OceanGate, the company behind the catastrophic Titanic submarine trip which left five people dead, is still advertising trips to the wreckage.
Those hoping to bag a £200,000 ticket for a trip down to the wreckage of the famous cruise liner still can, despite the tragic implosion of the Titan submersible.
A 2023 expedition is listed as "currently underway", while a 2024 expedition for June next year is still up on the website.
READ MORE: 'Presumed human remains' from Titanic submarine recovered and 'will be analysed'
Two missions, one from June 12 to June 20, and another mission embarking on June 21 and ending June 29, are still advertised.
The OceanGate site reads: "Follow in Jacques Cousteau’s footsteps and become an underwater explorer — beginning with a dive to the wreck of the RMS Titanic. This is your chance to step outside of everyday life and discover something truly extraordinary."
Earlier this month five men were killed after OceanGate's Titan sub imploded on a trip to the Titanic.
The US Coast Guard has since confirmed "presumed human remains" have been recovered from the site of the wreckage.
British adventurer Hamish Harding, as well as father and son duo Shahzada and Suleman Dawood were killed on the recent trip alongside OceanGate Expeditions CEO Stockton Rush and French explorer Paul-Henri Nargeolet.
An itinerary for 2024 trips is still listed on the OceanGate website, which tells its potential travellers they can "become one of the few to see the Titanic with your own eyes."
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Their pitch reads: "Intrepid travellers will sail from the Atlantic coast of Canada for an 8-day expedition to dive on the iconic wreck that lies 380 miles offshore and 3,800 meters below the surface.
"You dive will provide not only a thrilling and unique travel experience, but also help the scientific community learn more about the wreck and the deep ocean environment."
Debris from the sub has been collected by the Coast Guard, while Pelagic Research Services said its team had "completed off-shore operations" earlier today.
The Daily Star has contacted OceanGate for comment.
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