DEEP: CCR 100 METER CLASS

The CCR 100 meter class will teach students how to safely plan and conduct decompression dives up to 100 meters. This class is available to divers who are certified on the following units – rEvo, Megalodon, Sentinel, Inspiration, Evolution, Titan, Hollis Prism, KISS rebreathers, or Optima. This is a non-unit specific certification – classes with divers on mixed units is allowed.

 

Upon successful completion of class, the student will be issued an IANTD Trimix CCR certification.

 

Class Pre-Requisites

• TruDive must be purchased prior to class
• CCR 60 meter Diver certification (or equivalent) from a recognized training agency.
• 20-30 hours of Normoxic level CCR diving.
• Students should have read their CCR owner’s manual (if available) and The Tao of Survival Underwater, by Tom Mount prior to the start of class, and made notes of any questions. The student should have also read their dive computer manual if different.
• Students must have read our article “How to be a good student” and adhere to all of the tips in the article.
• Students must have printed and filled out the IANTD medical waiver. If the student answers yes to any of the questions, a doctor’s note is required that is less than 6 months old.

 

Required Equipment

pdflogo Please download the Required Equipment

 

Class Schedule

Classes are not based not in hours but in objectives. The student must master all skills and objectives of the class. Some classes will take longer than others in this regard. The following is a sample class schedule, which may be longer (if needed) to master the objectives. Itinerary, training location, class schedule or times may also vary due to weather.
Barring any unforeseen circumstances, the training day generally begins at 8:30 am and ends at 5:00 pm.

 

Students must show up on day 1 with their unit built, and ready to dive. No exceptions. Students who arrive on day 1 with an un-assembled unit will be considered not prepared to begin class.

 

pdflogo Please download the Class Schedule

 

Class Fee’s

Full payment is due a minimum of 30 days prior to class to reserve your seat. Class fees are refundable up to 30 days prior to the start of class. Class fees may be transferred to another class date, if the cancelation occurs less than 30 days prior to class.

Additional fees outside of the class expenses will include boat charter fees, absorbent and cylinder fills.

Other expenses outside of class charged to third party providers outside of Add Helium may be incurred. The below list is an estimate for your convenience in planning, and may vary:

• Pool admission fees – $20
• Boat crew gratuity – $30-45 ($10-15 per diver, per trip recommended)
• Parking fees – $20 (parking may or may not be required, depending on dive site)
• Lunch

 

Fees:

CCR Trimix (100 Meter): $1,370
Contact us for more information.

Concierge Services

Our Concierge will help you find lodging, car rental, gear rental, and other information you require! Don’t hesitate to contact Add Helium’s Concierge, Maggie, for assistance organizing your training.

If you are flying in from out of town, you will need a rental car to transport you and your dive gear from one site to another. Rental cylinders and other rental packages are also available through Add Helium. Just ask Maggie!

Ask Us About the

Rent-A-Rebreather Program

Logbook

As the Add Helium dive team began to explore deeper and further, they were not satisfied with the “status quo” of information. Training agencies and industry experts clearly disseminated outdated and unsubstantiated information.

We all need information based on valid research to achieve optimal dives.

The information you seek, the information we all seek, is here on our site – take a peek and improve your dives.

21 Feb
How Do You Learn Best? Improve Your Dive Learning Experience

Feb 21st, 2018 by admin in Business ,Rebreather Diving

Ever wondered how we learn and how we retain what we learned? Have you noticed that you will retain less than 100% of the material presented? Furthermore, because you zone out, get distracted, or do not comprehend, you are not even cognizant of the things you see and hear during the class. Every time a,

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Why Pockets?
08 Jan
Why pockets?

Jan 8th, 2018 by admin in Business ,Rebreather Diving

During a dive, clipping gear to D-rings provides easy access to items we use most often. Reels, lights, primary SMB’s and line arrows are good examples of items we use often on a dive. However, we bring some items “just in case”. Many of these items could present an entanglement issue if stored externally. Pockets are often the best place to store these items. For example, spare masks, gloves, secondary cutting

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05 Jan
2nd Annual Add Helium Expedition Seminar Trip Report

Jan 5th, 2018 by admin in Rebreather Diving

Since last year’s event was a full success, we hosted it again at Dive Tech in Grand Cayman. Conditions were terrific for this time of year. The water temperature was at a balmy 81 degrees all the way down to 400 feet and the air temperature ranging mid 80’s during the day and mid 70’s in the evening. Some of the participants from last year’s event decided to return for another round thus giving the group a nice mix of new and old acquaintances. This year we had Inspirations, rEvos, Megalodons a

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