For @jvett77 Been twice. Warmer, clearer water in a more sheltered arrangement, bigger sharks who are pretty curious & come right up to the cage & hang out with you. This is the island, a big rock hundreds of miles off the Mexico coast, only a few people live there, takes an overnight trip from Ensenada to get there. This morning was particularly interesting with a creepy cloud coming over the island. We were all thinking Independence Day 5 cages total, 2 deep dive (for dive certified) and 3 surface (about 10 feet to the floor of the cage). We were on surface air via regulators. As you can see, the sharks come right up to the cage, occasionally bumping it. If you dared (and it's sort of against the rules), you could reach out & touch one. This shows the deeper dive cage, about 40 feet down to get closer to the sharks and the surface cage. The deep dive cage includes scuba tanks in the corner in case the surface air gets cut (and yes, it's happened). The upper part of the deep dive cage is open more than the bottom which means they can actually get their face in there. It takes a bit of guts to stand on the upper part. There were often several sharks at a time. Running from 14-17 feet. The biggest ones are female. On each side of the back dive deck, the "wranglers" are throwing out fish heads, attached to ropes. This attracts them to come in & go for the food. It's a mark of shame for the wrangler to lose a fish head to a sneaky shark.