14 Best Scuba Diving BCDs in 2022 | Tested by Divers

BCD stands for buoyancy compensation device. These handy and essential bits of equipment allow a diver to offset their negative buoyancy by adding air from the tank to the scuba BCD while underwater. They’re also essential on the surface for maintaining positive buoyancy.

BCDs have come a long way since the old-school Fenzy collars which featured only an oral inflate function and a single air bladder that was worn around the neck. Today’s models are incredibly comfortable, user-friendly, and come in a variety of styles.

Here, we’re going to go over some of the best BCDs. But first, let’s cover what you should look for when making a new BCD purchase.

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Great Mid-range

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Are you a newer diver looking for a solid BCD that will stand the test of time? Or perhaps you’re a seasoned sea dog with plenty of dives under your weight belt looking for a workhorse. In either case, the OceanPro BCD by Oceanic could be just the ticket.

Oceanic’s entry-level BCD is tough enough to withstand a few knocks and has just the right amount of features for recreational scuba. It’s a dive center rental favorite for these reasons and it’s been spotted in many a pro’s dive bag too.

Already know the OceanPro is for you? Click the link below to check prices or make an order. Otherwise, read on for our full review of this Oceanic BCD.

Buy This BCD If:

You’re after a solid jacket-style BCD, in which case this is really a no-brainer. It’ll get the job done for years to come and it’s comfortable enough for long dives or hours spent in confined (if you’re a professional). For dive centers, The OceanPro offers the perfect balance of cost, quality, and ease of use. Highly recommended.

Specs & Features

  • Style: Jacket
  • Integrated weights?: Yes
  • Unisex
  • Sizes: XS to XL
  • Trim weight pockets

Our Overall Review

4.8

Reasons to buy:

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    Highly durable and can take a beating
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    The padding around the shoulders is comfortable
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    Adjustable cummerbund so the BCD should still fit you should you lose of gain a little weight
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    LPI feels comfortable in the hand and the inflate and deflate buttons perform well underwater
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    LPI dump valve operates by pulling the LPI down (perfect for lazy dive instructors!)

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markPlastic D-rings
  • check-markBasic BCD
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Oceanic OceanPro BCD

Best High-End

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The Ranger is a scuba classic and has been going strong (with minor tweaks over the years) since 1994. Renowned for its heavy-duty build quality, this BCD will be with you for years to come. We admire the Ranger for its flexibility — it can be used for both technical and recreational diving.

Techies might not love some elements, such as the quick-release system, but must admit it’s not a bad wing and handles twins no issue.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Hybrid
  • Capacity: 44 lb lift standard with other capacities available upon request
  • Integrated Weights: Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Three

Our Overall Review

4.7

Reasons to buy:

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    Flexible wing-style BCD that can take a recreational diver to technical diving
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    Super hard-wearing nylon and quality stitching
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    Steel D-rings in clever places
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    The bladder is well-positioned and aids good trim
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    One of the most comfortable BCDs we’ve ever tried

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markPockets are on the smaller side but this is a minor point and there are plenty of D-rings to clip accessories to
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Zeagle Ranger

Best for Women

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This stylish BCD is tailored for women. With its wrap-around style, there is additional padding in the shoulder straps and at the back to provide extra comfort and support.

TUSA’s Ultimate Stabilizing Harness (U.S.H.) holds the cylinder snug against the body and helps prevent tank roll. Made from heavy-duty Cordura Nylon, the tina BCD is made to last.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Jacket
  • Capacity: 18 lbf / 8.2 kgf (XS) to 38.2 lbf / 17.3 kgf (L)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Two

Our Overall Review

4.7

Reasons to buy:

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    Low-profile, wrap-around bladder.
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    Lightweight.
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    Not an overtly feminine design.
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    As the Tina is designed for females, the smaller sizes are ideal for teenagers as well

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markA bit long inflator hose
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Tusa Tina

Best for Beginners

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The Cressi Start was initially intended to be used by dive schools and resorts. It has a basic design but is highly functional making it ideal for beginner divers too.

One nice feature is that the waist strap is independent of the air bladder, so if you tighten it while the jacket is deflated, it’s not going to squeeze your stomach too much when you inflate.

