Islamorada Snorkel Tours
$50.00 / Per Person
Includes All Equipment
Book A Snorkel Trip With Seamoneys Watersports To See Why Scuba Diving Magazine Readers Chose Islamorada As The Top Snorkeling Destination! Our Favorite Snorkel Spots Include Alligator Reef Lighthouse, Cheeca Rocks and Hens And Chickens. Call 305-664-4555 To Book Your Islamorada Snorkel Trip!
Experience the magic of the reef on a snorkeling tour with Seamonkeys Diving And Watersports. Seamonkey’s will make sure your snorkel trip is safe and fun. Before departing for the reef, we’ll fit you with mask, fins and snorkel. We use only the best dry snorkels and split fins. We also maintain a number of corrective lens masks for better viewing. At your request, we’re happy to give a short lesson at the dock before you get wet. After a short boat ride, you’ll be on the reef and feeding hundreds of fish – no kidding. We have “fish food” on board and actually bring the fish up from the reef to within inches in front of you. Kids absolutely love not only the feeding, but getting in the water and watching the fish up close. Bring a camera and take home some great memories. The trip includes all equipment, iced refreshments and a nice dry towel. As with our dive trips, we only take 6 passengers and there are no other costs.
Islamorada Eco Tours
Regular Eco Boat Tours $50 / Per Person
Indian Key Or Lignumvitae Key
Boat Tours $55 / Per Person
Guided Kayak Eco-Tours $65 / Per Person
All Tours About 2 Hours
Islamorada Is A Playground For Anyone Interested In The Environment, Wildlife and History! Book An Eco-Tour With Seamonkeys Today… Call 305-664-4555!
Our regular tour starts at Seamonkeys Watersports in Islamorada at Mile Marker 80.5, down the coast to Bud and Mary’s channel, over to the bay side through the mangroves passing many fishermen, historical landmarks and an abundance of wildlife.
Indian Key Historic State Park is only accessible by boat. Immerse yourself in the long ago ways of the wrecking industry. In 1836, Indian Key became the first county seat for Dade County. At that time, this tiny island was the site of a lucrative business-salvaging cargo from shipwrecks in the Florida Keys. This 11-acre island is deserted except for the ruins of a town that existed in the early 1800’s
Lignumvitae Key Botanical State Park is also only accessible by boat. The virgin tropical hardwood hammock that thrives on this island was once common on most of Florida’s Upper Keys; most of these forests have been lost to development on other islands. In 1919, William J. Matheson, a wealthy Miami chemist, bought this tiny island and built a caretaker’s home with a windmill for electricity and a cistern for rainwater. Today, his hideaway is the visitor center for this island forest.