A video released earlier this month shows a shark attacking a boat full of marine explorers off the coast of North Carolina.
Underwater footage shows a shark just released by researchers about 30 miles from the Outer Banks biting the back of a commercial fishing boat.
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The shark finally stopped without causing any real damage to the ship, The Charlotte Observer reported on Thursday. Arizona State University Sulikovsky Shark Conservation Laboratory staff recorded the incident on April 17.
“It was amazing,” James Ames Sulikowski told the Observer parent company McClatchy News. “We were thrilled to see it released in great condition, then we saw it turn over with a typical mako horse, the ship was biting, it was impressive. It made a statement: “You caught me, now I’m going to catch you like we even are.”
The shark is juvenile and is 4 feet long. Sulikowski said he thought the attack was a defensive warning “to make sure we knew it had teeth, to leave it alone.”
This shark was one of 19 teams that the team caught and labeled during their four-day expedition, the largest of which was 8 feet tall.
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According to Sulikowski, all 19 were inadvertently caught in commercial pelagic long-sleeved fishing gear.
Sulikovsky երկու Two graduate students collaborated with a fishing boat to see how many maca sharks they would catch on fishing lines if they survived.
The sharks, which were native to the area, were given research labels that would “come out” after a 28-day period.
“We have not seen any post-election deaths. “Now, all indications are that macaques have a high survival rate.”
“Macaques are now a very hot topic և highly dominant species, as the population is declining. “There is … a petition to see if macaws should be listed as endangered or endangered species in US waters,” he said. “Our work helps to understand ‘mitigate interactions with pelagic long-range fishing tools.’
In a joint statement from The Ocean Foundation և Shark Advocates International, the organizations wrote on April 15 that the National Maritime Fisheries Service (NMFS) had declared a “90-day find” in which wildlife advocates petitioned for “substantial information that indicates that shorftin mako may be listed under the Endangered Species Act (ESA).
The groups noted that macaws are listed as an International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Red List of Endangered Scientists, and that the restoration of the short-chain North Atlantic macaque could take up to five decades.
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The final decision on the ESA list should be made by January next year, the statement said.