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30 years Red Sea

The story of James & Mac may not be a fairy tale, but it is an adventurous story in any case. Meanwhile for 30 years we run our diving center in Hurghada at the Red Sea, since 1987 it is always under the same management. But everything in sequence ...

Size: 7 MB

Book Red Sea Partner

The "Red Sea Partner" book offers on 444 pages all helpful, interesting and organizational information about the dive center. Dive site and wreck descriptions, underwater sketches, satellite overview maps, fish and coral drawings, and much much more.

Size: 173 MB
Version: 6. Edition
Book Life in the Red Sea (part 1 Invertebrates)

Part 1 of the book series "Life in the Red Sea" (invertebrates)

Link zu Apple I-Tunes Bookstore

Size: 8,0 MB
Version: 1
Book Life in the Red Sea (part 2 Fish) medium download size

Part 2 of the book series "Life in the Red Sea" (fish)

Link zu Apple I-Tunes Bookstore

Size: 510,0 MB
Version: midsize
Book Life in the Red Sea (Part 2 Fish), small download size

Part 2 of the book series "Life in the Red Sea" (fish)

Link zu Apple I-Tunes Bookstore

Size: 290,0 MB
Version: small
Book Wrecks Red Sea

A detailed overview of the wrecks in the Red Sea

Link zu Apple I-Tunes Bookstore

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: available for free in the apple bookstore
Fish and coral drawings

These approximately 250 fish and coral drawings of the Red Sea were created by the well-known marine biologist Ewald Lieske. Thank you very much for this!

Size: 94 MB
Version: 1
Instruction manual dolphins

A very useful help in dealing with dolphins. Can be shared with pleasure!

Size: 2,0 MB
Version: 1

Adlerrochen – Eagle Rays

Eagle rays have a body with wing-like wings and a head with a protruding snout. Jaws with strong, flat teeth. Fully developed at birth.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7 MB
Version: 1
Anemonenfisch – Anemonefish

Anemone- or clownfish live in close symbiosis with 10 different sea anemones. They are protected from the poison of the anemone stinging cells by their own poisonous skin mucus.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Anglerfische – Frogfisch

Frogfishes have a clumsy body, arm-like pectoral fins and a large, upward pointing mouth.
The first dorsal fin has developed into a baited rod with which prey is lured and then sucked in at lightning speed.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Augenfleck-Mirakelbarsch – Comet

Small, colourful species with large mouth, large eyes and long anal fin. They are sighted almost only in the twilight.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 5,0 MB
Version: 1
Barrakudas – Barracudas

Barracudas are voracious predatory fish, which with their strong jaws can cut even large fish in two or seriously injure people. Attacks on humans are insufficiently documented and are probably due to glittering objects in the murky water, which can tempt them to attack.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Beilbauchfische – Sweepers

Shoal fish living in caves and crevices. Hunting at night in open water for zooplankton.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Blitzlichtfische – Flashlightfishes

Flash light fish can produce light below the eye with the help of the body's own substance luciferin.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 5,0 MB
Version: 1
Delfine – Dolphins

Dolphins are streamlined, highly intelligent and social animals. Most species use echolocation, a sonar language of clicks and whistles to help them orientate themselves.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 16,0 MB
Version: 1
Drückerfische – Triggerfishes

Triggerfish are easily recognized by their tall body, the backward moving eyes and the small mouth with large incisors.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 16,0 MB
Version: 1
Eidechsenfische – Lizardfishes

Lizard fish live on sand and scree in lagoons and protected outer reefs. They wait for prey and change their hunting grounds regularly.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Riffbarsche – Damselfishes

Among them are herbivores, which are very territorial and combative. Omnivores, which live in small groups near hiding places. Plankton eaters, which are often found in open water.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 15,0 MB
Version: 1

Fahnenbarsche – Anthiases

Bannerfish are diurnal, eager plankton eaters, which gather a few metres above current-rich coral blocks and densely packed at dropoffs.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Falterfische -Butterflyfishes

Butterfly fish are perfectly adapted to life in the reef. All are active during the day and occupy home territories. Some are specialized territorial coral polyp eaters. Others, however, also eat fish eggs and thread algae.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 23,0 MB
Version: 1
Feilenfische – Filefishes