If you are looking for a BCD that is reliable and almost bullet-proof, the Cressi Start is a great entry-level option.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Jacket
  • Capacity: 29.2 lbf / 13.25 kgf (XS) to 45 lbf / 20.4 kgf (XL)
  • Integrated Weights: No
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Three

Our Overall Review

4.6

Reasons to buy:

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    The waist strap is separate from the air bladder.
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    Inflator hose is easily disassembled for cleaning.
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    From a dive center perspective, the size is clearly displayed on the shoulder pad.
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    Great value for money.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markNo metal D-rings.
  • check-markEdges of the shoulder straps are a little rough and can chafe against the neck.
  • check-markThe chest strap is quite high.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Cressi Start

Best for Travel

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The Zeagle Scout is compact and weighs in at 3 kg / 6.6 lbs, making it an ideal lightweight choice for travelers. The rear-mounted weight system consists of two pockets which hold a maximum of 16 lbs (7.26 kg).

Zeagle’s power inflator system can be hooked up to a standard garden hose making it super easy to wash out the interior of the air bladder. If you have never dived with a back-inflate BCD or a wing before, the Zeagle Scout is a good way to get started.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Back-inflate
  • Capacity: 24 lbf / 10.9 kgf (S to XL)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One

Our Overall Review

4.4

Reasons to buy:

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    Being able to properly wash out the bladder using a hose.
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    Rear weight system.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markAll sizes have the same lift capacity because of the lightweight, travel-ready design.
  • check-markWeight pockets are hard to reach.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Zeagle Scout

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Another dive school and rental shop favorite because of its rugged and adaptable design. The waist strap comes with a cummerbund for extra comfort. Both these and the shoulder strap are simple to adjust for a good fit. Sturdy and reliable, the Sherwood Silhouette BCD should provide years of dependable service.

Sturdy and reliable, the Sherwood Silhouette BCD should provide years of dependable service.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Jacket
  • Capacity: 17 lbf / 7.7 kgf (2XS) to 40 lbf / 18 kgf (XL)
  • Integrated Weights? No
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Two

Our Overall Review

4.5

Reasons to buy:

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    Simple to use.
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    3D designed air bladder.
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    Built-in carry handle.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markOnly two dump valves.
  • check-markAlthough large, there is only one pocket.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Sherwood Silhouette

Best Mid-Range

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The Cressi Aquapro is a popular choice, suitable for the majority of recreational divers. A rigid but fully padded back support provides stability for the cylinder and prevents it from moving around. Gravity-release weight pockets are located on either side of the jacket. Give the securing buckle a squeeze, the pocket drops down, and the weights fall straight out.

The Cressi Aquapro is a simple design but has loads of great features.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Jacket
  • Capacity: 13 lbf / 6.1 kgf (XXS) to 36 lbf / 16.3 kgf (XL)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells:
  • Number of dump valves: Three

Our Overall Review

4.3

Reasons to buy:

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    Location of weight pockets.
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    A good number of D-rings.
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    Sits high on the waist giving the option of wearing a weight belt.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markPockets are high so difficult to access the zipper to open them.
  • check-markA second tank band would be helpful.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Cressi Aquapro

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Definitely, a BCD designed with women divers in mind. It features thick padding on the inside with a plush nylon finish. The jacket and air bladder are specially cut for a snug fit to female curves.

Sherwood uses a unique Halfpac backplate which offers the versatility of soft backplate with the stability of a hard backplate. This means it’s extra comfortable but will also hold your cylinder firmly in place.

One great feature of the Sherwood Luna is the padded neoprene neck. A small hint of color adds a nice feminine touch.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Jacket
  • Capacity: 18 lbf / 8.16 kgf (XS) to 25 lbf / 11.34 kgf (L)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Two

Our Overall Review

4.2

Reasons to buy:

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    Slimmer cut for women.
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    Extra padding at the back of the neck.
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    Stylish design.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markIf diving in cold water, there may not be enough releasable weight (16 lb / 7.25 kg).
  • check-markNo right shoulder exhaust valve.
  • check-markZippered weight pockets.
  • check-markWould be nice to be able to pick your color!
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Sherwood Luna

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The Cressi Lightwing has to be one of the lightest BCD’s on the market at just 4.6 lb / 2 kg (M). It features a fast folding system for quick, easy, and compact storage. This does mean that there are not as many fancy features—it has all the essentials and does the job well.

