As Tyreese's career began with him starting out at a local marine wildlife centre in Southern-Brisbane, he gained a large amount of enjoyment out of working with the marine life he had been with throughout his first 2 years of service on-board the Natural Marine Rehabilitation Unit "NMRU" for sort. Tyreese had been blown away with the countless new species of marine life he had encountered throughout his career, his passion for exceeding the known and unknown paid quite the tall upon him making Tyreese believe that there is more to our ocean than just what we know since the day he set out building his own career in early 2017.
As his career led to the study of new marine wildlife began within the Moreton Bay area with his research lasting for just over a year, he then began to expand his study Globally.
Around the world, the ocean and its inhabitants face a daily battle with trash, from tangled fishing line to bottles and plastic. When this deadly debris meets with marine life it traps, entangles and injures them, or is even mistaken for a tasty snack. This leads to prolonged suffering and, all-too-often, the creature’s eventual demise.
Fortunately, there are also many cases where divers have intervened in order to rescue casualties, from swift line-cuts to full-blown rescue operations involving treatment, rehabilitation and release. Take a look back at these incredible success stories for five different ocean creatures, each rescued from the perils of discarded fishing line, hooks and ghost nets.
If I ask you what diving into history makes you think about, a legitimate answer would be wreck diving. However, Italy, home of the ancient Roman Empire, can show you a new dimension about what it is like to go diving back in time with the Underwater Archaeological Park of Baia near Naples in Southern Italy. From Pozzuoli, 20 minutes east of Naples by train, scuba diving centres can take you to discover its submerged treasures. Scuba diving in Naples Bay is also the perfect excuse to explore this fabulous region of Italy, from Procida Island to Sorrento, full of historical treasures to explore and delicious specialities to taste (Did you know that Naples is the birthplace of the pizza?).
Due to the eruption of the Vesuvius Volcano, Pompeii was buried in ashes, and Herculaneum swallowed by mud. However, it is a different seismic phenomenon that brought Baia underwater: bradyseism. Unlike earthquakes which move mostly horizontally, bradyseism makes the ground move upward or downward. This is how this ancient resort popular among the rich and famous of the Roman Empire plunged below the surface of the sea. According to recent surveys, the bradyseism phenomenon would now be reversed so the ruins could be on land again one day!