For divers who are familiar with the mountain, watching the Tavolara wall comparse with the dolomite cliffs.
From a few tens of meters from the surface reach the top, large cavities and fragments of crumbling times in distant past, accumulations sediment due to the flow of rainwater, and concretions, which demonstrate a past in which, even in the south of the island, there was a stretch of sand. The route starts from the classic dive-depth and can grow up to 18mt-30mt then winds its way through the boulders, full of cracks, crevices and cavities, where the kings of mullet swim quietly, away from direct light coming from the surface and here you can find small lobsters well hidden and, turning his gaze out to sea. From time to time you can observe, amberjack and snapper that swim undisturbed. Returning to the mooring buoy, swim at a lower altitude to observe all that covers the vertical walls, from the surface div9ing into the sea. The dive ends just below the’ eye ‘, a triangular slit with a large boulder in the middle, which can be seen arriving by boat. The walls of the rift, which are formed by fractures from the surface, are completely covered by colonial invertebrates, calcareous red algae, sponges, worms, and sea slugs. An ideal position to know and observe the life that is formed and develops in areas less exposed to light.