Swimmers in netted ocean pole in southern Sydney evacuated after sharks spotted meters off the coast
Shark was spotted in a moored swimming area full of children in Sydney – hours after a monster, a nearby beach closed off
- Swimmers evacuated from popular beach after reports of sharks in netted waters
- The police called Tuesday night at Brighton Le Sands Beach in southern Sydney
- Beach closed to the public and will be inspected by the authorities on Wednesday
- Spotted hours after four meters of great white shark from Tamarama Beach
Sahar Mourad for daily post Australia
Swimmers were evacuated from a moored ocean pool at a popular Sydney beach after a three meter long shark was seen from the shore.
The police were called to the south on Tuesday after 6.30 pm on the beach at Le Sands in Brighton in Sydney after shocked swimmers reported that they were lurking a shark within the netted waters.
Children were in the water at the time.
A three meter long shark was spotted on Tuesday at thousands of meters from the coast at Brighton Le Sands
A spokeswoman for the NSW police told Daily Mail Australia that the shark was no longer spotted after bathers had been evacuated from the water.
Beachgoers have used social media to post incredible shots and images of the shark.
The latest observation comes just a few hours after a four-meter-long white shark was spotted on a remote beach in the east of the city on Tuesday morning.
Brighton Le Sands Beach remains closed until Wednesday morning can be inspected.
A spokeswoman for the police said the shark was no longer seen after swimmers had left the water
The police evacuated swimmers and closed Brighton Le Sands Beach after seeing the shark
Bayside Council and the New South Wales Department of Primary Industries have also been notified and will be inspecting the beach on Wednesday before it is reopened.
Residents of the community Facebook page Residents Unites claimed that the shark had been there for most of the afternoon.
& # 39; We were there around 13:00 and a lady saw it. Let everyone come out of the water. Nobody believed her. We took no risks and left, & Pamela Klink posted.
Sonia Cvetanoska Ćosić added: "I think the shark was in the net since Saturday when we saw him, but he was not sure if it was a shark because he was shallow under water. & # 39;
Beachgoers in Brighton Le Sands took to social media to post photos & images of the shark
Antonia Accoto-Basile called for lifeguards to guard the beach.
& # 39; Most people mistakenly think that just because Brighton Le Sands is calm water, it is safe. Sharks can come over and through the nets. The shark was probably prepared for its own business, but can you imagine what might have happened. & # 39;
Other worried residents called for doing something about the nets.
& # 39; The city council regularly does net checks or what? I have been swimming in the last 20 hours when it is dark, & # 39; reported a resident.
The alarming sigh comes just a few hours after a monster of great white 18 miles away on Tamarama Beach in eastern Sydney was spotted early Tuesday morning.
An image was created by Drone Shark, an app that provides drone footage for surfers and swimmers watching sharks.
The image has been posted on their Instagram and has been re-posted by Bondi Rescue lifeguard, Anthony & # 39; Harries & # 39; Carroll.
& # 39; This is my reason to tell you about @sharkbanz this is what I use to reduce the risk of encounter or attack. It is my state of mind, "he wrote.
There is an image made by Drone Shark, an app that provides images of drones for surfers and swimmers of all sharks observations
Drone Shark, a new startup funded by surfers, sends warnings for observing sharks around the Bondi, Tamarama and Bronte beaches.
The creator of the app, Jason Iggleden, told Fairfax that he and two others were on the road to watch the sunrise and make recordings when they came across the predator.
& # 39; It was a very calm morning at the water without fish, & # 39; he said.
Drone Shark, a new startup and currently financed only by surfers, sends warnings for observing sharks around Bondi, Tamarama and Bronte beaches (stock)
When observing the shark, Mr. Iggleden used a megaphone to warn beachgoers to come out of the water.
We shouted at once, and then called the Bronte Beach rescuers to get swimmers out of the water, & # 39; he said.
We also called Bondi's rescue squads who brought out the jetski's to scare it away before we lost sight of it in deeper water. & # 39;