There are a few beach-access points in the Ten Mile Point area. Starting at Ten Mile Point and going North, there is Spring Bay, then Telegraph Cove, then this place. There is a little bay at the end of Cranford Place that doesn't have a name on the marine chart, but is part of tiny Cranford Park. I came here towards the end of March, 2006. As I was getting dressed one of the local residents (who happened to be a diver) came over and told me this wasn't really that great of a dive. I told him I wasn't expecting much, but I just wanted to try something new. I swam out along the rubble and boulder slope on the right side of the bay. This bay is only around 10 feet deep. In the book "Victoria's Shore Dives", there was mention of lots of cup corals covering these rocks. I didn't see a single one on the whole dive. Most of the life in this area was a variety of small kelps and algae (coralline algae, rockweed, bull kelp remnants, etc.). There were also small clusters of white colonial tunicates on the sides of boulders. I swam out around the right-hand point and followed the margin where the rocks met the sand. This was around 20 feet deep. Visibility was around 15-20 feet by the way. There wasn't much here except for some seastars and nudibranchs (alabaster and clown). Eventually, the rocky reef led out into deeper water. It seemed to bottom out at 55 feet. The most obvious creatures were big purple urchins, California cucumbers, sunflower stars and tons of coon-striped shrimp. There were also some giant barnacles, hermit crabs and a few kelp greenlings and small copper rockfish. One reef was completely covered with grey feather-like hydroids. I've never seen that many before. I dove here when there was 1.5 knots of current at Race Passage and I didn't feel any here. Judging by the silty rocks and lack of "current-type" invertebrates, I wouldn't expect much here. This whole rocky area probably goes all the way to Telegraph Cove, but of course I eventually ran low on air and had to surface-swim back through a traffic jam of kayakers. Like the local guy said, I don't think this was much of a dive compared to many others in town. It reminded me of Spring Bay, but with much less fish.