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Horizon 3

from US$163/day

Dive & Leisure Cruise Boat

Horizon III is the Ocean Oasis of the Maldives which focuses on Quality dive and the safety aspects. A twin engine yacht, with 12 Cabins that can accommodate 22 to 24 Divers, with restaurant, bar- fully provided with favorite drinks, spa, sun deck and Outdoor Hot Tub. Horizon III, have 4 experienced dive masters on board. There average ratio is 1 dive master for 6 divers

The Horizon III, safari-boat offers 7 & 14-nights “Dive Trips” exploring among the best underwater of the Maldivian atolls. Onboard facilities include 12 en-suite cabins, lounge, dinning area, sun deck, hot tub & massage service.

scuba diving cruise   |   snorkeller & leisure friendly

Date: Trip Details: Timeline: Itinerary: Price: Select:

07 JAN

Best of the Central Atolls: (Male'-Ari-Vaavu-Male') - {Approx, 17 Dives}

07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

14 JAN

Deep South Atolls (Addu - Fuvamulah - Addu) 10 Shark Varieties.

07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person


21 JAN


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 3, Content 2

28 JAN


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 4, Content 3

04 FEB


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 5, Content 3

11 FEB


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 6, Content 3

18 FEB


14 Nights / 15 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 6, Content 3

03 MAR


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 6, Content 3

10 MAR


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 6, Content 3

17 MAR


14 Nights / 15 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 6, Content 3

31 MAR


07 Nights / 08 Days


USD 2,111

per Person

Row 6, Content 3

4 Cabins – Maldives, Indian OceanFrom € 8330 per week

This beautiful crewed catamaran in the Maldives, widely acknowledged as one of the best charter boats with space for up to 8 guests in 4 double cabins has a dive compressor for a diving holiday around the amazing

Accommodation for a Maximum of 8 Guests:

– 2 double cabins with en suite facilities.
– 2 double cabins with 2 shared bathrooms.

Charter Yacht and Crew Description:

All cabins on this Maldives crewed catamaran have large windows that provide stunning views on your sailing holiday. This Maldives crewed catamaran also has a large saloon with well stocked bar, dining hall and sun decks for your sailing vacation. This charter yacht has a generator, water maker and dive compressor.

The Captain and Crew are both Maldivians with many years of combined experience in the charter industry of Maldives. They bring their local charm and offer a welcoming and hospitable experience, be it with a family or a group of friends. Our clients and reviews below are testimony to the excellent feedback the Captain and crew receive. They will share the best diving and snorkeling spots, amazing anchorages and fabulous fishing areas.

The Chef on board prepares delicious Full Board international cuisine. Alcoholic beverages are stocked onboard. Specific requirements can be made at the time of organising this charter.

Equipments on Board:

Sample 7 Day Itinerary:

Discover the diving highlights of the Maldives on a seven day diving and island hopping adventure, starting in Male.

Yacht charter price per week:

– 2 guests – Euro 8,330 and 3 guests – Euro 8,610
– 4 guests – Euro 9,520 and 5 guests – Euro 10,220
– 6 guests – Euro 11,200 and 7 guests – Euro 11,900
– 8 guests – Euro 12,600

Yacht charter price includes:

– Embarkation 12 noon day 1, disembarkation 10am final day
– Transfers to/from the Male Valena International Airport
– Services of captain and cook/steward
– 3 meals per day, water and soft drinks
– Light Snacks
– Bed linen and bath towels, fuel and yacht running costs
– Use of snorkeling equipment, dinghy with outboard motor, recreational fishing equipment
– Kayak.

Yacht charter price DOES NOT include:

– GST at 12% and green tax at USD 6/- per person per night,
– Alcoholic drinks (there is a bar onboard however drinks will be ordered a month prior to charter).
– Dives at Euro 50 each + 12% GST – which includes BCD, regulator, fins, masks, weights, tanks and dive computer. There are 4 sets on board. These must be ordered in advance, at time of booking.
– Hire of dive master at Euro 125 per day + 12% GST. This is a legal requirement if guests do not have dive master in their group.
– Hire of extra dive equipment eg all wetsuits, or more than 4 sets of equipment on board.

Minimum yacht charter duration:

– 5 days, or 7 days at peak periods.

Charter yacht location:

– Based in Male.

Yacht charter payment terms are:

– 50% to confirm, balance 2 months before charter
– All payments made are non-refundable, unless otherwise agreed.
– Please take out personal travel cancellation insurance in case your plans change.

