scubadoc Ten Foot Stop

August 31, 2006

Dr. Snakebelly’s Humor

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 3:49 pm

Should children witness child birth?

Due to a power outage, only one paramedic responded to the call. The house was very, very dark, so the paramedic ask Kathleen, a 3-year-old girl, to hold a flashlight high over her Mommy so he could see while he helped deliver the baby.

Very diligently, Kathleen did as she was asked.
Heidi pushed and pushed, and after a little while Ricky was born.

The paramedic lifted him by his little feet and spanked him on his bottom. Ricky began to cry. The paramedic then thanked Kathleen for her help and asked the wide-eyed 3-year old what she thought about what she had just witnessed.

Kathleen quickly responded, “He shouldn’t have crawled in there in the first place….. smack his ass again!”


Talking Clock:A drunk was proudly showing off his new apartment to a couple of his friends late one night.
He led the way to his bedroom where there was a big brass gong and a mallet. “What’s with that big brass gong?” one of the guests asked. “It’s not a gong, its a talking clock” the drunk replied.
“A talking clock, seriously?” asked his astonished friend. “How’s it work?” “Watch” the drunk replied. He picked up the mallet, gave the gong an ear-shattering pound and stepped back. The three stood looking at one another for a moment. Suddenly someone on the other side of the wall screamed “You asshole, its three-fifteen in the morning!”
The new scuba courses are really very dangerous:
See this web site!!
From Buenos Aires, Omar Sanchez, Wetdoc.
Don’t Fart in Bed
If this story doesn’t make you cry for laughing so hard, let me know and I’ll pray for you.This is a story about a couple who had been happily married for years.The only friction in their marriage was the husband’s habit of farting loudly every morning when he awoke. The noise would wake his wife and the smell would make her eyes water and make her gasp for air.Every morning she would plead with him to stop ripping them off because it was making her sick. He told her he couldn’t stop it and that it was perfectly natural. She told him to see a doctor; she was concerned that one day he would blow his guts out.

The years went by and he continued to rip them out!

Then one Thanksgiving morning as she was preparing the turkey for dinner and he was upstairs sound asleep, she looked at the bowl where she had put the turkey innards and neck, gizzard, liver and all the spare parts and a malicious thought came to her.

She took the bowl and went upstairs where her husband was sound asleep and, gently pulling back the bed covers, she pulled back the elastic waistband of his underpants and emptied the bowl of turkey guts into his shorts.

Some time later she heard her husband waken with his usual trumpeting which was followed by a blood curdling scream and the sound of frantic footsteps as he ran into the bathroom. The wife could hardly control herself as she rolled on the floor laughing, tears in her eyes! After years of torture she reckoned she had got him back pretty good.

About twenty minutes later, her husband came downstairs in his bloodstained underpants with a look of horror on his face. She bit her lip as she asked him what was the matter.

He said, “Honey, you were right.” “All these years you have warned me and I didn’t listen to you.”

“What do you mean?” asked his wife.

“Well, you always told me that one day I would end up farting my guts out, and today it finally happened. But by the grace of God, some Vaseline and two fingers, I think I got most of them back in.


Quickie #1

One day, Jay Dini came home and was greeted by his wife dressed in a very sexy nightie. “Tie me up,” she purred, “and you can do anything you want.” So he tied her up and went fishing.

Quickie #2

A woman came home, screeching! her car into the driveway, and ran into the house. She slammed the door and shouted at the top of her lungs, “Hey, pack your bags. I won the damn lottery!” The husband said, “Oh my God! What should I pack, beach stuff or mountain stuff?” Doesn’t matter,” she said. “Just get the hell out.”

Quickie #3

Marriage is a relationship in which one person is always right, and the other is a husband.

Quickie #4

A Polish immigrant went to the DMV to apply for a driver’s license. First,of course, he had to take an eye sight test. The optician showed him a card with the letters: ‘C Z W I X N O S T A C Z.’ “Can you read this?” the optician asked. Read it?” the Polish guy replied, “I know the guy.”

Quickie #5

Mother Superior called all the nuns together and said to them, “I must tell you all something. We have a case of gonorrhea in the convent.” “Thank God,” said an elderly nun at the back. “I’m so tired of chardonnay.”

