Nicole Michalik

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THE NEPTUNE ISLANDS, SOUTH AUSTRALIA - AUGUST 2014: A great white shark breaches out of the ocean, taken at The Neptune Islands, South Australia, August 2014. THE infamous great white shark has been stigmatised as a bloodthirsty killer for decades but many enthusiasts are trying to finally rid of this misconception. As the largest predatory fish on Earth, great white sharks can grow to an average of 15 ft in length, though individuals exceeding 20 ft have been recorded. With abilities to detect one drop of blood in 100 litres, its clear to see why film directors have used this enormous fish as a vicious predator in Hollywood blockbusters. Wildlife and nature photographer, Brad Leue, was undeterred by the great whites false reputation, and jumped at the chance to dive with them off The Neptune Islands, South Australia. PHOTOGRAPH BY Brad Leue / Barcroft Images London-T:+44 207 033 1031 - New York-T:+1 212 796 2458 - New Delhi-T:+91 11 4053 2429 (Photo credit should read Brad Leue / Barcroft Media via Getty Images / Barcroft Media via Getty Images)

This is literally the 3rd or 4th shark story at the Jersey Shore this summer!  A little too close for comfort.  Although I do believe the ocean is the sharks house so we shouldn’t be mad if they are upset we stopped over unannounced.

Here are the details:

PJ Brawn shared photos on Facebook of the catch he made at the Jersey Shore last weekend. The sand tiger shark measured about seven feet in length. Despite its size and fearsome look, the species isn’t a threat to humans. The animal was released after it was brought to shore.

Sponsored by Discovery Shark Week 🦈 #SandTiger

Posted by Pj Braun on Sunday, July 31, 2022

New Jersey Beach Named One of 25 Best in the Country

Summer is coming and it’s time to think about all those beautiful beach days in your future.

But where should you venture to if you’re looking for the best beach to head to? Well, according to Travel + Leisure magazine, there’s one New Jersey beach that stands out as one of the 25 best in the country.

The publication ranked the sand, the waves, the level of seclusion, the public transportation and accessible parking, the boardwalk, the activities, and even the amount of shaded trees.