August 5 - 12, 2018 / New Dive Site Exploration Trip

August 5 - 12, 2018
Sea of Cortez / Midriff Islands
New Dive Site Exploration Trip
$2100 per person, quad occupancy
About the Trip

Are you adventurous? 

We've been going to the Sea of Cortez for years and our popular dive sites only scratch the surface of all that this dynamic body of water has to offer.

We've been itching to explore more and we are looking for 16 adventures souls to go with us.

We will only be diving uncharted dive sites.

This trip is best for advanced divers as we will be going places we haven't been before.

Come along, explore and help us find and name new dive sites!

September 23-October 5, 2018 / DNA Research Expedition

September 23 – October 5, 2018
Sea of Cortez / Baja & Southern Sea of Cortez
DNA Research Expedition
La Paz to La Paz
$3395 per person, quad occupancy

ABOUT THE TRIP

This is a unique opportunity to be part of an actual scientific research expedition.  We will have 10 researchers on board and have only 6 spaces available for divers/guests.  Divers will have their own skiff and divemaster and be able to enjoy 3-4 dives a day as well as participate in actual scientific research.

SCIENTIFIC GOALS

At each diving site, we have four main scientific activities being conducted. Each activity will be performed by a dedicated research team:

1)  Collection of fish larvae

Scientists will be collecting small fish larvae (0.3-2 cm length) with underwater light traps that will be set up at a diving depth of ~20-25 m deep during the evening and will be recovered before dawn. Larvae will be attracted by light, enter the trap through small holes and then will be difficult for them to get out. Scientists are mainly interested in collecting larvae from red snapper, a commercially important species for fishers in the Gulf of California, and we will be collecting larvae from many different species as well. The samples will be processed, separated, examined and fixed on the deck of Quino el Guardian.

2)  Collection of environmental DNA

During dives, we will be collecting water samples with 1 L Nalgene bottles at different depths (e.g. 25 m, 10 m, etc.) and sediment samples with 50 ml falcon tubes.  Back at the boat, we will filter the water from each bottle with a filtering system that includes a vacuum pump to recover all the DNA molecules from all the plant and animal species present in the site of the dive. This technique, known as "environmental DNA", will allow scientists to analyze samples in the laboratory, sequence every DNA molecule present in the sample, and describe the diversity and abundance of animals from their DNA floating in the water. Scientists are especially interested in using this new non-invasive technique to describe the huge diversity of invertebrates and fishes from the Gulf of California, many of which are still unknown to science.  In addition, scientists are interested in obtaining data about large endangered species that are scarce and very difficult to study, including large groupers (e.g. Gulf grouper giant sea bass and Pacific goliath grouper), sharks (hammerheads, pilot, dusky, etc.) and manta rays. 

3) Collection of zooplankton

At night, scientists will use the zodiacs to drag a net near the surface of the water to collect zooplankton, which includes a wide variety of crustaceans and other invertebrates that many fishes feed on.  At the boat, scientists will separate and fix the samples.  

4) Survey about marine pollution by plastics

During the transit between one diving site to the next, scientists will be registering the number and types of floating plastics that are encountered in a 20 m radios from the boat's path. Plastic pollution in the ocean is now a global threat to marine biodiversity, and by conducting a survey of how much plastic is present in the isolated areas we will be visiting we will know the extent of the plastic pollution problem in the Gulf of California.

ROUTE

We will depart from La Paz, BCS, and, during 13 days, we will be diving at two seamounts (Bajo San Francisquito, Bajo Catalana), and 8 different islands (Animas, El Farallon, Lobos, San Pedro Nolasco, Isla Tortuga, Isla Santa Ines, Isla San Ildenfonso). We will start on the seamounts north of La Paz, then cross the Gulf of California towards El Farallon (Sinaloa), go north in the mainland side up to San Pedro Nolasco (Sonora), then cross the Gulf back again towards Isla Tortuga (Baja California Sur), and go south along the Peninsula side to finish again in La Paz.

CREW

In addition to the 6 divers/guests (aka citizen scientists), the scientific crew includes established researchers (Icthyoligists, geneticists, marine biologists, oceanographers) from research institutions in La Paz (CICIMAR and UABCS) and the University of Arizona (Tucson), in addition to graduate students from academic institutions from La Paz (post-docs, PhD and Master students from CICIMAR, UABCS) that will be collecting data for their thesis and dissertations.

