Deep Sea Dive

At Harvey’s, we carefully crafted our water softener to avoid wasting a single drop of water. It is a precious resource that we want to protect. Our oceans are incredibly biodiverse so we created this deep sea dive to showcase some of the amazing creatures and facts about them. See how deep it goes by scrolling down and we’ll reveal what’s lurking in the depths.

Scroll to submerge…

Deep Sea Dive


The warm water just below the surface is where the beautiful coral reefs flourish


Just below the surface you may bump into the Great White Shark, a highly intelligent and ruthless predator


In the shallow coastal waters you’ll find large shoals of Atlantic Salmon


Lurking in shallow rock pools you may find the tiny Blue Ringed Octopus - but watch out, its saliva can be deadly!

10m/33ft If you’re down here, you’ll find water pressure has already doubled


Go below this depth and you’re in squid territory


Don’t frighten a porcupine fish, it’ll puff up like a football!


Here the coral grows in banks, not reefs


Look out for Beluga Sturgeon - the world’s most expensive fish produces the finest caviar

100m/328ft Expert free-divers go no further than this - but let’s keep going!


The sister ship of the Titanic, the HMS Britannic, is down here


This is where blue whales feed. Don’t get swallowed whole!


The maximum depth of the Atlantic Herring - always a fisherman’s favourite


You’re now as low as a German U-Boat in World War II

202m/663ft Welcome to Dean’s Hole in the Bahamas, the deepest seawater blue hole in the world


Here we might catch a glimpse of the Deep Sea Angler, with its fishing-rod lure for catching prey


Look out for the world’s biggest crab, the Japanese Giant Spider Crab - its leg span is four metres!


The depth of the deepest scuba dive. It took Nuno Gomes minutes to get down here - and 12 hours to get back up!


Drop down here and you may meet the Viper Fish, which has teeth so big it can’t close its mouth!

600m/1968ft All the fish you'll see from here are deep-sea fish


Meet the jet-propelled Giant Octopus, which can navigate mazes and flashes red when it’s angry


Welcome to the habitat of the Giant and Colossal Squid - thought to have the biggest eyes of any animal


The depth reached by ocean exploration pioneer William Beebe in his tethered Bathysphere, in 1934

1000m/3280ft This is the maximum depth sunlight reaches - it's all dark from here!


The largest deep sea fish, the Greenland Shark, can swim as deep as this, but it can also prey on bears at the surface, too!


The Leatherback Turtle can reach this depth, and can stay underwater for up to 85 minutes


This is the typical depth of operation for commercial fishing vessels


When Sperm Whales hunt for Giant Squid at this depth, they partially collapse their ribs and lungs to account for the pressure


This was the operating depth of Deepwater Horizon, the oil rig responsible for the largest offshore oil spill in US history


Down here you may find bone-eating snot-flower worms. They’re as grim as they sound, feeding on dead whales


The most famous of all ships, the Titanic, finally hit the sea floor here

4000m/13123ft Every square centimetre here experiences half a tonne of weight pressing on it. Ouch!


The average depth of the Earth's oceans


The deepest point of the Arctic ocean


The SS Rio Grande, a World War II blockade runner, is found here, making it the deepest shipwreck in the world

Gelatinous snail fish


You’ll find plenty of soft, gelatinous snail fish down here, with each trench having its own unique species


The Indian Ocean’s deepest point - found in the Diamantina Trench


The deepest a fish has ever been found, although this is very rare. Much deeper and the pressure would make their cells collapse


The Puerto Rico Trench, the deepest point of the Atlantic Ocean


At this point, water pressure would be like having 1,000kg resting on one fingernail


The Tonga Trench, the second-deepest trench on Earth, it’s also the spot where you’ll find the most seismic activity


In January 1960, American Don Walsh manned the first submarine - named Trieste - to the deepest point on Earth

11,000m/36089ft The deepest point on Earth, the Mariana Trench, is about 50 times bigger than the Grand Canyon. Although pitch black and desolate, it does host microbial activity

Thank you for diving with us. Find out more about our water softener here and the Harvey team here.

The end.