Send us an e-mail [email protected] to check availability for this gorgeous Maldives crewed catamaran.

Frequently Asked Questions about Yachting?

Does this Boat have Insurance?

Yes. Catamaran Sailfish 480, Knysna is offered by professional charter company and has hull and third party liability insurance.

Damage Deposit (refundable) – amount you are liable for in case of any damages. €0 should be paid on the spot in Hulhumale (Maldives) before embarkation and will be refunded at the end of the charter if no damages were done to the Catamaran.

Damage Waiver (additional insurance). If you would like to reduce amount of Damage Deposit from €0 to a smaller amount, you may purchase additional insurance (Damage Waiver) that will reduce the amount of your liability.

In most of the regions, like the Caribbean, South-East Asia, Oceania, no special sailing documents are needed for the bareboat charter. The only thing you need to provide is your sailing resume, so that the base manager can see if you are qualified enough to rent Sailfish 480 Catamaran in Maldives. Once you get the approval, you are good to go.

On the other hand for bareboat charter in Europe and some other countries you have to provide internationally recognized sailing certificates like: IYT Bareboat Skipper, RYA Day Skipper, ASA 104 plus IPC. Ask booking manager for the requirements. Detailed information here: Please CLICK below:

  • Free cancellation within 4 days after the on-line reservation. Once you’ve reserved Sailfish 480 on
    “Hello Maldives Holidays” web site (www.hellomaldives.com) it will be “on-hold” for you for the next 4 days free of charge.
  • If the booking of this Catamaran is cancelled 46 days prior to the charter 10% of the charter fee will be retained.
  • There is no refund if the cancellation is less than 46 days prior to the charter. Pls. check booking agreement and charter terms for the actual cancellation policy, as these terms may vary from the example above and from charter to charter and from boat to boat.
  1. make reservation on the web site or make an enquiry from below button “MAKE AN ENQUIRY”.
  2. manager will check your sailing resume (bareboat charter approval will be sent via e-mail)
  3. Booking agreement for the Sailfish 480 charter in Maldives will be sent to sign electronically
  4. Invoice for the down payment (wire or credit card)




Bareboat charter: things to know

Bareboat charter: things to know

There is still a bit of confusion about what documents or certificates you may need for the bareboat charter. First of all you’ll need to have a good sailing practice. None of the best documents and certificates will help you if anything happens in the open water. Apart of this, there is always a chance that during check-in procedure a base manager will ask you to take short practical test and if you don’t pass it then, you’ll have to spent the whole vacation in a harbor or hire professional skipper at extra cost.

For the charters in most of the regions, like the Caribbean, South-East Asia, Oceania, no special sailing documents are needed for the bareboat charter. The only thing you need is to send your sailing resume to the company, so that the base manager can see if you qualified enough for the size and type of boat you plan to rent. Once you get approval, you are good to go.

But bareboat charter in the Mediterranean Europe (Spain, Italy, Croatia, Greece, Turkey) may be a little bit tricky. Most of the charter companies in these countries require valid sailing certificates. And these requirement originate from port authorities and insurance companies, so even if you are super qualified skipper you will not be allowed to sail without valid sailing or boating license.

So, let’s check what are the requirements for the bareboat charter in Europe. To rent a boat in Europe you’ll have to obtain the following documents:

  • VHF certificate
  • Valid Sailing license


The following Licenses are accepted by European charter companies:

  • IYT Bareboat Charter certificate or higher qualification
  • RYA Day Skipper certificate
  • ASA IPC (International Proficiency Certificate)




In recent years some countries, like Greece and Italy require also ICC certificate, or qualification higher than the Day Skipper.

Please note:

  • ICC alone is not sufficient to rent a boat
  • ASA 104 Certificate (Bareboat Cruising) alone is not sufficient for the bareboat charter

How to get ICC or IPC

  • If you already have an IYT or RYA day skipper certificate, the ICC can be issued automatically via online application.
  • If you have ASA 104 Certificate (Bareboat Cruising) you may apply for IPC (Intermediate Proficiency Certificate) which equals to ICC.


Other documents that charter companies may request before handing over the boat are the following:

  • VHF certificate – this documents certifies that you know basic radio procedures
  • Log book or sailing resume – apart of the certificates most companies would like to know your real sailing experience, thus it would be great if you can provide some proof that you had some similar charter experience before.

We strongly recommend to check with company you are making booking with all documents beforehand.