WHAT A TYPICAL DAY MIGHT LOOK LIKE

In a typical day, we will arrive at the diving site before noon or after lunch do a prospective dive to select the site where the light traps for larvae will be anchored, collect water samples for environmental DNA, and take videos and pictures for quickly documenting the species that are present in the site.  At the boat we will process the environmental DNA samples. In the afternoon, we will be doing another dive to set up the light traps that will be working overnight.  At the boat, we will conduct the collection of zooplankton using the zodiacs and process the samples.  Around 4:00-5:00am, before the sun comes up, scientists will dive again to recover the light traps with the larvae. At the boat scientists will start processing the larvae samples and the boat will start moving to the next diving site. During transit, we will be surveying the amount and type of plastics around the boat's path, until reaching the next diving site.

In some days, transit time between distant points will be larger, and there might be a chance to do only a single dive in the evening.

OPPORTUNITIES FOR THE DIVERS/GUESTS (CITIZENS SCIENTISTS) CAN PARTICIPATE

~ Help collect water and sediment samples during dives for environmental DNA
~ Help take pictures and video of the species present in the site
~ Help collect the zooplankton samples
~ Help process the filtering of water to recover environmental DNA
~ Help surveying plastics while the boat is in transit
~ Look at larvae and zooplankton samples
~ Participate in formal and informal talks with researchers while the boat is in transit
~ Observe how light traps for larvae are set up during evening

PROPOSED ROUTE

Submitted by:
airdrian@email.arizona.edu
22 June 2018

November 6 - 16, 2018 / Ultrasounding Pregnant Whale Sharks and Manta Rays

November 6 - 15, 2018
Socorro
Dr. Deni Ramirez Macias
Ultrasounding Pregnant Whale Sharks and Manta Rays
$3300 per person, quad occupancy
 About the Trip

Join the amazing crew of the Quino El Guardian and Dr. Deni Ramirez Macias as we attempt to ultrasound pregnant whale sharks and manta rays in the Archipielago de Revillagigedo!

The whale shark (Rhincodon typus) and the giant manta ray (Manta birostris) are filter feeder elasmobranchs. In some countries these species constitute a fishing resource while in other countries they are more valuable as an opportunity to attract tourism. Therefore, the sustainable exploitation of these species depends greatly on the knowledge of their populations. This knowledge is extremely limited.

Both species are especially vulnerable due to their biological characteristics as they are slow growing, late to reach sexual maturity and are found in small populations. All of this is why these species are recognized by the IUCN Red List for the Conservation of Nature.

In the Archipielago of Revillagigedo, we can find giant manta rays and whale sharks which enable Dr. Dení Ramírez Macias the opportunity to study these charismatic giants. Their studies have focused on demonstrating the presence of pregnant females in both species. This in turn demonstrates that this is a critical habitat for these elasmobranchs and require a top priority for its conservation.

Our expedition will be focused on obtaining an ultrasound in females of both species to corroborate that they are pregnant and to evaluate the degree of the embryonic development. This information will be used to help corroborate the theory that these waters are necessary for reproduction and to strengthen the protection of habitat for the conservation of the species.

SPECIAL NOTE:  We did this same trip December 1-10, 2017 and we were able to  ultrasound a pregnant Manta ray.  This is the very first in scientific history to successfully ultrasound a pregnant Manta ray in the open ocean!

Our goal is to use the regular itinerary for diving in Socorro knowing that we will be open to using any opportunity that presents itself to ultrasound Whale Sharks and Mantas.

Additional information on this research can be found at www.WhaleSharkMexico.com.

November 16 - 25, 2018 / Shark Research

November 16 - 25, 2018
Dr. James Ketchum
Socorro Islands
Shark Research 
$3300 per person, quad occupancy

Below is the general itinerary of our Citizen Science Shark Expeditions. Conditions may require changes to the itinerary. This is over and above our regular Socorro itinerary. Divers can participate as much or as little as they like.

SHARK & MANTA RESEARCH AND CONSERVATION IN THE REVILLAGIGEDO ARCHIPELAGO

Learn to study and conserve sharks and Mantas in our scientific expeditions to the most remote and pristine islands of Mexico

Shark and Manta Movement and Count

OVERVIEW & SIGNIFICANCE

Join us as a member of our scientific expeditions to the Revillagigedo Archipelago. You will scuba dive and help study shark and Manta movements in one of their last refuges in the Pacific Ocean. Such information is not completely known, however, it is critical to effectively manage and conserve the mega-fauna of this spectacular chain of islands.