Quickie #6

A wife was making a breakfast of fried eggs for her husband. Suddenly, her husband burst into the kitchen. “Careful,” he said, “CAREFUL! Put in some more butter! Oh my GOD! You’re cooking too many at once. TOO MANY! Turn them! TURN THEM NOW! We need more butter. Oh my GOD! WHERE are we going to get MORE BUTTER? They’re going to STICK …CAREFUL! I said be CAREFUL! You NEVER listen to me when you’re cooking! Never! Turn them! Hurry up! Are you CRAZY? Have you LOST your mind? Don’t forget to salt them. You know you always forget to salt them. Use the salt. USE THE SALT! THE SALT!!!


The wife stared at him. “What in the world is wrong with you? You think I don’t know how to fry a couple of eggs?” The husband calmly replied, “I wanted to show you what it feels like when I’m driving.”

Quickie #7

Fifty-one years ago, Herman James, a North Carolina mountain man, was drafted by the Army. On his first day in basic training, the Army issued him a comb. That afternoon the Army barber sheared off all his hair. On his second day, the Army issued Herman a toothbrush. That afternoon the Army dentist yanked seven of his teeth. On the third day, the Army issued him a jock strap. The Army has been looking for Herman for 51 years.


ATTORNEY: Are you sexually active?
WITNESS: No, I just lie there.
ATTORNEY: What is your date of birth?

WITNESS: July 18th.
ATTORNEY: What year?
WITNESS: Every year.
ATTORNEY: What gear were you in at the moment of the impact?

WITNESS: Gucci sweats and Reeboks.
ATTORNEY: This myasthenia gravis, does it affect your memory at all?

ATTORNEY: And in what ways does it affect your memory?
WITNESS: I forget.
ATTORNEY: You forget? Can you give us an example of something you forgot?
ATTORNEY: How old is your son, the one living with you?

WITNESS: Thirty-eight or thirty-five, I can’t remember which.
ATTORNEY: How long has he lived with you?
WITNESS: Forty-five years.
ATTORNEY: What was the first thing your husband said to you that morning?

WITNESS: He said, “Where am I, Cathy?”
ATTORNEY: And why did that upset you?
WITNESS: My name is Susan.
ATTORNEY: Do you know if your daughter has ever been involved in voodoo?

WITNESS: We both do.
WITNESS: Yes, voodoo.
ATTORNEY: Now doctor, isn’t it true that when a person dies in his sleep,

he doesn’t know about it until the next morning?
WITNESS: Did you actually pass the bar exam?
ATTORNEY: The youngest son, the twenty-year-old, how old is he?

WITNESS: Uh, he’s twenty-one.
ATTORNEY: Were you present when your picture was taken?

WITNESS: Would you repeat the question?
ATTORNEY: So the date of conception (of the baby) was August 8th?

ATTORNEY: And what were you doing at that time?
ATTORNEY: She had three children, right?

ATTORNEY: How many were boys?
ATTORNEY: Were there any girls?
ATTORNEY: How was your first marriage terminated?

WITNESS: By death.
ATTORNEY: And by whose death was it terminated?
ATTORNEY: Can you describe the individual?

WITNESS: He was about medium height and had a beard.
ATTORNEY: Was this a male or a female?
ATTORNEY: Is your appearance here this morning pursuant

to a deposition notice which I sent to your attorney?
WITNESS: No, this is how I dress when I go to work.
ATTORNEY: Doctor, how many of your autopsies have you performed on dead people?

WITNESS: All my autopsies are performed on dead people.
ATTORNEY: ALL your responses MUST be oral, OK? What school did you go to?

ATTORNEY: Do you recall the time that you examined the body?

WITNESS: The autopsy started around
8:30 p.m.
ATTORNEY: And Mr. Denton was dead at the time?
WITNESS: No, he was sitting on the table wondering why I was doing
an autopsy on him!

ATTORNEY: Are you qualified to give a urine sample?

ATTORNEY: Doctor, before you performed the autopsy, did you check for a pulse?

ATTORNEY: Did you check for blood pressure

ATTORNEY Did you check for breathing?
ATTORNEY: So, then it is possible that the patient was alive when you began the

ATTORNEY: How can you be so sure, Doctor?
WITNESS: Because his brain was sitting on my desk in a jar.
ATTORNEY: But could the patient have still been alive, nevertheless?
WITNESS: Yes, it is possible that he could have been alive and practicing law.