File fish are closely related to the puffer fish. The non-overlapping scales, each with a point, are rough like sandpaper. They are omnivores and secret inhabitants of the reef. They are able to adapt to the underground by changing their colour.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 11,0 MB
Version: 1
Fledermausfische – Batfishes

Batfish are large, discus-like fish with a terminal mouth and brush-like teeth. They are omnivores of algae and small invertebrates. The elegant swimmers can become quite tame, especially at frequently visited dive sites. Often found at cleaning stations.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Flötenfische – Cornetfishes

The flute fish is a predatory fish that often hides like driftwood in shoals of fish and also on scuba tanks, only to shoot in a flash and snatch its prey.
Normally grey to blue-green, but it can also take on a slight stain pattern for camouflage.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Flügelrossfisch – Seamoth

Well camouflaged fish that cannot swim freely, but crawls over sandy areas on its pelvic fins. Sucks its prey, small invertebrates, in at lightning speed. Often live in pairs.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Füsiliere – Fusiliers

During the day they form large, often mixed schools that roam the open water near the reef and hunt for zooplankton.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 8,0 MB
Version: 1
Geisterpfeifenfische – Ghost Pipefishes

With the ghost pipefish, females are bigger than males. The ventral fins of the females form a half-open brood pouch, which can contain up to 350 eggs. Young ones hatch after 10 - 20 days.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Gestreifter Korallenwels – Striped Eel Catfish

The striped coral catfish is often found in dense shoals, which move in the same direction as a whole over the sand. The pectoral and dorsal fins are covered with poisonous spines.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 6,0 MB
Version: 1
Großaugenbarsch – Common bigeye

Bigeye perches have a pale to bright red body with strikingly large eyes that reflect light and a steeply upward pointing mouth. They often live in large groups and feed carnivorous.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Grundeln – Gobies

Gobies are the largest fish family in the world with over 2000 species. Most of them are camouflaged bottom-dwellers and carnivores. Some species also eat plants and detritus.
They live in symbiosis with one or more almost blind pistol crabs. The crab takes care of the living tube and the goby is on the lookout. In case of danger the goby warns with fast tail movements.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 17,0 MB
Version: 1

Haie – Sharks

Sharks have changed little over the last 300 million years. They have excellent hearing (vibration reception), olfactory, visual and electrical organs that can sense movement even in low light.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 19,0 MB
Version: 1
Hornhecht – Needlefish

Needlefish live just below the surface (max. 5 m deep) and have a protective colouring: from above they are green to blue, from below they are silvery like the water surface. They use this camouflage to sneak up on their prey, small fish.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 6,0 MB
Version: 1
Igelfische – Porcupinefishes

Porcupine fish have the ability to inflate themselves. With their special teeth they crack hard-shelled invertebrates such as mussels, crabs and sea urchins or can inflict severe bite wounds.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 8,0 MB
Version: 1
Kaiserfische – Angelfishes

Angelfish are diurnal and prefer well developed coral reefs or rocks with many hiding places like caves, holes and crevices. Large Pomacanthus species emit sounds when in danger "Nock". All species are protogyne hermaphrodites (first female) and live in harem groups".

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 17,0 MB
Version: 1
Kaninchenfische – Rabbitfishes

All fin spines can cause very painful wounds. They are diurnal herbivores with an insatiable appetite for algae and seaweed. Some species also eat sea squirts and sponges.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Kardinalbarsche – Cardinalfishes

They typically live hidden in overhangs, crevices and holes during the day. Some form dense clusters and hover over or between coral branches, sea urchin spines or in other hiding places.
At night they spread out in the reef and hunt for small fish, benthic crabs and zooplankton. Male cardinalfish incubate the fertilized eggs in their mouth.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Kofferfische – Trunkfishes

Boxfish are surrounded by a suitcase-like, rigid, polygonal bone armour. They are diurnal, slow swimmers, feeding especially on sponges and sedentary invertebrates or algae. They have developed effective skin toxins (ostracitoxins) which are lethal to other fish when highly diluted. Swimming is wave-like.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Korallenwächter – Hawkfishes

