In Blog, Spearfishing Masks

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Choosing the best spearfishing mask can be one of the most difficult decisions you’ll make.

I can’t tell you how many spearfishing masks I’ve gone through.

Perhaps I’m just fussy, but if my mask leaks, or presses in on my head giving me migraines, I’d rather get rid of it than try to power through it.

The wrong mask takes all the fun out of a spearfishing session, as it’s a key piece of spearfishing gear.

Click here for our FREE guide on “How to Spear Fish

But a mask is also one of the most difficult pieces of gear to get “right” when you’re new to spearfishing. There’s so many types. So many brands. It’s hard to know where to start.

In this guide I’d like to share my advice to help you find the best spearfishing mask.

We’ve personally reviewed every spearfishing mask in this list, and will tell you everything you need to know before you blow hundreds of dollars on the wrong spearfishing gear.

But before we get into it, there’s three fundamentals you should be looking for:

  1. You need a spearfishing mask that’s comfortable to wear
  2. You need a spearfishing mask that won’t leak in the water
  3. You need a spearfishing mask that allows good visibility

Before you buy a spearfishing mask make sure it ticks off each of these criteria.

Otherwise you’re going to have a bad time once you jump in the water.

Right, now onto the best spearfishing masks.

best spearfishing mask

Cressi Metis Low Volume Spearfishing Mask

Editor’s Choice: The Best Spearfishing Mask

You can’t go wrong with a brand like Cressi for spearfishing equipment.

The dual-lens Metis spearfishing mask offers a wide field of view (because the lenses are so close to your face), surrounded by soft silicon for a better seal to keep the water out.

The wide strap helps keep the mask securely in place, even when I’m descending fast. You can even swap out the lenses for colored filters to enhance the colors you see underwater.

But what I like most is that this is one of the only low-volume masks I can wear that don’t actually press on my nose or my forehead, so I no longer get migraines after a day’s spearfishing.

Cressi Metis, brown
27 Reviews
Cressi Metis, brown
  • The Metis is a 2-window low volume mask suitable for freediving, spearfishing and also for scuba diving
  • Skirt made in high quality Silicone, a more comfortable and long lasting material than the traditional plastic PVC
  • The mask is designed to have the lens close to the eyes, enhancing the field of view. The inverted teardrop lens shape improves downward visibility
  • Push button buckles to easily adjust strap length, even with gloves
  • Soft Nose Pocket - easy to access to be use with only two fingers for proper equalization, also wearing gloves

Why We Love This Spearfishing Mask

  • Comfortable to wear, even for extended periods of time
  • Great seal despite being a low-profile spearfishing mask
  • Lenses are close to the eyes for a larger field of view underwater
  • Inverted teardrop lens shape improves downward visibility
  • Soft nose pocket makes it easy to equalize as you descend
  • Smooth and simple strap system to adjust the mask while you’re spearfishing

The only downside to this mask is how compact it is. I was surprised when I saw myself in a picture for the first time as it’s much smaller than other spearfishing masks I’ve used. But this is also a key benefit, as it helps you stay aerodynamic underwater and reduces the air you waste equalizing. Smaller is actually better when it comes to a spearfishing mask.

Mako Minimus (Mini) Low Volume Spearfishing Mask

Runner Up: The Best Spearfishing Mask

Designed for freedivers the Mini is an ultra-low-profile spearfishing mask that will help you spearfish deep without sacrificing your crucial air.

Testing this in the ocean I’ve got to say it was a comfortable fit, with the silicon fitting nice and snug on my face. There was no leakage, and I love the wide field of vision you get.

Mako claim the Mini will be the best fitting spearfishing mask you’ve ever tried, and offer a full refund if that’s not the case.

There’s no downside to testing it out and seeing it in action for yourself.

Dive Mask Freediving Mask Spearfishing Mask Low Volume Mini Mask
8 Reviews
Dive Mask Freediving Mask Spearfishing Mask Low Volume Mini Mask
  • Perfect fit Guarantee: If the Minimus Dive Mask is not the best fitting mask you have ever tried on, we will give you a full refund and we will pay for the shipping to send it back!
  • Super low profile diving mask, designed for deep freediving and spearfishing
  • Tempered glass lenses positioned just off the eyes for a wide field of view
  • Instant adjustment strap buckles with strap connection point on the skirt, not the frame
  • Includes travel box

Omer Alien Spearfishing Mask

Second Runner Up: The Best Spearfishing Mask

Omer is a staple when it comes to spearfishing brands, and their Alien range of spearfishing masks are a common sight out on dive boats. They’re just so damn good.

