“Very thick” sharks are seen off the east coast and experts are doing a double take


Great white shark weight is known £ 6,600Therefore, it can be difficult to define a “fat” shark.

Still, a group of researchers hinted that it might be the case. With a shark photo shared on Facebook on November 3rd.

Politely, it shows a great white shark with a bloated stomach.

“There are sharks that stop the data team and let them double-take,” wrote Massachusetts-based Atlantic White Shark Conservancy conservancy.

“One of our data team members was analyzing GoPro footage. They came across this very thick male Great White Shark.”

You know that it’s bad for shark experts to point their fingers.

The team apparently pondered the image and concluded that the shark “recently ate because of the size of the stomach.”

It is not known that sharks chew food. It’s like tearing and swallowing, so it’s possible that the diet contains something big — Like a dead whale.

The post got hundreds of reactions in the past day, including some people who wondered if it was a woman And she was pregnant.

“Why do you have to fatten him?” Brad Carger asked.

“He’s not fat. He’s just big … is it cartridged?” Said Tom Duckett Jr.

“I have to eat sharks” Maria Spina wrote.

The location where the photo was taken was not revealed, and researchers did not give an estimate of the size of the predator. The photo was taken in collaboration with the Massachusetts Department of Marine Fisheries.

This is the season when great white sharks are known to travel from the North Atlantic to warm waters in southern Florida and off the Gulf of Mexico.

OCEARCH, which tags and tracks white sharks, found that some people travel far from Canada. As the mouth of the Mississippi River. Non-profit organizations Where they mate And I believe it may be far from the Outer Banks of North Carolina.

The surfing teen stage up as the shark bursts from the waves from the SC and begins to spin

The ship was lost in 1943 after a deadly U-boat strike was discovered off South Carolina.

A shark that mysteriously disappeared from the Gulf of Mexico in March reappears off Delaware