Devon Lynn and Kelly Campbell took advantage of the nice weather and went diving at Cavendish Beach, Prince Edward Island (PEI) recently.
PEI boasts beaches in addition to Anne of Green Gables, the red soil, potato cultivation, and Charlottetown’s importance to Canada’s freedom. Discussions were placed in the legislative council chamber at Province House in Charlottetown, the capital of Prince Edward Island. With the passing of the British North America Act on July 1, 1867, the Dominion of Canada became a self-governing entity within the British Empire. This is now known as Canada Day, a natural holiday observed every year.
PEI is known for its beaches. They’re almost interchangeable. Many people see the silky sandy beach, red sandstone cliffs, gentle blue sky, and white-capped waves of the surrounding waters when they think of Prince Edward Island. They have almost a thousand kilometres of coastline, the majority of which is made up of beautiful beaches. When English, French, Scottish, and Irish people first landed here centuries ago, this is what they saw. It’s still commonly the first stop for visitors when they come nowadays. There’s a beach for everyone, whether you prefer sunbathing, splashing in the sea, scuba diving, snorkelling, or building sand castles, taking a leisurely stroll, or photographing that memorable sunset.
At Cavendish Beach, Devon and Kelly scuba dived for 55 minutes. The water temperature was 61 degrees Fahrenheit. The dive took place at a depth of about 10 feet, with visibility ranging from 20 to 25 feet. Devon used a GoPro Hero 7 underwater camera to make this video.Devon Lynn
Thanks to Devon Lynn for her video contribution. Devon is a Research assistant at University of Prince Edward Island.
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