Advanced Trimix Diver Course

You want to continue the adventure and safely dive deeper in the ocean? The Advanced Trimix Course is for you.
Advanced trimix diver course

You are already a technical certified diver, and you want to become an Advanced Trimix diver to go deeper and safer.

At this level of training you should have a personal contact with your instructor so for more information about any advanced diving or technical diving course please contact us

         Outline of the Advanced Trimix Diver Course
The Advanced Trimix Diver Course is the top level of training for open circuit divers wishing to dive to depths as deep as 100 metres/330 feet utilizing hypoxic levels of oxygen (below 17 percent). This course is perhaps one of the most informative and challenging of all of the open circuit courses. Upon completion, you will be among some of the most elite divers, capable of doing and seeing more while diving than any other divers out there.
Who this course is for:
Course prerequisites:
  • Minimum age 18
  • Minimum certification of Extended Range or Trimix Diver or equivalent
  • Show proof of 100 logged dives, 25 must be deeper than 30metres/100feet
What you will learn:
  • Advanced decompression dive planning including:
    • Gas planning based on equivalent narcotic depths, nitrogen and helium absorption and elimination, CNS and OTU limits, isobaric counter diffusion, volume requirements, etc.
    • Use of hypoxic gasses
    • HPNS and isobaric counter diffusion
    • Decompression gas choices
    • Tables vs. personal dive computers
    • Emergency and contingency planning (equipment failure, omitted decompression, etc.)
  • Decompression diving procedures
    • Equipment selection
    • Pre-dive checks and drills
    • Stress analysis and mitigation
    • Following a decompression schedule
    • Gas switching
    • Team awareness and communication
    • SMB/lift bag deployment
  • Proper trim, buoyancy and fining techniques
  • Management of multiple (minimum of 3) decompression/stage cylinders
  • Emergency procedures (equipment failures, catastrophic gas loss, omitted decompression, navigational errors, injured/unconscious diver, etc)
  • Equipment considerations, cylinder labeling, analyzing trimix nitrox and mixes, and gas blending procedures

 

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