You can always get in touch with our office in Maldives for more information or check boats available for charter in Maldives:


Most frequently asked questions about yacht charters and answers on them.

Do all Boats have Insurance?

Yes. All boats offered by professional charter companies have hull and third party liability insurance.

Damage Deposit (refundable) is the amount you are liable for in case of any damages to the boat. This deposit should be paid on the spot before embarkation and will be refunded at the end of the charter if no damages were done to the boat.

Damage Waiver is an additional insurance that allows you to reduce amount of Damage Deposit to a smaller amount. Damage Waiver will reduce the amount of your liability.

Usually price for damage deposit insurance as around 8-10% of the damage deposit. But this insurance will be valid for the whole year, so if you plan several charters during the year, it make sense to buy this insurance.

For the regions like the Caribbean, South-East Asia, Oceania, no special sailing documents are needed. Sailing or boating license are required for the bareboat charters in Mediterranean and MALDIVES.

To charter the boat in Europe on top of good sailing resume you will need Day Skipper license, ICC and VHF. To check if you approved for the bareboat charter please send scan copy of your sailing resume and boating license to our booking manager.

“Hello Maldives Holidays” offer free cancellation within 4 days after the on-line reservation. During this time the boat will be on hold for you free of charge.

Once you confirm the booking, and then would like to cancel you are liable for 10% down payment.

All necessary equipment for the coastal navigation. In most of the companies dinghy and outboard engine is also included in the price. Fuel, marinas, moorings, provisioning services of skipper and hostess should be paid separately, on top of the boat charter price.

Most of the charter companies offer their boats for not less than 4 days. During the high season – summer in Mediterranean and New Year in the Caribbean minimum charter period is one week 7 days.

Majority of charter companies offer check-in of the boats after 5pm and check out at 10am. But this time may vary from company to company.

Once the booking is confirmed you will receive file with Base details – location of the boat and contacts of the base manager. This manager will be your main contact person when you arrive to the marina. Base manager will help you to get acquainted with the boat and will be responsible for the check-in / out procedure. He may also check you sailing qualification if needed.

It depends on the navigation area and charter terms and conditions. Many companies restrict navigation to the day light, so we recommend to get in touch with your booking manager and get approval for the night navigation if needed beforehand.

During check-out procedure base manager will check all equipment of the boat, look for any damages and also check fuel level in the tanks. If tanks are not full you’ll be charged price of the fuel plus extra fee for the service.

At the end of the charter you should ask base manager for the signed check out list (this is your confirmation that there are no damages to the boat and no charges can be made).

If there are any damages to the boat (in case company is not able to give you estimations right away), you should still get the sighed check list with indicated damages and date when the company will provide you estimate for the repairs.

We strongly recommend to buy Damage Waiver or Damage Deposit insurance.

APA (Advanced provisioning). APA is a deposit that should be paid on top of the charter price and usually is about 20-30% of the yacht charter price. From this amount Captain will cover expenses for fuel, marinas, provisioning. At the end of the charter Captain will provide detailed report and the rest of the amount will be refunded to the charterers account. Applicable only for large crewed yachts.

If you charter the boat with skipper / captain – he will be in FULL command, and shall comply with initial itinerary considering wind, weather and other circumstances permitting. The Captain shall not, however, be bound to itinerary if it may result in the Vessel moving to any port or place that is not safe and proper, or might result in failing to re-deliver the Vessel upon the expiration of the Charter Period.

Failure to return the yacht at the designated check-in time and place will result in extra charges. These extra charges will be indicated and charged by the Local partner. Usually these charges are much higher than the standard charter rate per day.

LET "Hello Maldives Holidays" PLAN YOUR TAILOR-MADE, MIC or Corporate Event's

World-Class Conference Facilities

Your symposium, conference will be on a flowering jewel among the Maldives island resorts. Cruise along the stunning sapphire lagoons by jet-skii, canoe or catamaran.

Explore the spectacular local scenery and unique culture with excursions to neighboring islands or, simply let the ocean breeze caress you to sleep as you sway gently in your beach hammock.

From invigorating activities to precious tranquility, our Maldivian resort will captivate the heart with extraordinary experiences and unforgettable memories.

for more details and queries, just send us an e-mail: [email protected]

Seaplane Accidents Maldives

Seaplane Accidents - Maldives

Before we begin it’s worth pointing out that travelling by seaplane in the Maldives is safe. They have a great track record and accidents are rare.

Reports going back to 1994 indicate zero fatalities, and only one case involving serious injury.

