Terrifying images show the spine-tingling sight if you were about to be eaten by a SHARK

Scary photos show the bone-chilling view you’ll get if you’re unlucky enough to be eaten by a shark.

Photographer Euan Rannachan took the photos about 130 miles off the coast of Baja California and says he wasn’t intimidated by the sea creatures.

Photographer Euan Rannachan snapped chilling photos of great white sharks baring their teeth into plain sight.

4

Photographer Euan Rannachan snapped chilling photos of great white sharks baring their teeth into plain sight.Credit: Mediadrumimages / Euan Rannachan
The photos give the eerie feeling of what it would be like to be eaten by a shark

4

The photos give the eerie feeling of what it would be like to be eaten by a sharkCredit: Mediadrumimages / Euan Rannachan

“I never felt fear in the cage,” he said.

“Once you’re in the water with these animals, it’s easy to show how peaceful it is, and not at all scary.”

Rannachan takes pictures of a shark cage, allowing him to get up close and personal with the animals.

The 1975 movie Jaws made great white sharks the fear of most people who dared to venture out into the water and Rannachan’s photos make those fears a reality.

Horror video shows moments after shark attack leaves swimmer with serious injuries
Chilling moment 17-foot great white shark appears in front of diver

A spooky photo shows a shark’s open mouth, sharp teeth on display, as it prepares to devour a much smaller fish.

Predators can grow up to 20 feet and weigh up to 6,600 pounds.

For Rannachan, they are the perfect models for his unconventional photos.

“A male great white shark was interested in the bait and made a few attempts to get it,” he said of his method for luring the sharks into a photo.

“When those failed, it was a top predator on the line right in front of me.”

Rannachan says the creatures are curious and not as aggressive towards humans as the movies make them out to be.

Sharks only bite about 5 to 10 humans a year and usually take a “sample bite” out of curiosity before swimming.

Sharks use their noses to detect prey in the water, sensing electrical signals to “hear” the heartbeats of others around them.

Their sense of smell is so strong that they can smell a seal colony three kilometers away.

“White sharks have little jelly-filled sacs, predominantly in their noses, called Lorenzini’s Ampullae,” Rannachan said.

“They use these little jelly-filled holes to sense electrical impulses in the water, like an animal in danger.

“They can also use these sensors to feel your heartbeat in the cage,” he said.

Rannachan Says He's Not Afraid to Get Close to Sea Creatures

4

Rannachan Says He’s Not Afraid to Get Close to Sea CreaturesCredit: Mediadrumimages / Euan Rannachan
He takes pictures of a shark cage to get as close as he can

4

He takes pictures of a shark cage to get as close as he canCredit: Mediadrumimages / Euan Rannachan

Leave a Comment