Video shows great white sharks caught by fishermen near Seaside Heights in New Jersey
Last weekend, a group of fishermen off the coast of New Jersey caught a great white shark in the highlands near the sea, which surprised them.
This shark was caught by fishermen on the Reel Innovation Sportfishing boat, which was operated by Fishery Supply Company Headquartered in Warminster, Bucks County. The ship docked at Harvey Cedar in Ocean County.
The captured Facebook video showed that when the crew was about to release the shark, the shark was beside the ship. Captain Jeff Wofford confirmed that the shark was hooked about 50 feet off the coast of Seaside Heights. The shark is about 7 feet long and it takes about 20 minutes to release it safely.
First of all for me. Baby, the great white shark we caught today a mile from the beach. Fortunately, @lindgren_pitman’s round hook fell on the corner of his mouth for safe release. @jakebowless @thefishermanmag @cortlandline @fish_shimano_north_america #jaws #sharkweek
Publisher Reel creative sport fishing Sunday, June 13, 2021
Wofford and his crew go out fishing for thresher sharks, a prey that is legal in New Jersey and is often spotted when looking for bunker fish on the east coast at this time of year. Thresher sharks are known for their long tail fins, which can grow to more than 20 feet including the tail. They are not considered a threat to humans, partly because their mouths are small.
At first, Wofford said that he and his crew thought they had caught a threshing fish. The shark bit on the rope about 75 feet from the boat, then rushed towards it and moved down the bow. Wofford fought the sharks for about 15 minutes before he realized what he had.
“I don’t know what it is,” Watford said. “Then I saw it and I was like,’Gosh, it’s a great white.'”
Wofford said he has been fishing for 35 years and has been a professional captain since 2013. This is the first time he has caught a great white shark, and it is also the second time he has seen a great white shark.
“Usually fishermen, if they do see a great white shark, they will only see it,” Wofford said. “We use the bunker, this one is super aggressive. I think it’s young and stupid. It’s better not to know. A bigger big white man, when they see the line, they know what’s going on. This young man obviously It’s just hungry and not smart enough to see that it is connected to a line.”
In recent years, due to a variety of factors, great white sharks have become more and more common on the northeast coast. As shown in the video above, conservation efforts and the mandatory use of round hooks for sport fishing have helped people recover and reduce mortality when they are unintentionally caught.There are also warming waters and booming seal populations Attract great white sharks further north More in quantity.
Another great white shark reported locally on the shore. It’s great to see these little animals make a comeback, it’s also great…
Public education for great white sharks has been strengthened Marine Research Center, A non-profit organization that collects and analyzes shark population data. Marked sharks are tracked as they move along the coast, generating signals that help researchers understand the shark’s movement.
Just last Saturday, a female great white shark named Martha -Approximately 7 feet long-was found near the coast of Asbury Park and went south as far as Boracay in late May.Another female sub-adult great white shark was named Andromache was also tracked several miles off the southern coast of New Jersey In late May, it reaches Avalon in the south and Surf City in the north. Andromache is about 10 feet 8 inches long.