PADI Rebreather Open Water Diver


Get longer no stop limits, reduced gas consumption & unmatched wildlife encounters because you don’t release annoying bubbles.

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The cost is 600 €.

**Cost  includes: PADI material, theoretical lessons and practical sessions, certification, Pic, dive equipment.

**Not included: the unit, the stage cylinder and the Sofnolime Soda don’t included.

View our detailed price list (pdf)

 

Minimum duration: 2-4 days

Courses are held all year round!

The timing of the course is planned based on your own schedule. The completion and number of days depend on the participants degree of understanding of theoretical knowledge and performance of practical skills.

**Possibility of private courses.

Seahorse is a PADI 5 Star IDC Dive Center in Athens, Greece

    seahorsedive_padi100ceertifications_athens         50120.ai

no credit card required

     (0030) 213-0356496

     Varkiza, Athens, Greece

     info@seahorsedive.gr

Description

Rebreathers used to be only for technical diving, but not any more. New Type R (recreational) rebreathers are lightweight, easy-to-transport and have sophisticated electronics to simplify their use.

Why dive a rebreather?

You get longer no stop limits, reduced gas consumption because you reuse most of your exhaled gas, and unmatched wildlife encounters because you don’t release annoying bubbles. The PADI Rebreather Diver course introduces you to rebreather diving to a maximum depth of 18 metres and lets you experience things you never imagined possible as a scuba diver.

What will you learn?

Through self-study and instructor-guided sessions, you’ll learn how rebreathers work and the importance of proper setup and maintenance. Because rebreathers vary significantly, you’ll also study the manufacturer’s literature for the type of rebreather you’ll train on. During six dives, you’ll work on:

  • Performing proper predive checks
  • Developing the habit of keeping the loop closed when the mouthpiece is not in your mouth
  • Doing bubble checks, bailout drills and handling other potential problems
  • Fine-tuning buoyancy control
  • Monitoring displays and gauges
  • Post-dive procedures and disassembly