Beware These Worst Beaches for Shark Attacks!
Shark attacks seem to be on the rise in many parts of the world, therefore, you might want to steer clear of the following known shark-infested waters. Statistically, these are among the most dangerous beaches for deadly shark attacks.
1. Pernambuco, Brazil
The shockingly high attack rate in these waters appears to be due to over-fishing. Without enough food supply, the sharks have begun to sample other forms of fare to satisfy their relentless hunger.
2. Second Beach, South Africa
The beach is popular among shark-seeking tourists and cage divers. Tour operators dump boatloads of bloody chum in the water order to entice the great whites. You definitely don’t want to surf or swim anywhere near these boats and their chum lines.
3. New Smyrna Beach, Florida
More than 238 shark attacks have been documented at Florida’s (surprisingly) popular New Smyrna Beach. In fact, 15% of worldwide shark bites have occurred here. Most of the bites are courtesy of baby bull sharks that favor these waters. To date, none of the recorded attacks here have been fatal.
4. Velzyland Beach, Hawaii
About 41 different shark species that frequent Hawaii’s waters including aggressive specimens like bull sharks and great whites. The last fatal shark attack at this beach occurred in 1994 when a tiger shark attacked a surfer. More recent attacks on surfers have been reported, but none fatal.
5. New South Wales, Australia
This region, which includes famous Bondi Beach, has recorded more than 170 unprovoked shark attacks and more than 50 fatal attacks, and great white shark encounters are more common here than in other parts of the world. Due to the position of the continental shelf, swimmers and surfers are in close proximity of deep waters where these potential predators cruise.
6. Fletcher Cove, California
Fletcher Cove may be picturesque, but it is also the scene of 142 unprovoked shark attacks, including some recent fatalities. Scientists are convinced that the fish-strewn waters in this region are ideal feeding grounds for large predators like the great white.
7. Reunion Island, Indian Ocean
This island has had more than 10 attacks in a recent two-year period, three being fatal. This has prompted island officials to close the beaches to swimmers and surfers. Experts aren’t sure why the sharks are biting people with greater frequency.
8. Myrtle Beach, South Carolina
Since 2005, there have been more than fifty attacks. In fact, researchers have claimed that South Carolina’s waters are just as dangerous as Florida’s when comparing the swimmer-to-attack ratio. Their waters are attractive to species like tiger sharks and bull sharks.
9. Coffin Bay, Australia
The name says it all. Don’t swim here unless you fancy a meeting with a great white. Recently an abalone diver was attacked and killed by two great white sharks. His body was never recovered.
10. Surf Beach, California
A nineteen-year-old surfer was attacked and killed a few years ago by a great white shark believed to be 18 feet in length. The waters here are home to seals, which attract great whites in large numbers.
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Kingston Convocation - Friday 3:00 pm Ceremony
School of Community Services
First Nations Technical Institute
School of Justice Studies & Applied Arts
Alpha International Academy
Exploring West Island, Rhode Island
BoatingLocal's Tom Richardson and noted underwater videographer Mike Laptew take their kayaks to West Island off Rhode Island's Sakonnet Point to visit the former site of an exclusive fishing club. Check out the full article with photographs at You can also find many more stories and articles about New England recreational boating at
The Very Best of Old & New in Princeton, New Jersey
Presented by Callaway Henderson Sotheby's International Realty
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A glimpse beyond the stately Sycamore trees revealsa classic Tudor built in a bygone era, the type one might spy while exploring the English countryside. Yet this is Cleveland Lane, near the heart of downtown Princeton and the University, and this home, elegant and graceful and redolent with history, is where Woodrow Wilson lived when elected President of the United States in 1912.The 6-bedroom, 6.5-bath residence retains its historic splendor - generous rooms filled with natural light, gleaming wood floors, butler's pantry, multiple fireplaces, sunroom with peaked glass roof, formal staircase and built-in bookcases stretching to the ceiling - alongside modern elements that pay homage to the home's heritage, like the kitchen's premium Lacanche range paired with Richardson and Boynton hood, tastefully updated baths, and a recently replaced roof, to name just a few. Throughout the home, various studies encourage reflection, and a sky-lit studio (perfect for an artist!) offers a panoramic view of the Japanese-inspired garden, with gazebo and perfectly round pool, designed by noted landscape architect Robert Zion.