Chapter Meeting of the Northeast Chapter of the UHMS

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 3:17 pm

Of the UHMS

Conference/Chapter Meeting

NOVEMBER 4-5, 2006

(pre-courses: November 3)

Hartford Marriott Downtown

200 Columbus Blvd., Hartford, CT







This year’s Northeast Chapter Meeting will be held November 4-5 at the Hartford Downtown Marriott, Hartford, CT . There will also be two pre-courses on November 3 (one on Acrylics & the other a CHT/CHRN Exam review course).

Friday, November 3: 8:00am-5:00pm: Acrylics Pre-course

Friday, November 3: 8:00am-4:00pm: CHT/CHRN Review Course

Friday, November 3: 5:00pm: CHT/CHRN Exam

Saturday, November 4: 8:00am -5:00pm

  • Opening Reception: 6:00pm (Sponsored by OxyHeal Health Group)

Sunday, November 5: 8:00am -12noon

Saturday Breakfast Buffet, Saturday Lunch Buffet and Sunday Continental Breakfast are included with Registration.


Room rate at the Hartford Marriott Downtown will be $139.00. All guest rooms are subject to 12% State and local taxes. Check in time is 4:00 p.m. , and check out is 11:00 a.m. Individuals are requested to make their reservations no later than OCTOBER 4 to receive this special conference room rate. To make your reservations, please call their toll free reservation number at 860-760-2212 . When making your reservations, you must identify yourself as part of the “Undersea Hyperbaric Medical Society.” A one night’s deposit is due with each reservation.

NBDHT CHT /CHRN Exam will be held Friday, November 3 at 5pm . If you sit for this test and attend the NE Chapter meeting, you will receive the credit hours towards your license. You will be required to sign-in daily.

CME Credits will be available.

The Undersea and Hyperbaric Medical Society (UHMS) is accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education to provide continuing medical education for physicians. The UHMS takes responsibility for the content, quality, and scientific integrity of this CME activity. The UHMS designates this continuing medical education activity as Category I of the Physician’s Recognition Award of the American Medical Association. The individual physician may claim one credit hour for each hour of participation. (Up to TBD credit hours may be obtained).

All faculty members participating in continuing medical education activities sponsored by (Name of responsible organization) are expected to disclose to the participants any real or apparent conflict of interest related to the content of their presentation. Full disclosure of faculty relationships will be made at the activity.



London Hyperbaric Medicine are pleased to announce their October Hyperbaric Medicine Course.

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 2:20 pm

London Hyperbaric Medicine are pleased to announce their October Hyperbaric Medicine Course.

Monday 2nd to 6th October 2006

HYPERBARIC MEDICINE - A Course for Health Care and Diving Professionals

Our Biannual course have been developed to cope with an increasing international demand for high quality education in a professional environment. London Hyperbaric Medicine working in partnership with the Whipps Cross University Hospital now offers a course for interested individuals from all over the world which is recognised by the National Board of Diving and Hyperbaric Medical Technicians (NBDHMT), and has also been approved by the Royal College of Anaesthetists for Continuing Education & Professional Development. (15 CEPD points).

This course is aimed at the following professionals

Hyperbaric technical staff
• Doctors with an interest in diving medicine
• Military Hyperbaric Staff from other countries
• Hyperbaric nursing staff (including ICU nurses)
• Hyperbaric tunnelling and professional diving specialists

The objectives of the course are to provide educational experience in the fundamentals of Hyperbaric Medicine for Health Care and Diving professionals with an interest in this specialty. The course encompasses the British Hyperbaric Association Core Curriculum for hyperbaric facility staff and includes practical experience in chamber operation and attendant duties.

For bookings contact our administrator, Ms Tricia Wooding on (0044) 020 8539 1222 or email her at mail@londonhyperbaric,com or visit our website at


August 30, 2006

Obesity and Diving

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 4:55 pm

Questions are often asked about diving while overweight, body mass index and percent of body fat. There is no question that the risks are increased for divers who are overweight (BMI greater than 30kg/m2). There are several reasons why adiposity is important in considering whether or not a person is ‘fit to dive’.