HIGHLIGHTS

Learn to tag sharks and Mantas; learn to take skin samples from sharks and Mantas; assist scientists in the censusing and behavioral studies of sharks and Mantas; learn how to photo-ID sharks and Mantas; learn about shark biology and ecology; scuba dive in deep-blue water surrounded by abundant mega-fauna.

SCIENTIFIC QUESTIONS

How do they move?
Where do they go?
When do they move?
How many and what species are there?

GOALS

1. Shark and Manta tagging and telemetry to understand their movements and migratory patterns.
2. Shark and Manta ID and underwater censusing to determine their abundance and diversity.
3. Shark and Manta skin tissue sampling to examine their large-scale connectivity using genetics.
4. Shark video footage with BRUVS to determine their abundance and diversity, and to examine their behavior

ITINERARY

DAY 1

Arrive San Benedicto. Begin training on shark and Manta tagging and telemetry techniques as well as censusing. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture and tag Silvertip shark pups. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Training dive to ID and observe sharks at ‘Canyon’.
2. Tagging of sharks underwater and deploy BRUVS.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture silvertip shark pups with hook and line off the stern of the boat at dusk.

Presentations:
- Shark basic biology and ID of shark species at Revillagigedo
- Submersible expedition to the depths of Revillagigedo

DAY 2

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing at San Benedicto. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture and tag adult Silky sharks. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS and perform training dive to ID, measure and observe giant Mantas at ‘El Boiler’.
2. Perform first censusing of Mantas at ‘El Boiler’.
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing Mantas.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture adult silky sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat before dawn and after dusk.

Presentation:
- Manta behavior and ecology

DAY 3

Training on shark and Manta photo-identification. Continue shark and Manta tagging censusing at Roca Partida. Photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, measure and observe sharks at Roca Partida. Photo-ID Whitetip reef sharks
2. Continue censusing and observing sharks. Continue with the photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks. Continue with the photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks

Capture of sharks:
- Capture sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat early in the morning and late in the afternoon at canyon.

Presentation:
- Shark behavior and ecology

DAY 4

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing, and Photo-ID of whitetip reef sharks at Roca Partida. Collect skin tissue samples from Silky sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, measure and observe sharks at Roca Partida.
2. Continue censusing and observing sharks.
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks.

Tissue sampling:
- Attract large Silky sharks with chum and bait to the stern of the boat in the evening to collect skin tissue samples using a biopsy sampler.

Presentation:
- Shark and Manta conservation

DAY 5

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing at Socorro. Capture and tag Galapagos sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend participants’ presentations.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, and measure and observe sharks at ‘Cabo Pearce’.
2. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks at ‘Cabo Pearce’.
3. Continue censusing and observing sharks at ‘Punta Tosca’.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture Galapagos sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat in the evening.

Participant presentations:
- Abundance of sharks and Mantas, main results (team of 4 people)
- Movements of sharks and Mantas, main results (team of 4 people)
- Diversity of sharks, main results (team of 4 people)
- Conservation issues, problems and solutions (team of 4 people)

DAY 6

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing at San Benedicto. Photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Farewell dinner.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, and measure and observe sharks at ‘Canyon’.
2. Continue censusing and observing sharks.
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat early in the morning and late in the afternoon.

DAY 7

Return to San Jose del Cabo

SCIENTIFIC TEAM

Dr. James Ketchum, co-lead
Dr. Mauricio Hoyos, co-lead
Dr. Robert Rubin, associate researcher
Dr. Yannis Papastamatiou, associate researcher
Dr. Darcy Bradley, associate researcher
Dr. Alex Hearn, associate researcher
M.Sc. Frida Lara, student researcher
M.Sc. Alejandro Aldana, student researcher
M.Sc. Tania Pelamatti, student researcher

 

ABOUT PELAGIOS KAKUNJA

Pelagios means "open sea" in Greek and Kakunja means "protect" in the guaycura language. It is a non-profit organization, created in 2010 by Mexican researchers and scientists. It focuses on the research of shark species and other open water organisms, in order to generate information for regional management and the implementation of conservation strategies.

Overview

We believe that through the protection and conservation of underwater islands and mountains in the open sea it is possible to promote the return of top predators and the recovery of pelagic fish assemblages. Imagine a future with a sustainable sea where conservation based on science is a fundamental part.

Mission

Know, educate and conserve for a sustainable sea.

CLICK HERE for photos in our Gallery

November 26 - December 5, 2018 / Manta Research

November 26 - December 5, 2018
Dr. Robert Rubin
Socorro
Manta Research
$3300 per person, quad occupancy
About the Trip

Join the amazing crew of Quino El Guardian and Dr. Robert Rubin on one of the most inspiring dive adventures of your lifetime!

