This is a really excellent dive. -One of the best I've ever done. These cliffs are on the South-West side of North Pender Island. They are a few kilometers long so there is a very large area to explore. Unfortunately you need a boat (there is no shore access as far as I know). I picked a spot on the chart where the bottom drops straight down to 60 feet. On the surface, you can see that the cliffs are made of conglomerate rock, which is easily sculpted by the elements. Underwater, the rock drops down fairly steeply. The topography is incredible, with walls, overhangs, caverns and even tunnels. There is lots of life covering the rocks.- Plumose anemones, all kinds of tunicates, encrusting sponges, cup corals, zoanthids, burrowing cucumbers, urchins, etc, etc. Parts of the wall look very similar to the wall at 10-Mile Point with regards to marine life except not as much yellow sulphur sponge. I saw a few basket stars on the rocks and lots of sea pens in pockets of sand. Rockfish crowd in the caverns and a tiny decorated warbonnet was living in a tunicate colony. The rocky dropoff ended at about 60 feet and from there a steep sandy slope continued down with huge boulders here and there. I went down to over 100 feet, but there didn't seem to be as much life as in the shallower depths. Most of the interesting topography and colour was 40-60 feet deep. Visibility was about 30 feet in mid-July. I dove on slack and didn't feel much current, but judging by the marine life and the tide rips I've seen from the surface, there can probably be quite a bit.