Cobalt Coast Resort is located on a small bluff in West Bay overlooking the beautiful Caribbean. It’s undergoing updating and renovations that are expected to be completed early 2019.
The three-story main structure has air-conditioned, mostly oceanfront guest rooms with:
Devilishly deep drop-offs, wicked wreck dives and some of the coolest coral in the Caribbean have made the Cayman Islands a world-class dive destination. Of the three islands, Grand Cayman is the most visited by scuba divers. Grand Cayman’s North Wall plunges deeper than 1800 metres/6000 feet and offers beautiful wall diving with opportunities to see spotted eagle rays and sea turtles. Grand Cayman also offers accessible shore diving on great coral reefs with little to no current. Little Cayman has the Bloody Bay Wall Marine Park, famed for its vibrant colors and dramatic drop offs and swim throughs. Cayman Brac offers a good mix of wall, wreck and reef diving for all experience levels. From 5-star hotels on Grand Cayman to quaint dive lodges on Little Cayman, the islands provide holiday options for everyone and hundreds of dive sites to explore. While the Cayman Islands are famous for its encounters with stingrays in Stingray City where the rays are said to be almost tame, there are many more sites that the islands offer. For example, there is the pinnacle of Babylon. If that’s not enough to keep you occupied, there’s also the wreck of the Captain Keith Tibbetts as well as the wreck of the Kittiwake, where all manner of tropical marine species abound. Visibility in the Cayman Islands is wonderful, averaging between 60 and 100 feet (18-30 meters). Plus, the water temperature ranges between 78-82°F (26-28°C). In addition, the island of Grand Cayman plays host to a turtle farm, so it is rare to dive without seeing at least one of the resident species.