Rear inflation means this BCD will not obstruct your movement when in the water. For any male or female diver who likes to travel, the Cressi Lightwing is a great choice.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Wing
  • Capacity: 20.2 lbf / 9.2 kgf (XS to M)
  • Integrated Weights: Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: One

Our Overall Review

4.2

Reasons to buy:

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    It really is ultralight!
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    Easy to pack away with the fast folding system.
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    Soft backplate.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markBeing so lightweight, there are no metal D-rings.
  • check-markNo cummerbund. Need to make sure the straps tighten up enough to fit around the waist.
  • check-markBest for Travel diving
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Cressi Lightwing

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For those looking for a BCD which offers more advanced features, the Seac Sherpa is a great option. The padded backplate has extended lumbar support. This allows you to transfer the cylinder weight from the shoulders to the hips.

One of the stand-out features is the 3D air cell which has wings that wrap around the air cylinder. Weight distribution is improved and the tank is held securely in place. The Seac Sherpa provides a comfortable experience both on the surface and below it.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Hybrid
  • Capacity: 37 lbf / 16.7 kgf (S) to 52.9 lbf / 24 kgf (XXL)
  • Integrated Weights: Yes
  • Number of dump valves: Three
  • Number of D-rings: Six stainless steel

Our Overall Review

4.2

Reasons to buy:

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    Wing design gives better weight distribution.
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    The simplistic design is clutter free.
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    Six D-rings.
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    Easy to locate dump valves.
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    Extended lumbar support. Takes all the stress off the shoulders.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markThe dry weight of the BCD is heavy. Size L is 9.25 lb / 4.2kg.
  • check-markSizes are on the large size and are more appropriate for men. Even an S will be unsuitable for the majority of women.
Read full review

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Seac Sherpa

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Another BCD designed specifically for women divers. The custom fit harness has a multi-position cummerbund and shoulder straps which adjust easily for ladies of all shapes and sizes.

The Oceanic Hera brings together the benefits of a jacket and rear inflation styles making it easy to use whatever position you dive in. The patented and adjustable depth-compensating cummerbund ensures you are comfortable and snug however deep you are.

There are two generously sized utility pockets as well as numerous D-rings and mounting grommets for all of your accessories. And being made from Cordura nylon, the Oceanic Hera is exceptionally durable.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Hybrid
  • Capacity: 20.46 lbf / 9.3 kgf (XS) to 40.7 lbf / 18.5 kgf (L)
  • Integrated Weights: Yes
  • Number of dump valves: Two
  • Number of D-rings: Two pre-bent welded and four standard stainless steel

Our Overall Review

4

Reasons to buy:

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    Lots of places to place and hang accessories.
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    Front placement of weight pockets.
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    Ergonomically designed.
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    Adjusts to fit women of all shapes and sizes.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markClips holding the weight pockets are stiff when first using the BCD.
  • check-markPockets can be hard to access when at depth.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Oceanic Hera

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Probably the most advanced BCD we are featuring. ScubaPro has developed the first 3D injection, molded gel harness. What that means is that this BCD has loads of features to improve comfort, movement, stability and buoyancy control.

The gel conforms to your body giving you an ergonomic fit, adjusting to your torso length and shoulders. Less lead is needed as the ScubaPro Hydros has near-zero inherent buoyancy. This gives better buoyancy control which leads to a more enjoyable diving experience.

Because of the lack of fabric, the harness retains no water so it’s quick drying and will weigh less after your dive. The waist and shoulder straps pack into the wing making a compact package which is great for both traveling and storage.

Practically every component can be replaced without the need for stitching so is easy to repair. It may be an expensive purchase, but the ScubaPro Hydros Pro is definitely the future of BCDs.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Wing
  • Capacity: 35 lbf / 15.9 kgf (XS) to 40 lbf / 18.1 kgf (XL)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Two

Our Overall Review

4

Reasons to buy:

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    Ergonomic design. Has a harness that molds to your body for ultimate comfort.
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    Stylish and streamlined.
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    Quick drying.
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    Easy to pack away and compact.
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    Near-zero inherent buoyancy.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markAlthough the lift capacity is good, there is little difference between the sizes.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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ScubaPro Hydros Pro

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The Aqua Lung Dimension has been around for a while but is it still a leading BCD on the market. There is a patented Wrapture harness system that attaches to swivel buckles at the shoulder and includes lumbar support. An adjustable strap across the chest can be moved up or down. This is a great idea when diving in a dry suit. The strap is prevented from sitting across the valve.

When out of the water, the Wrapture allows you to stand straight and the cylinder will sit perfectly vertical.