Over this same period of time millions of people have travelled safely on seaplanes in the Maldives.

All aviation accidents and incidents are investigated by the AICC of the Maldives and we summarise all published reporting below. Whilst this may seem like a significant amount of material at a glance, keep in mind this covers 30 years of aviation!


  • Accident vs Incident
  • Statistics
  • List of Seaplane Accidents & Incidents
  • Summary of Investigation Reports
  • 2023
  • 2021
  • 2020
  • 2017
  • 2015
  • 2013
  • 2012
  • 2010
  • 2009
  • 2008
  • 2004
  • 2001
  • 1994-2000
Accident vs Incident

In aviation accidents are not the same as incidents, but both are reported and investigated to maintain high standards of safety.

Accidents involves at least one of the following: aircraft damage or structural failure, complete loss of the aircraft, or in exceptional cases serious injury or fatality.

Nearly all seaplane accidents in the Maldives receive this classification on the basis of aircraft damage rather than injury. None have involved a fatality.

Incidents are any events which affect or could affect the safety of operation. Serious incidents are those that had a high chance of leading to an accident.


Over the period January 1994 to November 2023:

  • Total Accidents: 16
  • Total Serious Incidents: 3
  • Total Fatalities: 0
  • Total Serious Injuries: 3
  • Total Minor Injuries: 8


In 30 years of seaplane flights there have only been 11 injuries in the Maldives, of which 7 were crew.

In terms of tourists and passengers there have been just 4 injuries in 30 years, of which 3 were minor and 1 was serious.

Of the 16 accidents recorded 11 received this classified on the basis of aircraft damage rather than injury.

List of Seaplane Accidents & Incidents
25 Oct 20238Q-RALIncident (P)
16 May 20238Q-TAQAccident (P)
13 Nov 20218Q-MBCIncident
14 Feb 20218Q-RAEAccident1 Minor
22 Oct 20208Q-TMRIncident
05 Oct 20208Q-TMFAccident2 Minor
24 Feb 20208Q-MVCAccident3 Minor
16 Nov 20178Q-IAGAccident
04 Oct 20178Q-ISBAccident
27th May 20178Q-TMVAccident
2nd Jul 20158Q-MANAccident
2nd Aug 20138Q-TMKAccident
9th Jul 20128Q-TMTAccident
9th Feb 20128Q-MATAccident
10th Mar 20108Q-TMKAccident
2nd Jun 20098Q-MAGAccident2 Minor
14th Jul 20088Q-MASAccident
17th May 20048Q-TMCAccident3 Serious, 1 Minor
19th Feb 20018Q-TMAAccident

(P) – Preliminary Report


Summary of Investigation Reports

A complete overview of all investigation reports from the Maldives Accident Investigation Coordinating Committee involving commercial seaplane flights is presented below.

The first seaplane flights in the Maldives were in 1993 and proved to be significantly safter than the preceding helicopter flights which suffered much more serious consequences in accidents. By 1999 helicopter flights were practically eliminated as seaplane travel took over.

During this period there were very few seaplanes operating compared to today and only a limited number of flights. It’s not that accidents have become more common, there’s simply tens of thousands of flights more per year today.

The Maldives has made significant advances in safety and procedures over it’s 30 year history of seaplane flight. They now boast the largest seaplane fleet and arguably the most experienced seaplane pilots in the world.


25th October 2023: 8Q-RAL

Serious Incident, no injuries.

Based on preliminary report.

Aircraft lost power in its right engine on approach to Malé at 350 feet, causing a sudden right turn and difficulty controlling the aircraft. Pilots were able to land safely on the water with a small bounce, and shortly after shut down the engines. Assisted by a rescue boat the aircraft taxied to a platform for passenger and crew to disembark.


16th May 2023: 8Q-TAQ

Accident, no injuries.

Based on preliminary report.

Aircraft encountered issues upon initial touchdown on water. The aircraft hit a swell during landing, causing a bounce, a drop of the left wing, and subsequent contact with the water. Once stationary, the crew assessed and confirmed damage to the left wing. The aircraft then taxied to a platform, shut down the engines, and passengers disembarked via the main door.


13th November 2021: 8Q-MBC

Serious Incident, no injuries.

Based on preliminary report.

Take-off was aborted due to unexpected aircraft behaviour. Unable to stop, the aircraft shut down its engines and drifted into two water bungalows, sustaining damage but causing no injuries. The aircraft was then towed to a platform where passengers and crew disembarked safely.

