Surviving A Great White Shark Attack
One of the very many horrible things the cult did was try to kill me in inventive ways. Rita, during our conversation, told me cults were breeding the sharks in Jaws. I told her, time and again, the shark in Jaws was a mechanical shark. (I remember now, I worked on the movie Jaws and turned it into a huge puppet operated by scuba divers since the mechanics didn’t work.)
What I realize now, is that Rita was talking about the Great White Shark. Evidently each Satanic group has its own purpose in bringing about Armageddon. They never did achieve ending the world, but to date each individual cult has never been told to stop their cruel undertakings. So new viruses are released from time to time and the breeding of sharks and boa constrictors continues. Hey, guys, you can stop now – okay!
My Shark Attack –
One day I was drugged and brought to the ocean and pushed overboard and that woke me up. While I was still struggling and gasping for air I heard someone yell, “Shark!” I turned around to see two men leaning on flotation devices that were attached to a huge cage. As soon as I focused on them they lifted up the door to the cage and a gigantic Great White Shark immediately swam furiously toward me. The men yelled, “Swim away – Swim away!” to me.
The following is exactly what I did, and what I think anyone could do, if faced with the same situation. You have to see the shark and it has to be close enough that you can’t get away. I believe that shark was released about 150 feet from me. Everything in me told me to swim. I remembered that dolphins aren’t afraid of sharks, it’s the opposite, sharks are afraid of dolphins. A bottle-nose dolphin can swim as fast or faster than a shark and he will bunt the shark in the nose with enough force to really hurt the shark. A shark’s nose is very vulnerable. I knew I couldn’t possibly swim away fast enough. That shark was coming straight toward me at the speed of a ski-boat pulling a water skier. So I put my body into a ball, my knees to my chest and I used my hands to keep myself afloat. I stayed in that position for two or three seconds while the shark closed the gap between us. I had to wait until the shark was close enough that I could kick it with enough force to stop it.
What happens is, the shark has to be close enough to begin its attack. I think it unhinges its jaw because I heard a definite sound before it began its ascent. It has to get its mouth over you because the shark’s mouth is on its underside. Then there is a whoosh sound as its head comes to the surface of the water. That’s when you can release your legs with all the force in you and kick him, heels first, in the nose. I thought, and you would think, you would probably hit a tooth or its mouth when you’re trying to do that, but you won’t because it’s mouth is set back from the tip of its nose. Also, the shark never varied course, not an inch to one side or the other, that’s a good thing to know, I didn’t know that at the time. I imagine if you wait too long its head would be entirely out of the water and then you might have the chance of sticking your foot in its mouth while trying to kick his nose. Believe me, I sincerely doubt that would ever happen because it’s difficult to wait for an enormous shark to get that close in order to kick it. It’s a bit like that scene in Braveheart when the warriors were waiting for the horses to get close enough to attack the men riding them. If you kick too early you may have to kick again and then you wouldn’t have the same force behind your feet.
I was able to kick him smack between the nostrils with both heels. And I had enough force behind it that I felt my heels go into his nose for several inches before I hit any bone, any part of his skull, but once that happened, blood squirted out of both nostrils and all forward motion of this shark stopped and he appeared to sink. I waited a second or two to see if he would come back after me and I realized that he was gone and only blood remained where the shark had been. So I began to swim back to shore thinking that other sharks might smell the blood and come to that spot.
I’d spent a good deal of time in the ocean my whole life so I knew how to ride waves and follow currents and I made it back with not a scratch on me.
The shark attack incident was recounted to me during The Conversation I had with Rita. She claimed it was all on tape. I’ve always been on satellite surveillance so possibly there’s a satellite video of what happened. Rita told me the men who released the shark were apparently upset with me for hurting him, since they’d raised him from a “pup.” She said they starved him for a week before they released him so they would be sure he’d be hungry enough to eat a human being.
So to recap,
* Face the shark
* Bring your knees to your chest while staying afloat with your hands
* Wait until you hear his jaw open and see his head begin to rise above the water.
* When his eyes are water level spring your legs forward to kick him between the nostrils with enough force that you can feel your heels connect with his skull. Remember he’s moving forward at about 30 MPH so that’ll add to the force of your kick. He’ll be close enough to kick when his nose is near or at the surface of the water.
The huge majority of sharks aren’t a threat to people. They don’t like us and they stay away. Most Great White Sharks aren’t interested in people. If there are no unusual circumstances they want no part of you. We’re too much trouble to eat and we don’t taste good. But if Rita was right, and from reports so far, she may be right, and there are people breeding these creatures and releasing them in strange waters, then this counter-attack strategy is something you might want to keep in mind.
Remember that sharks have a dorsal fin that remains out of the water much of the time. Dolphins swim in an up-and-down motion because they’re mammals and they have to breathe, and they’re breathing through the blowhole in the tops of their heads. So if you see a dorsal fin that goes in and out of the water with great frequency that’s a dolphin or a porpoise. If it stays on or near the surface of the water and continues for a long time without surfacing, then it’s a shark.
As a kid, when my friends and I used to swim unattended in the ocean, one of us would stay on the jetty and watch for fins. If we saw dolphins or porpoises in the area we knew we could swim safely because no shark would dare cross that barrier. It worked out well for us for many, many years. If we did see a shark we would just stay on the beach. Of course, it’s best to swim where there are people, lifeguards, etc. Part of a lifeguard’s job is to watch for sharks. Remember, too, our ocean beaches are routinely patrolled by helicopters and small planes.