And have been for years.

Simple and to the point, this mask has been designed with spearfishing in mind.

The straps connect in tight to the skirt of the mask to cut down on drag as you descend, and it’s got quite a low internal air volume too, though these days it’s more of a mid-volume mask when compared to all the ultra-low volume spearfishing masks out there.

If you’re unsure what to buy, this is a great choice for a spearfishing mask.

Omer Alien Mask
21 Reviews
Omer Alien Mask
  • Low-Volume Mask
  • Comes in 7 Great Styles
  • Light Weight
  • Optional Mirrored Lens

Cressi Nano Low Volume Spearfishing Mask

For Smaller Faces: The Best Spearfishing Mask

Another spearfishing mask that topped our rankings was the Cressi Nano.

It’s got all the qualities of the Metis (the mask I use) but it’s a slightly smaller size. Which makes it perfect for people with smaller faces.

It’s ultra-low-volume, (in fact it’s currently the lowest-volume mask on the market), making it extremely aerodynamic without sacrificing your field of view as you go spearfishing. The only downside to this mask is if you don’t have a small face, it may not sit right.

When I used it, it was just a touch too small, and put pressure on the bridge of my nose. But my wife loved it, she said it’s the first spearfishing mask she’s ever used that didn’t leak.

Cressi Nano Crystal, Black/Black (DS365050)
148 Reviews
Cressi Nano Crystal, Black/Black (DS365050)
  • Innovative mask for scuba diving and advanced freediving, designed to offer an extremely hydrodynamic and compact shape. Cressi has developed this mask by innovating the technical design. Even 3 patents were registered for making the Nano!
  • It is the mask on the market with the lowest internal volume (12.86 in2 | 83 cm2), an ideal requirement for freediving lovers. Completely flexible, virtually indestructible buckle system. Patented by Cressi US 8281471 B2.
  • The Patented Integrated Dual Frame Technology consists of the joining of two rigid frames producing a drastic reduction in the internal volume. Patented by Cressi US 20140013494 A1.
  • Mask features inclined and inverted tear-drop lenses for improve downward visibility, a Cressi's patented design (US 6272693).
  • The Nano mask is designed and made in Italy by Cressi, a brand pioneer in Scuba Diving, Snorkeling, and Swimming equipment since 1946.

Riffe Naida Low Volume Spearfishing Mask

For Wider Faces: The Best Spearfishing Mask

If you struggle to find a solution to fit your wider face, this is the best spearfishing mask for you, as it’s designed specifically with medium to large faces in mind.

Riffe are a brand well known in the spearfishing world, and they’ve created one of the best low-volume spearfishing masks in the market.

The frames are crafted from a nylon material for added strength, and you can just feel the quality of this mask when you’re wearing it. It’s damn good.

Riffe Naida Mask for Diving and Spearfishing (Black w/Amber Lens)
6 Reviews
Riffe Naida Mask for Diving and Spearfishing (Black w/Amber Lens)
  • Low volume
  • Fit for medium to wide face shapes
  • Nylon frame
  • Choose from clear, amber, or mirror lenses

SeaDive Oceanways Superview Spearfishing Mask

Shortlist: The Best Spearfishing Mask

What I was most surprised about when testing the Oceanways Superview was how comfortable it was on my face.

If you’ve got a larger nose or have troubles with other masks that press on the bridge of your forehead, the single lens on this spearfishing mask could be the difference you need.

What really stands out for me is the tints in the lenses. I’m not usually a fan of tinted lenses, but the Optical Multicoating used really makes the colors “pop” when you’re spearfishing. It’s almost a night and day difference, especially on an overcast day.

The only downside is the volume. The Oceanways Superview definitely isn’t a low-volume mask, so you will be burning more oxygen when you equalize.

SeaDive Oceanways Superview-HD w/Anti-UV/Glare Optical Multicoating w/Anti-Fog Scuba/Spearfishing Dive Mask (OM940BKSFF)
191 Reviews
SeaDive Oceanways Superview-HD w/Anti-UV/Glare Optical Multicoating w/Anti-Fog Scuba/Spearfishing Dive Mask (OM940BKSFF)
  • High Definition Single Lense
  • Super Soft Silicone Skirt
  • Vision Brightening Lense
  • Wide Field of Vision
  • Tear Drop Rigid Frame

Omer UP-M1 Spearfishing Mask

Shortlist: The Best Spearfishing Mask

If you want to turn some heads in the water, this is the best spearfishing mask for you.

