We rigorously train our divers to perform the highest possible cleaning level, a balanced blend of hard work and efficiency towards bottom paint
preservation. Here are the guidelines that our divers and administrative personnel must follow in the hull cleaning process.
Hull Cleaning Evaluation
The process starts with a detailed evaluation of each specific hull characteristic and all metal parts involved with the cleaning in order
to select the right cleaning materials.
Hull Cleaning Practice
We clean from six inches above the waterline to the very bottom of the boat, including the hull, keel, rudders, stabilizers, thrusters, thru-hulls,
intakes, depth sounder transducers, speedo wheels, struts, shafts, propellers, trim tabs, out drives, swim step brackets, depending on each
Writing the Inspection Report
After each cleaning the diver completes a Cleaning Inspection Report informing about the bottom paint coverage,
antifouling effectiveness, areas lacking in paint coverage, causes of paint lacking ( if not painted we will report fiberglass condition),
signs of rust, signs of electrolysis, anode condition and suggested time of replacement, damage or abnormalities, (if applicable).
Processing Inspection Reports
After a hard day of work, our divers return to the office and hand in the paper work with the written information of the completed cleanings.
We input this information into our digital database system to help keep a customer's history for future reference.
In addition we mail a copy of these reports to our customers for their own records.