Obesity and Decompression Illness
There is a considerable body of work relating an increased incidence of DCS to increased percentage of body fat. Higher DCS rates have been noted in the older diver, due in part, to the gradual increase in skin fold thickness (% body fat) and possibly to the increased incidence of cardiovascular disease, commonly noted in the obese.

When one dives, nitrogen dissolves in all tissues of the body in proportion to the gas solubility and the blood flow to the tissue. Nitrogen is very soluble in adipose (fat) tissue and, in overweight people, the fraction of this tissue in the body is high. Nitrogen loads can rise in adipose tissue and bubble formation can be extensive. These gas bubbles would empty into the venous system where they are carried to the heart and lungs. If the gas bubble loads to these organs is high, the lung capillaries become blocked, blood pressures rises in the pulmonary artery, and bubbles can pass through the lung vasculature (or a PFO, patent foramen ovale in the heart) and embolize the brain. This might lead to a vein-to-artery “stroke” and neurological DCS.

Dembert et al, in 1984, reported a higher incidence of decompression sickness in US Navy divers who had higher measures of skin fold thickness. In the same year, McCallum reported a higher incidence of decompression illness in obese commercial divers. Chryssanthrou noted the incidence of osteonecrosis to be higher in those who had a higher degree of obesity.

Cardiovascular Disease Risk Increase


In some areas of the world where medical fitness is more stringently regulated than the US, a high BMI (body mass index) would deter one from diving. Complicating conditions of adiposity include diabetes mellitus, dyslipidemia or hypertension and their associations with coronary artery disease. The BMI is important to divers due to the fact that people with high BMI are more prone to coronary artery disease and an untoward coronary event while diving. A BMI above 30 kg/m2 is thought to be excessively risky for diving. Of course, measured %BF can sometimes show that the diver is quite large and muscular and this needs to be taken into consideration.

Appetite Suppressants

Medications given for appetite suppression also have a risk for diving in that most have psychotropic effects and can cause elevated blood pressures. The possible ill effects of nitrogen added to the drugs are not known.

DAN ’s Report on DCI and Diving Fatalities for 2000 shows a high incidence of cardiovascular disease fatalities in divers over the past 9 years, surpassed only by AGE in 1998.


The overweight person as also at increased risk for diabetes. Unknown and untreated diabetics are at risk for wide swings in blood sugar levels, often brought on by stressful situations such as diving and cold water. Low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) is a risk factor for divers, known to cause drowning and gas embolism on ascent.

Decreased pulmonary function (hypoxia, CO2 retention)

The obese diver would be at risk for carbon dioxide retention and hypoxia due to decrease in all parameters of pulmonary function. This would be highly variable with the individual and would require PFTs to determine the real risk. Pulmonary function tests that are more than two standard deviations from normal would indicate high risk. Low vital capacity and FEV1 would be indicators of possible increased risk.

Decreased physical fitness, often associated with obesity thus can lead to the following:

Increased DCS

Decreased ability for self rescue

Decreased buddy rescue ability

Increased risk of panic in stressful situations


Diving After Head Injury

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 4:42 pm

A diver recently wrote asking about return to diving after having had a bang in the head in an automobile accident. He was briefly unconscious, had no memory loss and had not had any seizures. He was observed overnight in the ER and allowed home with negative studies to be followed by his family physician.

What Are the Problems Posed by a head injury in a diver?

Head injury generally poses two main problems with diving: post-traumatic epilepsy and changes in cognitive status.

Diving may be resumed or started after head injury if:

1.) No drugs are required

2.) There has not been loss of consciousness greater than 30 minutes

3.) There are no localizing signs

4.) There has not been amnesia longer than one hour.

What About Drugs?

Anticonvulsants should not be used with diving as they are all sedating and potentiate the effect of nitrogen narcosis, leading to disorientation at unexpectedly shallow depths. Diving may be resumed three months after the cessation of anticinvulsants without seizure activity.

What do others have to say about diving and head trauma?

