The ferry's two giant propellers are still present. The depth range for
diving is approximately 26 to 40 metres. Its gross registered tonnage – at 12,000 – testifies to the massive size of the vessel.
Depending on your dive proficiency and experience, the Zenobia wreck offers different perspectives for exploration. As there is almost no current in the surrounding waters, the wreck is suitable for new
divers. They can safely explore the upper section of the wreck without encountering any problems.
A special highlight – only for very experienced divers - is a foray
into the ship's lower holds. Here, you will find quite a number of
trailers and trucks. Diving into this area will take you extremely far
away from the nearest exit, so there is little or no residual light,
thus creating a mesmerising ambience.
Alternatively, if you prefer not to stray too far into the wreck, you
can still see some of the vehicles up close, at the rear above the
After 35 years on the seabed, the ship's hull is heavily overgrown with vegetation, and has become part of the marine habitat, serving as a home for many fishes and invertebrates. Divers who revel in macro photography would find many wonderful photo opportunities here.
Of course, the Zenobia wreck is not the only wreck here for visitors to Cyprus. There are other wrecks nearby, including that of a British
gunboat and even a downed helicopter. In addition, on dry land, there are a number of grottos, caves and canyons that provide welcome change on this Mediterranean island. Website: http://www.zenobiaweek.com/Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fg1JBEx6h3o