Coral guards "squat" as lurking predators on exposed corals and rocks. In case of danger they flee quickly. They have tiny thread bundles on their dorsal fin rays.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Kugelfische – Puffers

They got the name because they can inflate themselves like balloons. They produce one of the most powerful poisons, the tetrodotoxin. Only a few parts of the animal's meat are edible! Some species feed on plants and smaller hard-shelled animals.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 11,0 MB
Version: 1
Lippfische – Wrasses

All wrasses are very colourful, with very different body shapes. They can move their eyes independently. Some wrasses are already born as males, others were born as females and become males.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 36,0 MB
Version: 1

Manta Rochen – Manta Rays

Mantas and mobulas both belong to the family of devil rays. Their body is wider than long, with a flat head and eyes lying to the side. The large, transverse mouth is surrounded by head fins that are directed forward and guide plankton into the mouth. Mantas grow to about 7 m wide and 5-9 m long (including tail) and have a terminal mouth. The upper side of manta rays has large bright spots on the shoulder and wing tips, the underside is individually spotted. Mobulas are smaller (up to 3 m wide and max. 5 m long) and have an undershot mouth. Mobulas are rather monochrome, dark grey above and without spots below.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 8,0 MB
Version: 1
Meerbarben – Goatfishes

Goatfishes often migrate individually or in groups searching for food over sandy or muddy ground.
The barbels have chemosensors to locate small fish etc. in the sand. They are often accompanied by other eating partners to benefit from the richly laid table.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 11,0 MB
Version: 1
Muränen – Morays

Most species live in seclusion and remain hidden between corals and stones during the day. Many hunt openly in the water at night. All of them are hunters who smell great but have poor eyesight.
Morays are normally peaceful, only when provoked can they bite. Bites from big moray eels can be serious, but they are not poisonous.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 18,0 MB
Version: 1
Papageifische – Parrotfishes

Parrotfishes resemble wrasses, but differ in their beak-like and strong teeth. All are herbivores. Most of them scrape thread algae from dead coral rocks. They also feed on leaf algae, seaweed and living corals. Their excretions make them the largest producers of lime sand on the reef.
They sleep at night in a self-produced "slime cocoon". They change colour with age and sex. Mostly they mature to the grey to brown initial phase (IP) as females and occasionally as primary males. Some females turn into colourful green to blue super males. Teminal Phase (TP)

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 17,0 MB
Version: 1
Plattfische – Flatfishes

Flatfishes have a flat, oval body with an asymmetrical eye arrangement when adult: they both lie on the same side of the body. Flatfish usually live on sandy ground and are carnivores. Flatfish can adapt their upper side to their environment in terms of colour.
The Moses sole is also called right-eye sole, because when viewed from the front, the eyes are above or to the right of the mouth.
The Panther-Butt is also called left-eye-sole and has the eyes left of the mouth when viewed from the front. These are also usually higher and the males have long threads on the pectoral fin.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 13,0 MB
Version: 1
Plattköpfe – Flatheads

Flatheads lie in wait for prey buried in the sand. This consists of crabs, shrimps and fish.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Rochen – Rays

Stingrays - torpedo rays and rays. Disc-like body. At the base of the tail poisonous hooks which are dangerous to touch. Torpedo stingrays can cause electric shocks!

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 13,0 MB
Version: 1
Röhrenaal – Garden eel

Conger eels live in small to huge colonies in sandy areas, usually near drop-offs or reef edges. Each tube eel lives in its own self-dug tube and never leaves it. They feed on plankton.
In addition they come to two thirds of their tube and catch this from the current. They are very shy and retreat into their tubes in time as soon as a predator or larger creature such as a diver approaches.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 5,0 MB
Version: 1
Ruderfische – Rudderfish

Medium-sized omnivores that live on exposed outer reefs.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 5,0 MB
Version: 1

Samtfisch – Velvetfish

They get their name from tiny scales that give them a velvety appearance. They often lie motionless to protect themselves. These fish have hardly been explored.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 8,0 MB
Version: 1
Sandbarsch – Sandperch

Tailspot - sandperches live in lagoons and semi-protected outer reefs. Reproduction takes place at sunset.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Schildkröten – Turtles

