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Shark In The Park

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Give your child a cardboard tube, for example from a roll of kitchen paper, to use as a telescope; what can they spot at home or in the park? As you read the story aloud pause at each of the cut outs and guess together what Timothy may have spotted before you read on. Join in Ragged tooth shark: These sharks stand out for an interesting reason – it gulps air. Much like a mammal would, this species will hold onto the air in its stomach so that it can stay in the same place. Their dagger-like teeth are lined along two rows on both their top and bottom jaw, though they actually lose up to three teeth daily. Even with their ferocious appearance, they are fairly harmless if left alone. If you spot a shark from the beach, report the sighting to the local harbour patrol along with the dimensions and location of the shark. Great white shark: Perhaps the most popular and well-known, the Great White is the largest species in the ocean, and it can reach lengths of about 20 feet. Plus, these fish can reside in the ocean for 30 years, swimming along coastal waters.

For a full analysis of what sharks eat make sure to read ‘ What Do Sharks Eat? The Top 21 Foods in Their Diet.‘ What Eats SharksThe small profile of the barracuda lends itself to being on the receiving end of a devastating bite, too. With that in mind, it’s hard to imagine any scenario where a barracuda could do enough damage to a shark without the shark chomping on the barracuda. Whatever you do, don't take your eyes off the shark. They have many surprise tactics such as hit-and-run or bump-and-bite.

Goblin Shark: The Goblin Shark, which is sometimes referred to as a living fossil, is a type of shark that is found in the deep sea. This unique-looking shark is easily identified by its long snout, protruding jaws, and semitranslucent skin. Goblin Sharks have been found in all three of the major oceans. Because they live so deep under the water, there are still a lot of unknowns about this creature. Age 3-5 Timothy Pope has a brand new toy telescope and he is testing it out at the park. He thinks he can spot a shark through it. The reader sees what Timothy sees through cut out spy holes and can decide if they think he is right when he cries ‘There’s a shark in the park! Shark in the Park is a boldly illustrated rhyming story which is fun to join in with and talk about.Most of these fishes are fished out for commercial purposes. They are cooked widely, especially in the United States. Due to their body weight, they are a good meat source for humans. Nurse Shark: These sharks don’t pose any threat to humans unless they are disturbed. In fact, manypeople swim right by these sharkswithout ever knowing they were there. As you re read the story encourage your child to join in with Timothy’s cry ‘There’s a shark in the park!’ Children will enjoy completing the rhymes in the story as well. Talk about the book

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