The primary work will be placing tags on mantas, getting photo identification images and sex/size ratios and collecting and replacing receivers. Dr. Rubin also involves divers on cleaning station observations and plankton ID and manta feeding at the lava field if the water is calm. Tissue sampling is also possible to obtain DNA for later lab use and to establish kinship relationships.

Daily presentations include the evolution of sharks and rays, past photo ID work to show manta movement, manta feeding, sex and reproduction, conservation, and cleaning symbiosis and interaction with other animals.

Take part as much or as little as you like!

About Dr. Robert Rubin

Bob has a Ph.D. degree in physiological ecology and is presently on the faculty of Santa Rosa College where he teaches courses in marine biology and human anatomy. He has been teaching for several decades, and has conducted field and laboratory research on the ecology and physiology of such diverse groups as fish eating bats, elephants, hooded and harp seals, sea birds, desert dwelling rodents and, for the past twenty-five years, on manta rays in the sub tropical Pacific and Indian Oceans.

He has received numerous awards including “The California College and University Professor of the Year”. His research on manta rays has been the subject of media productions for NOVA, Discovery Channel, National Geographic Channel, World of Wonder, BBC, Animal Planet, Blue Realm, and most recently as a TEDx invited presentation.

Download the flyer here:   Citizen_Science_Rubin_Nov2018

CLICK HERE for photos in our Gallery

December 7 - 16, 2018 / Shark Research

December 7 - 16, 2018
Dr. Mauricio Hoyas
Socorro Islands
Shark Research 
$3300 per person, quad occupancy

Below is the general itinerary of our Citizen Science Shark Expeditions. Conditions may require changes to the itinerary. This is over and above our regular Socorro itinerary. Divers can participate as much or as little as they like.

SHARK & MANTA RESEARCH AND CONSERVATION IN THE REVILLAGIGEDO ARCHIPELAGO

Learn to study and conserve sharks and Mantas in our scientific expeditions to the most remote and pristine islands of Mexico

Shark and Manta Movement and Count

OVERVIEW & SIGNIFICANCE

Join us as a member of our scientific expeditions to the Revillagigedo Archipelago. You will scuba dive and help study shark and Manta movements in one of their last refuges in the Pacific Ocean. Such information is not completely known, however, it is critical to effectively manage and conserve the mega-fauna of this spectacular chain of islands.

HIGHLIGHTS

Learn to tag sharks and Mantas; learn to take skin samples from sharks and Mantas; assist scientists in the censusing and behavioral studies of sharks and Mantas; learn how to photo-ID sharks and Mantas; learn about shark biology and ecology; scuba dive in deep-blue water surrounded by abundant mega-fauna.

SCIENTIFIC QUESTIONS

How do they move?
Where do they go?
When do they move?
How many and what species are there?

GOALS

1. Shark and Manta tagging and telemetry to understand their movements and migratory patterns.
2. Shark and Manta ID and underwater censusing to determine their abundance and diversity.
3. Shark and Manta skin tissue sampling to examine their large-scale connectivity using genetics.
4. Shark video footage with BRUVS to determine their abundance and diversity, and to examine their behavior

ITINERARY

DAY 1

Arrive San Benedicto. Begin training on shark and Manta tagging and telemetry techniques as well as censusing. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture and tag Silvertip shark pups. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Training dive to ID and observe sharks at ‘Canyon’.
2. Tagging of sharks underwater and deploy BRUVS.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture silvertip shark pups with hook and line off the stern of the boat at dusk.

Presentations:
- Shark basic biology and ID of shark species at Revillagigedo
- Submersible expedition to the depths of Revillagigedo

DAY 2

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing at San Benedicto. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture and tag adult Silky sharks. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS and perform training dive to ID, measure and observe giant Mantas at ‘El Boiler’.
2. Perform first censusing of Mantas at ‘El Boiler’.
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing Mantas.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture adult silky sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat before dawn and after dusk.

Presentation:
- Manta behavior and ecology

DAY 3

Training on shark and Manta photo-identification. Continue shark and Manta tagging censusing at Roca Partida. Photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, measure and observe sharks at Roca Partida. Photo-ID Whitetip reef sharks
2. Continue censusing and observing sharks. Continue with the photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks. Continue with the photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks

Capture of sharks:
- Capture sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat early in the morning and late in the afternoon at canyon.

