Researchers at Florida State University made quite the unusual catch in the Gulf of Mexico recently.
Shark enthusiasts all over the world have a new tool to track sharks and dive into “Shark Week 2013” with the help of a South Florida university.
Sections of Deerfield Beach are closed to swimmers as dozens and dozens of sharks make their annual migration north just off shore.
From a plane above you can see them. The massive amounts of black dots are presumably black tip sharks. The congregations are all along Palm Beach’s shoreline and slowly thins out as you move towards Miami-Dade County.
Do you love sharks? You’ll love a new South Florida art exhibit featuring nothing but these celebrated creatures of the sea.
Sharks may be big business at the box office with movies such as “JAWS,” but real sharks are really big business. In fact, the demand for their fins is so lucrative… they are verging on extinction.
If you’ve ever wondered what would happen if you were attacked by a shark, you’re probably not alone.
Coming face to face with a shark that has up to 15 rows of teeth, was just one of the frightening challenges faced by CBS4 news crews as they reported on the world of sharks off Florida’s coastline. Now we have a behind the scenes look at a mission filled with danger.
As a top marine researcher, Dr. Neil Hammerschlag, scours the oceans in search of sharks. She studies the mythical sea creatures to discover how their ailments could be linked to the development of human diseases.
More than 100,000 sharks are circling the South Florida coastline as part of an annual migration. The same migration is underway in the Bahamas. But unlike South Florida, CBS4’s David Sutta shows us why the ocean’s top predators there are all protected from fishing.