This story now
IN Travel & Adventure ON 30 Jul, 2015
Miracles really happen, you will believe it after you are through this post. Sometimes, you can't stop accidents to happen. But what you can do is face it bravely and turn all odds against you.
Mick Fanning a professional surfer was attacked by a shark when he was surfing and he handled everything so bravely.
"To walk away from a shark attack with not a scratch on you. It’s a miracle really,” Fanning said.
It is a simple rule of nature, don't hurt her and she will never hurt you.
And you do have to be a man to do that.
It was a surfing competition People were their to witness some good sport and this is what happened. They witnessed an act of bravery.
Australian surfer Mick Fanning was competing in the J-Bay when the shark attacked. Prodan said there were two sharks in the water, but the WSL told that they believe there was only one shark.
In South Africa a surfing competition has been cancelled as a Shark was extremely close to a surfer. And this has never happened before. Fortunately for mick, he swam to the edge absolutely safe. And sharks did not attack him, it is a miracle!
"Outside of a severed leash, Fanning was physically unscathed," Prodan said.
Fanning and his Australian competitor were picked up quickly and taken to safety.
The terrifying moment was recorded and showed live on a webcast.
Believe it or not, it was very brave of Mick to not panic in the situation and stay calm. Wonder what you would have done if you were in his shoes?
The three-time World Surf League champion was looking so freaked out after the incident.
Fanning and Wilson have agreed to split the prize money for the competition. "We are incredibly grateful that no one was seriously injured today," the WSL said. "Mick's composure and quick acting in the face of a terrifying situation was nothing short of heroic and the rapid response of our Water Safety personnel was commendable - they are truly world class at what they do." The league added that the incident was the first shark attack in the history of competitive surfing.