A scientist says he’s haunted by a terrifying experience that he says he won’t forget.
Marianne Pecher says she was in the water on a trip to the Bahamas when a massive wave struck the boat.
“It was like a sea of sharks.
And we just went out into the water and were just trying to get out of there,” she said.
Pecher was trapped under the water for five hours, but says it was her own fault.
She says her body felt like it was being pushed into the sea.
“It didn’t feel like it happened on purpose.
It was not intentional.
So I think that that’s where I’m most ashamed of that experience, I think I’m the one who was responsible,” she told CBC News.
Pechers is a marine geologist and a marine biologist.
She is the author of two books about the shark fishery and is the lead researcher for the Oceanographic Science Centre at the University of Guelph.
The shark fisherry has been blamed for the deaths of more than 100 people in Canada and around the world.
Pechers was one of the researchers that helped write a landmark report in 2010.
Scientists say a shark fisher’s instinct to get closer to a dead fish is often the first thing to go.
One of Pecers findings is that some sharks will come to a body in order to suck out blood, even if it’s not their own.
“If they are not there for the blood to come from, they will just go back and suck out that blood,” she explained.
“So that’s the instinct that they’re going to have to have when they’re at the bottom.”
Her research was published in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B. After the report was published, the government changed its shark fisheries management guidelines.
In the past, the shark fisheries were considered to be one of Canada’s best and most sustainable fishery management practices.
But Pecer says the guidelines were too weak.
So, Peces team worked with the International Shark Attack File (ISAF) to update the guidelines to include more of the scientific evidence.
They also set out to look for new scientific evidence to support the findings of their new report.
That research, published in 2018, showed that sharks are more likely to attack small fish in shallow waters, and are more aggressive than sharks in the deeper water.
Pechhers team says the findings are consistent with other studies that show sharks are territorial and aggressive.
A 2014 study in the Journal of Experimental Biology found that the average bite to the face by a large shark can be enough to incapacitate an adult male.
In a 2016 study published in The Royal Society journal Proceedings B, scientists found that, when they measured the blood flow in the brain of a shark, they found it to be significantly lower than the normal range.
And in an international study published last year, researchers found that sharks tend to bite more frequently than other animals.
“We found that we were seeing higher levels of aggression in sharks than any other vertebrate and also that there were lower levels of the enzyme known as mitogen activator protein, which is known to increase the risk of dying,” said Peches team leader Dr. Mark O’Brien.
When the researchers looked at blood flow to the brain, they also found the blood vessels were more vulnerable to damage from an injury than other vertebrates.
The researchers also found that a high level of the gene for mitogen activation protein, or MAPP, increases the risk for death.
Since that study, other scientists have shown that MAPP increases the likelihood that a shark will kill its prey.
Last year, a team of researchers from Australia and the U.S. published a study that found that when researchers compared the blood oxygen levels of sharks that had died from shark attacks with those of those that had not, the blood levels of MAPP and other markers of the immune system were lower.
Experts say if you’re not getting the blood you need, you’re at risk of losing your life.
This means that if you see a shark attack, it’s important to be quick and call 911.
To do that, you’ll need to know what you can see.
As well, you should have a GPS with you and be able to call 911 in a few seconds.
There are a lot of things that go into making that call, said Dr. Paul Matson, who heads the emergency response at the Ontario College of Emergency Physicians.
“You should be able make that call in less than five seconds, so that’s what we call that ‘go for it’ call.”
The Ontario College says the time you should be using the emergency service depends on your location and the severity of the shark attack.
“There is no such thing as a magic number for emergency calls,”