HORRIFIC photos show the view you’d see if you were to be eaten by a SHARK

HORRIFIC photos show the view you’d see if you were to be eaten by a SHARK

HORRIFIC photos show the view you’d see if you were to be eaten by a SHARK

TERRIFYING images depict the terrifying scene you’ll encounter if you ever had the misfortune to be eaten by a shark.

About 130 miles off the coast of Baja California, photographer Euan Rannachan shot the pictures, and he claims he wasn’t scared off by the water life.

He claimed, “I never once felt afraid in the cage.”

Once you are in the water with the animals, it is simple to demonstrate how tranquil and unnerving it is.

Rannachan takes the pictures from within a shark cage, giving him a close-up view of the creatures.


Great White sharks became the main concern of most individuals who risked to enter the sea after seeing the 1975 movie Jaws, and Rannachan’s photographs confirm these anxieties.

One chilling image shows a shark about to eat a much smaller fish with its mouth open and teeth clearly visible.

The predators have a maximum length of 20 feet and a maximum weight of 6,600 pounds.

They serve as the ideal subjects for Rannachan’s original photographs.

He described his approach to luring the sharks in for a photo as follows: “A giant male white shark had been interested in the bait and made a couple of half-heart attempts to catch it.”

When those failed, it attacked me directly from behind like an apex predator.


The monsters, according to Rannachan, are curious and not as hostile to people as they are portrayed in movies to be.

Only five to ten people are bitten by sharks each year, and they typically take a “sample bite” out of curiosity before swimming away.

Sharks utilise their nostrils to sniff for underwater prey, and they can “hear” the heartbeat of others around them by sensing electrical signals.

They can detect a colony of seals from two kilometres distant because to their keen sense of smell.

Ampullae de Lorenzini are tiny jelly-filled sacs found mostly in the noses of white sharks, according to Rannachan.

They use these tiny jelly-filled holes to detect electrical impulses in the water, such as those from a distressed animal.


He added, “They can even use these sensors to feel your heartbeat inside the cage.


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