Sea Trek (diving system)

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In 1999 Sub Sea Systems, Inc., introduced Sea Trek, an underwater helmet diving system. Sub Sea Systems is certified by ship building societies such as Bureau Veritas, American Bureau of Shipping, and Korean Registry of Shipping.[1]

Operating Depth

Current Sea Trek operations vary in depth from 3 to 10 meters. The maximum depth is not a function of the systems ability to provide air supply (operating pressure of 80 p.s.i.), rather a function of what is a safe operating depth for nonswimmers in case of emergency.

The air delivery is controlled by a microprocessor digital control system (A/C & D/C), providing the following primary functions:

  • Independent monitoring of input and output power to each compressor motor.
  • Automatic compressor selection and control.
  • Emergency tank activation.
  • Primary air tank pressure monitoring.
  • Downstream system pressure monitoring.
  • Low-pressure and power failure alarm (visual and audible)

Sea Trek Systems in Operation[edit]

Sea Trek system[2] is now widely used as an underwater walking helmet in places like:

  • Palm Island, Aruba
  • Grand Turk, Turks & Caicos
  • Xcaret Park, Playa del Carmen, Riviera Maya, Mexico
  • Coral World, St. Thomas, U.S.V.I.
  • DePalm Island, Aruba
  • Dalian Sun Asia Ocean World, Dalian, China – Sea Trek I
  • Zanpa Beach Resort, Okinawa, Japan
  • Xelha Park, Mexico – Sea Trek and Dolphin Trek.[3]
  • Borneo-Saba, Malaysia
  • Dolphin Cove, Ocho Rios,"Dolphin Trek Program" Jamaica
  • Jeannies’s Beach Club – Cozumel – Sea Trek II
  • Schlitterbahn Park, South Padre Island, Texas
  • SeaWorld, Orlando (Deep Shark Dive Tour), Florida
  • Cabo San Lucas, Mexico
  • Costa Maya - Mexico
  • Nandi, Fiji
  • Philipsburg, St. Maarten
  • Roatan, Honduras
  • Mahahual (Costa Maya), Mexico
  • San Juan, Puerto Rico
  • SeaWorld's Discovery Cove Orlando
  • Miami Seaquarium
  • St. Lucia