I took my boat out here on Dec. 31, 2014 to look for the wreck of the Falcon, which was a steam tug that sank in a storm in this area in 1896. The news report at the time said that it was wrecked near Gonzales Point. I figured that if it sank at Gonzales Point, the report would say "Gonzales Point", not "near Gonzales Point", but I thought I'd have a look anyway. It was a calm, sunny day and the current table looked good. I anchored near the rocks in one of the small bays (Gonzales Point is actually a series of points sticking out like stubby fingers on a hand with small bays in between). I swam down the slope, which was made of small walls, ledges, boulders, and rocky rubble. The base of this rocky area was 35' deep. Visibility was 15-20'. There was less marine life than expected for an area which gets quite a bit of current. I only saw a few fish (kelp greenlings and perch). The rocks seemed silty. I saw a few fish-eating anemones and a crimson anemone. Mostly, there was stalked kelp on silty rock. I swam East along the base of the slope and didn't see anything man made except for a broken bottle. As I reached the area where Gonzales Point ends and turns North, I was hit by a strong ebbing current coming from Oak Bay. It was trying to push me straight out into the Strait of Juan De Fuca. It was too strong to swim against so I tried to hide behind boulders and canyons in the rock as I struggled up the slope to shallower depths. I turned around and swam back West at a depth of 10-15' deep. I still didn't see anything man-made except for a few bricks and some golf balls. The area was scattered with large boulders that almost looked like they could have been steam boilers from a distance. I spent about an hour and 45 minutes in the water and I think that if there was wreckage in this area I would have seen it. There's still the area on the East side of the point (where the current was too strong) to explore.