The Australian surfer might have had a shark tooth that bit his leg

The Australian surfer might have had a shark tooth that bit his leg

A man from Australia was told six years after he was attacked by a shark that he almost had a shark tooth. Before the shark took one of its legs from the man, the tooth in its skateboard had expired.

Six years later, the Australian government is now granting an exception to Australian surfer Chris Blue. There is usually a serious ban on owning, offering or purchasing shark teeth in Australia. But in this case, the government is looking the other way for a moment. As a result, the surfer now gets the striker tooth. This is the first time the Australian government has made such an exception to the usually strict rule.

Teeth delay in shark attack

Blowes was surfing on the day in April 2015 with some friends on Australia’s southern coast. A five-and-a-half-meter white shark appeared out of nowhere, thinking the back of his skateboard was a delicious feast. Announce to BBC: “He shook me and played with me. But in the end he bit my leg.”

After his friends escorted the surfer to the beach, he was in a coma for ten days. Once he woke up, the local police had already handed the tooth over to the authorities. For years, Blowes have been applying for the age. The same surfer noted: “It was on my tablet.” “I will never kill a shark because of its teeth, but it took my leg from me, so I don’t see any reason why I shouldn’t have it.” But this only succeeded when a local politician got involved.

Laws in Australia

David Basham is South Australia’s Minister for Primary Industries and Regional Development. Through his ministry, access to and ultimately tooth retention was granted to Bowles. He said, “It is clear that Chris has had a very painful experience and we have done our best to help him in any way we can.” ABC News.

The prohibition of possessing shark teeth is stipulated in the so-called “Fisheries Administration Law.The law was once written to prevent hunters from killing sharks on a large scale for the sake of their teeth. Violation of this law is punishable by a fine of 100,000 Australian dollars (65,000 euros) or up to two years in prison.

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The Australian surfer might have had a shark tooth that bit his leg

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