This is one of Galiano Island's marked public shore access points along Porlier Pass Road. It's just before house #19245. There's a short trail leading from the road to a small bay with a stream running into it near the trail. According to the marine chart, this place looks similar to the rest of this coastline with a steep drop to around 100-150 feet deep. I took the ferry over on March 17, 2014. The small bay was very murky from the stream flowing into it and I could only see a few inches until I reached the outer edge. Outside of the bay, I descended and turned right (North). There was a steep rocky slope/wall bottoming out to a sandy slope at around 50-60 feet deep. Visibility was 15-20'. The top 30-40 feet of the wall was covered with cemented tube worms, small multicoloured tunicate colonies and clusters of plumose anemones. Below 40 feet deep, there were lots of urchins and feather stars. I also saw the occasional solitary soft coral. I've only ever seen this kind of small, pale coral along this stretch of Galiano Island. I don't know what it's called, but it should be called "North-West Shore of Galiano Island Below 40 Feet Deep Coral". There were hardly any fish here except for a school of perch, some quillback rockfish and some small sculpins. I saw a few Puget Sound king crabs. There were some sea pens on the sandy ledges and at the bottom of the wall. I tried swimming out down the sandy slope to see if there was any more rock. The sand was full of tube-dwelling anemones. I went down to 80 feet deep before I gave up. The current was strong enough to make me want to stay close to shore. I was surprised by this since I was diving on the Active Pass/Porlier Pass slack. I went back up to the rocky wall for the rest of the dive. This place seems very similar to the "Madrona Wall" dive, a bit farther to the South. It has the same range of depths and the same types of marine life at the different levels on the wall.