14th February 2021: 8Q-RAE

Accident, 1 minor injury to cabin crew.

Flight from Maalifushi to Velana International Airport had an accident upon touchdown. The aircraft touched down on the right-hand float, dug into the water, and turned steeply right before coming to a stop inverted. Although the aircraft was substantially damaged, all six passengers and two pilots evacuated without injury; one cabin crew member sustained minor injuries.


A rise in accidents coincided with global emergence from COVID restrictions. Planes and pilots had been grounded around the world without regular flying. This was not unique to the Maldives.

22nd October 2020: 8Q-TMR

Serious Incident, no injuries.

After a normal touchdown at Sun Siyam IruFushi, an aircraft experienced an uncontrolled left turn during reverse thrust, leading the left wing and propeller to contact an anchored vessel. The incident caused damage to the aircraft’s left wing and propeller blades, as well as to the vessel, but no one was on board the vessel at the time. The Pilot in Command regained control and taxied to a platform, with all passengers and crew disembarking safely without injuries.

5th October 2020: 8Q-TMF

Accident, 2 minor injuries.

During an approach with a left crosswind of about 20 knots at Velana International Airport, an aircraft landing on the ‘North Right’ area rapidly rolled to the right after touchdown, with the right wing dipping into the water. It swerved but settled upright on both floats. The aircraft was taxied to the dock with assistance from a rescue vessel and personnel onshore. All passengers and crew disembarked safely. Minor injuries were reported among the flight and cabin crew, but no passengers were injured.

24th February 2020: 8Q-MBC

Accident, 3 minor injuries including 1 passenger.

An aircraft landing on an unmarked water runway bounced upon touchdown, banked left, and then the right wing dropped, causing the nose to dig into the water. The Pilot in Command’s attempt to go around was unsuccessful. The fuselage, wings, engines, and propellers were substantially damaged, but the floats remained intact, and the aircraft was upright post-accident. It taxied to the mooring with left engine power and dinghy assistance. All occupants evacuated safely, with minor injuries to two crew members and one passenger.


16th November 2017: 8Q-IAG

Accident, no injuries.

Aircraft encountered an accident during take-off from DOR water aerodrome. The aircraft hit a series of sea swells during acceleration, which resulted in both floats detaching and the nose plunging into the water. The engines were shut down by the PIC after the second impact. The detached floats, trapped under the wings, kept the aircraft afloat despite water entering the fuselage. All 12 passengers and 3 crew evacuated without injury.

4th October 2017: 8Q-ISB

Accident, no injuries.

The first officer was flying when the aircraft bounced during landing in a crosswind at Velana International Airport. The captain’s go-around attempt failed, causing the aircraft to flip and crash, landing upside down in shallow water. Despite substantial damage to the aircraft, all passengers and crew escaped without serious injuries.

27th May 2017: 8Q-TMV

Accident, no injuries.

During a landing on the North Right Water Runway, the aircraft bounced off the left float and then, after a second bounce, banked right causing the right wing tip to dip into the water. This led to an abrupt right veer and crash. All passengers and crew evacuated uninjured before the aircraft submerged.


2nd July 2015: 8Q-MAN

Accident, no injuries.

During final approach to land at KUR, at about 400 feet with flaps fully down, the aircraft pitched up and vibrated uncontrollably as the stall warning activated. The PIC’s recovery manoeuvres initially failed, but some control was regained after retracting the flaps. Despite this, the aircraft continued a right turn, lost height, and hit the sea. All 11 passengers and three crew members evacuate uninjured before the aircraft sank.


2nd August 2013: 8Q-TMK

Accident, no injuries.

During a westbound landing approach approved due to westerly winds, the aircraft banked left, losing control and touching down on the left float first. Control was transferred from the co-pilot to the Captain, who noted the aircraft’s significant left turn and wing damage. All passengers disembarked without injuries. The cause of the incident was identified as an unexplained left bank on approach despite facing a headwind.


9th July 2012: 8Q-TMT

Accident, no injuries.

Upon landing, the crew struggled to dock at a fixed platform due to the tailwind and swells. After aborting the first docking attempt, the second attempt led to a collision with the platform when the aircraft moved forward despite full reverse and rudder inputs. The left float and propeller were damaged, and the aircraft eventually became fully submerged. All aboard evacuated safely.

9th February 2012: 8Q-MAT

Accident, no injuries.

