After sinking to 1,090 feet, Ahmed Gabr turned to be the new world-record possessor for deepest scuba dive in salt water. The special-forces police official for the Egyptian armed forces have taken the dive in the Red Sea on Sept. 18, exactly where he over taken the earlier held record by just about 46 feet, in line with the Guinness World Records.
A dive coach for the past seventeen years, Gabr states he had already been in preparation for approximately 4 years before systematically finishing the dive. In spite of this, his descent did not take long in any way. Achieving the record deepness, which is around the length of the Chrysler structure, merely took him about 12 short minutes. (We assume he was making use of a heavy sled to get down very fast.)
Because of the requirements of decompression and the requirement to discharge nitrogen, the rise to the surface needed an astounding 14 hours.
Gabr informed Guinness World Records that he desired to show that humans are able to survive the extreme factors of deep-sea immersion. We, at the Scuba Diving Ezine, salutes this record-breaking success as a testimony to appropriate dive coaching and basic safety, and congratulates this man on this historic victory.