in hopefully 10 days! Like it? We do very much!

There will be a Lounge with Music a Bar as well as Hot Water Showers & Toilets. More comfort is almost not possible! 😉

Poseidon Dive Center 1 Test Drive

Nemo Amphiprion Occelaris Clown Fish

Nemo National Geographic Photo Contest! National Geographic Photo Contest 2012. Entry by Daniel Sasse

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Scuba Diving Law of Boyle & Mariotte practical Example

Scuba Diving Law of Boyle & Mariotte in a practical Example! A bubble-ring is expanding towards the surface.

Poseidon Dive Center Underwater Clean Up Day Oct. 2012

Hey there green thumbs!

A couple of days ago we did our October Underwater Clean up day! Successfully we get less and less ropes and nets!

Rope Coral

Best of Underwater Picture by Daniel Sasse

Glossodoris Atromarginataa new Best of underwater Picture by Daniel Sasse. Glossodoris Atromarginata (Nudi Branch) This common species ranges in colour from creamy-white to a pale brown. It is characterized by the black line bordering the very sinuous mantle edge, the black edge to the rhinophore pockets, the black rhinophore clubs and the black edging to the simple gills.Specimens can reach 60 mm in length.

A Wall of juv. Barracudas

It was amazing going through this school of hundreds maybe thousands of Barracudas! Have a look at our Video!

Poseidon Dive Center Underwater Clean-Up day Sept.

Reef-NetOn 08.09.2012 at the Local Islands Ao Nang

We went out for Scuba-Diving on the 12.09.2012 to our local Island Reefs to do some clean up, small rubbish bags and plastic. But we were overwhelmed when we saw a big net about 30m in length and 15m in width stretching and hanging over the pinnacle at Koh Talu at our first dive site!

Fishing in these waters can cause problems like this because the fishermen throw the net, which will too often get entangled into corals! They will then just abandon the net and leave it on the reef! This not only leads to death for so many fishes and other marine life, such as turtles and cuttlefish, but also causes serious damage to the coral life. If not removed, more and more marine life gets entangled and dies from starvation and suffocation!
Many People don’t know that most of our Oxygen gets produced by Corals, but if they are stressed by a net they will die, fishes will move away and the whole reef becomes a “Serengeti Desert”.

Corals are the slowest growing creatures in the world! Some of them will only grow as slow as 0.01 millimeter per year, even the fastest growing corals only grows about 1 centimeter per year. But they can die in a day!

We removed the net as carefully as we could to not break more corals than had already been damaged and I was glad to have 4 other divers with me to help take care of it! I couldn’t have done it myself! Thank you very much to Jai, Roxanne, Happy and El!  With all 5 People we were not able to remove the net on our first dive so I took the guys back to our boat and returned to remove the rest of it by myself!

netWhen we did our second Dive at Koh Meaurai which was supposed to be a Fun dive we came across another huge net about 20m in length and 10m in width, lots of dead fishes entangled and struggling ones too! We carefully cut out those that were still alive, but, sadly, they were few! There was a tasseled Scorpionfish entangled in the net; Scorpionfish are very dangerous and it’s even more dangerous to cut them out of the Net but fortunately we could manage without getting stung!

We managed to get the two nets on the boat and once back on shore, we ensured proper disposal.

I wish something could be done urgently to improve and implement better fishing practices, not just in Asia but throughout the world, in order to maintain and preserve our fragile and diverse marine life system!