Divers Aleret Network has several articles about diving with head trauma. One of these is in DAN FAQ about head trauma at

Another article in the DAN website by Dr. Hugh Greer (dec.) is located at

The British SubAqua Club have this to say about head trauma and diving:

BS-AC recommendations: “The length of post traumatic amnesia (PTA) including any period of unconsciousness may be used as an index to the severity of injury. Where PTA has been less than one hour, there should be a three week layoff from diving. With PTA of an hour to 24 hours, there should be a two month layoff. Where the period of PTA exceeds 24 hours, there inevitably has been severe brain damage and there is considerable likelihood of subsequent epilepsy and impaired mental functioning. A minimum period off diving of three months is suggested and cerebral function should have returned to normal.

If epilepsy should have developed as a result of injury then further diving is banned unless it was an isolated fit occurring at the time of injury. Likewise if anticonvulsant medication is being taken as a prophylactic measure, diving should be banned, but may be resumed three months after this is withdrawn if the individual never had a seizure.

Operative intervention to raise depressed bone or evacuate haematomas should disqualify for three months but otherwise may be disregarded except insofar as it may be associated with subsequent fits, anticonvulsants treatment or other factors above.”

Get the approval of your physician

You should be able to dive if you have

—the approval of your physician,

—have not had seizures

—have not had a reduction in your ability to perform the task-loading required in safe diving, self-rescue and rescue of your buddy

—and have been off medication as described above.


August 29, 2006

Latest DAN Online Seminar Hits the Mark With Safety-Conscious Divers

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 6:01 pm

Divers Alert Network now offers three online seminars, addressing safety and
health issues of interest to divers.

The most recent addition to the online seminars is ³Inert Gas Exchange,
Bubbles, and Decompression Theory,² presented by Richard Vann Ph.D., DAN
vice president of research, at a recent Diving and Hyperbaric Medicine
course offered by DAN. Participants can learn about inert gas exchange in
the body and the affects those bubbles can have on one¹s dive.

This presentation addresses some of the fundamental principles that govern
inert gas exchange between the environment and tissue, particularly, the
profound effects bubble formation can have on inert gas exchange. Vann
places these ideas into a historical context to show how decompression
theory has evolved and how this has affected the severity of decompression
sickness (DCS).

Stephen Belth, DAN DES Instructor from Merrick, N.Y., highly recommended the
latest DAN online offering for both instructors and students who want to
further their knowledge about dive safety.

“Dr. Vann provided a great experience for me in very easy to understand
language,² Belth said. ³I found it extremely enjoyable and enlightening as
he cleared up many concepts around DCS that I had previously understood only

DAN also offers two other web-based seminars about diving and dive medicine:
³Ears and Diving² and ³Pathophysiology of Decompression Illness.²

Open to the general public at a cost of $25 US, this online presentation
takes 60-90 minutes to complete. Participants receive certificates of
completion from DAN. See this presentation and others at


Paul C Baker Awards - UHMS Associate Member

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 5:54 pm

The Paul C. Baker Award is presented at the Annual Scientific Meeting to an
ASSOCIATE MEMBER member for outstanding contributions to the advancement of
safety in hyperbarics worldwide. Nominations for the award are currently being
Nominations should include:
Name of nominee (Must be a UHMS Associate Member in good standing)
Brief summary of their accomplishments and contributions
Your name and contact information
The cut off date for nominations will be April 19, 2007
Nominations may be submitted via email to the Associates Awards Committee
Chairman Noel A. Jett at 
Thank You
Noel A. Jett
UHMS Associates Awards Committee Chairman 

GALVESTON POLICE DEPARTMENT DIVE ACADEMY - Public Safety Diving Seminar - PSDA Underwater Crime Scene Investigator 1

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 5:27 pm

Public Safety Diving Seminar
PSDA Underwater Crime Scene Investigator 1
September 29, 30 and October 1, 2006

REGISTRATION FORM Please mail or Fax

DATE: ____________
AGENCY NAME:__________________________________
CONTACT PERSON: ________________________
ALTERNATE PHONE:_________________________
EMAIL ADDRESS: ________________________
Total Number of participants ________
Number of Divers _______________

This is a 24-hour Public Safety Diving Association Specialty course and TCELOSE credit WILL be available for law enforcement. Class size is limited to 30.


PREPAID advanced registration - $95.00 per person.
After September 21, 2006, registration will be $125.00.

