Lea Lea's Lookout
This site has two huge, magnificent fissures, about 50 yards apart, running down the face of Bloody Bay Wall. The mooring sits between two sandpits of 35 to 40 feet, which lead to the two big fissures. Like little avenues, you make your way down through soft corals and elephant ear sponges out into the blue at 65 to 70 feet. Down one fissure, the passage opens into a wide grotto called the Cathedral Room, aptly named for how the grotto looks when the light comes down through the top. Following the fissure down to where it bottoms out at about 100 feet leads you to an opening framed with all kinds of hanging sponges. Coming back along the outside, there are lots of little nooks and crannies and huge stovepipe-shaped barrel sponges to investigate. Sometimes you're lucky enough to see them spawn. As is typical of Bloody Bay, this site boasts a large amount of fish life. You usually see a turtle or two or a reef shark cruising back and forth in the distance. It is also said that in Lea Lea's Lookout lives a large adult spotted drum that has been residing there for years.
(Nancy's Cup of Tea)
Nancy's Cup of Tea is up in the corner of Jackson Bight. Starting 45 feet from the surface, Nancy's is part of Jackson Bight's sharp drop-off that starts to curl around back to the east. The sheer wall wraps around this bend with a deep gorge through it that is filled with a healthy growth of black corals, gorgonians, and spiral whip corals. In dive briefings, dive masters like to describe it as a giant ice cream cone; you can dive left or right around the shaft. Occasionally, you may see sharks, groupers, and eagle rays. The sharks here are often four to six foot Caribbean Reef Sharks and Nurse Sharks. Photographers love this site for its beauty.
These cards provide a detailed depiction of the Lea Lea's Lookout and Nancy's Cup of Tea dive sites in Little Cayman, Cayman Islands. Each waterproof card is double sided, made of durable PVC plastic, and is designed to be taken on the dive. They are also three hole punched to fit in standard log books.