Indonesia is the largest archipelagic country in the world with amazing underwater diving spots. The number of dive spots brings Indonesia’s name as a paradise for domestic and foreign divers. Raja Ampat is part of Indonesia which is a destination for world tourists to get to know the best underwater spots. Live onboard is the best way to get to know more about underwater spots in Papua. Raja Ampat liveaboard is one thing you can do to start your adventure.
Raja Ampat liveaboard, Exploring Misool Island
Misool Island is one of the four largest islands in the Raja Ampat archipelago and part of the world’s coral triangle. Misool is directly adjacent to the Seram Sea and the waters off the coast that become the passage for large animals including whales. The beauty of Misool island can see even before you dive. The Raja Ampat cruise takes you to see the charming panorama of this remote island with its expanse of the open sea and white sand.
Exploring Raja Ampat Diving Spot
There are many dive points on Misool Island. The Raja Ampat liveaboard gives you plenty of time to try out the myriad dive points in this area because you will be busy exploring the unspoiled depths of Misool Island. When is the best time to dive in Misool Island? The best diving season you can do all year round. But during the rainy season, diving activities maybe a little disturbed. The Raja Ampat luxury cruise takes you to see the island’s ecosystem that is almost untouched by damage and pollution. Sunbathing, swimming, snorkeling, kayaking can be fun activities besides diving.
Local Culture and Customs
There are several small villages around the island of Misool that are interesting for you to visit along the Raja Ampat liveaboard trip. Visiting small villages with small populations will give you an experience of local culture and customs. You can see the presence of human hand-shaped paintings called petroglyphs. A beautiful painting with dominant red color which is estimate to be 5000 years old. The location of the petroglyph is somewhat hidden in a labyrinth form from a number of lagoons and karst rocks.