Please make check or money order payable to: “Galveston PD Training Division” and return to 601 54th Street, Suite 200, Galveston, Texas 77552. For more information or to RESERVE spots, call 409-765-3642 or FAX Registration for to 409-765- 3641


These forms MUST BE COMPLETED and submitted before participants will be allowed to participate. These forms can be downloaded at www.psdiver

The forms may be submitted in advance or at the start of the course. Medical conditions that require a physician release will disallow divers participating in the scuba exercises if a medical release is not presented PRIOR to the start of the programs.

Scuba participants MUST be a minimum of OW certified with a dive log showing no less than 15 dives.

Students MUST participate in all evolutions to qualify for certificate of completion and payment will NOT insure certificate. Participants are requested to bring as much of their equipment as possible. If necessary, some extra gear will be available but prearrangement will be required to insure you will have what you need. Please bring tanks and weights if you are driving. Air refills will be provided at no cost. We would also encourage teams to bring as much of the gear they use to the seminar.

HOST HOTELS for the GPD Dive Academy

Baymont Inn
1 King Bed 65.00 Weekday 75.00 Weekend
2 Queen Beds 69.00 Weekday 79.00 Weekend
All non-smoking rooms – Just opened in August 2006!

Super 8 Galveston
1 King Bed 50.00 Weekday 60.00 Weekend
2 Queen Beds 55.00 Weekday 65.00 Weekend

To make reservations contact ASH at 409-744-3000
or email:

*** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** *** Nearest Airport is Houston Hobby .

For driving directions use GOOGLE MAPS and enter: 601 54th Street, Suite 200, Galveston, Texas 77552

PSDiver Monthly PSDiver Monthly is a free Internet magazine for Public Safety Divers and Water Rescue Technicians. Go to the website and click on the subscribe link or just browse.

PSDiver Monthly

Mark Phillips
Editor / Publisher
phone: 409-658-7247

Hospital in Malta to be equipped with hyperbaric chambers

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 5:23 pm

Diving interest on Malta and Gozo has intensified over the past several years emphasizing the need for facilities for early recompression of diving accidents. This article gleaned from the web shows that the people of the islands are doing something about the problem. Here is an article by Ruben Cassar in the Valletta, Malta Dive News

Two new hyperbaric chambers to be used in the Mater Dei Hospital have arrived in Malta from Germany. The main function of a Hyperbaric Unit is to provide elective and emergency baro-medicine treatment and also tutorials and practical training in baro-medicine. These chambers are used to manage certain medical conditions and to treat divers who may encounter difficulties whilst diving. The Hyperbaric Unit at Mater Dei Hospital is designed to house three decompression chambers. One of the new chambers is a Low Pressure Chamber, the second is a High Pressure Chamber while a third Hyperbaric Chamber is presently used at St. Luke’s Hospital and eventually is to be transferred to Mater Dei Hospital. Once at the Mater Dei Hospital the three chambers will be installed on a raised flooring to allow for the supply of cables and other services. In the same area, there is a control console for the personnel managing the chambers. The two chambers costing €1.6 million and weighing 55 tons and 15 tons respectively are expected to arrive at the hospital on Monday evening.

Advanced Undersea and Hyperbaric Medicine Team Training Program in Costa Rica

Filed under: Uncategorizedscubadoc @ 5:21 pm

Hyperbarics International and IIDEXO are please to offer a specialized training program in Hyperbaric Medicine.
The Advanced Undersea and Hyperbaric Medicine Team Training Program is available to a wide range of interested students from the medical and professional diving communities.
The training will be held November 20-24, 2006.
Seminars will be conducted in English by Dick Rutkowski of Hyperbarics International and translated to Spanish by Gene Condon of IIDEXO.
Lectures will be held at the Best Western, Las Espuelas, in Liberia, Costa Rica. The location is approximately 15 minutes from the Liberia International Airport.
Payment for the course may be made by major credit card to Hyperbarics International.
For hotel reservations, contact Best Western, Las Espuelas in Costa Rica, at 506-666-0144. Ask for the hyperbaric course rate.
The seminar is also offered monthly at the Hyperbarics International facility in Key Largo. For more information and reservations, contact:
Dick Rutkowski, Hyperbarics International
US Phone: 888-451-2551
Direct or International: 305-451-2551

Reactivated and Maintained by Centrum Nurkowe Aquanaut Diving