About Seattle Dive Tours

Our Philosophy

Experience Life in Water

That’s our mission statement and our reason for being here.

  • We want to show you some of our favorite local dive sites in an organized, eco-centric, no-touch, no-take, safe, and relaxed way.
  • We are passionate about teaching you diving as a beginner or as a more advanced diver in small group personalized classes.
  • We are excited to take you, and 5-6 of your new best friends, to see some of our favorite dive locations around the world.
  • We perform multiple underwater clean ups and other volunteering each year to keep our waters and community the best they can be.
  • We donate 1% of our top line revenue to support local and international nonprofits that support and expand our mission with swim lessons, marine life rescue and marine education. Our 2020 non-profits include: SeaDoc Society, Highline MaST Aquarium, Project AWARE, SR3 (Sealife Rescue, Rehab and Research) and the Tukwila Pool.

We want everyone to ‘Experience Life in Water’

About Our Logo

The Haida people believed that the orca protected those who travel away from home, and led them back when the time comes. We hope to do the same for our guests and students.

Orcas and the Pacific Northwest are culturally intertwined. They live like wolves and raise each child with care. Orcas will often stay their whole life with the same maternal based pod. They also travel in large groups, working together to protect all members of their pod. They are now critically endangered due to human causes such as chemical pollution, noise pollution, overfishing of their primary food source and more.

We hope that you will help protect our orca community

Here are 5 ways you can help :

  1. Orcas are sensitive to noise and disturbance from boats. Instead of approaching them in your own vessel, spend a day watching them from a responsibly-managed whale watching vessel, or watch them from shore.
  2. Engage in citizen science by alerting researchers when you spot orcas so scientists can track their travel.
  3. Get involved in efforts to protect and restore salmon habitat in your community. Chinook salmon are especially important to killer whale populations in the Salish Sea.
  4. Choose to eat sustainably-harvested salmon and other seafood to help protect wild fish populations.
  5. Do your part to dispose of unused medicine and chemicals properly. Never dump them into household toilets and sinks or outside where they can get into ditches or storm drains. See if your community has a household hazardous waste collection facility that will take your old or unused chemicals.

Testimonials