This is the next obvious point North of McCurdy Point on the West side of Saanich Inlet. It's not one of the popular boat dives in the Inlet, but I hear of people diving here occasionally. I launched from the Tsartlip boat ramp on Aug 9, 2009. I anchored near a bit of a shallow bay just North of the point. At first, I swam straight out from my anchorage. There was a slope of sand and small rocks that went out for longer than I expected for Saanich Inlet. There were lots of orange plumose anemones growing on rocks hidden under the bottom kelp and several giant nudibranchs on the sand. Visibility in the top 30 feet was about 20-30 feet, with lots of large chunks of plankton floating around. Eventually, at about 60 feet deep, a rocky reef showed up and I followed it South towards the point. It turned into a wall that went down to 110 feet deep. Visibility down here was about 40-50 feet. There weren't any sponges on the wall. I swam out past the base of the wall and saw another rocky reef. It seemed mostly flat, but I'm sure if I swam out farther, it would drop off again (the deepest part of the Inlet is here, off Sheppard Point). I saw a few boot sponges growing on the horizontal rock surface. My maximum depth here was 115 feet at low tide. I swam back to the wall and saw a school of black and yellowtail rockfish hanging near the rock. A dogfish shark swam along the base of the wall and cruised past me before swimming up to the shallows. I looked up, trying to follow it, and saw several of them silhouetted against the light at the top of the wall. I swam up to try for some closer photos, but by the time I made it, they were gone. I swam back down to the wall to build up some more nitrogen with the rockfish. I glanced up again and saw a seal off in the distance swimming along the top of the wall. I made it far enough along the wall to have gone around what must have been the point, but I still didn't see any sponges. I swam up to the shallows and on the way, another dogfish shark swam by. This one seemed curious and did a few circles around me before deciding I was too big to eat. There was a school of small herring up here so I wonder if that was what the sharks were after. I saw more giant nudibranchs (some were swimming in mid-water for no obvious reason) and an area covered with hooded nudibranchs. Just past that, there was another area covered with piles of small, gray and white nudibranchs laying eggs. This would have been another average Saanich Inlet dive if it wasn't for the (probably seasonal) piles of nudibranchs and the dogfish sharks.