This video from the USA says about itself:
Brothers Save Hammerhead Shark. Destin, Florida 2015
21 July 2015
Me and my brother fight to save an injured hammerhead shark on the Destin, FL shoreline and bravely took it to safety away from the public. My brother, once realizing it was injured, swam out to bring it to shore away from people still in the water. I filmed this heroic display as he dragged the injured 10 ft. hammerhead to shore. The shark was pulled to shore and we realized it had several deep sea fishing hooks in its mouth as well as steel fishing line tangled in and around its head. My brother, along with help from bystanders worked to get the hooks out and save the dying shark. My brother was able to pull the shark into deeper water until it was able to swim away safely in an attempt to avoid further injuring itself or the public.
All of the distress and yelling heard in the background were caused by a natural fear from certain individuals and lack of understanding the situation as well as the behaviors of hammerhead sharks. Once bystanders realized we were trying to help the shark they quickly did what they could to help
From WJHG.com in Florida in the USA:
Visitors Help Hammerhead Shark
Tue 9:51 PM, July 21, 2015
By: Zak Dahlheimer
DESTIN– UPDATE: 7/21/15 6:24 P.M.
Marcus and Logan Lakos try to make it down to the Panhandle for the summer every year.
But this year’s visit they say came with a catch.
Marcus captured his younger brother Logan pulling an injured hammerhead shark to shore at Henderson Beach State Park Monday, where they eventually removed two hooks and a lure from its mouth.
And now with battle scars after pulling the shark to shore, Logan says it was a wave of adrenaline that came over him, looking out for his mother also in the water.
“I started pulling it in and it was kind of scary, but hammerhead sharks aren’t really that dangerous to humans,” said Logan. “Knowing that, I pulled it in. Everyone else was freaking out so it was hard to bring him in. But once people started realizing we were trying to help it, some of the other guys around were all crowding around it and trying to help it.”
When he saw his brother going to save the shark, Marcus says his first instinct was to get this on video.
“I’m just like, ‘I’m going to grab my camera,'” said Marcus. “Because Logan, he’s the brave one. He’s swimming out trying to help grab it, so I wanted to grab whatever I can on film since I’m the film person. I’m sitting there, and out of nowhere, he’s dragging this thing onto shore.”
After originally pulling it onshore, both brothers say the shark ended up swimming back out into the water. After that they say they went about 50 to 100 feet down the beach, where they ended up pulling the two hooks and lure out of the shark’s mouth.
Both brothers say they’ve received praise from people who witnessed the event.
But Logan says it was really about grabbing life by the tail.
“If you see a shark out in the water, it’s not always a bad thing to grab your camera and enjoy one of nature’s greatest creatures,” said Logan.
Logan says the shark did not appear to have any other injuries after the hooks are lure were removed.
Marcus Lakos and his brother, Logan, were visiting Destin from Texas when they saw a hammerhead shark swimming near the beach.
They say Logan noticed something hanging out from the shark’s mouth and pulled it by its tail to the shore.
With the help of a few bystanders, Logan took out what appears to be a steel hook from a deep sea fishing line that was caught in the shark’s mouth.
Both brothers say they know something about sharks, Logan is an avid fisherman, and say they had an idea the shark would not hurt them.
Reblogged this on Art, animals, and the earth.
Pingback: Save Caribbean sharks | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: Sharks, 450 million years ago till today | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: Sharks at active underwater volcano | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: Save sharks and rays, new initiative | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: Pacific sharks on video | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: New hammerhead shark species discovery in Belize | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: Blacktip shark saved from fishing line | Dear Kitty. Some blog
Pingback: Hammerhead shark swimming, new research | Dear Kitty. Some blog