Happy Sharktober- Celebrating Sharks for 15 Years Since 2008, Shark Stewards has conducted intensive education and outreach efforts to appreciate and protect sharks with events from Seattle to San Diego. […]Read More
The SHARKED Act sponsors widely represent the fishing industry including fishing guides and tournament organizers, who decry the partial or loss of their catch to a shark. The evidence that there is an increase in shark’s taking fish is anecdotal and not quantified.
Tell the House Subcommittee on Water, Wildlife and Fisheries to base decisions on Science and Management, Not Emotion.
The Whale Shark (Rhincodon typus) is the largest fish in the world, and they are disappearing.Read More
Sharks are also in the news since summer months bring more people in contact with waters where sharks swim. Warmer waters bring rays and juvenile sharks closer to shore, with an increased odds that humans and sharks shall meet.Read More
We have partnered with Regency Theatre in Laguna Niguel for Shark Week 2023.
Visit Shark Stewards in the Regency Theater lobby when you arrive and learn more about these fascinating apex predators. Learn about our mission to save sharks and protect our oceans for future generations.Read More
Twenty-one years after publication, Peter Benchley, the author of the best selling novel from which the script was derived said, “I couldn’t write Jaws today. The extensive new knowledge of sharks would make it impossible for me to create, in good conscience, a villain of the magnitude and malignity of the original.”Read More
The run for sharks fun run and walk supports our community and underserved youth ocean education. Learn more at Run4sharks.org and sign up to walk, run or volunteer at the 2023 run for sharks and ocean health fair.Read More
Surveying nearly 400 coral reefs around the world, a team of scientists documented that sharks are vanishing from waters where they were once common. This is a deeply disturbing sign that the ocean’s guardians are in even greater peril.Read More
In the last two months, numerous reports of dead or dying sharks in the Bay have followed a another die-off in Aquatic Park Berkeley this year. Sharks are being reported […]Read More
Scientists have hypothesized that sharks can mistake swimmers in wetsuits for seals, their common prey, and an attack is a case of mistaken identity. Swimmers and surfers can reduce their risk of a shark interaction by avoiding areas where shark prey such as seals frequent, signs of wildife feeding, or spots where attacks have been documented.Read More