Omer have created a super-comfortable, ultra-low-profile mask that doesn’t cut down on your field of vision thanks to the clever positioning of the lenses.

Wearing this mask, I can tell you it’s got a great seal (at least on my face) and I like the lens angles as I can see so much more without needing to move my head.

I was a little disappointed when this one arrived as I was expecting a cool black mirror tint (how they often advertise this product), but the lenses are clear. Of course you do want clear lenses when you’re spearfishing, but it’s important to make this clear before you buy.

Omer UP-M1 Umberto Pelizzari Mask for Freediving and Spearfishing
28 Reviews
Omer UP-M1 Umberto Pelizzari Mask for Freediving and Spearfishing
  • Innovative design, performance and extreme comfort
  • Very small inner volume and an excellent field of vision thanks to lens position

SEAC L70 Spearfishing Mask

Shortlist: The Best Spearfishing Mask

What you’ll notice immediately with this spearfishing mask is the semi-frameless technology. It doesn’t look like any other spearfishing mask on the market.

The skirt of the mask connects directly to the frame, giving you a much more compact spearfishing mask. Forget the fact this spearfishing mask looks small out of the box, when you try it on it’s very comfortable, and sits snugly on your face.

The lenses are tempered glass, and offset so you don’t sacrifice your field of vision as you dive. Using it myself it’s one of the only masks I’ve found that actually slow the leakage from my beard, which was a welcome surprise.

SEAC L70 Scuba Diving Mask
13 Reviews
SEAC L70 Scuba Diving Mask
  • Versatile folding SCUBA mask fits easily into pocket
  • Semi-frameless technology with small internal volume
  • Liquid silicone skirt over molded onto frame
  • Tempered glass lenses with guaranteed 3mm thickness
  • 3D pivoting buckle

Salvimar Noah Spearfishing Mask

Shortlist: The Best Spearfishing Mask

The internal chassis of the Salvimar Noah spearfishing mask has been raised above the bridge of the nose to give it a low-volume approach, while still being comfortable to wear.

If you’ve got a wider face this is a good choice for a spearfishing mask, and the soft silicon skirt helps it to make a perfect seal so it won’t leak. I personally found it a bit of a struggle to get a leak-free fit with this mask, but that’s probably due to my oddly shaped head.

35 Reviews
  • Low volume mask
  • Light and comfortable
  • Tempered glass
  • Hypo-allergenic Silicone Skirt

Mares Viper Spearfishing Mask

Shortlist: The Best Spearfishing Mask

In a similar style to the Omer UP-M1 spearfishing mask, Mares teamed up with some of the best athletes in the world to design the Viper mask. And it looks awesome.

Aerodynamic in the water, I found the seal to be great around my face although I lost a slight bit of peripheral vision from the angle of the lenses.

What did worry me though was my moustache, as it seemed to leak a bit more than usual. Perhaps not the perfect spearfishing mask if you’re sporting a beard.

Mares Viper Frameless Freediving Mask
128 Reviews
Mares Viper Frameless Freediving Mask
  • The product's latest-generation silicones deter condensation
  • Ergonomic buckles with double buttons on the skirt enable the strap to be adjusted precisely
  • Developed in partnership with the best athletes in the world
  • Dedicated to the most demanding freedivers and spearfishermen
  • The SKIRT has been modeled with meticulous attention to facial ergonomics, making it suitable for all types of physiognomy

Rob Allen Snapper Low Volume Spearfishing Mask

Shortlist: The Best Spearfishing Mask

Rob Allen feels like a household name when it comes to spearfishing, and they make some of the best quality spearfishing gear you’ll find on the market.

The Snapper Spearfishing Mask is no exception.

The skirt is crafted from liquid silicon, and fits snugly on your face. It’s another spearfishing mask with a low-volume design, and teardrop shaped lenses to boost your visibility in the water.

How we determined the best spearfishing mask

Putting these spearfishing masks through the works was rather fun.

We spent the last weekend on the boat, and over an afternoon I personally tried every single mask on this list.

It was great seeing as the conditions weren’t that great for spearfishing, but we still got to have a nice bit of fun in the water.

There were a couple of masks I wanted to compare that I couldn’t get my hands on in time (I’m looking at you Riffe Mantis), and I’ll do an update to this in a few months when I’ve got more spearfishing gear to test.

Each mask was rated in terms of fit, comfort, price, along with how well it sealed on both my bearded face, and the smooth skin of my wife.

