DPG is a comprehensive underwater photography website and community for underwater photographers. Learn underwater photography techniques for popular digital cameras and specialized professional underwater equipment (wide angle, macro, super macro, lighting and work flow). Read latest news, explore travel destinations for underwater photography. Galleries of professional and amateur underwater photography including wrecks, coral reefs, undersea creatures, fashion and surfing photography.
Dive Photo Guide

Ocean News

Joseph Tepper | Oct 8, 2015 10:01 AM
A rare victory comes for nation where enforcement issues loom large
Ian Seldrup | Oct 7, 2015 11:00 PM
Scientists searching the Sea of Cortez for the world’s smallest cetacean have sighted the elusive porpoise, giving hope that Mexico’s gillnet ban might be working.
Joseph Tepper | Oct 5, 2015 7:25 PM
New protected areas coming to Lake Michigan and Maryland
Joseph Tepper | Oct 4, 2015 2:43 PM
Environmentalists fear dramatic impact upon island’s iconic reefs
Ian Seldrup | Oct 2, 2015 4:00 AM
As any underwater photographer will attest, vast shoals of identical fish hold a particular aesthetic appeal. But new research suggests that fish aren’t quite as alike as they first appear, at least not to one another. In fact, scientists studying the Ambon damselfish (Pomacentrus amboinensis) have concluded that individuals can recognize their buddies from their faces.
Joseph Tepper | Sep 30, 2015 9:35 PM
New report finds teamwork between munching fish
Joseph Tepper | Sep 30, 2015 9:17 PM
Found to be the first bioluminescent reptile seen in the wild
Joseph Tepper | Sep 22, 2015 10:09 AM
Highlights link of evolution from sea to land
Ian Seldrup | Sep 16, 2015 5:00 AM
It’s been two weeks since Australian researchers concluded that 60 percent of seabirds have plastic in their guts. Now an international study has suggested that more than 50 percent of the world’s turtles have ingested plastic or other trash related to human activities.
Ian Seldrup | Sep 16, 2015 3:30 AM
Under pressure from environmental groups, the United States Navy has said it will limit the use of sonar in Hawaiian and Californian waters. Sonar is known to harm whales, dolphins and other marine mammals, disrupting their feeding patterns and causing deafness and even death.

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