Can a human dive 800 feet? It's a question that has been asked by many, and the answer is both yes and no. While it is possible for a human to dive to such depths, it is not recommended due to the risks involved. In this article, we'll explore the depths of human diving and what it takes to reach such depths safely.The world record for the deepest dive was set by an Egyptian, Ahmed Gabr, who plunged more than 1,000 feet in the Red Sea and is considered to be the deepest dive in history. However, most recreational divers only descend to a depth of 130 feet (40 meters), according to the Professional Association of Dive Instructors (PADI).
PADI defines any activity between 18 and 30 meters (60 to 100 feet) as a deep dive in the context of recreational diving, and considers deep diving to be a form of technical diving. With more training, you can obtain the advanced open water diving certification that will allow you to delve to a depth of 30 meters (about 100 feet).It also holds the record for the deepest dive without oxygen: it reached a depth of 831 feet (253.2 meters), but suffered a brain injury while climbing. Human bone is crushed at about 11159 kg per square inch. This means that we will have to plunge about 35.5 km deep before the bones are crushed.
It's three times deeper than the deepest point in our ocean.In professional diving, a depth that requires special equipment, procedures, or advanced training can be considered a deep dive. To dive at such great depths, you'll need a special mix of gases in the air supply to prevent the narcotic effect of compressed nitrogen from taking hold. Mark Ellyatt, Don Shirley and Pascal Bernabé were involved in serious incidents and were lucky enough to survive their dives.A diver at 6 meters (20 feet) can dive for many hours without needing to make decompression stops. They are designed for shallow diving and their main purpose is to increase the diver's decompression limit.
The failure of the non-return valves and the crushing of divers in the first pressurized suit dives further highlighted this fear. Among technical divers, there are divers who participate in submerging at great depths below 200 meters (660 feet). He had been a professional diver for about 17 years and had spent 4 years preparing to break his diving record.The diver needs a disciplined approach to planning and performing dives in order to minimize these additional risks. While it is possible for humans to reach depths of 800 feet or more, it is not recommended due to the risks involved.
With proper training and safety protocols, however, divers can explore deeper depths safely.