As the strange procession neared shore
There was heard a frightened roar.
“That's no dolphin towing the craft.
Out of the water! Leave your raft!”
(“Little Ray & Shark Patch Things Up”)
Unlike Reunion Island Sharks, the shark attack in “Little Ray & Shark Patch Things Up” merely adds some fun impact to this anti-bullying book for children.
In defense of sharks, “Little Ray & Shark Patch Things Up” takes kids from fear to fascination, by offering a bit of insight and collaboration between these natural enemies. Stereotyping often leads to bullying. Animals are victims, too. Little Ray and Shark make this anti-bullying book for children great fun while providing fuel for conversation about important matters with your little one: the perils of stereotyping, the importance of team-building and much, much more.
Distracted walking may kill more people than sharks, but few fish are as feared. While about ten people in the world die from shark attacks each year, many millions of sharks are killed by people for sport and for food within that same time frame. A shark attack on a human generally does not end well, particularly with Reunion Island Sharks. Although there is more to sharks than attacks, sharks have earned their week of celebration, thanks to their fearsome image. Sharks give people a good reason to swim at guarded beaches and to stay out of the surf at night.
Curiously, great white sharks don't bite much harder than human beings. Shark sightings involve close visibility, but no harm. With shark bites, nobody dies. For fatal shark bites, no definition is needed. Shark encounters involve contact with sporting equipment, not operators. This sets the scene for Little Ray's anti-bullying book for children. It bears keeping in mind for “Little Ray & Shark Patch Things Up” that an octopus can catch a shark and a shark can catch a stingray. If a stingray and a shark can get along, anyone can do the same.
Shark attacks are rare, but Reunion Island Sharks, off the coast of France are climbing the world charts for the frequent, recent and aggressive nature of the shark attacks. Due to a rash of attacks since 2015, measures are being taken to protect the beaches with nets, guards and swimming bans to stem a corresponding slide in tourism. Places with recurring shark attacks generally warn swimmers of this potential danger. The United States, South Africa and Australia are at the top of the charts of shark-infested regions, total attacks and fatalities. Who is ready to jump into the water?