We looked at how easy it was to equalize during descent, as well as the drag it created when we started swimming fast underwater.

Ultimately, we both decided the Cressi Metis was the best spearfishing mask, and I’d happily recommend it to any of my readers. It’s worth a buy.

Cressi Metis, brown
27 Reviews
Cressi Metis, brown
  • The Metis is a 2-window low volume mask suitable for freediving, spearfishing and also for scuba diving
  • Skirt made in high quality Silicone, a more comfortable and long lasting material than the traditional plastic PVC
  • The mask is designed to have the lens close to the eyes, enhancing the field of view. The inverted teardrop lens shape improves downward visibility
  • Push button buckles to easily adjust strap length, even with gloves
  • Soft Nose Pocket - easy to access to be use with only two fingers for proper equalization, also wearing gloves

spearfishing with a beard and the best mask

Why you need a spearfishing mask

Well I would hope that this is obvious, but if not, I can spell it out for you.

A spearfishing mask allows you to see underwater. That’s it.

By creating a pocket of air around your eyes, the glass lenses function almost like a window into the underwater world. You get a crystal-clear look at everything you’re swimming past.

For anyone interested in spearfishing, a mask is critical.

Without it, you’re going to really struggle to find the fish, let alone spear them.

You need a spearfishing mask.

What type of spearfishing mask to buy?

Once you start looking at masks, you’ll notice there’s quite a variety.

All with small, subtle differences that may not seem like much, but they can cause issues for you down the track as your spearfishing improves.

First comes the cheap snorkeling sets.

Drawn in by the price, you’ll wonder why people like me waste up to a hundred dollars (or more) on a spearfishing mask, when you can buy one for a fraction of the price.

The error here is the quality. Cheap snorkeling masks will often use plastic or rubber instead of a silicon seal, which will leak terribly and ruin your spearfishing experience.

And don’t get me started on those full-face monstrosities.

They may give you a fantastic field of vision from the surface, but being unable to grab your nose to equalize is a major problem.

Without proper equalization, you’re going to experience a whole lot of pain once you try to dive, which can lead to ruptured ear drums if you try to push through. Not good.

Scuba masks are closer to what we’re looking for, as they’re crafted from quality materials. But they’re far too bulky for spearfishing.

You’ll waste your precious air with every equalization you do, and they will feel bulky and large on your face as you’re spearfishing.

What you want to find is known as a freediving mask.

We also call these low-volume spearfishing masks.

With a low-profile design you save air each time you equalize, and they’re much lighter to wear. Not to mention aerodynamic in the water, which makes it easier to swim without having your mask dragging through the water.

In a later section we’ll go into the specific features you want in your spearfishing mask, but first the most critical feature is the fit.

finding the right spearfishing mask

How to ensure my spearfishing mask fits?

The only real way to find the best fitting spearfishing mask is to try it on.

Most manufacturers understand this and will offer flexible returns and refund programs for masks, so you can buy a few and return those that don’t fit.

Or you could just pop down to your local dive store and try them on in person. My only advice would be to price compare with what’s available online, as I usually get much better prices on Amazon than I can find in my local shops.

Here’s what you do.

  1. Take the spearfishing mask out of the box, and hold it to your face.
  2. Don’t worry about putting the strap opn, you want to test the seal first.
  3. Breathe in and you should feel the mask “suction” onto your face.
  4. Drop your hands so the mask is hanging on by itself.
  5. The spearfishing mask should stay in place if it’s got a good seal.

Keep the mask on your face and now start making some funny expressions in the mirror. Laugh, smile, and frown, trying your best to break the seal.

You want this to remain in place, no matter how excited you get when a fish swims in to view. Oh, and don’t forget to test that it still seals with a snorkel in your mouth.

On one of my old masks, the snorkel I was using pushed my upper lip higher, and it was constantly leaking water thanks to the broken seal.

After a few dives with it, I donated that mask to a friend, but I just wish I tested it properly before dropping over $50 on it.

Don’t buy the cheapest spearfishing mask

We touched on this briefly earlier, but it’s important.

When it comes to finding the best spearfishing mask, quality matters. It’s one piece of spearfishing gear that will annoy you to no end if it leaks or doesn’t seal properly.

Trust me on this.

I’ve given away masks because they just didn’t fit right.

I’ve also gone the super cheap option and bought basic snorkeling sets that just don’t stand up to continued spearfishing sessions.

They don’t seal well because it’s cheap plastic instead of silicon, and within a few weeks things start to break.

The straps might fail. Or the little clips that hold the straps in place just break.

