Shark baiting

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Shark proof cage.

Shark baiting is a controversial exercise where participants are lowered in a shark proof cage while tour guides bait the waters for sharks with chum fish and other bait, leading to potentially aggressive behaviors by the shark population. The practice is used by some organisation catering to thrill-seekers.[1] Many conservation groups, and scuba divers and underwater photographers consider the practice undesirable and potentially dangerous. .

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Bruce, Barry (Nov 2015). "A review of cage diving impacts on white shark behaviour and recommendations for research and the industry's management in New Zealand." (PDF). CSIRO Marine & Atmospheric Research. Retrieved 14 October 2016. 
  • "Banning Shark Baiting." E Magazine Print Issue. N.p., 30 June 2002. Web. 19 Sept. 2013.
  • Celizic, Mike. "Fatal Shark Bite Highlights Danger of Sport." TODAY.com. N.p., 27 Feb. 2008. Web. 19 Sept. 2013.
  • Mott, Maryann. “Dogs Used as Shark Bait on French Island” National Geographic. National Geographic
  • "No Feeding, No Baiting, No Chumming. Keep Our Sharks Encounters PURE." Stop Shark Feeding. N.p., n.d. Web. 19 Sept. 2013.
  • Rainer, David. "Shark Baiting Regulation in Effect." Shark Baiting Regulation in Effect. N.p., n.d. Web. 19 Sept. 2013.
  • “Shark-baiting Find Takes $21,000 Bite.” Chicago Tribune. N.p., 22 June 2003. Web. 17 Sept. 2013
  • Zenato, Christina. “ Shark Diving, Shark Feeding, and Common Sense.” Shark Savers. N.p., 18
  • Wigmore, Barry. “Florida Tourists ‘are Now Shark Bait’” Mail Online. N.p., n.d. Web. 17 Sept. 2013
  • Society, 19 Oc. 2005. Web. 17 Sept. 2013.