Presentation:
- Shark behavior and ecology

DAY 4

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing, and Photo-ID of whitetip reef sharks at Roca Partida. Collect skin tissue samples from Silky sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend researcher presentation.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, measure and observe sharks at Roca Partida.
2. Continue censusing and observing sharks.
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks.

Tissue sampling:
- Attract large Silky sharks with chum and bait to the stern of the boat in the evening to collect skin tissue samples using a biopsy sampler.

Presentation:
- Shark and Manta conservation

DAY 5

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing at Socorro. Capture and tag Galapagos sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Attend participants’ presentations.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, and measure and observe sharks at ‘Cabo Pearce’.
2. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks at ‘Cabo Pearce’.
3. Continue censusing and observing sharks at ‘Punta Tosca’.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture Galapagos sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat in the evening.

Participant presentations:
- Abundance of sharks and Mantas, main results (team of 4 people)
- Movements of sharks and Mantas, main results (team of 4 people)
- Diversity of sharks, main results (team of 4 people)
- Conservation issues, problems and solutions (team of 4 people)

DAY 6

Continue shark and Manta tagging and censusing at San Benedicto. Photo-ID of Whitetip reef sharks. Assist researchers in deploying baited remote underwater video systems (BRUVS) for shark ID and behavior study. Capture data on spreadsheets. Farewell dinner.

Dives:
1. Deploy BRUVS, census, and measure and observe sharks at ‘Canyon’.
2. Continue censusing and observing sharks.
3. Recover BRUVS and continue censusing and observing sharks.

Capture of sharks:
- Capture sharks with hook and line off the stern of the boat early in the morning and late in the afternoon.

DAY 7

Return to San Jose del Cabo

SCIENTIFIC TEAM

Dr. James Ketchum, co-lead
Dr. Mauricio Hoyos, co-lead
Dr. Robert Rubin, associate researcher
Dr. Yannis Papastamatiou, associate researcher
Dr. Darcy Bradley, associate researcher
Dr. Alex Hearn, associate researcher
M.Sc. Frida Lara, student researcher
M.Sc. Alejandro Aldana, student researcher
M.Sc. Tania Pelamatti, student researcher

 

ABOUT PELAGIOS KAKUNJA

Pelagios means "open sea" in Greek and Kakunja means "protect" in the guaycura language. It is a non-profit organization, created in 2010 by Mexican researchers and scientists. It focuses on the research of shark species and other open water organisms, in order to generate information for regional management and the implementation of conservation strategies.

Overview

We believe that through the protection and conservation of underwater islands and mountains in the open sea it is possible to promote the return of top predators and the recovery of pelagic fish assemblages. Imagine a future with a sustainable sea where conservation based on science is a fundamental part.

Mission

Know, educate and conserve for a sustainable sea.

CLICK HERE for photos in our Gallery

November 14 - 23, 2019 / Manta Research

November 14 - 23, 2019
Dr. Robert Rubin
Socorro
Manta Research
$3300 per person, quad occupancy
About the Trip

Join the amazing crew of Quino El Guardian and Dr. Robert Rubin on one of the most inspiring dive adventures of your lifetime!

The primary work will be placing tags on mantas, getting photo identification images and sex/size ratios and collecting and replacing receivers. Dr. Rubin also involves divers on cleaning station observations and plankton ID and manta feeding at the lava field if the water is calm. Tissue sampling is also possible to obtain DNA for later lab use and to establish kinship relationships.

Daily presentations include the evolution of sharks and rays, past photo ID work to show manta movement, manta feeding, sex and reproduction, conservation, and cleaning symbiosis and interaction with other animals.

Take part as much or as little as you like!

About Dr. Robert Rubin

Bob has a Ph.D. degree in physiological ecology and is presently on the faculty of Santa Rosa College where he teaches courses in marine biology and human anatomy. He has been teaching for several decades, and has conducted field and laboratory research on the ecology and physiology of such diverse groups as fish eating bats, elephants, hooded and harp seals, sea birds, desert dwelling rodents and, for the past twenty-five years, on manta rays in the sub tropical Pacific and Indian Oceans.

He has received numerous awards including “The California College and University Professor of the Year”. His research on manta rays has been the subject of media productions for NOVA, Discovery Channel, National Geographic Channel, World of Wonder, BBC, Animal Planet, Blue Realm, and most recently as a TEDx invited presentation.

Download the flyer here:   Citizen_Science_Rubin_Nov2018

CLICK HERE for photos in our Gallery