Turtles have adapted very well to life in the sea. They migrate over long distances, but must always find their way back to their former nesting places to lay eggs. The laying cycles vary, they usually take place every 2 years. The development in the egg takes 2 months.
Their death rate is very high, 1 in 100, and all 7 species are considered threatened and highly endangered.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Schlangenaale – Snake eels

Snake eels are nocturnal predators, they often hide during the day in the reef or on the sandy bottom. Then usually only the head is visible. Their prey are small fish in the sandy bottom, which are tracked down with an excellent sense of smell.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Schleimfische – Blennies

Blennies are small, territorial bottom dwellers and have a scaleless skin with a layer of mucus.
There are two main types:
Sabre-toothed blennies are carnivores with a small mouth and curved canines.
the comb-teeth blennies are herbivores with comb-similar teeth.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 11,0 MB
Version: 1
Schnapper – Snappers

Most species feed on crabs, but some feed mainly on fish or plankton. Many of them live inactive during the day and spread out at night to prey on benthic invertebrates. Larger, fish-eating species can be ciguatoxic, as they are often at the end of the food chain.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 15,0 MB
Version: 1
Schnepfenmesserfisch – Speckled shrimpfish

Narrow, elongated fish with a sharp, knife-like keel. It swims or floats in small to larger groups head down, mostly in seagrass meadows. It wants to imitate leaves and camouflage itself. It eats small invertebrates and small crabs by sucking them in with its long, tube-like pipette snout.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 6,0 MB
Version: 1
Seekühe – Dugong

The Dugong streamlined body, lockable noses and ears and thick, hairless skin. The upper lip has sensory bristles. Communication seems to take place via "chirping" sounds.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: 1
Seenadeln, Seepferdchen – Seahorse, Pipefish

Seahorses and sea-needles practice extraordinary brood-care: The male has a brood-bag (seahorse) or belly fold (sea-needle), in which up to 150 eggs are laid by the female, then fertilized and incubated for 3 weeks.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 11,0 MB
Version: 1
Seifenbarsche – Soapfishes

Small subfamily of the saw-perches, who produce the bitter tasting slime poison "Grammistin" to protect themselves.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 6,0 MB
Version: 1

Skorpionsfische – Scorpionfishes

Scorpion fish are carnivorous bottom dwellers, which are characterized by poisonous back, anus and belly spines. The prey is sucked in at a speed of 10 milliseconds!
Warning: Their toxins cause very severe pain, vomiting, swelling, shortness of breath and fever.
First aid: To relieve the pain, immediately wrap the wound with a hot cloth for at least 40 minutes (or immerse the wound in hot water of approx. 45 degrees Celsius)! Have the wound examined by a doctor!

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 26 MB
Version: 1
Soldatenfische – Soldierfishes

Most species of hussar and soldier fish are nocturnal and rest during the day in or outside caves and crevices. At night they search the ground for crab larvae and small fish.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Stachelmakrelen – Jacks – Trevallies

Jacks are fast and persistent swimmers and feed on fish and crustaceans. Some species form inactive schools during the day and disperse at night to forage for food. Other species prefer to patrol in surface water along the reef edges. Good food fish, although larger specimens are ciguatoxic in certain areas. Can cause nerve-damaging fish poisoning when eaten.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Straßenkehrer – Emperor
Emperors are usually diurnal and slow moving over sandy soils or near reefs in search of food.
Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.
Size: 11,0 MB
Version: 1
Süßlippen – Sweetlips

With their often splendid colours and bulging lips they belong to the most striking fish.
Adult sweetlips stand individually or in groups under table corals or on ledges during the day. At night they move over sand, scree or sea grass to catch small fish.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Tannenzapfenfisch – Pineapple fish

Bottom-living, nocturnal fish. On each scale there is a backward pointing sting, in front of the lower jaw there are luminescent organs with luminescent bacteria.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 5,0 MB
Version: 1
Thunfische – Tuna

Tunas belong to the large predatory fish, but are also a popular food fish themselves. They usually live in schools of equally large specimens. For propulsion, the trunk muscles transfer the power to the stiff, crescent-shaped caudal fin, which serves for propulsion.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Torpedobarsche – Tilefishes

