This article was added by the user . TheWorldNews is not responsible for the content of the platform.

Bold diver "hypnosis" a 7-foot shark in a trance for 1 minute

Is this man the last hope against shark damagein the United States?

Sharks are widespread in most people. May encourage you to keep your distance. But after one diver hypnotized the giant shark, he held it for a minute before showing nerves of steel, as seen in the nerve-wracking video.

In one of his clips posted by Florida-based underwater photographer Tanner Mansell onInstagram, his friend and fellow diver Chan You can see them hugging a 7 foot Caribbean reef shark. In Nassau, Bahamas, it can grow up to 10 feet long.

Reportedly, a shark charmer could so treat a predator for a full minute while quietly descending into the darkness.

"Chang and the shark were like this for about a minute where the shark and him twirled around, like a dance," described an awestruck Tanner Mansell of the serene scene, per the Mirror. "It was beautiful to see a predator that is perceived to be so dangerous and negative to look so at peace and calm in the arms of a man."
Researchers use catatonic immobility to prevent the shark from struggling and injuring itself or the diver.

"Chan and Shark were like this for about a minute. Mansell, 29, awed by the serene scene, said: "A predator that is perceived to be extremely dangerous and negative is at peace in the arms of man." It was beautiful to see them calm down.”

According to Miller, the feat may seem silly, especially since reef sharks are known to attack humans. Hmm. However, Chan is said to have turned the beast upside down and left it defenseless.

Specifically, he caused a state of "tonic immobility," a trance-like phenomenon that "causes a temporary state of inactivity in sharks.".

"If sharks are gently turned on their backs, it is believed to cause them to become disoriented and enter a state," says Conservation Charity. The organization Shark Trust explains on their site. "The shark's muscles relax and its breathing becomes deep and rhythmic.

"The shark jumps out of this state when released," the researchers added. Researchers have used this method to reduce the chance of injury while handling toothy beasts.

Of course, tension immobility is not only employed by well-intentioned scientists.Killer whalesthat regularly feed on shark liver have been observed several times to overturn great white sharks, immobilizing them and drowning them.

The Caribbean reef shark has been known to attack humans on occasion.
"When the shark is gently turned on their back, it’s thought to disorientate them, causing them to enter the state," explained shark conservation charity Shark Trust.
} mediadrumimages/TannerMansell
This method of soothing the toothy beasts has been likened to hypnosis.
Tanner Mansell prepares his gear for an aquatic shot.

Helping Chang fight a shark blitz using his shark-charming movesUnited States.

This summer saw a spike in shark stings in the United States. On Long Island he had six incidents in July alone.

In the latest attack two weeks ago, Max Haynes, 16, surfs near his beach on Kismet on his island. Sometimes his leg was bitten.