Diving courses

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Please, if You see a course which You find interesting, either contact us for free spaces, or click here to visit the scheduled classes page at GUE's website and select a course and instructor.

GUE Doubles Primer

 

 

 

 

 

 

GUE’s Doubles Primer course is designed to teach divers how to safely and comfortably dive a double tank/cylinder configuration using proper equipment and techniques. Combining lecture and in-water sessions, this course focuses on cultivating the basic skills required. The GUE Doubles course is focused on increasing proficiency with double tank configuration, through proper control of the buoyancy, trim, propulsion, teamwork and other GUE principles.

GUE Drysuit Primer

GUE’s Drysuit Primer course is designed to prepare divers for drysuit diving using proper equipment and techniques. The Drysuit Primer course is normally conducted over one day and includes a minimum of eight hours of instruction, encompassing classroom, land drills, and in-water work.

GUE Triox Primer

GUE’s Triox Primer is a course designed to teach divers the use of triox 30/30 as a GUE standard gas in recreational diving or cave diving if already certified. Course outcomes include, but are not limited to: skill cultivation and refinement, familiarity with the theory and practice of decompression, correct ascent procedures, and the use of Helium to minimize narcosis, CO2, gas density, and post-dive “nitrogen stress”. The Triox Primer is normally conducted over two days. It requires a minimum of four dives (including two experience dives using triox 30/30) and at least twelve hours of instruction, encompassing classroom lectures, land drills, and in-water work.

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GUE Rescue Primer

GUE’s Rescue Primer is a course designed to teach divers basic rescue techniques relevant to scuba diving emergencies. Course outcomes include, but are not limited to: assisting a distressed diver on the surface; assisting a distressed diver underwater, including unconscious diver recovery; missing diver protocols; surface management of a diving emergency; and diving BLS skills for DCI. The Rescue Primer is normally conducted over two days. It requires a minimum of four in-water sessions (including three dives) and at least sixteen hours of instruction, encompassing classroom lectures, land drills, and in-water work.

GUE Navigation Primer

GUE’s Navigation Primer is a course designed to teach divers basic underwater navigation techniques. Course outcomes include, but are not limited to: compass use and navigation (simple and complex), natural navigation, and managing a spool as a guideline underwater. The Navigation Primer is normally conducted over two days. It requires a minimum of 3 dives (including a dive in reduced ambient light conditions) and at least 12 hours of instruction, encompassing classroom lectures, land drills, and in-water work.

GUE Gas Blender

GUE’s Gas Blender course is designed to introduce students to the essential skills required for blending diving gases. Training includes the theory of gas blending as well as practical skills required for blending breathing gas mixtures. The course is normally conducted over one day. It requires at least eight hours of academics and practical skills application.

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GUE Diver Propulsion Vehicle Level 1

GUE’s Diver Propulsion Vehicle (DPV) Level 1 course is designed to introduce divers to the skills and knowledge required to safely use underwater propulsion vehicles in open water. Other course outcomes include: knowledge of the basic principles of DPV diving, dive planning, teamwork while using a DPV, environment and conservation awareness, stress management, navigation, standard and emergency procedures, DPV maintenance and troubleshooting, and the potential hazards of diving with a DPV. The DPV 1 course is normally conducted over three days, and includes at least five dives and a minimum 24 hours of instruction, encompassing classroom, land drills and in-water work.

GUE Fundamentals

The GUE Fundamentals course is designed to cultivate the essential skills required by all sound diving practice. Included among its course outcomes are: to provide the recreational diver, who does not desire further diver training, with an opportunity to advance his/her basic diving skills; to train divers in the theory and practice of Nitrox; or to provide divers with technical or cave aspirations for more advanced diver training with the tools that will contribute to a greater likelihood of success; and to provide non-GUE trained divers with a gateway into GUE training. The Fundamentals course is normally conducted over four days, requires 6 dives and at least 30 hours instruction, encompassing classroom, land drills and in-water work.

GUE Recreational Diver Level 1

The GUE Recreational Diver Level 1 course is designed to develop the essential skills required for all sound diving practice. It helps the non-diver cultivate a platform that supports comfort, confidence, and competence in the water, as well as more advanced training in the future. After certification the diver is allowed to dive to a maximum depth of 21 meters utilizing Nitrox32. The Recreational Diver Level 1 course is conducted over six days, and includes ten confined water sessions, six open water dives and at least forty hours of instruction, encompassing classroom, land drills, and in-water work. The Rec 1 course can also be split into a one day Discover Diving experience program or into the three day Recreational Supervised class dependent on students' performance and needs.

GUE Recreational Diver Level 2

GUE’s Recreational Diver Level 2 course is a no-decompression course structured to prepare divers for deeper recreational diving to a maximum depth of 30 m, while using sound equipment, efficient diving skills, and advanced breathing mixtures. Course outcomes include, but are not limited to: skill cultivation and refinement, familiarity with the theory and practice of decompression, safe use of Nitrox and Triox for extended bottom times, correct ascent procedures, diver rescue (on land, at the surface and underwater), emergency management, and the use of Helium to minimize narcosis, CO2, gas density, and post-dive “nitrogen stress.” The Recreational Diver Level 2 course is normally conducted over five days, and includes ten dives and at least fifty hours of instruction, encompassing classroom, land drills, and in-water work.

GUE Recreational Diver Level 3

The GUE Recreational Diver Level 3 course is a limited decompression course structured to prepare divers for deeper recreational diving up to 39 m, while using sound equipment, efficient diving skills, and advanced breathing mixtures. Course outcomes include, but are not limited to: skill cultivation and refinement, knowledge of relevant physics and physiology, familiarity with the theory and practice of decompression, correct ascent procedures, the use of double back-gas tanks/cylinders, the use of Nitrox for decompression, the use of normoxic Helium (30/30 and 21/35) to minimize narcosis, CO2, gas density, and post-dive “nitrogen stress,” and the use of a single decompression cylinder for stage decompression techniques. The Recreational Diver Level 3 course is normally conducted over five days, and includes eight dives and at least forty hours of instruction, encompassing classroom, land drills and in-water work.

GUE Cave Diver Level 1

GUE’s Cave Diver Level 1 course is designed to prepare divers for the rigors of the underwater cave environment and to establish an appreciation of its subtle dangers. Among its other outcomes: introduce divers to the principles of cave diving and the skills and knowledge required for limited penetration into underwater caves; increase environmental awareness; cultivate proficiency in dive planning; cultivate teamwork; promote an understanding of cave environments; teach stress management, navigation, conservation, standard and emergency procedures, and cave diving techniques; and instill an appreciation of the hazards of cave diving. The course is normally conducted over six days. It requires a minimum of twelve dives (including ten cave dives that are conducted in at least three different caves) and at least forty hours of instruction, encompassing classroom lectures, land drills, and in-water work.

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