The most impressive feature of the Aqua Lung Dimension i3 has to be the inflation/deflation system. Instead of providing the dangling LPI hose, the patented i3 control system uses a simple lever on the side of the BCD. Lift the lever up to inflate and push down to deflate. Pushing down also opens all the dump valves at once so whatever position you are in, air will be dumped. It can take a bit of getting used to, but once you have, you will see how convenient and easy it is to control your buoyancy.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Wing
  • Capacity: 35 lbf / 15.88 kgf (S) to 50 lbf / 22.68 kgf (XL)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Three

Our Overall Review

3.9

Reasons to buy:

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    i3 control system.
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    Octopus holder for tidy storage.
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    Console sleeve.
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    Streamlined appearance.
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    High lift capacity.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markBecause the i3 control system takes up one side of the BCD, pocket storage is limited.
  • check-markTank strap is a little low.
  • check-markNo carry handle.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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Aqua Lung Dimension i3

Read full review

The ScubaPro Ladyhawk is designed to give women a sense of freedom in the water. A narrowed neck yoke, rotating shoulder buckles, swivel clips on the chest strap, and rear inflation give you a well-fitting BCD. This allows for plenty of movement around the chest and shoulder areas.

A flexible cummerbund compensates for changes at various depths to keep a good fit. The hard backplate is contoured for extra comfort. There are two rear trim pouches for additional weights to help with achieving the perfect, well-balanced position in the water.

Specs & Features

  • Type: Wing
  • Capacity: 33.7 lbf / 15.4 kgf (XS to L)
  • Integrated Weights? Yes
  • Number of air bladders/cells: One
  • Number of dump valves: Three

Our Overall Review

3.8

Reasons to buy:

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    Depth-compensating cummerbund.
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    Rear inflation.
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    Decent amount of storage.
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    Narrow neck yoke for small shouldered ladies.
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    Swivel clips on the chest strap.

Reasons NOT to buy:

  • check-markLimited on number and size of pockets for storage.
  • check-markQuite heavy for traveling.
Read full review

Where to buy:

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ScubaPro Ladyhawk

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Scuba BCD: What to Look for When Buying a New One

Whether you’re getting your very first scuba BCD purchase or upgrading to a newer model, the following considerations should be kept in mind.

Capacity / Lifting Capability

Each scuba BCD has a certain amount of lift which is directly related to the size and volume capacity of the air bladders. The amount of lift capability you’ll need depends on a number of factors including your own body weight, the amount of weight you need to dive with, the number of tanks you carry, and the type of exposure suit you wear.

If a diver wears a neoprene drysuit and goes diving in a very salty sea or ocean (such as the Red Sea) that diver will need significantly more weight than the same diver wearing a skin suit and diving in a freshwater lake. More weight equals a greater lift requirement.

Because of the above variables, there is no set rule concerning the amount of lift a scuba BCD should have.

As a general rule, sized BCDs offer the right amount of lift for all recreational diving. So even if you’re a larger individual who needs a lot of weights, an XL or 2XL BCD will have big enough bladders to give you all the lift you require.

The only time an inappropriate amount of lift would be an issue is if a diver who uses a lot of weights, and wears no exposure suit, manages to squeeze themselves into a scuba BCD many times too small and cannot maintain positive buoyancy on the surface. Or that same diver loads themselves up with steel twins and deco tanks and hits the depths.

We could come up with a few more situations like the above, but as you can tell, these are very unlikely scenarios so rest assured that for recreational diving purposes, a properly sized BCD will offer you the lift you need.

Types of Scuba BCD

There are three main types of Scuba BCD; jacket or vest, back-inflate, and wing. Let’s have a look at each type now.

Jacket BCDs

Jacket BCDs, also called vests, are the most common type in recreational diving. They’re kind of like an inflatable waistcoat. The air bladders sit behind and on the sides of the diver. For entry-level divers, a jacket BCD is a great option.

Back-Inflate Scuba BCDs

As the name suggests, back-inflate scuba BCDs have the bladders solely at the back of the diver, where they sit on either side of the tank. This style is relatively new but proponents champion the streamlined style and the fact that there is less drag than with a traditional jacket BCD.

One drawback to back-inflate BCDs is that new divers may struggle with them on the surface as all the buoyancy is at the rear, this effectively pushes a diver forward.

