F. Gregg Bemis Jr
The Lusitania as a diving site.
Edward A. Betts
Oxygen Handling Protocol for Gas Blenders
Rebreather diving in Guam using the VR3.
Dr. R. W. "Bill" Hamilton
Although many other factors are involved, it is the use of helium that
defines technical diving and makes it possible to dive deeper than the
traditional air diving limits in a responsible way. Dr. Hamilton will
discuss the rationale for using helium, its physiological effects both good
and bad, how helium appears to behave in decompression and decompression
tables, the curious role of helium in treatment of DCS, and alternatives to
helium as a diving gas.
ProSEA attorney and extreme diver,
Dr. Jean-Pierre Imbert
George Irvine III
Project director WKPP.
World record cave dive, Wakulla springs.
With a self-made rebreather, I have shown it was
possible to achieve solo extreme diving without bailout (safety or relay
bottles) systems. So, redundancy is possible on rebreathers, and, in my
mind, the way to be followed.
President and founder of Global Underwater Explorers.
Expedition leader, Britannic 99.
Dr. Johan Rönnby
The kings carvel.
Marine archaeology and diving technology, an example from Stockholm
Mario M. Weidner
Deep wreck-diving projects in the Irish Sea.
Dr. Hans Örnhagen
Tech-Diving in the future - Liquid breathing or chemical decompression?