Shark bites off fish더킹카지노ermans finger and swallows them all
Cave sharks are notoriously difficult to kill, and many people think that’s because the species has become extinct through overexploitation and the collapse of fisheries. But scientists estimate that fewer than 1 percent of all sharks are killed, and it can take decades of aggressive hunting to even get an idea of their relative abundance.
An analysis of the recent death toll from shark attacks in Australia suggests that the threat of shark attacks is lessened substantially by an increase in education on the behavior of sharks. The study found 더킹카지노that the number of people who received shark-attacking training for five years increased from 21,000 in the mid-1990s to nearly 100,000 in 2011.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, however, is already putting more eff바카라사이트ort into improving shark-attacking training programs, and a new report from the Pew Research Center notes that shark-attacking training programs in the U.S. are “largely ineffective.”
That might come as a surprise to some experts. More specifically, a study published in the journal Science Advances by University of Washington psychologist and biogeochemist Jodi Dominguez-Quintana and her colleagues found that only 17 percent of trained shark-attack students learned the right reaction after being attacked, including using a dive tool and using proper technique in the fight, such as moving back to the surface and making it look like the shark was biting with its teeth instead of its fins.
“I’m not saying we have to have training as long as the information gets out, but I am saying that it’s far more effective for it to be on display on campus,” said Dominguez-Quintana. “If you can make students understand why the experience matters and what they should have done to avoid this type of thing, then that’s a great thing for them and I think we’ve made a major step.”
Dominguez-Quintana, a professor of social work at the UW and co-director of the UW Center for Health Communication, said she wanted to see shark bites and attacks in more detail during her training because her research had shown that training students to be aware of what happened to them could be a valuable tool for future shark-related problems.
Dominguez-Quintana said her research is about learning more about the shark “to understand better the behavior that’s triggered.” The research, which took place at University of Washington’s National University’s College of Healt