Frightened to discover a great white shark swimming ... right underfoot

The image of a white shark swimming right below the group of people surfing and kayaking was recorded by the drone on June 23 in South Africa.

The sight of the great white shark (also known as the killer fish) about 3m long is present at a very close distance from the c 'prey' , recorded by the drone (unmanned rotating device). Within 25 seconds at Plettenberg Bay the water is only about 1.8 meters deep in the Western Cape Province of South Africa.

Picture 1 of Frightened to discover a great white shark swimming ... right underfoot
Kayak rower nearly stabbed the shark's tail.

Meanwhile a group of 6 surfers and 1 kayak are waiting to 'catch' a new wave coming, without knowing anything about the imminent danger.

When the rower of the green Kayak nearly crashed into the tail of the great white shark, he shouted in a panic to the surfer who was closest to the fearsome predator and immediately paddled. away.

The surfer caught up with a wave that propelled him in the opposite direction, while the shark, following the swimming momentum, turned its head in the other direction. Receiving a warning signal, the remaining 5 surfers also promptly moved ashore safely.

Picture 2 of Frightened to discover a great white shark swimming ... right underfoot
Realizing the dangerous threat, surfers and rowers quickly moved ashore.

This must be an unforgettable day in their lives because they were lucky to escape narrowly.

Upon receiving the news, the rescuers on the beach immediately called and brought everyone present there away from the water.

Picture 3 of Frightened to discover a great white shark swimming ... right underfoot
Surfing and boating group narrowly escaped.

Spokesman Craig Lambinon of the South African National Marine Rescue Institute later said: At this time, the dangerous white shark is more likely to appear due to prey on seals such as seals and other fish. Therefore, those who go to the beach or play water sports in both the South, East and Western Cape need to be very careful to avoid the risk of 'sharing the ocean' with marine creatures.

In the last 10 years, there have been 12 deaths due to shark attack, of which 5 were caused by white sharks.

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