5 Scuba Dive Spots in United States that you should visit - With photos & details

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5 Scuba Dive Spots to explore in United States

Third largest and third most populous country in the world. Size-wise, it is almost as large as the continent of Europe.

Dr. Von D. Mizell-Eula Johnson State Park6503 N Ocean Dr, Dania Beach, FL 33004, USA

The park, opened in 1953, was originally the first beach open to African Americans in Broward County.

The park preserves Fort Jefferson and the seven Dry Tortugas islands, the westernmost and most isolated of the Florida Keys. The archipelago's coral reefs are the least disturbed of the Florida Keys reefs. The park is noted for abundant sea life, tropical bird breeding grounds, colorful coral reefs, and legends of shipwrecks and sunken treasures. The park's centerpiece is Fort Jefferson, a massive but unfinished coastal fortress.

Kealakekua BayKealakekua Bay, South Kona, HI 96704, USA

Kealakekua Bay is an important historic location because it marks the site where the first westerner, Captain James Cook, landed on Hawaii island. Now this place is a famous tourist attraction and it is a perfect destination for scuba diving and kayaking and snorkeling.

La Jolla CoveLa Jolla Cove, California 92037, USA

A is a small, picturesque cove and beach that is surrounded by cliffs. The Cove is protected as part of a marine reserve; underwater it is very rich in marine life, and is popular with snorkelers, swimmers and scuba divers.

MolokiniMolokini, Hawaii, USA

Molokini is a crescent-shaped, partially submerged volcanic crater located just a few miles off Maui’s shore, it is Hawaii’s only island marine sanctuary. Molokini is one of only three volcanic calderas in the world.