- Pretender Wreck (a.k.a. Shark Junction) — This wreck is a twin prop light duty transport boat which only the hull can be seen sticking out of the sand, surrounded by white sand , coral heads further away forming a perimeter. Bits and pieces of a small cabin cruiser are scattered on the bottom near the tug. Stingrays and garden eels are usually spotted on the sand.
- SPID City — SPID is an acronym for the Self-contained Pressurized Inhabitable Dwelling which was a research dwelling used by UNEXSO years ago to gather data on the effects of long term pressurization on men. Large schools of blue parrot fish are often seen grazing on the bottom. As you head south, the coral will become solid with surge channels running through it. This site is between Papa Doc site and the Chamber site.
- Angels' Camp — At the mooring pin you will find sections of high profile corals running from east to west. Running parallel to this first line, you will find another row of very pretty coral heads. Queen, grey and French angel fish are often encountered in the area. The frame of a twin engine Aztec aircraft, once used in the Sea Hunt series, is nestled on the sandy bottom.
- Papa Doc Wreck — A group of mercenaries headed to fight in the Haitian revolution to overthrow François "Papa Doc" Duvalier made it no further than this spot. Their 70-foot boat sunk in a storm in 1968. The Badger (a tug boat) has now replaced the original Papa Doc, which was destroyed over the years by storms.
- Octopussy Garden — East of this mooring, there is large and very pretty isolated coral heads surrounded by sand. On the east side of the main reef, there is a blue hole under a dome of brain coral. This hole is home for lobsters and a green moray eel.
- Arrow Point — The coral heads at this site form a rough triangle, hence the name. You can see a bit of everything here; sandy bottom at the blue hole, scattered coral heads to the east and a more solid reef to the west and southwest. A blue hole, eel garden and stingrays are some of the highlights.
- Picasso's Gallery — Here you find a pretty string of coral heads on a sandy plateau that should be visited as pieces of art in a gallery. On one isolated head, there are star corals of three different colors. Take your time to examine the individual coral heads as you can often find arrow crabs or red banded coral shrimp in their nooks and crannies. Further south, the scattered coral heads become a more solid fringing reef.
- Reef Caribe — This site features three lines of isolated coral heads running parallel to one another. It is an excellent site for macro photography. Look carefully for tiny Christmas tree worms and feather dusters. The tops of the heads are covered with assorted gorgonians and sea fans. Hogfish seem to frequent the area as well as stingrays with their ever present jack escorts.
- Ben's Blue Hole — At this site is a horseshoe-shaped ledge with several coral heads growing on the lip. This ledge is a blue hole and part of a large fracture that runs east from the mooring line. By following the fracture over two coral heads, you will find another small blue hole behind the second coral head. Very often you will find jacks, schoolmasters, dog snappers, porkfish and schools of creole wrasse by these holes.
- Anchors Aweigh — A parallel string of scattered coral heads lies next to a line of solid coral. A blue hole marked by star coral is in one of the several surge channels. Cleaning stations, stingrays and grey and French angel fish are often spotted.
- Etheridge Wreck — Once a car ferry operating in the Carolinas, this vessel was featured in the movie Halloween. Sunk in early 1992 in an area of scattered coral heads, schools of silversides, shad, schoolmaster snappers and grouper make their home in and under the wreck.
- Rose Garden — This site features long lines of solid coral separated by surge channels. On the top of one row of coral is a blue hole that shoots straight up. Schools of white grunts, Bermuda chubs, and black trigger fish inhabit the area around the blue hole.
- Ann's Paradise — Ann was a school teacher who spent many weekends diving with UNEXSO. This site was Ann's favorite. It's a very pretty site with several large, tall coral pinnacles situated on the top of the coral ridges. Porkfish and yellowtail snappers are frequently seen.
- Theo's Wreck — Sunk by UNEXSO in 1982, Theo's was a 228-foot cement hauler. She lies on her port side at 100 feet, adjacent to the continental shelf. The dive includes two penetrations—the engine room and the cargo hold. A giant green moray plus a few spotted eels sometimes reside in the wreck.
- Jose's Wreck — This 40-foot tugboat had been balanced between two separate coral heads. Over the years, however, the wreck fell off its perch and disintegrated due to damage from storms. The site is no longer a frequent stop for dive excursions.
- Moray Manor — Schools of grunts and yellowtail goatfish haunt the surge channel throughout the corals. A big black coral bush is on the deep side of the reef. In the spring, loggerhead turtles are often spotted here.
- LaRose — Old fashioned three decks high tug boat sunk on purpose in 2004 by the Unexso team, it lays upright in 95ft of water close to the Moray Manor dive site. The reef is a gorgeous and healthy ensemble of star coral, brain coral, tube sponges and vibrant with life. Schools of Creole wrasse, big groupers, and occasional moray eels are some of the fish you expect to see down there.
- Caves 1 — Sharks and spotted eagle rays are frequently seen here. There is a coral cavern that passes through the reef for about 100 feet. The cavern is inhabited by soldier and squirrel fish.
- Caves 2 — It is possible to swim through this smaller circular cavern. In the summer it is filled with silversides. Schools of horse-eyed jacks hover above the reef and, occasionally, spotted eagle rays are seen here.
- Gale's Grotto — At the mooring you will find solid coral with surge channels that gradually slope off to a depth of 80–90 feet. This site is close to where UNEXSO does their shark feeding, so it is possible to see a shark or two swimming by.
- Littlehale's Lair — Named for the National Geographic photographer, Bates Littlehale, this site has two lairs (small caves) created by the coral growing over the surge channels. It is possible to swim through the most westerly of these two lairs. The area is loaded with white, French and blue striped grunts.
- Plate Reef — Many varieties of hard coral have formed here. Many plate coral overlap above the surge channels. The blue hole here is quite large and comes right out of the side of a high profile coral. Mahogany and yellowtail snappers, goatfish, and French grunts are usually seen.
- Pygmy Caves — The high profile corals here form small caves. One would have to be as small as a pygmy to swim through them! Quite often, lobsters or spotted morays are hiding in these small crevices. Here you will also see lapping plates of hard coral. Frequently, schools of spadefish float near the surface.
- Lady of Lucaya — Next to the mooring is a large swim-through which is sometimes filled with silversides, especially during the summer months. Just east of the mooring on the other side of the opening is a winged statue that guards the entrance of the swim-through.
- Lucayan Ridge — There is a ridge of coral that runs east to west with the medium reef on one side, the deep reef on the other. The ridge is riddled with blue holes; two are quite large. Lots of fish, as they like to hang out at the openings of blue holes.
- Blair House — Plate and deep water staghorn coral adorn the area. There is numerable swim-through at this site that can be full of silversides during the summer months. Dramatic deep channels house blue tangs, eels and schools of grunts.
Note: Some dive sites may not be available due to movement or loss of buoy placements.