By National Review StaffDiving is a life-sustaining activity, and a great way to help save lives, but at the risk of oversimplifying the topic, diving deaths have skyrocketed in recent years.
In 2018, more than 50,000 people died in the United States and more than 4,000 died in Canada, according to the National Diving Association.
In 2016, there were more than 8,000 dives per year in the U.S., and nearly 4,400 in Canada.
The death toll is expected to rise, as the industry shifts from traditional open water diving to recreational diving.
But it’s important to note that there’s not one single cause for diving deaths.
Instead, diving accidents and natural disasters can play a role, especially when the dive is a long distance dive and people are not fully recovered from their injuries.
This year’s death tolls show that even the biggest deaths in the industry are likely not the result of a dive accident.
The number of divers dying in 2018 came in at 15,800, according the latest report by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA).
That number includes deaths due to heart attacks, strokes, and other conditions.
The data comes from the National Marine Fisheries Service (NMFS), which compiled the data.
The agency uses a standardized method of measuring deaths, known as the NIMH-Ongoing Mortality Data Base.
It has an average death rate for all divers at 3.5 deaths per 100,000 divers, meaning that every single one of the 5,918 deaths recorded in 2018 were caused by accidents.
This means that, even though there were only about 3,000 deaths from accidental deaths in 2018, those 3,922 deaths resulted in over 8,300 deaths.
This is a significant increase over previous years, as there have been many more fatalities due to falls.
And while accidents are likely to be the most common cause of diving deaths in some regions, a lack of divership training is another contributing factor.
This lack of training has a lot to do with the fact that the industry has largely abandoned the sport.
Dive training is the foundation of any divership, and many divers who are new to the sport take part in open water, which is a lot harder to do in a high-risk, high-stress environment than a dive in a traditional open-water environment.
The National Divers Club of New Zealand (NDCLN) recommends divers of all ages learn to dive safely, but only if they have experience and can handle the dive safely.
It also encourages all divers to be trained to safely dive from the first breath, which can be difficult for people who are used to diving in a diving pool.
While there are many things that can be done to improve the safety of open water divers, such as providing more divers with the proper equipment and training, the main culprit is training.
Many people who join dive clubs are already certified in their particular diving skill, and often just learn a few hours a week.
But if they’re not given enough training, they can easily become complacent and allow their skills to deteriorate.
This can lead to people who may not be ready for an extreme situation, such a diving accident, falling off their board, or being trapped by a large rock.
For example, a report published in the Journal of Trauma in the summer of 2018 found that while 80 percent of people who joined dive clubs were able to complete the training, about 70 percent of those who were able had already been on the dive for over a year.
The NDS reports that the average time spent on training for a dive was only five hours.
That means a divership member is only practicing for about two weeks before they actually dive.
And many divers have been left out of the pool with no training or even little or no training at all.
The result is that a lot of people are left without the necessary training to safely and safely dive.
Diving is also a relatively easy sport to get into, especially if you are younger than 50.
But as more and more people enter the industry, it becomes more difficult to get experienced divers into the sport, because there is not enough experience to help them succeed in the dive world.
In the case of the NDCLN, the report found that of the over 1,000 NDCLNs that were active in 2018 (that’s a total of 1,929 members), only 17% were trained to provide a minimum of three years of instruction.
Only 14% were certified to teach the entire five-year certification.
This doesn’t mean that there isn’t training available, just that it is often not being taught.
The NDCLNJ said that it had been encouraging the government to pass legislation to create a dive training curriculum, but it also expressed concern about how it would be implemented.
“This legislation is still pending, but NDCLJ strongly believes