On final approach to MLE the co-pilot made a hard landing on the north right water runway due to easterly winds, causing the aircraft to bounce and the right float to dig into the water. The PIC then took over and steadied the aircraft, but the right float detached and became stuck under the fuselage, preventing sinking, while the left float also detached. All aboard evacuated without injury.


10th March 2010: 8Q-TMK

Accident, no injuries.

We were unable to retrieve report 2010-01, (“De Havilland, DHC-6-300, 8Q-TMK, Right wing struck on water at Cocoa Palm/Dhunikolhu Island Resort (Baa Atoll)”), at the time of writing.


2nd June 2009: 8Q-MAG

Accident, 2 minor injuries including 1 passenger.

The aircraft took off from Halaveli for a 40-minute photo flight with good weather conditions. After take-off, the co-pilot gave his seat to a passenger and moved to the cabin.

Whilst CAR Part 15.11 does allow a special exemption for a passenger to take the right hand seat during professional photography flights, both pilots must be at the controls during take-offs and landing.

Once the shots were complete, the PIC began descending in a right bank, keeping the passenger in the first officer’s seat in order to provide further photography opportunities.

Before the PIC could complete the turn, the aircraft struck the water with its right wing/float. The crash broke both wings and detached the left float, while the right float jammed, blocking the co-pilot’s exit and twisting the empennage. All passengers and crew escaped without fatalities from the shallow wreckage.

The investigation attributed the accident to the PIC’s low flying, a passenger in the co-pilot’s seat, and the operator’s inadequate communication of procedural updates.


14th July 2008: 8Q-MAS

Accident, no injuries.

The 8Q-MAS aircraft, with 17 people onboard, departed from Male to Adaaran Club Bathala. Encountering rough seas and strong westerly winds, it struck a swell on landing, veered left, and collided with a moored speed boat, losing its right float and engine. The aircraft sank in shallow water, but all on board safely escaped without fatalities.


17th May 2004: 8Q-TMC

Accident, 3 serious injuries including a passenger, and 1 minor injury.

The most serious seaplane accident in the Maldives and one of the first, there were still no fatalities.

Departing from Male’ International Airport to Velaavaru Resort with 14 passengers, the aircraft experienced a longer-than-normal take-off, struggling to gain height. Nearing a seawall, the captain’s abrupt control pull to avoid the obstacle induced a stall, causing the left float to shear off upon impact with the seawall. This led to the left wing folding upwards and detaching, with the left propeller slicing through the cockpit ceiling. The aircraft then skidded across the ground, losing the right float and propeller, before halting on the mainland runway. The accident resulted in serious injuries to both pilots and one passenger, minor injuries to another passenger, while the rest were unharmed.



19th February 2001: 8Q-TMA

Accident, no injuries.

The aircraft was manoeuvring on the water near the Floating Platform, after landing in the lagoon near Sun Island resort, when it struck another Twin
Otter that was parked against the floating platform. There were no passengers on either aircraft, and no injuries to any of the crew were reported.


There are no accidents involving seaplanes recorded in the Maldives CAA historical archives.



[1] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Preliminary Incident Report 8Q-RAL, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[8] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Final report on accident to Viking air DHC-6-200, 8Q-IAG aircraft at Dhoores Floating Platform, Maldives, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[10] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Final report on the accident to Viking Air DHC-6-300, 8Q-TMV at Velana International Airport, Maldives, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[11] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Final Report on the accident to Viking Air DHC-6-300, 8Q-MAN near Kuredu Resort, Maldives, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[12] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Twin Otter, 8Q-TMK, at Ibrahim Nasir international Airport, Water Runway, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[13] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. De Havilland, DHC-6-300, 8Q-TMT, Collision with the fixed platform at Condrad(Rangali) South Ari Atoll, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[14] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Twin Otter, 8Q-MAT, at Ibrahim Nasir international Airport, Water Runway, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[15] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. De Haviland DHC-6-200, 8Q-MAG, Crash at the reef of Halaveli Resort Lagoon, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[16] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. De Haviland DHC-6-300, 8Q-MAS, Collision with a Speedboat at Adaaran Club Bathala, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[17] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. De Havilland DHC-6-300, 8Q-TMC, Collision with Seawall at Male’ International Airport, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[18] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. De Havilland DHC-6-100, 8Q-TMA, Collision with 8Q-TMH at Sun Island, retrieved Nov 06, 2023
[19] AICC, Maldives Civil Aviation Authority. Aircraft Accident History, retrieved Nov 06, 2023


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