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July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
July 30th 2011 – Monthly Clean Up Collects Big in Koh Tao
Koh Tao Biorock - Hin Fai. Reef Restoration at Work
Hin Fai (Which means 'Electric Rock') flagship dome at the Biorock site
Marine Resource Management Student Wil Webster  attaching corals to the Biorock structure
Marine Resource Management Student Wil Webster working at the Koh Tao Biorock site, Hin Fai.
Healthy growing coral at the Biorock site.
Rabbitfish feeding among the Biorock structure
Healthy growing coral at the Biorock site.
Healthy growing coral at the Biorock site.
Healthy growing coral at the Biorock site.
Marine Resource Management Student Wil Webster  attaching corals to the Biorock structure
Healthy growing coral at the Biorock site.
Coralwatch Coral Health Chart
Wil Webster practicing his arm with his Project AWARE Foundation's Coralwatch Coral Health Chart. Upon returning to shore we uploaded the data onto the Coralwatch website to be input into worldwide databases and help save coral reefs.
Kailash Cook helping out with our Coralwatch surveys off the beach today. Nice work Lashalicsious.
Kailash COok showing which colour he thinks the coral correlates to.
Reef Check Ecodiver on Koh Tao
Wil Webster completing his substrate survey.
Newly certified Ecodiver Wil Webster giving us the sign for Hard Coral during his substrate survey.
Damage on our Coral nursery from a pesky Crown of Thorns
We were lucky enough to have a Hawksbill turtle glide by near the end of our survey.
We found a pesky Crown of Thorns starfish on our nearby coral nursery and promptly relocated it.
We were lucky enough to have a Hawksbill turtle glide by near the end of our survey.
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
A big crowd of over 35 people joined forces to help clean the waters of Shark Bay. Thanks to everyone who helped.
Carys Redman-White displays her Coralwatch Coral Health Chart and the data she collected during the clean up dive in Shark Bay
MSDT Simon Dowling hauls up a huge monofilament fishing net in Shark Bay during our monthly clean up.
MSDT Simon Dowling displays a reef crab in trouble after getting caught up in monofilament fishing line but after some attention from our eco team he was looking much better and ready for a return to the ocean.
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Divemaster Martin displaying an unusual find from the underwater clean up
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Monthly Clean Up in Shark Bay Draws a Crowd - June 25th 2011
Sorting the rubbish back at the pier.
World Oceans Day 2011
Divemaster trainee Liz exprerssing her excitement for World Oceans Day
 Isabella and Dayna with their booty of drupella snails which overpopulate many of our reefs.
Divemaster Liz with coral fragments transporting them to their new home on a nearby artificial reef.
MSDT Simon Dowling (Right) shows newly certified Open Water diver Ruben how to correctly transplant corals onto the artificial reef structures
Jane & Teresa Collecting predatory drupella snails that are overpopulating local reefs
Collecting predatory drupella snails that are overpopulating local reefs
Kailash & Nathan Cook celebrate Oceans day underwater
IDCS Nathan Cook carefully selecting fragments for transplant
World Oceans Day 2011
CoralWatch Monitoring with Crystal Dive Resort
CoralWatch Monitoring with Crystal Dive Resort
CoralWatch Monitoring with Crystal Dive Resort
CoralWatch Monitoring with Crystal Dive Resort
CoralWatch Monitoring with Crystal Dive Resort