Torpedo perches live in bare zones and open scree slopes. There they build meter-high hill nests of sand, mussel shells and coral debris. Other territorial species inhabit simple sand caves.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1
Walhaie – Whale sharks

The whale shark is the largest shark species and also the largest fish on earth. Whale sharks grow up to 14m long and weigh up to 12 tons. They feed on plankton and microorganisms, which they let flow into their huge, wide open mouth. It is an absolute highlight to dive or snorkel with a whale shark.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 7,0 MB
Version: 1
Zackenbarsche – Groupers

Large group with many different shapes: groupers, bannerfish, soapfish and others. They are greedy carnivores of crabs and fish. They start their life as females and later become males.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 21,0 MB
Version: 1
Zwergbarsche – Dottybacks

Dottybacks are territorial and aggressive. As carnivores they feed on small crabs, worms and zooplankton. Colourful, secret and shy reef inhabitants.

Excerpt from "Life in the Red Sea." iBooks.

Size: 9,0 MB
Version: 1

They won't make it (instrumental)

In the small Japanese fishing village of Taiji they have been catching dolphins for years, selling them profitably worldwide to dolphinariums, and the rest of the catch is killed and then goes to the supermarket.

The manner of this killing contradicts our understanding of justice, hunting, fairness and a last possible chance to escape.

Driven into a small bay, enclosed in it, the net is pulled tighter and tighter and finally a wooden plug (cork) is driven into the blow-out hole.

Only to suffocate slowly and agonizingly afterwards, wriggling and winding around its own axis several times. You don't do that with any living creature and certainly not with whole families of dolphins!

This song / video should encourage you to do something for the dolphins. Please support in your own way and according to your possibilities the people who have made this their mission and are working for it worldwide.

In our opinion this is a very good and globally active organization:
http://www.seashepherd.org

Whales and dolphins are also slaughtered in other countries and we would like to point this out. Only for this we need the help of the social media and the distribution of this "protest song / video" by you to friends and acquaintances.

Help them, or they'll never make it.

Thank you very much for your attention and support!

Mac

James & Mac
www.james-mac.com
Red Sea – Hurghada – Egypt

Blue Water Dive Resort
www.blue-water-dive.com
Red Sea – Hurghada – Egypt

Member of the www.qualitydivers.com

Rolf and Petra
www.sinaidivers.com
Sharm el Sheikh – Dahab – Marsa Alam Egypt / Aqaba Jordanien

Anna Nokela
www.najada.com
Murter – Croatia

Holger Schwab
www.sea-bees.com
Phuket – Khoa Lak Thailand

Tova and Navot Bornovski
www.fishnfins.com / www.oceanhunter.com
Palau – Mikronesien

Jolanda and Jean-Yves
www.yucatek-divers.com
Playa del Carmen – Mexiko

Alexander Vogl
www.europeandiving.com
St. Tropez, Hyères and Port Grimaud – Frankreich

George Vella
www.calypsodivers.com
Island Gozo Malta

Avi and Orly Klapfer / Yosy Naaman
www.underseahunter.com
Cocos Islands

www.celebesdivers.com
Indonesia

Size: 13,0 MB
Version: inst. version – delfin song von james & mac
They won't make it (german)

In the small Japanese fishing village of Taiji they have been catching dolphins for years, selling them profitably worldwide to dolphinariums, and the rest of the catch is killed and then goes to the supermarket.

The manner of this killing contradicts our understanding of justice, hunting, fairness and a last possible chance to escape.

Driven into a small bay, enclosed in it, the net is pulled tighter and tighter and finally a wooden plug (cork) is driven into the blow-out hole.

Only to suffocate slowly and agonizingly afterwards, wriggling and winding around its own axis several times. You don't do that with any living creature and certainly not with whole families of dolphins!

This song / video should encourage you to do something for the dolphins. Please support in your own way and according to your possibilities the people who have made this their mission and are working for it worldwide.

In our opinion this is a very good and globally active organization:
http://www.seashepherd.org

Whales and dolphins are also slaughtered in other countries and we would like to point this out. Only for this we need the help of the social media and the distribution of this "protest song / video" by you to friends and acquaintances.

Help them, or they'll never make it.