I even had one mask where the lens just popped out.

Cheap snorkeling masks will not hold up to the rigors of spearfishing.

Don’t waste your money, buy a quality spearfishing mask.

best mask for spearfishing

What spearfishing mask features to look for?

Right. Now onto the features.

You can get a little lost when choosing options for the best spearfishing mask, as there’s quite a few different features.

First and foremost, remember to buy quality.

You want a spearfishing mask that will stand up to the stresses of diving at depth, and will last season after season in the water.

Here’s what to look for…

Low volume mask design

Compared to scuba and snorkeling masks, the ones you’re going to be comparing for spearfishing are all going to look a little small.

We call this a low-volume mask design.

It’s intentional.

Because trapped inside your spearfishing mask is a small pocket of air.

You want this pocket of air to be as small as possible, for a couple of reasons.

  • The smaller the mask, the more aerodynamic it is underwater.
  • The less air it contains, the less air you need to equalize as you dive.

Some masks are so low volume, you actually need to equalize far less as you descend.

Just be wary of the fit.

As spearfishing masks get smaller and more streamlined, they have less “give” to fit on your face. I’ve tried a few ultra-low-profile masks, and they just didn’t work for me.

The seal wasn’t great, and no one enjoys a dive where you’re constantly bailing water from your mask. If you can find one that fits you, great. But personally, I’d stick with “low” volume options, nothing smaller.

Comfortable fit on your face

Once you’ve found a few low volume spearfishing masks to compare, the next step is the fit.

It’s important, but also, I want to make one point clear.

Most spearfishing masks will fit most people.

They’ve been designed to be universal, with high quality silicon seals to ensure a good fit on your face. Most of the time, you will get a good fit.

But it’s important to try these out.

Because while most spearfishing masks will “seal” you don’t want this seal to break if you change your expression.

For me, I tend to need masks with harder silicon seals, as they help to compress my beard and stop the water leaking in. Water filling into my mask isn’t good.

And you definitely don’t want your spearfishing mask to be pressing on your head and causing any pain. The most common pain points are your forehead, the bridge of your nose.

Don’t ignore and pain in the shop. It may not feel like much in the store, but after hours in the water the pain will be unbearable.

Single or double paned lenses

With spearfishing masks there are both single and double-paned lens options available.

Personally, I like the double-paned models.

They allow for the lenses to be tilted, so you get a closer fit to your face.

A closer fit means you’re not sacrificing your field of vision, while still having a comfortable spearfishing mask.

It goes without saying that you should be looking at lenses with tempered glass.

They are the best quality (and what most good spearfishing masks use anyway), and will better stand up to any scratches if you’re like me and will just toss your mask in your gear bag along with all your other spearfishing equipment.

A silicon strap that’s easy to adjust

Being able to control the strap that holds the spearfishing mask to your face is important.

The clips on the side should allow for adjustments to be made even while wearing gloves (so you can change it up if you need in the water).

I also like straps that have large “teeth” holding it from sliding out of place.

Lots of the spearfishing I do is from the shore, and I need to be sure my mask isn’t going anywhere even when I hit the force of a wave.

I’d not waste your money on a neoprene cover for your straps, unless you’ve got a lot of hair that is getting tangled. I normally spearfish in a wetsuit with a hood, and I find the silicon strap holds far better over my wetsuit than a neoprene covered strap.

Choose a clear lens color

The lenses in your spearfishing mask function just like a window, and clear is best.

I’ve tried mirrored and tinted spearfishing masks, and while a good gimmick, I prefer clear so there’s nothing obstructing my ability to see underwater.

Despite being told that mirrored lenses will bring fish in closer as they can’t see my eyes, I hated that I looked like a highway patrol cop in all of my pics.

And personally, I don’t even know if this was true, I didn’t notice a difference with the fish coming closer anyways.

What does work though are filters. Colored tints in your lenses will make the colors underwater pop, as it cuts down on how “blue” everything is.

On cloudy, overcast days where everything just looks grey, a yellow filter in your spearfishing mask will enhance what you see underwater. And if you’re diving in a location where this is the norm, perhaps a tint is a good decision.

Otherwise, I’ve say stick with a clear lens.

Choose a dark colored mask

After I started spearfishing in a camo wetsuit, I did notice a difference in how close I could get to my target fish. And choosing a dark colored spearfishing mask is part of this.

My masks are always plain black. Matte if I can get it.

I want to blend in with my surroundings underwater. Not look like a weirdly shaped fluorescent monster trying to sneak up on a fish.

