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"Monster" Shark Attacks Massive Great White Shark, And It Has Surfers Absolutely Terrified

Off the coast of Australia, predator becomes prey when this 10-foot shark is bitten almost in half by a "monster" shark. Local swimmers are now afraid to go back into the water!
"Monster" shark on the prowl along popular Australian beach.

"Monster" shark on the prowl along popular Australian beach.

It's a true story that could be the basis for another sequel to Steven Spielberg's "Jaws." Australian fishermen retrieving a 10-foot Great White shark that they caught were terrified when a "monster" shark emerged from the water and gave them quite the scare.

"It certainly opened their eyes," said Queensland Fisheries' Jeff Krause. "The shark that was caught was a substantial fish in itself."

Experts have judged from the bite marks that the larger shark must be twice its victim's size.

The "monster" shark sighting was near a popular Queensland island beach, and now some local swimmers are understandably reluctant to go back into the water.

"I

"I've heard about the big one that's lurking out there," said local surfer Ashton Smith.

"We're all being very, very cautious."

Some theorize that the "monster" shark decided to pay a visit near the popular beach to feast on three whale carcasses caught in nearby anti-shark netting. Perhaps, the "monster" shark hadn't quite yet had its fill, so it went after another shark. And it was so vicious, it nearly ripped the 10-foot Great White in half while attacking it.

"That cannibal thing is what great whites do; they'll eat anything, including their own kind," said local shark expert Hugh Edwards. "It would be sensible not to swim in that area for a little while."

Sharks can travel 200 kilometers (124 miles) in a day, so it's possible that this particular sea monster has moved on far away from the popular beach. But given that five sharks have been trapped in the Queensland nets over the past two months, swimmers and surfers are keeping themselves aware and practicing caution.

Watch the video to see more of this terrifying story.

"Monster" Shark Attacks Massive Great White Shark, And It Has Surfers Absolutely Terrified

Off the coast of Australia, predator becomes prey when this 10-foot shark is bitten almost in half by a "monster" shark. Local swimmers are now afraid to go back into the water!
"Monster" shark on the prowl along popular Australian beach.

"Monster" shark on the prowl along popular Australian beach.

It's a true story that could be the basis for another sequel to Steven Spielberg's "Jaws." Australian fishermen retrieving a 10-foot Great White shark that they caught were terrified when a "monster" shark emerged from the water and gave them quite the scare.

"It certainly opened their eyes," said Queensland Fisheries' Jeff Krause. "The shark that was caught was a substantial fish in itself."

Experts have judged from the bite marks that the larger shark must be twice its victim's size.

The "monster" shark sighting was near a popular Queensland island beach, and now some local swimmers are understandably reluctant to go back into the water.

"I

"I've heard about the big one that's lurking out there," said local surfer Ashton Smith.

"We're all being very, very cautious."

Some theorize that the "monster" shark decided to pay a visit near the popular beach to feast on three whale carcasses caught in nearby anti-shark netting. Perhaps, the "monster" shark hadn't quite yet had its fill, so it went after another shark. And it was so vicious, it nearly ripped the 10-foot Great White in half while attacking it.

"That cannibal thing is what great whites do; they'll eat anything, including their own kind," said local shark expert Hugh Edwards. "It would be sensible not to swim in that area for a little while."

Sharks can travel 200 kilometers (124 miles) in a day, so it's possible that this particular sea monster has moved on far away from the popular beach. But given that five sharks have been trapped in the Queensland nets over the past two months, swimmers and surfers are keeping themselves aware and practicing caution.

Watch the video to see more of this terrifying story.

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