Wing and Backplate

As the name suggests, this type of buoyancy device involves a solid metal backplate that is mounted with a wing bladder. Tech divers and cave divers prefer this set-up because it is customizable—different wings can be used with different backplates.

What Is a Hybrid BCD?

You may have heard the term ‘hybrid BCD’. A hybrid aims to combine the best elements of wing systems and jacket-style BCDs. The distribution and shape of the bladders mean that maintaining a trim position while diving and being comfortable on the surface are both easily attained. This style of scuba BCD is growing in popularity.

Older hybrid models offered a lot of lift by combining a partial wing at the back with the jacket bladders at the front. These have largely fallen from favor because of their bulkiness and the, often unnecessary, amount of buoyancy they provide.

Weight System

Many scuba BCDs offer integrated weight pockets, others have no weight integration system. Very basic, entry-level BCDs are usually of the latter variety. There’s nothing wrong with that and a lot of divers actually prefer to use a weight belt.

Some BCDs offer trim weight pockets at the rear. These are usually small, situated near the tanks, and hold about a kilogram / 2.2 lbs of lead each.

What about the BCD Pockets

Everyone loves pockets, right? Well, when it comes to BCDs that’s not strictly true. Many divers prefer to keep the front of their BCD clear and don’t want big pockets.

Other divers prefer large pockets where they can stash a spare scuba mask, their SMB, a torch, and all those other essentials.

This one is really up to personal preference but keep in mind that without pockets you may have to clip all of your extras onto your BCD. Some people don’t like having too many bits and pieces hanging off them, for others, it’s no issue at all.

Find a Scuba BCD that fits you

Getting the right BCD fit, even when you’re buying online, isn’t hard so long as you take the time to measure yourself properly. Check the manufacturer’s guidelines on their website before making a purpose. For the most part, BCD sizing is down to height and weight.

A good rule of thumb is that your tee-shirt size is approximately the right size BCD you need.

Many divers make the mistake of buying a BCD that is too large. Try to avoid this as an oversized device will make it harder to stay streamlined while diving and will contribute to tank roll, even when it’s fully tightened.

Buying a Scuba BCD for Small Children?

If you’re buying for a child, look for a simple, jacket-style BCD without unnecessary straps, buckles, and pockets. Basically, you’re looking to avoid the potential hazard of hoses and straps getting tangled up.

Because children do not need a lot of weight to dive, a BCD with weight pockets is a good idea and saves them the hassle of a weight belt.

You don’t need to buy a purpose-made BCD, a good option is the basic, but hardwearing and reliable, Aqua Lung Wave. It comes in multiple sizes including XS, 2XS, and 3XS. Unfortunately, the new model 2XS and 3XS Wave BCDs don’t feature a gravity-release, weight-pocket system. For this reason, these BCDs are better suited to older kids.

Overall, our top recommendation for a young diver’s BCD is the Zeagle Ranger Jr . It has the same weight release as the adult bcd, and an overall great trim that will fit even the smallest bubble makers.

Number of D-rings

D-rings are in-built rings that a diver can use to attach additional gear to his or her BCD. Metal is the preferred material but plastic or resin D-rings are more than solid enough to attach a whistle, an SMB, or a slate.

If you intend to carry stage tanks or would like your BCD to do double duty as a sidemount device, look for a BCD with enough metal D-rings placed accordingly.

FAQ

Frequently asked questions

What is the best scuba BCD?

The best scuba BCD is the one that fits your needs best. There are a few that we highly recommend though, check out these BCDs.

To read our full reviews of each BCD and find out why we like them, just follow the links above.

How much is a BCD?

BCD prices vary depending on how many features the unit has. Base model, or entry-level, BCDs are cheaper than top of the range models. You can expect to spend anywhere between US$400 to $1000 or even more.

To learn more about the BCDs available in different price categories, check out our in-depth round-up here.

What does BCD mean in scuba diving?

A BCD is a wearable unit that can be inflated and deflated by a diver.

BCD stands for Buoyancy Compensation Device.

That’s because a BCD allows you to offset your negative buoyancy underwater by adding air to the unit. And on the surface, the BCD keeps you positively buoyant so you can float.

How do I choose a BCD?

First up, you need to decide if you want a jacket style, hybrid, or a back-inflate unit. Not sure yet? Check out the differences here.

Once you’ve decided, start narrowing your search based on your budget, and the features you need. For example, do you want to use a weight belt or would you like integrated weights? For more BCD info, take a look at our in-depth BCD buyers guide.

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