Avoid bright colored spearfishing masks.

You don’t want to look like a kids birthday clown.

Choose a dark silicon skirt on your mask

On a similar note, you want the silicon skirt of the mask to also be as dark as possible.

But this isn’t just for camouflage (although it helps).

Using black silicon stops any light from seeping in the sides of your mask.

On a bright, sunny day, this light shining into your peripheral vision can be a distraction.

  • A distraction that causes you to miss a shot.
  • A distraction that causes you to not see a fish.
  • A distraction that stops you spearfishing with a single focus.

Choose a black silicon skirt on your spearfishing mask to cut down all the light, shadows, and movement playing across your field of vision.

Do you need a camera mount?

It’s also important to consider where your underwater camera attaches.

I personally prefer to have my camera attached to my speargun, but many people I dive with have their GoPro attached to the top of their mask, with a fitting like this.

Scubapro Go Pro Mask Mount for Dual Lense Masks
164 Reviews
Scubapro Go Pro Mask Mount for Dual Lense Masks
  • Must be a dual lensed mask with frame to be compatible.
  • Secure mounting so you can enjoy the dive without worrying about losing your GoPro.
  • Low volume, lightweight and easy to attach to the mask.
  • Mono/frame-less masks will not work with this item.

This way they can always record footage of what they’re looking at while they dive.

If you want to be able to capture your spearfishing videos in a similar manner, it may be worth finding out how easy it will be to mount your GoPro to your spearfishing mask.

spearfishing with the best mask

Prepare your new spearfishing mask for use

Once you buy your spearfishing mask, you need to get it ready to use.

In the factory, a thin film of silicon will accumulate on the lenses of your mask.

If you don’t remove this residue before you use your spearfishing mask, it’ll fog up like crazy in the water and it’ll be impossible to see.

Prepping your spearfishing mask before you get in the water is very important.

The simplest method is to use toothpaste.

Yup, you read that right. Find a tube of the plain old boring white toothpaste you’ll find everywhere. And squeeze a dollop about the size of your thumb into both lenses.

Rub it in with your finger, using a circular motion.

You want to repeat this on both the inside, and outside of your lenses.

Rinse it off completely. And do it again.

To properly prepare your spearfishing mask for the first use, you’re going to need to clean it like this about 6 or 7 times to complete the process.

Or, you could always burn the silicon off.

Take a cigarette lighter, and wave the flame slowly over the lenses. It’s the fastest way to prep a new mask, but you do run the risk of burning the silicon skirts.

It’s much safer to just spend ten minutes cleaning your mask with toothpaste.

Once you’re done, wash it clean and it’s ready to go.

Just add a couple of sprays of a defogger before you dive (or a little baby shampoo) and you’re ready to start spearfishing.

Jaws Quick Spit Antifog Spray, 1-Ounce
3,632 Reviews
Jaws Quick Spit Antifog Spray, 1-Ounce
  • Long Lasting , hypoallergenic Formula
  • 200+ pumps per bottle
  • All natural ingredients
  • Works on glass and plastic
  • Use for wet or dry applications

How to care for your spearfishing mask

Finally, once your dive is done you need to take care of your mask.

After all, you’ve just dropped a bunch of cash on the best spearfishing mask, you want to properly care for it so it’ll last you for years.

I’ve had spearfishing masks last season after season because I was fastidious in keeping them clean. And it’s not that hard.

Once you’ve been spearfishing, give your mask a good rinse with fresh water. I give the silicon a bit of a rub to make sure no sand is stuck under there, and then just hang it to dry.

Of course, keep your mask out of direct sunlight, as the sun will eventually damage the delicate silicon and it’ll crack and deteriorate fast. Maybe not in a day, buy after a couple of weeks you’ll notice the damage you’re doing, and by then it’s too late.

Once it’s dry, you can put it away inside, ready for your next dive.

Wrapping up the post on the best spearfishing mask

Right. So, there you have it.

Everything you need to know about finding the best spearfishing mask, the features you need to look for, and how to ensure what you’re spending your hard-earned money on will be a smart piece of spearfishing gear.

I hope I’ve helped clear up some of the different considerations you need to make, and you’re now better prepared to find the perfect spearfishing mask for you.

If you’ve got any questions, anything at all. Shoot them through. Would love to help you out and I genuinely love hearing from you guys.

And with that, I’m out.

Here’s cheers to you finding the perfect spearfishing mask, and most importantly, getting in the water and catching some fish!

Happy spearin’

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