Thank you very much for your attention and support!

Mac

James & Mac
www.james-mac.com
Red Sea – Hurghada – Egypt

Blue Water Dive Resort
www.blue-water-dive.com
Red Sea – Hurghada – Egypt

Member of the www.qualitydivers.com

Rolf and Petra
www.sinaidivers.com
Sharm el Sheikh – Dahab – Marsa Alam Egypt / Aqaba Jordanien

Anna Nokela
www.najada.com
Murter – Croatia

Holger Schwab
www.sea-bees.com
Phuket – Khoa Lak Thailand

Tova and Navot Bornovski
www.fishnfins.com / www.oceanhunter.com
Palau – Mikronesien

Jolanda and Jean-Yves
www.yucatek-divers.com
Playa del Carmen – Mexiko

Alexander Vogl
www.europeandiving.com
St. Tropez, Hyères and Port Grimaud – Frankreich

George Vella
www.calypsodivers.com
Island Gozo Malta

Avi and Orly Klapfer / Yosy Naaman
www.underseahunter.com
Cocos Islands

www.celebesdivers.com
Indonesia

Size: 15,0 MB
Version: text version – delfin song by james & mac
I dive, that's why I am (german)

Download the song for free and let the music take you back to Hurghada on the Red Sea

Size: 10,0 MB
Version: jm-edition

Hurghada divesites

A collection of all important dive sites around Hurghada.

Size: 53 MB
Version: 1
Safaga divesites

A collection of all important dive sites around Safaga.

Size: 26 MB
Version: 1
Sinai divesites

A collection of all important dive sites in the whole Sinai area, from Dahab to Ras Mohamed.

Size: 49 MB
Version: 1
Southern divesites

A collection of all important dive sites in the southern Red Sea.

Size: 29 MB
Version: 1
Wreck divesites

A collection of all important diveable wrecks in the Red Sea

Size: 46 MB
Version: 1

Satellite maps Red Sea complete

A comprehensive collection of satellite maps with the most important dive sites of the Red Sea, from Sinai to the Sudanese border.

Size: 49 MB
Version: 1
Hurghada overview

All important dive sites in the day area of Hurghada at a glance

Size: 2 MB
Version: 1

Nautical maps Red Sea complete

A collection of all nautical charts of the individual areas of the Red Sea

Size: 29 MB
Version: 1
Big and Small Brother Islands
Size: 1,0 MB
Version: map13
Strait of Gubal / Ras Mohammed / Sharm El Sheikh
Size: 1,0 MB
Version: map02s
Ras Hankorab / Sharm El Fojheiri
Size: 1,0 MB
Version: map06
Marsa Shagra / Sharm El Zareib
Size: 4,0 MB
Version: map10
Main overview Red Sea

Please pay attention to the numbering of the individual map sections. The download files are numbered accordingly.

Size: 5,0 MB
Version: 1

Medical Statement German

The examination form for diving to download. This form is for self-information and does not replace a medical certificate.

Size: 95 kb
Version: German
Medical Statement English

The medical statement form for diving to download. This form is for self-information and does not replace a medical certificate.

Size: 95 kb
Version: English

Hurghada Hotelplan Pick up service from to the James & Mac Diving Center

PDF Hurghada hotel overview for picking up James & Mac divers from surrounding hotels. Din A 4 on both sides.

Size: 2,0 MB
Version: German
Hurghada Hotel Plan Pickup Service from / to James & Mac Diving Center

PDF Hurghada hotel overview for picking up James & Mac divers from surrounding hotels. Din A 4 on both sides.

Size: 2,0 MB
Version: English

IDC information material and registration German
Size: 12,0 MB
Version: German
IDC Infomaterial and Application English
Size: 4,0 MB
Version: English

James and Mac Logo 500×292

These logos can be used for brochures and websites.

Size: 49 kb
Version: 1
James and Mac Logo 750×438

These logos can be used for brochures and websites.

Size: 89 kb
Version: 1
James and Mac Logo 1000×585

These logos can be used for brochures and websites.

Size: 129 kb
Version: 1
James and Mac Logo 1500×877

These logos can be used for brochures and websites.

Size: 147 kb
Version: 1