Phuket Thailand's best scuba diving (+66) 076 688 113
PADI ReActivate

PADI ReActivate

Get Back into the Water with the PADI ReActivate and Aussie Divers Phuket, Thailand

If you have been out of the water for a while and you want a good refresher of all skills and theory then the PADI ReActivate and Aussie Divers Phuket is your best choice.

So you have been out of the water for a while, not much scuba diving? Feeling a little bit nervous about getting back into scuba diving, you think your skills and dive knowledge is a little rusty? The PADI ReActivate is just what you need to get you back into the water. In less that a day it will get you back up to scratch and doing what you love to do …scuba diving. At Aussie Divers Phuket we understand it can be a little bit difficult getting back in the water and we can assure you that we have the time and the patients that will make your return fun and enjoyable and it will have you feeling as though you never left the water.

PADI ReActivate VideoPADI ReActivate Video

Book a PADI ReActivate With Aussie Divers Phuket: Contact Us

The Best Part

You will get to go over the skills that you learnt in you original open water course. You will become a better diver and learn some more about the equipment you will use when scuba diving.

What You Learn

You will review scuba knowledge you learned during your original course. Then, practice basic skills in a pool. You review:

  • Safe diving practices
  • Dive planning fundamentals
  • Problem management
  • Breathing air at depth
  • Recreational diving and dive tables: basic knowledge
  • Recreational diving and dive tables: dive planning
  • After you complete the knowledge assessment, you go through the Confined Water Skills Preview. You review information about each skill, why it’s important, points to remember when performing the skill and a short video clip. Completing this section just
  • before practicing is a great way to refresh your knowledge of how each skill is performed
  • Happy Open Water Divers Aussie

    Happy Open Water Divers Aussie

    The ReActivate course is particularly beneficial if you:

    • Are a PADI Open Water Diver course referral student who wants a refresher prior to making your open water training dives
    • Are a PADI Scuba Diver who wants to upgrade to PADI Open Water Diver
    • Just haven’t scuba dived in a while and want to get acclimated again
    • The Scuba Gear You Use

      You will refresh you knowledge of all the basic scuba diving equipment and it will have you feeling comfortable before you get back into the open water.

      The Learning Material You Need

      Quickly and effectively review scuba diving fundamentals with PADI’s ReActivate. Begin by answering a few questions related to dive safety, problem management and dive planning. For example:

      • What are the five steps in a pre-dive safety check?
      • What is the maximum depth limit for all recreational diving?
      • Do you know the signs and symptoms of decompression sickness?
      • At 12 meters/ 40 feet a diver runs out of air. Her buddy is more than 60 feet away, what should she do?
      • Correct answers will allow you to complete the book quickly. For incorrect answers, you’ll read a brief explanation to help you understand the concept.
      • You can complete the PADI’s ReActivate course online with PADI eLearning.

        Prerequisites

        To take Scuba Review, you must

A Diving Community In Phuket

Here at Aussie Divers we don't just consider ourselves a dive shop, we think of it as more, a big family of like minded individuals coming together to enjoy the marine environment here in Phuket & Thailand. We are always happy to chat with new divers or old, so please drop by the office anytime to see what is going on and if you have dived with us or want to dive with us than feel free to like us on Facebook, follow us on Twitter, read our community Dive Blog and generally stay in touch & stay informed.

Free Pool Try Scuba Diver Aussie Divers Phuket Helpful Diving Info

Do I Need to Know How To Swim to Scuba Dive?

This is a question that I often get asked, and really it is not as simple as YES or NO. If you want to become a certified scuba diver by doing the PADI Open Water Diver Course, the answer is yes. In the PADI Open Water Diver Course it is specified that you have to be able to swim 200 metres. This can be with any stroke. You also have to be able to tread water or float for at least 10 minutes. The reason for this is not for the fact that scuba diving requires you to swim. But rather it is for your and your groups safety. In the unlikely event that your BCD (Buoyancy Control Device) was to falter then there would be no device to kee [...]

Read The Story
Strong Waves on a boatAussie Divers Helpful Diving Info

Tips on How to Prevent Seasickness

As boat travel is a common part of scuba diving and unfortunately seasickness/ motion sickness effects 70% of the population. Here are some tips on how to prevent seasickness. Some are legitimately research and some may be myth. Motion is sensed by the brain through different pathways of the nervous system including the inner ear, the eyes, and the tissues of the body surface. Your body has a few different motion sensory systems. They are located in the inner ear and eyes. We also have skin pressure receptors, and the muscle and joint sensory receptors. When the body is moved intentionally, for example when walking, the input fr [...]

Read The Story
How to Treat Jellyfish Stings Helpful Diving Info

What is the best way to treat a jellyfish sting?

Jelly fish sting are unfortunately part and parcel of diving and can ruin a days scuba diving. Luckily in most cases, self treatment is all that is needed and the effects will go away within 24-48 hours. In nearly all circumstances jellyfish stings are not life threatening and this is more so in Thailand. Not all jellyfish are dangerous. Most people think that all gelatinous,swimming marine animal encountered at the sea are "jellyfish" and moreover that they all sting. But not all jellyfish are stinging; many are harmless to humans, but it is always best to avoid touching them. However in Australian the Box Jellyfish (Cubozoans) and [...]

Read The Story