Diving South Florida with Lauderdale Diver
Voted South Florida’s #1 Dive Shop, Lauderdale Diver is a family-friendly, full-service South Florida dive center, family-owned and operated since 1977.
Dive with us and explore the colorful reefs, numerous wrecks and abundant marine life on your next South Florida drive and dive excursion.
Lauderdale Diver offers daily dive charters on many of South Florida’s professional local charter boats, from Jupiter down to the Florida Keys. Lauderdale Diver is centrally located and therefore we are the ideal ‘South Florida Diving Base Camp’ for your South Florida drive and dive excursions.
Why book with Lauderdale Diver?
We are centrally located on the East Coast of South Florida with great diving in our back yard.
We know the good dive boats, their schedule and their reputation.
Our South Florida dive charter network is extensive reaching from as far North as Jupiter to as far South as the Bahamas, and if a boat is unable to run we’ll try our best to find a comparable alternative.
Book with us for all-inclusive dive packages. Dive packages include your dive charter, high quality and well-maintained equipment.
Our knowledgeable and friendly instructors are available to help you prepare your next Florida dive vacation.
We can accommodate dives of all experience levels by matching the dive destination to your experience and goals.
Large groups are welcome and private charters are easily scheduled.
Local water temperatures range from 72 to 78 degrees in the winter and 82 to 88 in the summer, which makes South Florida a great year round diving destination. Visibility averages around 60 feet. South Florida’s Broward County is home to three natural reef structures that run parallel to shore, with depths averaging 15 feet, 35 feet and 100 feet and a huge variety of marine life. In addition to the natural reef lines, Florida’s Broward County has created approximately ninety artificial reefs, including ships and vessels, concrete modules, limestone boulders, and offshore oil platforms. A few of the wrecks are in more than 100 feet of water and should be explored by skilled, advanced divers only.