Explore The Ocean With Triton's Luxury Submarine

Laura Lee
Dec 05, 2019

Many people wonder what lies deep beneath the ocean’s surface. That curiosity is a natural part of life. After all, the average depth of the ocean is 3.5k and its deepest point of just short of 11 km down. The distance from the surface of the ocean to the bottom is incredible, and there are so many fascinating species in between. Just recently, one company decided to make it possible to explore the bottom of the ocean in style. Triton Submarines has just released its new Deepview 24, a luxurious submarine that is perfect for those looking for a deluxe underwater experience.

The Deepview 24 features large windows that are perfect for taking in the beautiful ocean scenery. Passengers can expect to see exotic fish, seahorses, and pieces of coral floating by their windows. The submarine is also eco-conscious, making it the perfect example of modern-day technology. The Deepview 24 also has one other wonderful highlight – its compact build, which can accommodate up to 24 passengers. This is certainly a departure from older submarine models, which have typically been more on the bulky side. The cabin of Deepview 24 is full of various screens, radio stations, and many rows of buttons. Designed to float autonomously, it also features a manual mode in case of any potential errors or malfunctions. The entrance to the submarine is wide enough to accommodate disabled passengers.

fish in the ocean

Getty Images/Robin Maltete/Moment

Triton Submarines was founded in 2007 by Bruce Jones, who is the company’s CEO. In 2011, they began creating a line of private submarines solely for the purpose of deep-sea exploration. With this latest achievement, Triton Submarines has completely changed the future of commercial ocean tourism, promising to offer one of the most luxurious ocean experiences ever. But to some, this comes as no surprise, as the Florida-based company has become known for breaking records in its industry. Just last year, they reached the deepest depths of the Atlantic Ocean with their submarine Limiting Factor, a vessel worth a cool $48 million.