Explore beautiful wrecks that lie below the depth limits of recreational diving. We can guide you to wrecks from 55m to 90m depth.
These are 15 to 45 minutes boat ride from our dive center.
Of which 9 wrecks from the l. and ll. World War II as well as some that sank more recently.

View our stunning underwater images of our wrecks.


This is one of our best wrecks. It is almost vertical with the bow down and the propeller at 75 meters.

It was a cargo ship that was carrying stones at the time of its sinking.

DEPTH: 70-93M
DROPPED: 31.05.1977

Wreck Diving On August 11, 1918, the Euterpe was sunk by an Italian submarine with two torpedo hits.

The Euterpe is 79 m deep. Euterpe was a passenger steamer that carried Austrian soldiers to the battlefields in Albania and evacuated wounded soldiers during the First World War. It sank near the island of Pag and was one of the greatest maritime tragedies of the Adriatic, even greater than the well-known loss of Baron Gautsch (in which some 280 people died, mostly women and children).

According to official figures, 453 souls were lost, but it is believed that the number of victims was even greater, even more than 600 people.

DEPTH: 68-80MT
SUNK: 11.08.1918

On 4 June 1916, Albania was sunk by a torpedo from the Italian submarine Atropo. The torpedo hit is located at the rear on the side of the control board.

Today, the Albania stands upright at a depth of 72 m, as if it wanted to sail away.
It is located near the coast, where visibility is better than other wrecks in Kvarneric, mainly because fishing is not allowed in this area and nets do not disturb the sediments.

The Italian divers of the WDS dived to Albania in 1999 and 2000 and found that the wreck was banging its stern against the rocks. It lies on a sandy and muddy bottom and is relatively accessible. The deck is well preserved, the stern is damaged, but the two masts and part of the superstructure as well as the ship’s reflector are still in place.

DEPTH: 56-72M
SUNK: 04.06.1916

HMS Aldenham belonged to the British Navy, the last destroyer. It sank in the middle of the Mediterranean Sea at the end of World War II.

It was completely broken in half and both parts were sinking fast – the first part was turned forward and went straight down, while the back part floated nicely on the water with the screws still turning.

DEPTH: 80-86M
SUNK: 14.12.1944

The Marine Ferries (MFP) were the largest and most powerful landing craft of the German Navy. According to records, it is believed to be the MFP with identifier No. F433. Among other things, it was used to transport tanks and trucks.

On 23.10.1944 the F433 joined a convoy. In the evening the convoy was attacked. During the fight, the F433 was hit several times. The damaged MFP F 433 sailed to Rab.

On 24.10.1944 they planned to move to the bay “zavratnica”, where the Germans were located. On the way to Zavratnica it sank on 24.10.1944 about 3,5 nautical miles WSW from Jablanac island Dolin.

DEPTH: 78-86M
SUNK: 24.10.1944

Regolo was moored in the port of Senj, loading a cargo of wood, when it was surprised by a heavy snowstorm with a temperature of 17 degrees below zero.

The ship was cut off from its moorings and, despite the power of its steam engine, drifted towards the middle of the Velebitski Channel, where it sank to a depth of 65 metres.

DEPTH: 45-65M
DROPPED: 09.02.1956

Audace was an Italian destroyer and served as a command ship for the remote-controlled ship San Marco from 1937 to 1940. At the beginning of the Second World War, it was then equipped for convoy escort and patrol duties.

Audace was captured by the Germans during the Second World War and used by them as a minelayer and escort ship in the Adriatic until she was sunk by two British destroyers in 1944.

DEPTH: 72-80 m
SUNK: 01.11.1944

They were both built as Gabbiano-class corvettes for service during World War II. On 1 November, UJ202 and UJ 208 (ex Spingarda) had the task of escorting the Viking II convoy while the German army attempted to pull resources from the Sibenik and Zadar area to Rijeka in the northern Adriatic.

They were attacked by the same pair of Royal Navy destroyers that had attacked the TA20 ex AUDACE. Royal Navy ships had a specific objective: to destroy both German corvettes and the destroyer TA-20.

DEPTH: 80-82M
SUNK: 01.11.1944

Is an ADRIA cargo ship (ex-JAKLJAN) built in Trieste in 1924 for the 40 m long, 7.9 m wide and 3.3 m high steamship Dubrovnik. , sunk in 1944, in a strong storm near Mali Luka near the island of Krk.

The ship sailed during the two wars and was used for war purposes, as part of Dubrovnik Navigation d.d. .

The ship lies upright and perpendicular to the shore at a depth of 39 to 42 m, about 200 m from the coast of the island of Krk.

DEPTH: 39-42M
SUNK: 25.04.1944

There is not so much information about this bomber, but it seems to be the bomber in our picture.