Property ID:Property ID: NZYL8H
8 Reasons Philly is America's Heritage City
In November of 2015, Philadelphia received the honor of being named the first World Heritage City in the United States. Want to know why? This video showcases 8 reasons why the history + culture of Philadelphia makes it World-Heritage-worthy.
Film by Matador U student Annabelle Needles
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Five Reasons to Visit Plymouth, MA
a middle school student film advertising Plymouth, MA
Tour Of The Centre At Salisbury
Ride around of Centre at Salisbury Part 1
Freedom Trail - Boston, Massachusetts, United States
- Created at TripWow by TravelPod Attractions (a TripAdvisor™ company)
Freedom Trail Boston
The red line on the sidewalk leads you on this 2.5-mile, self-guided tour of Revolutionary sites, which starts at the Boston Common, America's oldest public park, and ends up at the famed Bunker Hill Monument.
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Travel blogs from Freedom Trail:
- ... Before ending the Freedom Trail I decided somewhat bullishly to climb the Bunker Hill monument ...
- ... I started in Boston Common and walked the entire freedom trail ...
- ... picnic and read books in America's oldest park Boston Common, visited Harvard University, visited the Cheers bar, walked the Freedom Trail, went on an official tour of Fenway Park, played with squirrels in the park (we named one Roxy) ...
- ... Wicked We had decided we were gonna have a look at the freedom trail so headed off to find it ...
Read these blogs and more at:
- Boston, Massachusetts, United States
Photos in this video:
- Freedom Trail - Revere's statue - B&MHC by Heyco from a blog titled Boston
- Freedom Trail - Revere's home - D&MHC by Heyco from a blog titled Boston
- Start of famous 'Freedom Trail' on foot. by Pauleddy from a blog titled In Boston
- Freedom Trail - Bunker Hill Obelisk by Heyco from a blog titled Boston
- Freedom Trail - Capitol Building by Heyco from a blog titled Boston
- Cute street along the freedom trail by Bashleyf from a blog titled Following the red brick road
- Cemetary along the Freedom Trail by Bashleyf from a blog titled Following the red brick road
- The start of the Freedom Trail by Jamiemeasures from a blog titled Brits...don't say 'cheers'...
- Random freedom trail picture by Bashleyf from a blog titled Following the red brick road
- The Freedom Trail by Bellethorpe from a blog titled Where everybody knows your name.....!
- The freedom trail by Jamiemeasures from a blog titled Brits...don't say 'cheers'...
- The freedom trail by Vicky864 from a blog titled Boston... i'm behind i know!
- The Freedom trail by Cybelle from a blog titled Philly, NYC and Boston
- Freedom trail by Mozi from a blog titled Prechadzky po Bostone
- Freedom Trail by Worldtrip_kp from a blog titled Sleep in and Boston Freedom trail walk
- Freedom Trail by Bashleyf from a blog titled Following the red brick road
- Freedom Trail by Anniela from a blog titled Life in Massachusetts
Aerial view of the Hudson in Poughkeepsie, NY at at sunset
Steins Ghost Town | Old Gold Mining Town | New Mexico | USA | HD
Steins ghost town is in Stein's Pass of Hidalgo County, New Mexico. It was originally called Stein's Pass after the nearby pass through the Peloncillo Mountains (Hidalgo County). The pass was named after United States Army Major Enoch Steen, who camped nearby in 1856, as he explored the recently acquired Gadsden Purchase.
Steins | New Mexico |
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