home shop tide times map guestbook surfwatch search contact faq
31 Mar 2014

Click here for hundreds of other places around NZ, or go to TideSpy.com for a world tide graph map.

You are visitor number 2,791,168 since June 2001

Visit the new high-falutin' Tidegraph page here ... More places, easier to use, faster loading.

If you are having problems or if you have any comments, first read the FAQ. If that doesn't answer your question, then you might like to email us or add your comments to our guestbook.


Tides on your smartphone. Dumb ones like the one pictured below work too!

Copyright © 2006 - 2014 OceanFun Publishing Ltd. All rights reserved. Reproduction of this page in whole or in part in any form or medium without the express written permission of OceanFun Publishing Ltd. is prohibited.

Please read our Terms and Conditions.

This site is optimised for Mozilla FireFox, and tested with most other popular browsers.

The following links may be of interest; they are mostly sites that link to this page...

People interested in fishing, boats, and tides needn't bother to read the following (but you may)

This page is intended for fishers, fishermen, surfers, kayakers, canoers, boaties, muckers about in boats, pirates, port authorities, beachcombers, lifesavers, sailors and sailers of yachts, captains of nuclear wessels (as Mr Chekov would say) and all maner of folk who interact with the sea, ocean, estuaries, islands, and atolls, and who wish to know about tide tables, tide predictions, tide forecasts, and who are also interested in swell forecasts, weather forecasts, and next week's lotto numbers.

Lighthouse keepers may also wish to know the height of water in their basements - which we can supply in metres (or meters) or feet. Drowning is excluded since it's entirely possible to drown at low tide, high tide, or anytime in between with equal effect.

In case you are wondering, this little blurb is to add the keywords to improve the targeting and indexing by certain bots and engines that scan this web page.

Who else? Coastguards, lifeboat operators, and people who like to have weddings and get married on the beach (we get a lot of those). Chandlers who get away from their Nautical almanacs, fish finders, their sails and compasses, their radars and shackles, their marine charts and datums, and all of that boating paraphernalia that they sell, might use tide charts too if they ever get to sail, or canoe, or drown. Boatbuilders, with their fibreglass, outboard motors and rudders. Barnacles and anti-fouling paint, propellers and masts, mainbraces and booms, mainsails and spinnakers, keels and wheels. My apologies to any other sea-farers or ferries that I may have forgotten.

Did I mention marriage and weddings on the beach, with brides and grooms, bridesmaids, and the best man. Tide tables are also useful for hikers, trampers and recreational users of coastal tracks and walkways, fo getting across stretches of water that flood at high tide and that can leave you stranded in a cave, or on the rocks. Up the creek without a paddle you might say.