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Just when you thought it was safe to stay out of the water.
Great white sharks have disappeared from the city of cape town, South Africa, with barely a couple of sharks have been spotted in the past 18 months. Experts are baffled by the development.
As the apex predator, which will support the country’s shark-diving industry, which mostly lives in the warm waters off the coast of South Africa. In the past, the great white shark were spotted feeding on seals at Seal Island, new york. There was an average of 205 shark sightings between 2010 and 2016, according to the international monetary Fund.
The great white
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Just about 50 sharks were spotted last year, a significant drop from previous years.
“To further support the evidence of the absence of these large, apex predators in the absence of the power supply, or the bite marks on the whale’s carcass, the city has removed the False Bay this year,” the cape town municipality said in a statement on Wednesday.
“We don’t know how the lack of False Bay, the impact it would have on the ecosystem,” the church added. “We also know that the reason for their disappearance.”
In accordance with the cape town travel website, shark cage diving, it is “one of the most popular activities for visitors to cape town.”
Local media reports have suggested that killer whales, which are the only natural enemy of the great white throne, could be the reason.
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In a study published in April found that white sharks have their “favourite hunting ground” as the orcas — also known as the killer whales to enter. In fact, the researchers found that the sharks won’t return to the fields for a year or so, and even if the killer whales don’t stay that way for long.
It is unclear as to why exactly the sharks are on the left. The researchers suspect that it could be because the sharks are prey for orcas, or it may be that they will be teased or bullied about food, and will eventually be forced out.
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Fox News’ Madeline Farber contributed to this story.