Please read the following
Diving is a potentionally
hazardous practice that, if practiced incorrectly or with incomplete planning
and procedures, can expose a person to considerable risks including serious
injury or death. It requires specialised training, equipment, and experience.
- If you are interested in a
commercial diving career, contact a diving school. Some of them can be
found in our education section.
- If you are interested in
diving with historical equipment contact the Historical Diving Society or a
Working Equipment Group (WEG) near you. Many of them can be found in our links
No standard will ever exist which
can substitute for common sense, sound judgement, and a continuing concern
for maximum safety. Safety is not a rule book, it is a state of mind. As you can
imagine, diving with historical equipment could expose you to even more hazards
then modern new equipment. If you are not exactly sure what you are doing, DON'T
- The information published
in this website is not ment as a diving manual. Since we focus on diving
history it must now be considered obsolete.
- We are very happy and proud
that fellow enthusiasts from around the world contribute text and pictures
- Those people and
organisations have copyright on their contribution, not Diving Heritage
- Beeing the Chief Editor,
Diving Heritage reserves the right to edit contributions
- Diving Heritage cannot be
held resposible by anyone in any way regarding the information published in
Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
if you need any further information.
- Last edited 11th October 2012