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Regulator Hose | Fluro Yellow

The Miflex Xtreme Fluro Yellow coloured hoses listed here are Low Pressure (LP) Regulator hoses. We offer premium quality, Italian made, double-braided Miflex Xtreme hoses at world competitive, value for money prices.

In addition to popular sport/recreational diving hoses in a variety of lengths and fittings, we stock hard-to-find technical diving hoses such as 210 cm (84 inch) regulator second-stage hoses.

3/8" UNF male thread is the standard size used for the majority of 1st stage regulators, but certain makes of regulators require the larger 1/2" UNF size. If you are unaware of this, please check! If you can't figure it out, then please provide us with the details of your regs via email, or give us a call.

PLEASE LOOK CAREFULLY, as we offer so many different hoses that it is easy to make a mistake when ordering.

Will O the Wisp

Wreck Dive Wreck Dive | Boat access Boat access

Ideal For Snorkelling Inside Port Phillip Open Water Rated Wreck Dive Site

Wooden Schooner | Max Depth: 3 m (9.84 ft)

Historic shipwreck protected zone. Permit Required.
For more details please see vic-shipwreck-protection-zones.

Do not dive near the Will O The Wisp without a permit. The shipwreck lies in a 50 metre radius protection zone. If you enter this zone severe penalties apply. Stay clear!

Level: Open Water and beyond.

The Will O The Wisp shipwreck lies in only two to three metres of water, on the eastern side of William Sand, West Channel, Port Phillip.

Diving and Snorkelling the Will O The Wisp Shipwreck

Will O The Wisp
Will O The Wisp
© Heritage Council Victoria

There is good potential for access to the snorkelling and diving public to interpret the site. The wreck is substantially intact, and stands above the seabed, with many artefacts still visible in situ.

The site of the Will O The Wisp is a historic shipwreck protected zone with a 50 metre radius from:
Latitude: 38° 14.490′ S   (38.241498° S / 38° 14′ 29.39″ S)
Longitude: 144° 42.070′ E   (144.701159° E / 144° 42′ 4.17″ E)
A permit from Heritage Victoria is required to dive the Will O The Wisp. Anchoring is prohibited.

Will O The Wisp Shipwreck History — Built in 1840

The Will O' The Wisp was an armed wooden clipper schooner of 101 tons, built in 1840, at Liverpool, England especially for the opium trade, which it entered in 1842. The vessel had a length of 76 ft (23 m), a beam of 18 ft (5.49 m), and a depth of 10.5 ft (3.2 m).

As steamers displaced fast sailing vessels it went into the Pacific-Honolulu trade. In 1852-53 it engaged in intercolonial trading between New Zealand, Launceston and Melbourne during the Gold Rush.

Will O The Wisp Sinking — 8 October 1853

On its final voyage, the Will O The Wisp left Auckland, New Zealand, with a cargo of timber, bricks, potatoes and sundries bound for Melbourne under the command of its owner Captain R. Highat. The vessel had successfully entered The Heads and was beating up the West Channel but was unable to work off the Williams Sands on the east side of the channel, and went ashore of opposite Swan Point on 8 October 1853.

The captain and the crew were rescued and taken to Melbourne aboard the Wanderer the following day. The master was also the owner of the ship and its cargo.

See also, Heritage Council Victoria: Will O the Wisp, and
Australian National Shipwreck Database: Will O the Wisp.

Heritage Warning: Any shipwreck or shipwreck relic that is 75 years or older is protected by legislation. Other items of maritime heritage 75 years or older are also protected by legislation. Activities such as digging for bottles, coins or other artefacts that involve the disturbance of archaeological sites may be in breach of the legislation, and penalties may apply. The legislation requires the mandatory reporting to Heritage Victoria as soon as practicable of any archaeological site that is identified. See Maritime heritage. Anyone with information about looting or stolen artefacts should call Heritage Victoria on (03) 7022 6390, or send an email to

Wathaurong (Wadda-Warrung) country
Wathaurong (Wadda-Warrung) country

Traditional Owners — This dive site is in the traditional Country of the Wathaurong (Wadda-Warrung) people of the Kulin Nation. This truly ancient Country includes the coastline of Port Phillip, from the Werribee River in the north-east, the Bellarine Peninsula, and down to Cape Otway in the south-west. We wish to acknowledge the Wathaurong as Traditional Owners. We pay respect to their Ancestors and their Elders, past, present and emerging. We acknowledge Bunjil the Creator Spirit of this beautiful land, who travels as an eagle, and Waarn, who protects the waterways and travels as a crow, and thank them for continuing to watch over this Country today and beyond.


Will O the Wisp Location Map

Latitude: 38° 14.490′ S   (38.241498° S / 38° 14′ 29.39″ S)
Longitude: 144° 42.070′ E   (144.701159° E / 144° 42′ 4.17″ E)

Datum: WGS84 | Google Map
Added: 2012-07-22 09:00:00 GMT, Last updated: 2022-05-09 00:11:29 GMT
Source: Victorian Government GPS (verified)
Nearest Neighbour: J3 Swan Island Submarine, 328 m, bearing 149°, SSE
Historic shipwreck protected zone.
Permit Required.
Wooden Schooner.
Built: Liverpool, England, 1840.
Sunk: 8 October 1853.
West Channel, Port Phillip.
Depth: 3 m.

DISCLAIMER: No claim is made by The Scuba Doctor as to the accuracy of the dive site coordinates listed here. Should anyone decide to use these GPS marks to locate and dive on a site, they do so entirely at their own risk. Always verify against other sources.

The marks come from numerous sources including commercial operators, independent dive clubs, reference works, and active divers. Some are known to be accurate, while others may not be. Some GPS marks may even have come from maps using the AGD66 datum, and thus may need be converted to the WGS84 datum. To distinguish between the possible accuracy of the dive site marks, we've tried to give each mark a source of GPS, Google Earth, or unknown.


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